4A ^ a.in
^ll--' lfl l3l^W
WASHINGTON: TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19. 1843.
PUBLISHED BY GALES & 8EATON.
DAILT PAmP -10 a year-it a month for any shborter period.
COUNTRV PtAP -8-I6 a year--4 for six months.
PAYAIU tIN ADYAMOK.
NFAR E REDUCED.
TO TRAVELLERS GOING SOUTH.
7The Vai Ste.mnr Aouaus-a leading Bradley's Whart at
S6 A aM. dily.
On end after Monday, the I17th instant,
tibre Pare by the Steamboat and Rail-
_______ __ 'road Line between Wuahington, D.
C., and Richmond, Va., will be re-
duced to S, Bfl Prom Richmond to Petersburg the rare is one dol-
lar only, and from Petersburg to the Roanoke three dollars. No
charge for children three years fr age and ulder those over
three years and not more than twelve haif-Fries; and colored
persons half-price. No charge on ihe rouOte for porterage or om-
Exeuralon parties of twenty or upwards will be token atredjc-
Freight Train leaves the Creek every Wednesday for Rich-
For further information apply to the OapLain on board at Brad-
lev's Wharf. Jiuly 16-d3m
FOR NORFOLK TWI3E A WEEK.
The newt fast, and superior Steamer
OSCEOLA will leave Wshington
every Tuesday and Saturlday at t
O'clock A. M. and Alexandria at 1i
O'clock. Returning, will leave Norfolk and Portsmonuthb every
M1mday and Thursday at 6 o'clock A. M. Pasre'e mid frie 86.
Mte will arrive ia time for rhe Portsmotih and 4asoke raidlroad.
dars. Traveelmjrwlll fined al a pleiantL route, with ndiloas of ree"
or cbanate ef bagiage. Passage through to Weldon 89. Freight
destliaed lfor the Pnrtsmouth and RoaMoke railroad, Peiersbaurg, or
Richmond muast be paid for at Waehiigtpo.
Pasangers will be taken off ot landed at the different landings
on the Potomac. She will stop in Cone Saturday's going and
as 22---eoif JAMES MITCHBLL, Maister.
WASHINGTON AND ALEXANDEIA BOAT.
Passage 121 cents ; Prelght as usual.
^ The Steamboat JOSEPH JOHNSON
continues to ply between the above
pieces, and will, until further notice,
depart ia follows :
Leave Washington 8, 10, 12J, 2J, and 4J.
Leave Alexandria 9, 11, I1, 3J, and 5.
sept 56-d IGNATIUS ALLEN, Captain.
On and afher Monday next, the I ,th
instant, the hboars of departure of the
steamb oat PHENIX will until fur-
thor notice be ai follows, via.
Leave Alexandria at 8, 10, '9, and 4Q o'clock, for Washington.
Leane Washington at 9, 11, 1i, and 51 o'clock, for Alexandria.
Leare Alexandria for Georgetown at 12 o'clock.
Leave Georgetown for Alexandria alt I o'clock.
apr8-d JAMES GUY, Jr. Captain.
F OUNTAIN HOTEL, adjoining the Washingtou
Assembly Rooms, Louisiana avenue.-The suibscri-
bee respectdnlly annonces that he has entered apjn and tho
roughly fitted up in a neat and commodious manner that large and
capacious hoons on Lourcieca avenue, near the corner of esibh
stren, imotaediately adjoining and w(tl of the Asaemoly Rooms.
The rooms being large, airy, and well venilaLed, and the house
being free from the dust of Pennsylvanria evernue, end equally as
convenient for husiness purposees as the largest lotels in the cie,
thM sbitbater littLers bimaself he will be liberally patronized by
mercan-ile gentlemen, furmrers, and fdmiliese iiiirng Wa rbirgino
either for business or pleasure. His treims fir bourd will be made
reasonable to suit the times, vrz. SL per day or S5 per week.
His table %ill be furnished wilh the bet that the market arird,
and oLthiug will be wanung on his part to render his guessa and
boarders comfortable in a quist and orderly estaLlIhumenI. The
aubscrlber reepetfully molicita the patronage of him old friends
and patrons In Alexandria, Georgetown, and Blitimore, as well
et the public in general.
sept 6-3tawlmmaA. 3. TEBBETS.
IACAULAY'S MISCELLANY Et.-Tbe 2d volume
of Macamlay's Critical sand litscellaneoue Easays, Har-
pea'i edition. ptice 4ceats, is just published and this day receiv-
ed fbr eage by
mer 7? P. TAYLOR.
A FINB IE ARM FUO SALLf, of iwo, hundred and
sity acres of choice land, lttuaIed hall a mile from the vii
lage of Bladenhsbtrg, Maryland, on the northwest branch, and ad-
joining the Baltimora end Washintrse Railroad., five mile fruin
the latter place. This ftar. is mostly in a hi'bh tate of cultiva
ton, of a beautiful level surface, and its alsoil well suited to the
growth of tobacco, rain, and Llorer, with about one hundred
aeltes of meadow. The buildings are a new andsubstantial dwel-
linhg-house, with the neceesaary out-utildings attached, servants'
and manager's house, three largo barns or tbacco-houses, &c
It can be advanrageouasiv divided into two farms-one of about one
hundred and fifty acres, the other abou, cne hundred and ten
acresa, with a large portion of meadrew lend, an-it would make a
beautiful grass farm. Also, a sIit ol wood and timber land detach-
ed, of about thirty-five acres; all of which w-it be sold to su-nit pur-
chasers, on liberal trme. Apply to
aung 7-3taw3w JOHNSON & CALLAN.
N OTICE.-Tht ubs-:riber rep.cif-,llv announce, to his
S friends and tLe pubhiic generally thitt lie hia u utid from
Pennasylvaenia avenue., opposite G 1) ,ds' Hoil, to tihe cast iJ.e
of Seventh street, beiwoen G anid H stre-iet, opposiie the n. litt.
eat cor,.rr of the P dient Office square, where he will thankfully
receive and priurcply eke.:ule in ine t....st oomanner orders for re-
pairing Watcbes. Clocks, Musical Boesi, Jewelry, &c.
A supply of Waetches, Jewelry, &c. will be kept on hand, to
which he invites attention.
nag 2-la- 3w JAMES TAYLOR.
PATIENT ELIASTIC INKSTANDS.-Just receive
from the manufacturer an assortment of Elastic Inkstands.
A smaller eise has just been introduced by the patentee, a neat
and beautiful article, and is ponoe.nced thie ne plus ultra of ink-
stands, as with it the ink never gi-r.vs thick or evaporates, and
preserves the same consistency and color until it is all consumed.
Sold wholesale and retail by R. PARNHAM,
aug 25_ _.__.corner of 11th street and Penn. av.
11lTICE.-The Uited States' St.amrbuats COLONEL
1 HARNEY and GENERAL TAYLOR, no longer requited
for military operations in Florida, are offered for sale. Bids, there-
fore, will be received by Captain J. M. Hill, Assistant Quarter-
mtater,St. Auguetine, East Floridi, to be endorse, Bids for
Steamboat Colonel Harney or General Taylor," as the caa nmay
be, until the 271h of September, present month,) ai whi.h time
they will be opened end Ubrirlrted to the Commissary General
of the 9th Military De.ariment for his decision as to whether
eiher of the boat shall be sold. Bidders would therefore do
well to be liberal In their offers, especially as both boats are in
excellent order and condition, coppered, and in every respect fit-
ted for immediate service.
SThey are as goad sea-boats as any others in the Southern
wtters, if not better. They will, in a short time, be at Savannah
to be laid up, where they may be seen and examined. The
terms of sale are cash, in specie or its equivalent.
THO. P. HUNT,
Lieut. Col. and Deputy Quartermaster General.
Deputy Q',arLermadLter General's Office, St. Augumi.ne.
NOTE -rhe Colonel HBrney wa built for the public service
in Baltimore in the winter of l14ty, by L B CulI, iliat engine
by Messrs. Reeder& S-.,n rf thjr place. Her boler is new,
having been pot in lat winter. Tbhe General Taylor ass t.uilr
In Ctiarleeton in l140, ht aI low pfreoure engine, end a new
biller, which was puL in last nuontti sep I -i2Ulh
C OURRIRR I)E.4 BTATS UNIS, Juurnal Pub-
lic a New 'ork, en In'?altr at.- -LE SOLTS-lIGNE
aononce aux habttant de la sills de Wsasington at des places
sevlronnantes qu'ile pourront B'adresser a lui pour tour ce qui
concerns ce journal, la lecture duquel ii recom eande siriout aux
personnel qui etudient Ia langue Pranranse.
JULIUS A PETERS, Wine Store,
map 6i-eo7t north side Pm es., between 9th and 10th sea.
NtUHANCE AGAINaT FItE.-The Lina lnsu-
ran-.e Company, of Harlford Coneseetcut, insures buildings
of every description, goods, furniture, and oiher property on the
moat favorable termns, and obliges ttsell by the contract of its
policies to pay all losses, wrhin raety Jays afLer prciof mide. in
cash. The capital of tbis *:om.any ta vmule, snd the ref.urati..u
it has aeit'ired ior proinp'neoe in oettltnu liters to e sure gu.rron-
ty of its continued runctueity in meeting all JlstL claims on its
Applicatiooe for insurance may be mode To the sut-scrtber, the
es at of the company, athis olS,:e, over the Hat store of Win. B.
Todd, best of Brown's Hotel, on Peansylvania avenue, Wash-
ington. D. A. HALL,
sep 2-dag w Agent.
THE StUBOCRIBEIH has removed his of.;e from the
City Hall to the room over W. B. Tudd's Halt Store, on
Peonsylvania avenue, two doors wesl of Broan's Hotel.
sept a---dw 1 D. A. HALL, Altorney at Law.
C HICKERING', PIANO FORTE9.-W. PISCH-
ER has just returned from New York and Boeton, where he
h. been replenishiag his stock of goods, and while there effect-
ed am arrangement with Mr. Cbickering, which will enable him
to furnish any of his superior Pianos at the lowest factory prices,
three of which are now on hand at Stationers' Hall, end will be
sold as sbove. sept 8--3taw4w
CIrcuit Court of the District ot Columbia for the Cous-
ty .ot Wasblegtor.-Ilu Chancery.
Smith & Cissel ve Win. Hayman's reps. and at.
SN this cause the Traustee reports he sale of the premi ea men-
sinned in the Proceedings in the cause (conetatOg of lot 16
Gud part of lot 1 bI square 5. of the city of Washington, with
the appurtenances) to Thomas Ciasel for 63,000. It is thereupon.
this 9bth day of Agust, B143, ordered by the Court that said sale
be and it Is hereby ratified and confirmed, unless cause to the con-
trary be shown to the Corta on or before the (fourth Monday of
N-ember netj provided thaet a copy of this order be inserted it
the Nadonal iltellisencer once a week for three succesaIrve
weeks previely tbhereoa.
By order of t Court : Test.
Vp a-49ww WM. BBUNT, Clerk.
CARUSI'S SALOON -DANCING AND WALTZING
ACAEMY.-L. CARLISI begs leave to announce to the
citizens of Washiulon, Georgetown, and Aleansdria that hisi
School will be opened on the Oith. October.
His Instructions in Danclng, Waltzng, Gallopade,&z. will cum-
priae the various styles inlroddted in the Imrut fashionable circles
In this country.
Days of t, iton for yoangz lJides, Tuedlave, Thurasdvays, end
Saturday, frum 3 Lo.) 5 P. M ; I, noys, froJm b to 7 P M.; for
gentlemen, from 7 to 9.
L. C. will sive private lv sons ai his roonnm oral t heir residence.
His Silo-,n and i -Wer room will be rented fur ssemnhliaL, I-ill,
concert, leciurc, ,I-rsa, &c. sept 7-e..,'l
C APITI)L HILL SEMINARY FOR IOUG(i
LADIES.--rhis institution will open on the fourth I
September, in the very large usnd co. riinJd-ou building ,n Now
Jersey avenue, linmediaeily so. 1 Lf tihe Capijl, kr,-owI by Ihe
name of MoCarmiek's hujre. fnoe scbonL room ti, wilh.,.rJ ea-ep-
tlon, the mo-t spaeneus parlor -if ano private residence in the [.ia-
trict, being nigh, atry, rciiecl, an.]d perfectly health. Tne tht:h
collection of Mips and Gilobes, and the Arparmaus na Nituril
Philosophy helt-ngine to the Acadenmy, forn-erly under Trusteez.
are at the disposal of Mr. and Mrs. Mictsan, wh, will employ,
besides themelves, able teachers in every rencth of science.
Parents and uaidiani arerenespectfLilly mvife.j to ,onme arnd ex-
amine the school in orderr to )i.-ge for themailves.
Preparatory department.-English edcstion, 46 per quarter
of twalv week.
Ctassiasl departmentL-All the English branches, with Latin,
110 per quarter of ditlo.
Stationery, includingg rot-v b,-otl, t -ier qiartsr ol ditto.
Charge of stl 50 lor every .iJi.il will htmads fur fuel duoting
Payable qotsrierly in aivonce.
French language S - peir quarter.
Music ty Mrs. Michard In d.>.
lDrswing sd Painnting Profess-it's price.
N. B, There will be a r,:a'.onable deduction made when two
or more s.-holara riel.ing to 1ib sourS fonili.
FOR RENT-The two sit-.r Brick House, with Garden and
Orchard, 2d strlet east, north of the Cath-Aic ehibh.
siu? 31 eo I in
FIHE DESPATCHESAND LETTERS ol I UER-
NANDII CORTES, the Cunrruior .:I Meico ad-
dresred t in te Eciperor Cbailen V, wriltdn daring rite Conquest,
anod c-;intoain a nirratlive of it. evrnlir. Trarin- iie from the
original Spansah t. George P.:l-um. I volume. Ju'i r.blisheld,
and Inict da) receive tlor sale by P. TAYLOR,
Or I-r cirrulatdii stirorig Etit sub.crit.ra Lu the Waverleir Cir
cuiating Lir.r ry. E Fp 7
111'HE1 LIIN DON PICTORIAL I IME I- for 32. Jame
9 tfl.hJutne, and 17th June, 1841 -C .pe of th'is usani-
ficent newspaper sar. received til *-Jdy -per iGrest Western snteim-
tr by P. TAYLOR, B-jokseller, and ma) Lbeexamena.d at thire are.
Will be supplied regularly to BoJbscribera, or sild Ly the single
number. ,I-ly 4
TEPHENS'S INCIDENTS OF TRAVEL IN
YUCATAN. Just'receinve.d tv P. TAYLOR,
Immed ataly east ol Gadb,''s.
Also, No. I of Hirper's new cheap edition of the Pamil, Libra-
ry, 25 cents per volume. mar rim
SEIK N IA.-At a Siperior Cr.un rt-,f C(han.:Fry, fcrl tihe
S Richm,inJ Circuit. hell at th Capitol, in the city ul Rit.:h-
mood, on Saturday, April 1,A43:
Sidney S. Basier, Attorney General of the Commronwei.ih .f
Virginis, and the PresdentI and Dire,:cors of cte Literary Piid,
Donald M-Nich-.l, ArcbLtirlJ MNiNbhol, Pe'yl McNichol John
McLsughli'r anud Mary, his wife, J ,hi, Crjw and J1 in, hi.' wilc,
Alenander M, Nich-il, John M-Ni.--h.-l, Prv.e.n, MNi.Ni-lt, i.a-.rge
Machine and lIabtla, Iris wife, Ellen M.-Nichbol, Eljir Conti.in
sad Merg.rvE, hias wife, J,,Coos leanelt ittd 4-I 1, J. r,re, 'i- nilte.
Mary McNie-hol, and Nicholas Nelso n dr. Jane, iri d nife, ,lJeu-
rhe deiruirer of the definodants. Ihe I-ill nf the plaintiff. be-
ing argued, it it [he opminLon c-f the Court hntithe ait-] derierrel
is unfi itunt: ;Therefore it is decrect- end ordered that th- eaid
deniurrer bo overruled, and thereup.,o the .elfendontm filed ineir
answer to the caid bill, to which answer the plalno,ff tby coinael
replied ,ieneratllv, and] tie cauar cuing ..an tithis day tl be h-ard
ty consent of the Attoruey General, an- ofl irie d-.fendantc by
their counsel, on the bill, answer, and replicai n-i, tias argued by
co-insel. On considerationn' wtwhereof, the C'-irt donh order thal
puoblircaton be made fol three tnibis succeceiely in the Ri,:h
mond Enquirer, Richmind Whig, en-J the Ndit.'n| IoitLellgncer.
publiebed in the city of Washingfton, reqtnirind fall person. clamio
Ing sn hInerest In the emta'e of [Jr. John MeNichol, a surgeon in
Lhe Navy of ihe StaeL of Virints, in ihe Revol.iuionary War, 1o
appea r here on the firs dtayA .-f mie t11L Januirs I errm dad mIldke
I hemselves parties JdlcrJdiltts L t t[l oUii.
July 4- 2.iw3m WM. G. "ANfm. C. I,.
OAL AND WOOD.-The subscribers have landing
C and on band the following different kinds of Coal :
Red Ash Coal 3 00 tons
White do 200 do
Gray do do
Lehigh i- 100 do
Richmond grate 2,000 do
Natural Coke 1,000 do
All of which will be sold low if faken from the vessels, for
cash or to punctual customers, 2,240 lbs. to the ton, with the cer-
tificate of the public weigher, for fear of making a mistake
Also, a full supply of Hickory, Oak, and Pine Wood. Corner of
E and 10th streets and at the Potomac Bridge.
sep8-2aw4w J. S. HARVEY & CO.
SONDON MUSIC.-The Harmonist, 2 vols. folio, Lon-
S don, 1843, a musical cabinet of classical and popular music
for the voice, piano, and guitar; comprising some of the best
productions of all the great masters. Aiso, English, Scotch, and
Irish melodies, and national airs of other countries, duets, glees,
overtures, waltzes, rondos, etc in great variety ; complete in two
volumes, very handsomely bound. A single copy just imported,
and this day received, by
sep 4 P. TAYLOR.
IN EW H
liners and dress-makers); Judah's Lion. The above are just
out of press.
Also, by the same author: Glimpses of the Past, or the Mu-
seum ; Alice Benden, or the borrowed shilling, and other tales ;
The Plower of Innocence, or Rachael, a true narrative ; Con-
formity, a tale; The Golden Image ; Promising and Performing,
a true narrative; Fatal Errors; Backbiting.
Together with a large assortment of Bibles and Prayer Book-,
just received and for sale by W. M. MORRISON,
aug 9 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
( RAVITATIraG INKSTANDS.-W. FISCHER has
recently received for sale a novel Inkstand, called the gra-
vitating, patented by Messrs. James Perry & Co., London, which,
to be appreciated, must be seen, mar 29
RMY REGISTER.-Just published and for sale at
Stationers' Hall, the official Army Register for 1843, by
order of the Secre-ary of War, in compliance with the resolution
of the Senate, December 13, 1815, and of the House of Represent-
atives, February 1, 1830. Price 50 cents. feb 6
T|HE GOSPEl HARMONIST, a collection ofSacred
LMusic ; consisting of tunes of all metres, and also sentences,
anthems for a variety of occasions, chants, &c., being a selection
from the best authors, with many original tunes and anthems
composed expressly for the work by professors and amateurs of
this country I to which is prefixed, a Familiar Introduction to file
Art of Singing on the Pestalorrian System, designed for the aid
of those who are entirely unacquainted with the science of music,
by Thomas Whittemore. For sale at the Book and Stationery
Store of R. FARNHAM, corner of tILh street and Pennsylvania
avenue, july 25
G ARRET ANDERSON has just received a handsosse
assortment of Bibles, Catholic and Episcopal Prayer Books.
Also, of Jjveoiile Drawing Boelr.-, and Children's Books suitable
for presents; end kespB constantly on hand a general assortment
of School Books and Stationery of every description, which he
offers for sale on as reasonable terms aa ,an Ie found in lhe Dis-
tric i c t o g i--2awlm
GOLD LEAF AND DENTISTS' FOIL.-W.
fISCHER lins just received a large supply of King's deep
Gold Leaf and Dentists' Foil, which is equal if not superior to
any heretofore made by him ; a quantity of which will be con-
seantly kept for wholesale and retail at Stationer's Hall. may 10
PUBLIC SALE.-Will be sold to the highest bidder, at
the late residence of Charles Lewis, deceased, near the
GuooSpring, Loudoun county, Va. on Tuesday, the 3d of October
next, weather permitting, if not the next fair day, the Lund of
Charles Lewis, consisting of three tracts, one containing five
hundred acres, on which he resided, adjoining the Gum Spring;
it is in a good state of cultivation, end has on it a good dwelling-
house, barn, and other out-buildings, and under good fencing ; is
well watered, having a well and a never-failing spring of water,
also two streams running through the farm, and there is upwards
of one hundred acres in good timber. One tract, called the Broad
Run tract, containing about three hundred acres, on which there
is a comfortable dwelling-house, good tabling, and other out-
buildings; it haa on it a lasting spring, and well watered and
under good fencing; a good proportion of the tract is in timber.
The third tract contains three hundred acres, and is nearly all in
good timber. All of this land is near the Gum Spring, in the
county of Loudoun, Virginia, and within one mile oh the Little
River turnpike. Also, a comfortable dwelling-houee and lot,
together with a distillery, in the village of Gum Spring. Any
one wishing to purchase will be shown the above mentioned tracts
by Jonathan Lewis, who lives on the first tract. The executrix
and executor will dispose of it privately if desired before the day
Terms : One-fourth of the purchase in hand, and the balance
in three equal annual payments, the purchaser giving a deed of
trust to secure after payments; the bonds to bear interest from
date. MARTHA J LEWIS, ExecuLria.
sap6-'2aw's F. A LEWIS. Eecreor.
T HE NEIGHB)OR .-A story uf every day life, by
Predenrika Bremer, translated from the Swedianh by Mary
Howitt, in 2 vola. Just published end for sale by
meny 22 corner of I Ith street sad Penmn. av.
" R ATH, a PoeSm, by the author of Ahasueru, in I vol.
i Just publiUahed and this day recevlyed by
atigl9 .FTAY. O1
IMPROVI'EMENT in whatever regatds the happiness and
wvellare of our race is e-onsaitly on the march to perffccLinm,
atd with earih succeeding day aome new pioble-t is senlved or
some profound secret revealed, having an important and dtre-.L:t bed r-
ing over man's bhhrabsi detinies. If we take a retrospe tive view
over the pat twenty year's, bow s tIhe mind struck with wonderl
%''hat raft.d triddes has dce e made in every departLMent.f ivil-
iuedlil, paruic,.larly itin tam which relates I.,. tiie knowledge of the
numan system in health add diseuae! How valuar-tle sani india-
perisable are lthe cuative utieana recently diE-t.,vered Lhruu.t tu he
gancvy of cheUmSLery I Huw does the imeieina-ion kindleaand 'ur
srlmiration glow at the ingenuilty, ih near approach to the stand-
ard uf pcrf-.-tiron of to., present time I roughh ibhe eld-,c-,i6
investigiluus ul Phlvstelrigv, or the f-cience of life, an thIe pa-
titul-..gy of prevalr:itr diseases, much aildat-le practical knowledge
hi, ben gitned. In consequence of becomiogn acquainted with
tint orgrnatdiih.n, ithe elemnIriLs of the vaair,us tra.uree and stru.:-
Iljres of the )sl'r-m, renedires have beer .oughi after and diL.cov-
ereid ex-:nly' addf-Led it c mtintoe with, nreuirah,a-,pld expul mn-r-
.f.-- i-duter, ili e cause ot dieaei, and subsLitute healthy sik-ni.n us
its place. The beattiTful simplicity of tIhis mode of treimeoni is
not only uoggested by the pathology uf diseases, noil only gileful
to the suffer, bui perfectly in consonance with tlic operaLionrs Af
ntlure, u aoldArfacLory tolthe views and rea.oninns of every in-
telligent redec ing mind It a1 thus the! Sdnls's Sarsaparilli, a
sulnilii. cormbinai In orf aeScoiul prln.lpfled or Lb te Most loablI
veelable siubstadnce, noperatea up.-n lhie system. The Sarsapm-
,ilia is nmblied with th1 3 O3Lt efer-t.Jitl -IJs, thIe ruoat eaLULdr"
proJucti.-ne, the m:-at ioLenL irplee ...f the vegetale kinalo.;
anritd iS ir,-recedented euc,--ei in thie resLtordrion to behll of
those who had loIg F, pind ,nindr ib.- moeL ,rirFe:n,.d ehrbi.,rn.r
mralit Idies H6 s giFce.n itdan ,i X31,!'I tiridLL tarh,f b.iQt1i as IL doa
iiJeu.i-' ftl' i[. own itnrion, valje, und r-e o ain ciia tiling it', ltjI
uittl.tied rUt leterra hus triLtLed iuly CnTi k--n..'. It has long '.-en
a nJOoL iTni.ort-In d-snf.-I aiu& i mu- ..r1 111 cir'e Lf medicinert.. i-. lt in
d rme- 'y similar ir. isa-onea tiit woarld 1:ct on ite liver, Islr-
L.ich,, an-l bowe witr all the I-reisi ,.on slud poiceiev o tt mineral
prepimrati,vnu, yel wihbULL aiy -of their delc.-leouuli effectL Ofipon b-i
vtial powers l the yslelm.
The aftienti.,n of 'he reader is respectfully called t,, time fojllow-
tog certlfiaeTaes. However tredl a-;hinvemensi have bereiolore
been made ry tihe n U of thisa ivdiijaJtld irnledicine, yet daily ex-
penrence shews reaultastill more remain n kblet. Tb iropreietrs beie
avail themsielves of the opprininuty of sayin g it isa euurce Jof
conniant aLiSIaciii-L tiatL [tihy areil made the means uf rC]LInn
shob an amount of autfering.
NewAin, N J.I)BCBmBnEa 13, 1-i42.
J e llpra. S iido: GeniI- men : Wt-rdls cann.o- erpres, the
giaiinlitjie I I'T-l fun vo-ir Lihcatlinirt i'u rW e. ti sir rn ,.r, uiIf-rrinu
IirrJr rJ -i1, -f LhI I ur !.moa l I,,n '.,e d e .essie.. ithat na-inre Ie capi. .- ,.-I
bstir, .. Tbe ,Jiiprec witth WtbCh I ayS jit e.lJ-e-it ins1t--r-I -'l.,i
lrd mUtjiii-l0ri 4r ithe eyes, in tie yeor 1"36, whiLh cLius-tl dliat-
it.,i L-.,Ilnepr. Por thibs I was ireat.:d and finally relhtrvscl, tit
ile raimeJi-ci wvr,' ouc sh to cmuse Ihe development o-0 a Cem?-LI
loui aict-riiun iti U) le' aio nesear the allow.
The painr extended Irt-m the eliuoluder to ie end of my ringers,
and for two years mi y sufIrrtIg were beyond desficripti.Jn. I trie-I
;arl-oJus remedies and conUulied different phyhinau lin Now York,
did amonwugat them the lie glocror Bithe, who lold me tlIe JliSea ,
uf the arm was usedsd by the large ,;uenily of mercury tadKen LO
cure the ir, lsmmatuon of my eyes.
My suffenaris contiijued, 'bI? arm enlarged, tImorm formed in
different places, and in few moInths disi:hjarid,, making t'n
rucrizng ulcers at one time; -me above and soJIne tel-,w the
,ribow, and the di.charge was ar toffenivea that no petr, n could
tedr li. be in the room where I was. I then appl-ired Ioie aroatr
riltiOguishe-J fhvilcian, who told me anmprtiinon of rihe arm tas
inte oly tbLb- that i.old s'aLe my iri, Es o ,a, ritWas ,,,t.le i,:
i:ore so drer-d'f l a dlsaica ; but, as; w I W we ijrwllnit g LO to n- rii I-
ii, he re-'-.omem nd-.d me 1r) ',se Siaun's Pantceml I'reaty, ,bnhitch I
-Ji-J with ul .Iri r ijg 1 b it title Le nefit. P.:-r three vero I .-as
-niiir to raisr- m n bantd LO my be-Id ,r c--mit- mri h-ir ; and ibe
-rC.-fuls now tma-Je its appearatu'j,-ln t,, y h er-, dresir.s rieie tl
ione iI durferni |lii -:,, -airs ,ng sxirn l -ve tlr-i .-t.,f sdn-i I I'c-sr
ed it iunolt rea-hl n-In delitr, [the t rin ; the headl oIetle-i, very
tim-ch, ai:C-,uLtvn.,nd with vr-len .,tin nutmaiei ui eto-rnol renu e-
die: wore rvcnrtuvnd l., t.o ihiev did Qo g,-t.I. Ab-,ut a ve'ir
.ince I as taken severely illi wlnIh a 'welling I the Li-ly IroIn
lead toL footi s,- tISu I t ss entidek hiltpl-ei. T'rt" duct-:r a vl-ti
ide t go a the hropiltail, for ie did] n-.ut underO o rd my cade. F,.r
the iadt fiew in uihts I liad teen .irfl..terid witil a severe. pa-n ill
1bo0th Mi.i-e, t( LUeiS r'o bard I couil, s.:rcely cet nby treaih. A
backlug cough c.onrt.,nily annooved cme, an-J t Ci:o, r niLt-ned witb
- il-er maladie-, rendered rue trl-y mi-erslte. SiiJ b. gentlemen,
habud been my enuaeion for seven %ear --f my lire, wbCrin I com-
mene-d (]lie ue n" sotur Sdrsap.arillo ; L.-in a- iy (y ase was u.n
idcrrd b.-feless, and tilie near pr.o'-pe i --f a ape-.i ld..,.lui.on
seemed inevital-lI, I felt tbut little enewuiraveiertmt o p-fuesevrs
rh- perAuastun -if friends eod.ced me in o try our inel-ins.,
which in a ia' ,155 pr-jducer- I e'ra-r;, h'inne in my sy. tich :eu
erali et' cvJsltne, 1- ,1"-111I, telrevin? the pains, aont un,'in k irt.
Ircntnil. A.- ciJcer inloiree e-nfidence, I wias erct.,ura'td i-,
,.,ese,-.:r-e. My ans nc grew e ier, tiay atrer
felt within me that I might get well. I have now used the Sar-
saparilla about two months and am like a different being. The
arm that was to be amputated has entirely healed-a thing that
seemed impossible. I can scarcely believe the evidence of my
own eyes, but such is the fact; and it is now as useful as at any
period of my life, and my general health is better than it has
been for years past.
Health I what magic in the word, how many thousands have
sought it in foreign lands and sunny climes, and have sought in
vain I Yet it came to me when I had given up to die; and as I
feel the pulsations of health coursing through my veins, my whole
heart and soul go forth in fervent gratitude to the Author of all
our sure mercies that he has been graciously pleased to bless the
means made use of. Truly have you proved yourself the good
Samaritan to the afflicted; for next to my Creator my life is in-
debted to you, or rather the use of your invaluable Sarsaparilla.
The value of such a medicine is countless beyond price-money
cannot pay for it. I have been raised from death, I may say, for
my friends and myself thought it imp ssible 1 could recover.
And now, gentlemen, suffer me to add another proof, certified,
too, by my friends and guardians, as a just acknowledgment of
the virtues of your health-restoring Sarsaparilla. That the af
flicted nmay also use it, and enjoy the benefits it alone can confer,
is the heartfelt, fervent wish of their and your friend,
I know Martha Conlin, and believe what she states in this do-
cument to be perfectly true. JOHN POWEll,
Vicar Genitral of New York, Rector of St. Peter's Church.
Given, at New York, this 14th day of December, 1842.
I know Martha Conlin, and have known of her suffering illness.
S +tJOHN DUBOIS, Bishop of New York.
1 place full confidence in the statement made by Martha Con-
lin, having known her the past twenty years. I will cheerfully
give any particulars in relation to her case to those who may wish
further information. Sr. ELIZABETH,
Superior of the Roman Catholic Orphan Asylum, Prince street,
N. Y., December 14, 1842.
I have confidence in the representations made by Martha Con-
tin, and have full knowledge of her case.
ELIJAH P. PURDY,
Dec. 14, 1842. Alderman 10th Ward of the city of New York.
Martha Conlin has lived in my family the last thirteen years,
and I hereby certify the foregoing statement made by herself is
correct. MARY B. LLOYD,
No. 604, Broad at., Newark, N. J.
New London, Co. as. Norwich, Nov. 4. 1142.
Parson-illy appe red the qbove-named Asenatb M. Phillipp, and
made oath to ibe facts contain] in ibe foregon- a stemrnrit before
me. RUFUS W. MATHEW$ON,
Ju tllne no she Pe,.:-.
Being periurnally acquaminied wib Mrs. Phlll l,s I :ertrly liat
the above asserted facts are subLtantiolly true,
WM. H 1,RICHARIi-,
Minister .fithe G.-.sp I[at Norwich, oCurn.
Prepared and. sold, wholoale an-i rtual, and f..r ep.rtnoi.in,
by A. B. SANDS i & o. [iiggi-'ts and C'ltemiLt, ,.iron.te Brild.
tags, N.:. '273 Brodidwey, corner oi timberie sir-c, New York
Aeh,rriz.1, oa vrni f.-.r the Pr.prier..ras in W ,.' in.trtn, R-.t-ert
Farnhari,; in Al-x-.nlrts, [U. C. WVin. t,awr & C., ; in H,.-h-
mcinI, Va. A. Iu ,al & Co. ; in N.rl..lk, M. A.Soualo ; in Ci,,rlces-
ton 8. C Hurvn I, HJrrill & Allen; in M t.ile, NM.i sal & Co.;
in New Oileone, Si.kles o rt ; in B;itln.,r-r, J. A. Reed, rorrr
Gar and i Sar.,il. i ;r i in PnhIlAdfl,1b. S. P. li trip-ou, c-,cr-
nor of Wlnut and FPifth uiresLS, in Boi.l-n, Sm:toi h Fiole, 139
Washinpil-in ,reet; and olr by Drjgeisau generally In the dJttfer-
etiat clue iii it-,wo ta th.t Unite-d Sidles.
Price S per boitle, or vsi ir.l.ties for r5.
tIrCAUTION.-Pur:chsers are r pectfullr requested tore-
member thal i a SANDS's SARSAPARILLA that bas effected these
remarkable 'ur,-s. Therefore ask parit.:olsrly for S.,n.ls'', al
Lake oao other, as itbee are various preparartiuns eearin slrtnilsr
names. de, 3i"--e Iv
IRR Is VALUABLE BUILDING Lt.oTS AT
AUCTION.-On Wrdnesday, th. -2;ihb instla, t.t five
(o'lock P. M I ih 11 eell at tiiublic sale or, the prenrlves, as etsect
tor of tila eaitt nl ihe 1lits Ldnitel Grinnan. Liis numbEr.t 3, 4.
Irid 1 7, 1 sqar,' N.-j. 37., in it .rri, .1 f , .4.tn ,,r.
Tnese 0iL. nar r r-r f,.ur,.ly l.caltefI in ti c- nLral .1-art of ibthe
city. wiLhil or .- v.qre of' PPrinosylvqnil ire',UJ.
Terms ca leri: OO--tlihir.' cvti, balarn-.e in oiee andt two .urs,
with mincrest lieed,, 1., lIe giv.an. dri ldeeds of trust tuk-rn, -I
sie'ure the referred pjyinenis. The e euliotor will ,-tive-y au,- ih
title as is v 11tl4i nlo i' } i)he testatnor, whit.b i bi-c t.(e t s o., be
valid JOHN S. WFLFLIPORI,
Erecuitr t.f roitiir Grinoun.
ROBERT W. DYER CO.
sept 6-3aw'2tif Au.:l.-neerp.
VALUL BLLE En IPPRI-ED- P-RIOPERTtV ,IT
PUBLIC SALE.-W\il Ie l..rfli.r tur .-r0l.- :.n rhusa-
dry, ih- 5Ih OctCrbier tie t, at 1 o'cl.- ., c.v.ilail.le t.ri.k i de -
lintg ho biiee .rJ brn. k back buildini-, n. .-rtly r i.., .,n I..) I and 2,
in eqoare 25', il, iu le i :-n the --ro- r fcr I iiI an.] I, tr-cris, w, i tb,
a very rh-nit distLnc.e of the put-.-c Ij-p, irmetiru. Thelb Souilt-'ri is
healliy, s.nd i ie a .5ess have been t rl. n]ally l. l-:d1 i,' :
they were buil,. 1t,1s is e giod'fi.p)roniluy of nfmak.r, a ii-i .
rTie t,m ,r., : One-th.b .a-.h, *jr,-I i.e batn, i-a n n inX o,.1
twelve o.'rrio ll ; the o-'JI.. r- re -s 4, f.,:i..-rrl ssi:,red, L,..oring in
lere tl. F.,r I'urlter ihi, 'j ruriua ,,, ri,.dire .-.f
RUBr. \W. [iVER ,& CO.
nR 1 2?9-e.,t]&.l. IC'-t .'e ] A-...irin-er9.
I9HSLflTEEB I .ALlEI OF' HOUP.E AND LOT.-
i By wirrtre .. f a d ,-:.," r-i,., d-led 13Li S,,eriEmbner, I i,
andi re o-rded anurjingit li lend records f r \VWfi.ltirgt:.n c'itini,
D. C, in l.ilbcr B, N.. 56. folios -l., 42?, end 423, I iroail
sell to he highent I-1dder, on Tueaddyav evening, ihe lilrb Ocititer
acit, -f 4 o'cloik, part cf ihe lot nuintmered one, in square num-
bered 14 frornting 21 feet 6 inches on f111th street wear, -ltween
New York avenue snd K steel, by about 95 feet deep, with ttIe
brlding and irnprovemeoLa ih,-reon.
Terms if asale : Ono-thbirJ cah, balann-e in six and twelve
months, with Intlerert; and upr-n rial p.yvmernt .i1 prir, -patl and
mtieresi, ihe TruaiLe Will -.in,r,- the r p trL, t. ie fr. i-a.s.-r.
E[DW'AR[D 'I FR. rro.:,.-.
ROBERT W. DYER CO.
sep 6 -d'tew&.3,H'ls ['..lobt-:] ,... .n- -re.
URNITflIURIE, HOU-E. AND CHIttNL AIkr
A Ut TION.-Ou, Iblir.lay neil th-i 21ist ;U-. ,lt it
half p.fi t Ir- i,'-:l,--k A. NM w. boll s ill 11 ite t1,,-tie o, rd
Lew., H M. Itb-n, E ,on N Morvilnd saven, 'i t, eI.ec I lit .ni
12Lh erre-_Li, o0,ii r, s) t-Iri-: of if Hou ehollt Pourt ,re. A,.,r, -'ri
Whi, b are-
Mrh.--ainv Chair-., bjir sas, S-:f-ss an-J L-j niges
[tant, -., Mreer.n, nod MuAin Wind-owCurieinrandOrnsmenie
Lir.30i French-ti-,' P.,| tilas
2 ver) tnandsome ,nd ,uuperu.r CLenvX Mirr.ors
Mant-l Giasss, Cenr Tatsdhi
Astlral, MNerel, an Hll [t.mras
Malholpnn Work rbtl, V\-tieon BlinJd
Padrl.)r Radiaior for .oil, Ira,: FP-a.Jeis
Brusrels .n-. Ingain CarpeLt
Cuirri; D c ji, eici, W l,,s t la se ,', &- '.
Martlie-ll. ICre.m.iaglt, Hure.urAn r J Waslnehls
Mah uically Bedstead, Eor, Clinir, Chamber Stwve, Cooking do.
Roctir.g H-,rae, Crib, .e:. ,'.
Alo, ,ir,-iatnii, ol Sy.Jit.e U,al, glital card- of Of t Wo..',
aitnd a Mil.:h C.-w.
Terms : All dm-- of an.I inder 5,, eie,., .vor 5t, a --reilin oto
0ily da a, lur noirtea esti fcL-rily Lrn J--rree r-,i -,rig tn re- i.
Ar tiwleSa o't:lokt preiely, sit m, .Ii, wll b. ,if. .red] he
Dwelling House and western half of Square 352. Terms at sale.
We shall also sell a few pieces of English Plate for cash.
R. W. DYER & CO.
sep 13-dta [Globe] Auctioneers.
BOR RIENT.-A commodious two-story brick house, with
F a bac kitchen and stable, on Missouri street, between 41
and 6th streets west. Possession can be had on the l1st of Sep-
tember next. Apply to
ang 16-2awtf GEO. WATTERSTON.
OB SALE, ftor a term of years, a likely Negro Wo-
man and two Childreu, a girl and boy. The woman is a
good house servant, washer and ironer, and plain cook.
Applyto H. R. MARYMAN,
aug 16-btawtf Capitol Hill.
OR N li'NT, the House now occupied by Moses r oor, Esq
on 6th street, between E and P streets. Possession can be
had on or before the tst of August next. july 8-dtf
1~O10 1?RiNT.-The beautiful house and lot frt.ting
the mall, formerly the residence of E. Porter, EIq is
i for rent. For salubrity, comfort, and the advantages of
society it will vie with any situation in the city. For terms apply
at the Bank of Washington, or to N. Tastett, Esq. in the adjoining
house, or to the subscriber. MARCUS C. BUCK.
~ FOR RENT, the very desirable dwelling-house on
Third street, Georgetown, recently in the occupancy of
Mr. James B. Taggart. The house is large and commo-
dious, and in every respect well calculated to suit a large and re-
Among other conveniences, there is on the premises a spring of
For particulars apply to M. ADLER, agent, Georgetown.
I FOR RENT, the three-story Brick House ricarly
opposite the eastern wing of the City Hall. The house
contains thirteen rooms, with fire places, and has a well
of excellent water in the garden. For terms, apply on the pre-
m ises to the proprietor.
sep 2-eotf A. 0. WOOD.
M- FOR SALE Ot RENT, the three-story brick
house on Missouri street, next to the corner of 4J street.
UU To a purchaser the terms will be made pleasing; a tenant
can have immediate possession. Also for rent, the dwelling over
0. B. Thornton's store, a few doors west of Brown's Hotel. PFor
terms,r&c. apply to
sept 16-3t WILLIAM WARD.
I~'OR RENT, a well-furnished House, for six or
twelve months, in the neighborhood of the President's
House. For further information apply to
WONDERFUL EFFECTS OP SANDS'SSARSAPARILLA IN ROBERT W. DYER & CO.
NORWICH, connN.) sep 13-3taw2w Auct; and Conmm. Merchants.
Read the following from Mrs. William Phillips, who has long OR E T t tr-so hos
resided at the Falls. The facts are well known to all the old re- FOR RENT, the large three-story brick house
sidents in that part of the city : and store corner of Tenth street and Pennsylvania ave-
Messrs A.B.SandstiCon: Se, containing twelve rooms, eleven of which have
Messrs. A. B. Sands & Co.: Sirs : Most gratefully do I ea- fire-places. There is a large dining-roomr on the first floor, and
brace this opportunity for stating to you the great relief I obtained underneath a first-rate kitchen end cellar. The house has re-
from the use of your Sarsaparilla. I shall also be happy, through gently been painted, outside and in, and is in every respect in
you, to publish to all who are afflicted, as I lately was, the account good order. Possession will be given immediately. There is a
of my unexpected, and even for a long while despaired of, cure. pump of good water immediately at the corner.
Mine is a painful story; and trying and sickening as is the narra- It willbe rented either with or without the store, at the option
tive of it, for the sake of many who may be so surely relieved, Iof the tenant. For terms apply to
will briefly yet accurately state it. MICHAEL SARDO,
Nineteen years ago last April a fit of sickness left me with an sept 16-o6t Corner of Tenth and H streets.
erysipelas eruption. Dropsical collections immediately took place n 6ConrfTetadHsret
over the entire surface of my body, causing such an enlargement F INDLEY'S HORTICULTURE.-The Theory of
that it was necessie ry to add a half yard to the size of my dresses A- Horticulture ; or, an attempt to explain the principal opera-
around the waist. Next followed upon my limbs ulcers, painful tionsa of Gardening upon physiological principles. By John
beyond description. For years, both in summer and winter, the Lindley, F. R. S. With notes by A. J. Downing and A. Gray.
only mitigation of my suffering was found in pouring upon those For sale at the Bookstore of R. FARNHAM,
parts cold water. Prom my limbs the pain extended over my nov 10 corner of 11th street and Penn.avenne.
whole body. There was literally for me no rest by day or by "I OOD AND COAL FOR SAL .--The undersign-
night. Upon lying down these pains would shoot through my sys- W ed, thankful for past favors, respectfully informs his cus-
tom and compel me to arise, and for hours together walk the towers and the public generally that he has on hand a large sup-
house, so that I was almost entirely deprived of sleep. During ply of Hickory, Oak, and Pine Wood, which he will deliver at a
this time the erysipelas continued active and the ulcers enlarged, small advance for cash s and expected daily, red and gray ash
and so deeply have these eaten, that for twoand a half years they Coal of best quality, and a cargo of Richmond Grate Coal, which,
have been subject to bleeding. During these almost twenty years If taken from the vessel, will be sold unusually low.
I have consulted many physicians. These have called my di- F, or further particulars inquire at his wood-yard, on 11th street,
ease-as it was attended with an obstinate cough, and a steady near the Canal.
and aove pain in my side-a dropsical consumption; and though sept 6-2aw3w [Globe] PETER CASANAVE.
they have been skilful practitioners, they were not able to afford
my case only partial relief. I had many other difficulties, too o Sl', on Saturday afternoon last, a pair of Gold Speciea-
complicated to describe. I have also used many of the medicines L icles. The finder wilt be suitably rewarded on leaving
that have been recommended as infallible cures for this disease, them at the residence ofT. L. Noyee, on H street, or at the State
yet these all failed, and I was most emphatically growing woree. Department, with
In this critical condition, given up by friends, and expecting for sep 12-3t J. H. NOYFS.
myself relief only in death, I was, by the timely interposition of r HALLENGE BLACKING.-W. FISCHER hasjust
a kind Providence, furnished with your to me invaluable Sarsa- received a fresh supply of Mason's inimitable Blacking,
parilla. A single bottle gave me an assurance of health, which which is the only standard article in the country, It affords a
for twenty years I had not once felt. Upon talking ihe second more beautiful polish In less time than any similar composition.
bottle my enlargement diminished, and in twelve da5 e from the It will not soil the whitest linen, and shines alike in damp and
8th of October, when I commenced taking your Sarsaparilla, I dry weather. For wholesale and retail at Stationers' Hall.
was able to enjoy sleep undressed by night, as refreshing aes any pap 8- 3,iaw4w
I ever enjoyed when in perfect health. Besides, I was in this --
short time relieved from all those excruciating and uneleviated IALATHIEL, b1 Croll. vls. bound. New edu.Ln
pains that had afflicted my days, as well as robbed me of my large type, price 75 cents.
nights' repose. The ulcers upon my limbs are healed, the eory. may 4 V. TAY LOR.
sipelatscured, sand my size reduced nearly to my former measure. ]3 EDICAL @TATISTICS OF THE UNITIrLD
Thus much do I feel it a privilege to Lesify to the efficacy of LV. STATES AR',lY.-Sitistilcal ReporL on the Sickness
your health-restoring Seresrarilila. A tlmousald thanks, sirs, from sni Mortality it thie Army of the Uniied States, compiled from. Lhe
one whose comfort and wbose hope of future health are due, uu- records ol tho Surgeon Geoertl' and Adi.inar.l General's o'aites,
der God, to your Instrumentaliry. And may the same Piovidence embracing d period of twenty years, from January, 1819, o10 Jenu-
that directed ma to your aid make you the happy and honored in- ary, 1839. Prepared under ibthe direction of Irbomas Lawson, M.
etrumenta of bleosing others as diseased and despairing as your D. Surgeon General; one volume octavo, with map : Frice one
mach reltifeod Wd vry gratefjt friend, dollar. A few copies for eale by
A8BATH M PHILLPg,* sept i t V. TAYpI,
GEORGE W. CRABB. WILLIAM G. JONES.
(CRABB & JONES.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, MOBILE, ALA.
star I lI-2awtJaul
E"ll F-R-SOt-N MIEDIC&L OLLEBGE, Session
I A-143-44.-Thie reedlar Course of I.eLurs8 will corn-
it,.'n'c .-n l,-aiii y, the 6th of November, and and on the lasl day
of Fcrtr ,try.
RohIJd [oJ.JFiiau0. nM D., Prolessarof Insoifutesof Madcine, &c.
R.-,-eri M. Hu.a.ru, M. D., Profe-sor of Materna Medics and
Grn' t '-,i Thc r tl.,,ii0." .
J,--e pb Pa.-.....t, M. ., Profesu:-.r ..f (ienerol, Descripiive, and-
S',rri.,:rjl Innl-,,u y.
J.An K. Mi,:l.ell, M F Profas,.-r ,,f Practice of Medicine.
The.is [iL. MiWller, M. Ii Profesn-r of Inlstitutes and PiLacLice
,',f S,.,re.. rv.
Casrie Di. M-ia., M. [D., Protiesor ',f Obstetrics and Disease6
-of Wr-.,,, nd Chil,- jPen.
Prnklin Roach, M. PD Profersor of Chemistry.
Inr.tiritun in Pru.,tlcil Anatomy will be given at the Coilege
'r-.ai hlo first n OcfL..A-r until Ibe an.1 -.f March by the Professor
and DemJinoeratwr of Anati',mv ; sod l.-cures and Practical II-
louirt-rt.na al lihe Philse.:pisli H.opital, regularly bihrough Ihe
.... -sre, Liv li Ll,,ngli,.n i.n Clinictal Mdii-mne, Dr. Paicoait on
Clini.-el Surirrv, and et ,Ile Dipensary :-.f ithn College by Pro-
fe.s.irs of The Instiltution. R.M. H U tTON, M. D.
set,. 13-e-rd.'w Dean 1, the Faculty.
PJ tHIVATE INSTRUiCTION.-A private Luior in thili
c.;tv, itinic 5..ie ii tr-mc tnine, will te happy to receive a
f-w ,.Jtnl,.,r)l irtt--.' i e rUicuL t-:d of their -wn re-ideoc-u.
A rt.i.. '.r, .-z'. .4 i. X Y., inhr.it,' th, P .i Offi ,, will re' nive
,l ini .- nit l. t a e t i l[ -- e l. 3
ES ION -T. TE RIGHTS.
OTNICE --Ti,, pro ....I i .t.l.-,ti.n of tire Essay on St le
Rrgtil crnfir ,nc intl li.nr .,ng Ithe s.l apirilt of our ir ,IrIu-
iora se an of l ilerv, ar,.I lfor th. ren..vrnli..n ,f ?']r political el.e-
morEt.," h-r, Le-,r ,1ila) trd in e.-'nrqulonere ofciilium.tsnsea beyond
tie a 'ihl., rh-r t'cnorl.
ThI, w..rt will .- niistB of frrom fifth' to s(evntyv-ive paesa of
ciJrt'' -i 1 .ir dit-a.. -i's.- irrnvrsLcgati n and rlae.,ri rig, and, an i
..(..:,, 'ill t,: 11 a 'I 130i Liti.-Jght s d epr ies i--:.n teauiling tw pro-
c'oI sry ihing of IfiirlUe.
Ti..-e hb. si]y ibe dtspu,'.d ." encorir'v.g, thre undertaking will
,iit.ire tb .Pnciliing mi itheir ni r e ithr....glh the post office, or
in -in, ,-ib-?r wry.
iil [.ui.ii.-r..i.) in inlend-l f..-r the wh-..I conjniry, end has no
p-,irlcrl-. r r li..,in Li. 1DO. ri-i iJr.l .jr patty.
.\ .reet -i rll J 1 t .pL.I...n --h lT i ,ui-i l .-i .pies, and to remain
in i -r f-sr i-J heii iuip.r .nrs daring the winter.
v.'i 1'2-til:.1_ THE AUTHOR.
litull_ ANDI) .taliIAGE FOR SALiE.-irne
I-i- rie wr 1c 1r ii truar.ic-r oial is f vifictit sound. The
Ji.ra,, |,a l'-r -.na h.-rs.. n.sd] catlrie l..r per-oris. They belong
to ii lia r *.j-iit \o.i- a the city, dud intay be seen at the pub.-
I ,' it -iL.-e r, tille Ndov e 'aIri.
Alto, rn c r '.ico e Mn Milh hi C.,w f,-r sales. sept 12-01i
W ANTED to pu.-h-ase a c.:-l-red girt from lu to 13 y.ar
ol" age (or finilv altri.san,.e in this :ilvty One from the
-,untry will be preferred. Addiso W. C. S., Bos 142, City P.sr
Office. sept |r.I-3i
ONtE -TRAVED.-Strayed from the eubscrniter a
large Bay Hurser, a',.,tii tten years old; on his r;bit fire
f-.. i hoof ioi spln, an-d bhia bind feet all white abvae ilhe ahoof.
A re. ward rI iw. dollars will be given i-.:r ihet .;livery of the above
to ANDREW RUPERT,
eipl 15-Lt On Ninlh ir-.et.
1i1HE YlUNG LADY who lit a small HlBndle two .-r
SLlirens weeks since to the neigrbori.oJ of the Fi.,ndry
Mi:eit m t :i,- is infriroed that eite ,in hear of the Same L.- caliltri
,li ,iii? .,i n- tad spaviro fr L ib e dvi rLise .eni ,. sr-p 15-3,
OLtTI(E IS HEREBY GIVF_'_hN lhat'hSa ssL.sltrer
N. 1 iniel.nd I tot-ir- at itie RBg-tter'. Oflh. c- lor ilie eilsiole .I
It. f-.rll 'i-ii.,g dr i -erti-ed ,'eruit',care, il he 6 prr -eri. sinrk otl iL
t-r.'-' -rai.r 5 *in W, vhinghlort, ti...t lsa te n [-.:1,t, a.) wi
N ,-. 1r- l", i-o 136f-C, C ice.s aid Ol,:. : 'uil. ldie-I N,,v 9, 1-42
N.:-. 1327, for Ii 21it \dari, dated l[lei:ei ber B, 142
INu 13.. f, r 5-rir, Cries.a ut] Ohio Canal, doiedl De,:. 5, 1642
N-.. I ej9 I-r a't, Puiclis. Canul, d.) do
N.,. I t ,,, fr...r D e, u e Billk d.a Jo
S.r.I Ir-a.irt MATTHEW WRIGHYi.
% .[i.LtN 'L4 ARfHINHMETIC.-Elertnita of Arih
lUel. r lir rrr. l-.:al l d ,a d ,prr. "lI-:l, aipre td L the u fe
-- bo.--S .ird i.) prinale hi l%, t-.y P. KI Ha-sir, new edition re
-s-i.J, ni.r JuJ t [utublisbbtl and f-.r sile tty
sepi 16 F. TAYLOR.
'B1YLER PILI.A.-A .,IriL.]e ar'pruved mined.cireaof hih
S re--.it' tI th:b- E.-lr i. ,ats, tiud wl.uh bidots fir tu fal
o nrtui ilarod-,i.-iin among the luyals cl the Preeident ol the
U tirsild 'Soiees,i la ,l'r-.J I or ealt rl a ulsrale and realI I-.
Its. LEWtIS, FpLUCH WANiER,
cef1 1to N,. 2 Wall sire.-t. New York.
EALED PROPOSALS will be received by the under-
signed, until Tuesday, the 19th instant, for about nine hun-
dred feet of iron Pipe for the conveyance of water under ground.
The caliber of pipe to be three inches, three-eighths of an inch
thick, and warranted to resist the force of a column of water at
least twenty feet high. There will probably be wanted about
three elbows, two or three T joints, and one stop-valve. Bidders
will please state the price per running foot for the pipe, and per
pound for the elbows, &c.
Proposals will likewise be received as above for laying the
pipes at least four feet under ground, including plumbing or lead.
ing the joints, the excavation to be well puddled with good clay
up to at least two feet above the pipes. The whole work to be
executed as soon as possible, and security given for the perma-
nency of the work for at least twelve months, during which time
all defects must be remedied by the contractors.
A preference will be given, as far as practicable, to materials
made in the District.
Any further information may be obtained on application to either
of the undersigned. WM. COOPER, Jr.
Commissioner of the Third Ward.
sep 15-dtd Assistant Commissioners.
NEW BOOKS.-Memoirs of the Court of England from
the Revolution in 1658 to the death of George II, by John
Heneage Jesse, 3 vols. ; volume 2 ofAgnes Strickland's Lives of
the Queens of England, cheap edition, price 50 cents per volume;
Letters and Despatcles of Cortez during the Conquest of Mexico
to the Emperor Charles V, translated by George Foisom, 1 evol. ;
the New Purchase, ur Seven and a Half Years in the Far West,
2 vols. ; Encyclopedia of Geography, Nos. 15 and 16, 25 cents
per number; the Headsman, by Cooper, new cheap edition, com-
plete for 50 cents ; Elements of Chemistry, by Thomas Graham,
Professor of Chemistry in University College, London, including
the applications of chemistry in the arts, edited by Robt. Bridges,
M. D. I vol. octavo. Just published and this day received for
sale by P. TAYLOR.Ysept 15
F IFTY DOLLARS REWARD.-Ran away from the
J subscriber, on the 12th instant, a servant woman named
ANN MIDDLETON; she is a mulatto, thirty-five years of age,
about five feet two or three inches high, rather thick set, with
black eyes ; has a very black mark I think on her right cheek
about three inches deep, extending a little above the eye, the
hair growing upon it, which she keeps cut short.
A reward of twenty-five dollars will be given for the appre-
hension of said servant if taken in Washington or Baltimore, and
fifty dollars if taken without the States of Maryland or Virginia,
and secured so that I can get her again.
WILLIAM W. HARPER,
sept 7-eo2w Alexandria, D C.
VALUABLE REAL ESTATE FOR SALE.-
The subscriber will dispose of a valuable Farm, consisting
of portions of the lands lately purchased by him of Arthur P.
West and the late George Calvert, Esqs., containing, by a recent
survey, four hundred and twenty-six and three eighth acres.
One hundred acres or more of the same are in valuable wood and
timber, the balance is arable land, well adapted to the growth ci
tobacco, corn, and small grain ; a portion of which is now in eorn
and the residue in clover. The above estate is well watered, and
has four fSue springs upon it, and is under excellent fencing. It
adjoins the lands of 3. B. Brooke, Arthur P. West, and H. C.
Scott, Esqs. and the Mount Airy estate, the residence of Ed. H.
Calvert, Esq. It lies on the main road from wn ashington to Not-
tingham, about six miles from the latter place and Upper Marl-
boro', and thirteen miles from Washington. It is presumed that
a further description is unnecessary, as those wishing to purchase
will no doubt call and judge for themselves.
Terms of sale : One-third cash on the day of sale and the bal-
ance of the purchase nrney in equal instalments, secured by
satisfactory bonds, payable in one, two, and three years, with in-
terest from the day of sale, and a deed will be given to the pur-
chaser upon the payment of the whole purchase money. Gen-
tlemen wishing any further information on the subject, or to view
the premises, will call at the residence of the subscriber, Poplar
Hill, Prince George's county, Maryland, or upon Daniel C.
Digges, Esq., Upper Marlboro', who is authorized to effect a sale.
sep 2-2aw6wO ROBT. D. SEWALL.
SCHOOL.-Mrs. CHALMERS informs her friends and the
public that she has been so fortunate as to procure the use of
the Lecture Room of the First Baptist Church, on 10th, between
B and F streets, in a very retired slteation, where she has re-
opened her school for little girls and young ladies.
aug 31-l-wsw _________________________
NAVY BEEF AND PORK-F.OR 1844.
BOBAUV or PsoVtIIONe AND CLOTIUNO
AnoaCUST 14,1843. )
S EALED PROPOSALS, endorsed 1 Proposail for Beel" and
Propovala for Pork1" an the case may be, will be received
at ihi-, office until three a clock P. M. on Monday, theB eeoild day
of October nexr, for furnishing and delivering free of rnall coast and
rinsk to the United States,
Seven thousand eight hundred barrels of Navy Beef,
And seven thousand eight hundred barrels of Navy Pork:
each barrel to contain not Iman than two hundred pounds nert
weight of Beef or Pork ; no eceass of weight In either article will
be pdi.J for. To be delivered at the respective Navy Yards and
Naval Stations, as follow :
At PrtamouthL, N. H.
At Boston, Mass.
At Brooklyn, N. Y. -
At Philadelphia, Pa.
AL Baltimore, Md.
At Waahington, D. C.
At Norfolk, Va.
Alt Charleston, S. C.
At Pensacola, FPiorida
At New Orleans, Lm.
Said Beef sad Pork must be delivered, one-half between the
frot day of January, 18442 nd the L1th day of April, 1844 ; md
i,,e other half by the 15th day of Juim,, 1844, unless earlier deli-
veries shrcild ta required by thbe Chief of the huieau of Provi-
tons and Clothing. Offers must be made for each half separately
,nd dialstinctly-thaL iF, for the half deliverable between first of
January and fifteenth of April, tnd for the half deliverable by the
tfiLenth June, 1844.
The Beef most be packed from well attened cattle, slaughtered
Between tihe first dy of November, 1843, and the first day of
February, 1644, and weighing nont less than six hundred pounds
mett weight each. The legs and leg rands of the hind qurmnar,
-nd ie sahins and shoulder clods, and at least eight pounds from
ib,. neck end of each fore quarter, or the parts marked Nos. I, 2.
iiid 3, on 'hi drawing or delincation of the fore and hind quarters
fan on, which will be atitched to and horm a part of ithe con-
tract, must be wholly excluded from sach barrel and hal barrel,
and the remainder of the arcass mustbe cut in pieces f nfoot le
-bhanr eight pounds each.
fThe Pork muol be packed Irnm corn-fed, wall fattened hogs,
-inu.gliipred i.etwaen the firet day nof November, 1843, and the
firvt day nf Feoruary, 164l, and weighing non less than two han-
lired ioundi each ; tecluding the heads, nlaeso, nacks, shoulders,
Irams, lega, feet, and lar,, and all refuse pieces ; and mast ie cr
ain pieces weiteing not less then Fix pounds each.
B.ith the Brsfand Pork must be sailed with atleastuone statut
,uuhel of Turk's Island, Isle of May, or St. Ube's sailt; and the
Bieef mist have five ounces of fine pulverized sasltpetre to each
i-irrel, csclusive of a pickle, to be made from fresh water, as
,tr..ng as salt will make it.
Orne-third bhe quantity of Beef and one-third the quantity of
P-..rk mu.ti be packed me half barrels, and contai nnme hundred
pounds neti weight of each, as the case may be.
The barrels and half barrels m oust be made o( the best seasoe-
.u- whte oak or white ash braves and heading if' of the former,
Lo be no, less than three-fouiltha ol an inch thick j if of the leat-
,-r, to be not leaS than one inch thick for barrels, and three-
'--.urths of an inch for half barrels and to pta hooped at iLsaeiat
ihrse-fourths over with the best white oak or hickory hoops.
Each barrel and half barrel moat be branded on ins head Na-
vy Beef," ur Navy Pork," as the case may be, with the con-
iracl.r's name, end the year when packed.
The Beet and Pork will be inspected by the inspecting officers
at t.' rtep-ective Navy Yards snd Stationa aforesaid, and by soes
"sw.r insEfecioro ofl sailed provision. who will be selected by the
r.eprecive c.,mmandng othictra; but their charges for such in-
paitirion muul be paild ny the respacr'ivee contractors, who must
likewre hnve the harrels put In good shipping order to the eatis
action of the Commandanits of the respective Navy Yards and
iiatinos alorepaid, after the inspection, and et their nwn expense.
Bid.lera mJot speeif i their prices separately and distinctly, in
werrte ciffers for the Beef and for the Pork ; sad for each of the j
places of delivery, covering all expenses end all charges.
The Department reserves to itself Ihe right to reject all offers
tromin persona who have heretafojre failed to fnlfil their contracts.
Bond.s in one-third the amount of the respective contrscts will
bte required, and oen per cenium in addition will be withheld from
lire amour of each payment to be made as collateral seonurity for
hue due and faithful performance of their respective contracts,
which will on no account be paid untHil tha contreMU are complied
with in oll respects, and is to be forlehted to the United States ia n-'
the event of failure to complalte the deliveries within tIbe pre-
ertinbed periods. And In cam ue of fnluinm o ihei pal u of the oa-
ireLiors to deliver the aforevaid beef and pork within the tima
-pecitiefd, the Chief of the Bureau of Provisiones and Clothing ; ii m
,hall have the right to direct purchAes oWbo made to orfpy m
eficiences, ,and any excess uf cost shall be charged toi and psaidurl H ,
by the cOutractors. Payment will ba made by the United Statua
(excepting the tel per centum to be withheld until ihe completion
of the contracts as before stated) within thirty days after the sald
beef and pork shall have been inspected and received, and bills
for the same nchal have been presented to the Navy Agents re-
speetively, duly approved by the commandant of the respective
Navy Yards and Stations, according to the terms of the contrasts.
The parts oh the beef to be excluded will be particularly de-
signated in the engraving to be attached to the contracts; persons
interested can obtain them on application at this offiC.
Successful bid-lers will be forthwith notified of their acceptance,
and a crntraci and bond will be transmitted to them. which must
be execu,.u oand returned into this bureau within thirty days.
To be piit-lmbe.d once a week until the 30Uth September next, in
the Glote and Natioal Intelligencer, Washiigton, D. C ; Chro-
nicle nar-i Oil Domintiin. Portsmouth, Va.; Eastern Argue, Port-
i-nd, Mjire ; PL.ritemorltb Journel sad Hill's Pa-riot, N. H.; Beti-
nington Cizetne, VI.; M.- rning Post and Daily Times, Boston,
Massachuettis; Jeuurnal rof Commerce, Sun, and Aurora, New
York; Aruere rn Sentinel and Public LeJger, Philadelphia, Penn.;
Daily M.,rting Pont, Pitteburg, Peonn ; Sun and Republiran, Bal-
timore, Ml ; Enquitrer, Richmond, Vs.; Bercon, N.,rfolk, Va ;
Louisville GazeLte, Lexingtin Otuaerver, and Mayiville Republi-
can, Kenlucky; Old School Republicsan and Statesman, Ohio;
Register, Ilin.jua ; St. Lonis Republican, Mo ; New Orleans Ad-
vertiser, La.; [Dtruitl ree Prees, Michigeni S.)-thern Patriot,
Charleston, S. C ; Morning Gazette, Buffalo, N. Y ; Columbian
Register, New Haven, Ct.L; Republican Hvrald. Providence,"R.
I.; National Enquirer and Democratic Signal, Harrtiburg, Penn.
1) The edtors of the above papers are requested to send a
copy of the paper containing the same to this Bureau, dunng the
.-ntni,.nnce .fthe advenrtlsement, as a necessary voucher in the
,,ju-iiJTn...t aof their a-counts. a-iJ 15- IawtScpt30
C- E- MAN'SPA HOC'IALSERMONS.-Parochia
L c rrm-)nL, buy Jobn Henry Newmnan, B D. Vicar of St Mary
-he V'Jris'a, Omfurd, tit two 'ols. -ctavn, jist reprinted from Lbhe
-;ti 1,i. Lord-on edition, 1843; Maurice on the Kingdom of Christ,
'r Hinit respecting the Principles of the ConsiLItion and Ordi-
-innces rof ime Catholic Church, by F. D. Maurnce, M. A., Chap-
.a .I oGuy'c Hospital, and Profesor of English Literature and
H.,ist.ry in Kings College, Londan, I vol. octavo, 1849 ; Pearson's
ilaio Lord Pinhop ol Chester) Elpsastlon of the Creed, new ed,-
.t-.n, revi-ed by ithe Rev. W. S. Dob-on, A. M., I vol. octavo I
Burneriun the Tbirty.-nina Arlicles, eiiw edition, with an Appea-
-Iix, counintog the Augsburg Confession. Creed of Pope Pius the
Purth, dic. &.-., with Noteas and References, by Rev. James R.
Page, .I' Qaeen's College, Cambridge, I vol.; Ancient Christi-
anny an.J the doctriness of the Oxford Tracts, by Isaac Taylor,
stAihor .-f the Natural Hi try ol Enthusiasm, I vl I; "Plain
'lm.rsn," by the Authors of the Oxford Tracts, in 2 volumes ;
Univerealiam examined, renounced, exposed, in as aeries of Lee-
lures .y Matthew Hsle Smith. I vol. Just received (and many
other late Iheolog.cal works) for sale by
asug 19 P. TAYLOR.
C( ERIt>HP'S ORATIONS, translaind by Prolessor Duu-
c-un, -ol Aberdeen LUaiverstiy' I v ,1 octav-, lirgse type. A
w c.r.-os. m.i tnpuErled by P. TAYLOR, pr;c i81 75. Eogliish
:.-rie 11, aneriing. inly 8
EiI LI)GY OF MAS.ALHUSETTS, by tie Siate
u->v.:rnnoLnt, in 2 v-ils. querto, by E Hitchcock, S.tse G "-
siroist, filled with maps and engravings, price 17. Just received
by P. TAYLOR.
A LI. THE BRITISH MAGAZINES AND HE-
'VIEtvWS FOR AUGUST, 1843.are lris dyyre.
ci, ed I, pr Bnliih slearner via Boston) at the Waverley Circulat-
'rip Lit-rary lor the 'oie of its subscribers. English copies, fine
proper aiid large clear type; manyvof them with engravings.
rbeeaarse received evety month, per Boston steamer, reaching
the Lit-.rJ y with great regularity about the 20ib of each month-
be -aue iruanth for which they are published in England.
A number of rcpl0 of every Newi Book are supplied to
'Ie Lit'.rdr immedrldey V uron puhlicatron. A free use of which
i -i-oehlat wibt, the Englith dol American nmnnthly and quarterly
Magazine., the c,'t of which al-ine is uver 20U dollars-may be
-.-tl.intdI by a yearlyr subserpir.in of 5 dollars.
TEams -5 dollars per anoum ; 3 dollars for six months; 2dol-
lars f..r tree monits; I dollar for single month.
ag e 22 F. TAYLOR.
I K. CALHOUN'S S8 PEECHES.-Speeches of John
Cd Cutlhoun, delivered in Congress from 181 1 to the pre-
seni time, in one large octavo volume, prime l1 25. Just pub-
Ijshed and this day received for sale by
juily 4 P. TAYLOR.
ENSION AGENCY.-The subscriber, for the last rea
years, having been engaged in the examination of olalms
]JEW MUSIC.-Just received the following pieces of New for Re.vlotionery services mn the Penton Office, being well ao-
LI Music, at the old established store two doors east of 12th qotnued wth the pension laws, end the sources from which proof
street, Pennsylvania avenue. W. FISCHER. rf service oya hbe derived, and having left the Penaion Ofrce,
Thy voice in music to my ear, by Jeffreys; The merry days nnw offers his service@ea san agent fur the prosecution of eeims
of old, by Jeffceys ; I will be happy too, by Jeffreys; Music at before that office, or any of the Departments.
Nightfall, by Jeffreys; 'Tie sweet to see the blooming Rose, by Thsea whose claims have beAen suspended or rejected at the
Jeffreys ; When thou wert true, by F. W. Thomas, Esq. ; Away, Pension Office may command his services by addressing uhim,
away to the greenwood shades, a duet; Mr. Hill pray be still, pof r paid. Charges ,nodernte, and attention prompt.
by Barclay; 'Tie now the May time, by Linley; Go not yet, oh Raoerence mayt be miadeths o the present dalgaltin In Congressi
go not yet, by Willis ;1 most away from thee, by J, McLaughen, from the several States with most of whe be ,v ecqatyned.
Esq ; Night of Adventure, by Eggleso ; The Emblem of Flow- feb 4-dd&cptf HENRY H..VLVESTER.
ers, by Boethen ; Sweet Sympathy. by Morales; O, Marydear, A GARDENER IN WANT OF A .ITUATION.
by T. Eagle, Erq.; The Sword and the Staff, by G. P. Morris, A A young men, who understands gardening in Its various
Esq, ; Camp Glee, by Loder; Thou hast wrethmed a spell, f--. btanrches as practised in England, and has hail meny yea" prac.
guitar ; The Shrine, a waltz, by Brown ; The celubratwd Phelo- lice in tIis country, wishes no obtairu a station No abjieeion
mnsIn walze, bv Valetirmo;e La Loulasnaise waltz, by Wae- toundertake the masingemdrf ofra farm in a healthy licatiln
lace I Ken.lall'a Q-i.lk March ; Ga4ibe March firin Norms ; Me- he would regard It a great plBee1ur as well as bis duly to devote
lnduae Celedes, by Hunter; Le Rave, by Wallace ; The. real himself to its improvement so as to enhance the interedt of his
Scotch Quadrille, in sets ; Le Altium du Flurtste, by Ernst; employer, and thereby to reflect his own credit.
Perth & Hall's edition of favorite Overt-rnes from Rosinam, Von Sausfactory referennce can be obtained by addressing, if by
Weber, ac. arranged as duets for two flutes ; Lee Dlamans de la letter, post paid, to Jolu DoaIus, SeedBmaB Md Florist, Wash.
C ouroane, by Auber i Oertolr. torite. Op f14- l uigion D. C, op 2-7 q
. -- -
Memss. GAiLU& SEATO : Is East Florida healthy 1 Thii
is the question under discussion. It is not whethef-r the coun-
try is more healthy than the Southwestern dilvsiuun"Of the
United States,thbe miasmatic districtsof Maryland and Vir-
ginia," or the coasts of Carolina and Georgia; but is "the
great salubrity of this climate incontrovertibly established," as
is so positively asserted by A Physician 1"
In my last number the reports of the Surgeon General were
examined, and the data on which" A Physician" evidently re-
lisefor support were carefully compared with the other portions
of his reports, and with the medical statistics of the whole army
and of the troop serving in Florida. It was shown that, from
June, 1836, to the end of the year, the number constantly sick
in one thousand men varied from 943 to 326, and that, Irom
June to the end of September, 1837, the number conaianily
sick varied from 254 to 361 per thousand. It was also shown
S that in September, 1837, the number constantly sick per thou-
sand daring the month was 361, or considerably more than
one-third of the whole Florida army. IL was shown, too, that
the average number constantly sick during the first three
year. of the war (1L836, 183', IftS, the last being the most
healthy of seven years) varied from 143 to 361 per thousand,
and that the general average was I14, whilst the most sickly
command in the British West Indies has only an average of
87 per thousand constantly aick. It was also shown that the
number of cases of disease in the Florida army in 1841
amounted to443 per centum of the mean strength i c.nsequer, t-.
IT every man must have been sick four times, andi nearly half
the army five times during the year. Finally, it was shown
that the mortality of the troops in Florida in 1841 amounted
to 1 in 181 of the mean strength.
In the preceding communication was inserted a table in re-
lation to the sickness and mortality of the troops in Florida
and of the whole army for 1841, based on ihe SurgeonGene-
ral's report, and it seems desirable to extend this table a little
S further, as follows:
- District of
S Whole army
S Whole army
la Il,or 396
41 to I, or
443 p1er cl
4, or I in
5t, or 1
3 to 1, or 1 133 21,or I
360 per ct. I in 37M
I ia 991
I in 821
t in 1311
It appears from the above table that in 1811 the number of
tases In the whole army in proportion to the number tf men
in service is 396 per cent., and in Florida 443 per cent. Ex-
cluding Florida, the deaths amount to only 133, a ratio of 21
per cent., or I in 37f of the mean strength, whilst the mor-
taliy in Florida is 5j per cent., or 1 in 181, increasing the
mortality of the whole army from 21 to 4 per cent., or from 37|
tol in25 1-5 of the men in service. The above table also shows
that the proportion of deaths to the number of cases treated,
in the whole army, exclusive of Florida, is 1 in 13i; includ-
ing Florida the mortality is augmented to I in 991.
It is not to be forgotten that the unhealthy Southwestern
portion of our army is InOclded in the foregoing table, and yet
lthe mortality is 1 in 1311 to 1 in 8-21 of the cases treated-a
difference of almost one per cent. ; and the number of deaths
in proportion to the mean strength is I in 371 in the army to
I in 181 in Florida. In other words, the mortality in Florida
for the yer is more than double the rest of the army, Includ-
ing th'i Southwestern division, in proportion to the number of
mo in service.
Yet, in the face of all these facts, A Physician," with in-
imitable sng froid, asserts that ihe great salubrity of this
climate is incontrovertibly esLablished."
In recapiLulating these facts, it may be well to remark that
,during the whole war the main body of the troops served in
East Florida, and therefore the medical statistics of the whole
S of Florida may be fairly taken as a true statement of the
health of the troops in this part of the Territory. In 1841 this
was particularly the casue, a very large portion of the Florida
army being entirely confined to the peninsula.
The following table shows the ratio of mortality among the
troops of different countries:
Ptussian army 1.1 per cent.
Malta 11 I
SNorthwestern stations, (United States) 1.3 "
I' lonva Bcotia and New Brmnswtck 1.4 "
New South Waled 1.4 "
SCanada 1.5 "
British troops, home stations 1.7 "
Cape of Good Hope 1.8 "
Northern and Eastern stations, (U. States) %. "
French army, home stations "
Gibralias 2.1 "
Ionian Islands 2 2.4 "
Bombay 3.3 "
Mauritius 3.5 "
Newfoundland 3.8 "
United States, (from all causes) 4.4 "
Ceylon 4.8 "
East Florida 5.1 "
Madras 5.2 "
Bengal 5.7 "
Southwestern stations, (United States) 6. "
Florida, four first years of the war, (from all
causes) 6.1 "
West Indies 9.5 "
The ratio of mortality for East Florida in the above table
is5 1 per cent., being the ratio of the Second Dragoons,
"which served nearly altogether in East Florida," and is
considered a fair ratio for this part of the Territory. The ratio
' fir the southwestern stations (6 per cent,) is 3 10ths more
than that of the Seventh Infantry (5.7) for ten years, which
Swase stationed at Forts Gibson, Jesup, Toweon, Smith, &c.,
and "continued on the southwestern frontier." It is made
equal to the mortality of the Second Artillery from 1829 to
1835 inclusive, which was "stationed on the seaboard from
Charleston to New Orleans, and at Fort Mitchell and Au-
gusta Arsenal; in 1836-'37 serving in Florida, and in
1838 marched to the Cherokee nation."
.huas It appears that the ratio of mortality for East Florida,
allowing for slight inaccuracies, is not far from 5 per cent .;
and the mortality in all Florida, from all causes, for the
"four first years of the war," is 6.1 per cent. Yet, notwith-
standing all Ihese facts, A Physician" asserts that the
Proportion of deaths which occurred in the Florida army
(including those who were killed in battle) during the four
first years of the war, (ihe most mortal period,) was but
.. u one to two, compared with those of the southwestern
a 'division of our army, in which the troops were stationed
I l comfortable quarters."
IF, then, as asserted by "A Physician," the number of
deaths in the southwestern division is two to one compared
with those of Florida, from all causes, during the four first
years of the war," they will amount to 12.2 per cent., a
S greater mortality by 2.7 per cent. than at the unhealthy
stations of the West Indies. This can never be pretended.
Unheal'bhy as the southwest has always been, the mortality
has never approached so high a ratio. Even at Fort Gibson,
althe mRt Inisalutbrloa-post now permflkfi'n-ly .cerupie," the
mortality from all causes is nol more than 6,5 per cent., and
the mortality of the whole southwestern department of the
army for ten years, from all causes, cannot be more than 6
per cent. Indeed it may be doubted if the ratio of deaths
can be fairly made more than 5.1 per cent: but let it remain
ua it stands in the able, 6 per cent.
Can "A Physician" make good his assertion that the
proportion of deaths which occurred in the Florida army,
From all canuses, during the first four years of the war was
as about one to two, compared with those of the south-
western division of the army'I" Is "this important fact
proved by the statistics in the Su'geon General's Officel "
The ratio of mortality in East Florida (5.1) is, as already
stated, that of bthe Second Dragoons, which rtiegiment served
almost entirely in the peninsula. It may be stated too high,
though the mortality in 1841 was as high se 5t percent, but
the ratio during the whole war will not pruve the country
salubrious, especially when the numerous cases of disease
incident to the climate and the broken down slate of the
troops at the close of every sickly season are taken into con-
Nor doem it appear from the foregoing table that any part
o( Florida, compared with other countries, is very salubrious.
Quite the contrary. In the scale of mortality East Florida
S is seen to be less healthy than Bombay, Mauritius, or Cey-
S Ion, and but little more so than Madras and Bengal. It may
be said in reply that the whole United States, according to
he army statistics, exhibits a higher ratio than either Bom-
bay or Mauritius. Granted, and it is caused by the high
mortality of the southern stations ; and the United States
# troops have always been pioneers ol the new setlemenits. If
1 this were the proper place, many reasons miaht be assigned
for the high ratio of mortality in the whole army,
r now pilll In review tIe statistics of Florida,
compared with those of the United Stales anl other coun-
tries, it is submitted whether the number of deaths is as
but one to two, compared with the southwestern division." It
has been before stated that, according to this assertion of "A
Physician," the mortality of the southwestern division would
amount to 1- -2 per cenl. No one will pretend this to be the
fact-the table speaks for itself.
Can it be said that East Florida is salubrious I This ques-
tion is to be yet more fully discussed : and now let us pass
10to the examination of particular pasts
Before proceeding, however to he c-.nsideration of the df.
forent stations in East Flri.Ja, a few remarks will be made
on the manner of publishing to the world the /.cfs in rela-
tion to the climate and health of Florida. In most cases the
writer is content with a sweeping declaration in regard to the
salubrity of the climate; but if he attempt statistics of a
station er district, he dismisses the subject with a remark
that "five or six out of three hundred and sixty (cases I
suppose) died;" that "the mortality can be satisfactorily
explained without attributing it to the influence of the
climate;" that the diseases of the posts referred to were
generally of the mildest character ;" that "it is one of the
habits of intermittent fever to return," &ce.
If an attempt at statistics ie seriously made, the mortality
per cent. of the whole number of cases alone is given : the
mean strength, number of cases of sickness, and number of
deaths not being noticed. Without these data no one can
form any idea of the sickness at many of the stations during
the existence of Indian hostilities; and even with them but
a faint conception san be had of the sufferings which it has
been the lot of many a poor fellow to experience.
Much is said about places and districts of country being
healthy or otherwise; but there is nothing more difficult to
define, according to the common use of the term, than the
word healthy. It means, in out country of extremes and va-
riable temperature, almost any thing ; and there is no place
in the United States but is pronounced healthy by those in-
terested to have it so. But some other standard than the
caprice of those who chance to give an opinion is necessary.
The following, from a modern writer, may perhaps be as
correct as any:
Whilst the energy of the vital endowment is uninjured,
and its manifestations in the various systems are in due
harmony throughout, and with the state tf the structures
with nich it is associated, all the operations of the body
are duly and steadily performed. This is the condition
which may be termed health. But as soon as the energies
of the vital principle become depressed, excited, exhausted,
or otherwise altered, either throughout the body or in any
of the systems or organs by which it is manifested, disease
This is the correct standard by which to judge of the ea-
lubrity of any climate, and will be applied to that of East
Florida. If it be found that, from a prevalence of miasmata
or other causes, there are very many cases in which the va-
rious systems are not in "due harmony" and "the energies
of the vital principle become depressed, exhausted, or other-
wise altered ;" in other words, if disease frequently super-
vene, whatever it may be termed, whether intermittent, re-
mittent, congestive fever, or dysentery1 the place or district
of country in which the disease frequently occurs is not
It is not necessary that the disease should be so fatal as to
produce a very high ratio of mortality, for "morbid actions
end ultimately in two ways: 1st. In health; 2d. Death,"
But if endemic disease or epidemics are so frequent in any
climate (though but few cases comparatively terminate fa-
tally) as to break down the troops serving in the country; if
the disease, whatever it may be called, recur so often as to
injure the constitution of the unfortunate individual affected,
so as to render it necessary for him to repair to the North in
order to re-establish his health; and if the inhabitants also
suffer from all the forms of disease which follow in the train
of malaria, presenting a sallow complexion, bloated appear
ance, attenuated limbs, and all the signs of an obstructed
system, one hazards little in declaring the country unhealthy.
If this country (East Florida, if you please) have four epi-
demic seasons (1836, 1837, 1839, and 1841) in seven, and
the remaining three (1838, 1840, 1842) have a large propor-
tion of endemic diseases, it must and will be pronounced
unhealthy. Added to this, if there be a tolerably high ratio
of mortality during the whole seven years, there is no unpre-
judiced person but would say at once that the country is
In the examination of particular stations in East Florida,
it will be most convenient in many respects to begin with
those in the vicinity of the Suwannee river. This river, the
boundary between Middle and East Florida, rises by several
branches near the Okefenokee Swamp, in Georgia, and re-
ceiving several tributary streams, discharges itself into the
Gulf of Mexico in about latitude 29 dog. 8 min. north. It
takes a very circuitous course to the qGuif in particular,
making a very large bend from post No. 20 to the mouth of
the Santa Fe river, which it receives about 12 miles below
SPost No.20 is the first station on the Suwannee after it leaves
Georgia. This station was established under Gen. Taylor's
survey of the Territory in 1838. As it was in the neighbor
hood of settlers, who were in the main good inhabitants and
had made considerable progress in agriculture, and vegetables
and other productions could be purchased at a reasonable rate
for Florida-being also the least sickly of the river stations-
it was, all things taken into the account, perhaps the most
desirable post on the Suwannee.
Yet it was healthy only as compared with the other river
stations. The writer was informed by the medical officer
that there were a few cases of fever of a congestive character,
and quite a number of cases of remittent fever. This station
was broken up in November, 1839. No. 21, near the Mine-
ral Springs, was a dependency of the above, and had only a
Charles Ferry -The next station, on our way down the
river, is that at the ferry, on the main road from St Augus-
tine to Middle Florida. This post was unhealthy. In 1839
there were a great number of cases of fever, and the ratio of
mortality was not less than five per cent., as the diseases were
of a high grade, and there were several deaths. It always
had the reputation among the medical officers in Florida of
being an unhealthy post.
Fort Macomb, next below Charles Ferry, was a sickly post
from first to last. It is situated on a high bluff, twenty-two
miles from Fort White, on the Santa Fe, and about fifty
three miles by land, and, following the circuitous course of
the stream, seventy five by water from the mouth of the
river. It is at the head of steamboat navigation, though boats
cannot go much above the mouth of the Santa Fe unless at
high water. For weeks, in the dry season, steamboats were
unable to reach Fort Macomb.
In 1839 this post suffered from intermittents and remittents,
and, finally, in the last part of the sickly season, the troops
were much broken down from the debilitating effects of the
climate, from disentery, and scurvy. In 1840 (though a dif
ferent command) fever of all types was even more rife than
ia 1839, and the troops were broken down this year also.
The medical officer (Assistant Surgeon Williams) served
here during the last part of the sickly season of 1839, and
the whole sickly season of 1840, and finally left the Territo.
ry in the latter part of the year with a shattered constitution,
and gave up his commission. He came from the post at
Traders' Hill, Georgia, in excellent health, and left this sta-
tion a mere wreck of bis former self. So much for Fort Ma-
comb. No inhabitants were settled in the vicinity at this
period, and none will be for a long time to come, if they value
the health and life of their families.
This subject will be resumed in my next number.
P. S. ERRATrUM.-Where it is written, in my last commu-
nication, there is little relative difference, on the whole, in
sickness and mortality between East Florida and the adjoin-
ing Southern States," lot adjoining read neighboring South-
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC.
HE line of Stages to GCulpeper Court-house, by way of Alex-
andria, Fairfax Court-house, and Warrenton, leaves the
General Stage Office opposite Gadsby's Hotel every Tuesday,
Thursday, and Saturday at 3 o'clock A. M.
The line of Stages for Winchester, by way of Fairfax Court-
house, Aldee, Midd'eburg, and Paris, will leave the same office
the same days and same hour.
The subscriber in making this announcement to the public
wishes to inform them that these routes have been newly stocked
and cannot be surpassed for good horses, careful drivers, and the
very best Troy made coaches.
The proprietor deems it expedient to assert hat the route
through by Warrenton, Culpeper Court-house, Orange Court-
house, and Gordon 'r ile. t.:. Cbazlotsvill,, i- the ct'B-eptl oand most
pl. osan', pBsrnie ibr,.ut, a r-It of the cr-liiiry'usuri I n e I for its
L-,anty of scenery salid lerillity of s-I-
JOHN BROWN, Proprii..r, W.btington.
A. FLEMING, Agent, AleganOJr.
N. B. Seais can he taken at the General Stage Ofiae, Wash-
ington, or at Wise's Hotel, Alexandria. sept 18-dIm
T92 LONDON OPERA HOUSi.
PaOM a LATe LONDON PAPER.
We have been favored with a sight of a copy of a
letter, written to one of his fair friends in Paris, by
a noble foreigner who lately left England. We are
sorry we could not find space for it in extenso, nor
reserve the spirit of ihe French original, but we
liiiik the following extracts will interest our readers;
LoNnoN, JisiN 16, 1843.
"To compensate Ior an age of silence I send you a moun-
tain of chht-chat. You want a review iof London life, fair and
somewhat unreasonable lady-'you insist upon it; ce que
fontnre vsut, Deu te vcut'-1 therefore obey you.
I must roll into ohe enormous letter scraps of two seasons
of my experience; it is no trifle. Expect me to be mighty
incoherent. As to this season hitherto all the femtes du
ionde, all the belles and the beaux, assisted by an accompa-
niment di cuore of groans from dealers in luxury, justly com-
plain of its unconquerable tristesse. Many mammals try to
console their daughters, so anxious to shake off maternal ty-
ranny-telling them this is not a year for matrimony; that
the winds are contrary. Poor young ladies-not to dance,
not to be able to give away their hands, even for a chasez
croisi ; this is awful. To admire oneself in a mirror, to find
oneself pretty, an&d to hear it said only by one's mamma and
aunts, this is wretched consolation indeed. Such was the
state of things but a few days back, when symptoms of
waking showed themselves. *
To make up for such unfavorable scenes, and in the midst
of the dearth of pleasure, there is a privileged place which
twice a week I have visited, every time with fresh enthusi-
asm. It may be the power of English gold which produces
there such a numerous and unique assemblage of talent; but
what is certain is, that the results in the way of recreation
are enchanting, and that is what I seek. Fair lady, the Ita-
lian opera in London is the temple of fortune as well as of
art; at every age you go there; though he beholds there the
whole world, friends and enemies, each spectator may say when
he enters, Here I am at home, and in the fairest and best of
companies.' You may even see there ladies beautiful them
selves and beautifully dressed in the highest places, not to be
met with at the drawing- room-the reason you are at liberty to
guess. That you may be able to judge of the influence of the
scenes I shall describe, let me tell you that fashion in oFogland
is a perfect fanaticism. There are two sorts of fashionin Eng-
land-the one to mode du grand monde, the other a perfect
despotism, which bears the same relation to its prototype
which superstition bears to religion. It is enforced by every
class of society and to it all succumb, at heart at least-the
most crabbed democrats, as well as the opulent and highly-
educated bourgeois. This fashion is to be. studied abuae ill
at her Majesty's Theatre, which is its centre, arad, to gratify
you, I have devoted many an hour to its contemplati.m. But
we must first take together a caup d'oil of the house. Poor
in architectural embellishment, but immense in size, and no-
ble in its proportions, the stage is small beyond anything you
can imagine, but highly sonorous for the singers, whilst
scene-painters and machinists of marvellous talent compen
sate by their ingenuity for the narrowness of their field of
action. The pit, instead of being filled, as in Paris, with
ill-dressed men, admits of persons of both sexes whose out-
ward appearance is always becoming. The pit, besides, com-
municates with the boxes, and into its centre alley, called
the walk of coxcombs,' and into the two open corridors
which form the boundary of its outward circle, men of the
highest rank descend to survey the house-to indulge in
causeries, and to keep appointments for it is the rendezvous
of all the young bachelors of the great metropolis, distinguish-
ed by their talents, their fortune, or their rank. You already
see here the immense superiority of the London opera house
over every other, and it must have presented the most.exqui-
site of aspects when, but few years back, was rigorously en-
forced that full dress which has such a magic effect on the
manners and bearing of that creature of circumstances called
man. To the stalls is devoted a lion's share of that singu-
larly formed elliptical space which the boxes enclose as they
rise tier above tier, the stalls embracing apparently all the de-
voted and true lovers of music. There you see the real
melomanes, who, placed at the head of the younger and gid-
dier men of fashion, and of the rich parvenus, who seek their
contact and ape their manners, distribute that applause which
to the virtuoso is the breath of his nostrils.' There you
see enthroned as judges such devoted musical votaries as
Lord Templetown, with his ever faithful companion, the
Marquis of Tichfield, whose admiration of vocal talent the
statues of Danton will commemorate. Not far off you see
Sir William Abdy, whose concerts are the choicest in Lown-
don, and Lord Alvanley, one of the wittiest cosmopolies in
all Europe; Sir Henry Webb, so obliging to us Frenchmen,
and so justly popular in London as well as in Paris; the
Marquis of Clanricarde, who has as prominent a situation
here as a senator as he had as an ambassador abroad; besides
a hundred mote amateurs, no lees distinguished for their
taste, their talents, and their rank. Now we come to the
boxes, whose tiers are far more tempting to the eyes of the
fair than :he circles of Paradise Dante limned with so magic
a louach. The two horns of the pit tier terminate in two gi-
gantic boxes, in which the danseuses read their fate, just as
the singets do theirs in the stalls. These two boxes are the
stronagholdsof the lions. In Paris you know they were to be
divided into three classes-the full-mane lions, in their un-
studied toilettes, who know that youth needs no assistance of
art-these say, J'ai besoin do tout, je peux tout, and I lose
no time to enjoy.' The brindled lions, carefully shaved,
tightly girt, with whiskers and toauph fresh from th6 coiffeur's
hand, affecting perfect health, and a vigor often wanting-
these say, I have seen better things than these, I might still
eclipse, but it is too much trouble.' Next come the veteran
lions, proud of ancient exploits, rich in conversational anec-
dote, and, above all, chercliant a s dialstraire; liberal of ad-
vice, and pointing out those refinements of life which the
young are too impetuous to enjoy, and which the old add to
their fading laurels. These amiable lions are devotedly fond
of the opera, with its voluptuous ease and repose, by the as-
sistance of which time, rheumatism, and gout may be cheat-
ed. There are some lions who, often fatigued with the
whirlwind of effervescence their youennger brethren keep up,
have their separate nooks in the boxes, where they may seek
calm observation and repose: all those opinions are scarce
In the omnibus-box, to the left of the house, amongst a
dozen of the noblest men of fashionin the country, you see
thp handsome and Hon. James M- the youthful Mar-
qeis W-, with the hereditary grace of his family; the
Earl of C-, an excellent officer and dangerous adversa-
ry-the elegant Radical, Mr. T- D- ; the frank and
kind-hearted Lord A-- F- &c. &c. In the corres-
ponding omnibus box, you behold the noblest sportsmen in
the land. At their head is the Duke of B-, who keeps
up in splendor the sports of the field, and the hospitality of
his illustrious ancestors. Next to him is the Earl of C-,
who has inoculated even the listless princes of modern
Rome-(perhaps even the Pope in petto)-with the love of
the hearty fox-hunt. They have half a dozen colleagues in
the box, each meriting a biographical medaillion, if I had
time to sketch it. Besides, although, thanks to English hos-
pitality, my acquaintance is sufficiently numerous to fill up
every hour with pleasurable devuirs, I know but the tithe of
the crowd of noble and distinguished Englishmen who in
turn visit the London Opera. In the pit tier to the left, next
to the omnibus box, you behold the Marchioneaaof Douro,
whose calm classical beauty is peerless; and next to her
often sits one whom I am afraid we must confess has not his
match in the whole world-the Duke of Wellington. If, in
the councils of peace, and the emergencies of war, he has
not his equal, in society he is likewise remarkable for the
kindest affability, and for a certain dry a propose, which tells
with great effect. It is said, for example, that when, on their
first meeting in England, our Mat chal S- was firing at
him an overwhelming volley of compliments, he stopped him
short, saying, Allans, Mardchal, prenons uns lase de th,'
The next box is that of the Duchess of Beaufort, who com-
bines with the dignity of her rank the liveliest and most
graceful manners. A few boxes further back, in the same
tier, you generally see the amiable lady of one of the most
extraordinary characters in Europe-Lord Brougham. Po
litical history proves the wonderful resources of his versatile
eloquence; the works without number that have issued from
his pen, on every possible subject, make the world look upon
him as a sort of living encyclopedia; but there are bht few
that know, in our quarter of the globe, the singular conver-
sational powers of this noble original. Nothing can with
stand it. He has laughable stories for children, delightful
chit-chat for ladies, and at table the stern Radical, as well
as the unbending Tory, are obliged to succumb under the
magic of his humorous canseries."
"On the opposite side, in the pit tier, is the box of the no-
ble spouse of the late British Ambassador Extraordinary to
Washington-a gifted philanthropist and messenger of peace;
of the Duchess of Montrose, one of the fairest and noblest
of the high nobility of Scotland ; of one of the highest and
most courteous of the great officers of state, the Earl of Li-
verpool ; and next to his box is that of a noble lord who, it
is said, wields more influence than any other subscriber over
the fate of her Majesty's Theatre."
"Near the centre of the pit tier one often sees the noble
Countess Stanhope, a lady of distinguished manners and
great originality of esprit, the mother of one of the loveliest
belles in the British dominions. Above the pit is the grand
tier-on the left, terminating in a spacious box, of which an
opulent, noble, and tasteful amateur dispenses the hospitality
with a liberal hand. Towards the three still more ample
boxes that follow the eyes of the whole audience are turned
at every pause in the performance. It is the illustrious and
august tenants of these boxes that give to the Opera in Lon-
don its courtly character, and raises it-as far as society is
concerned, at all events-above every theatre in Europe-
the loyalty of the people combining with their innate love of
aristocracy to make these precincts the choice Elysium of
their hours of leisure. In the first of these capacious boxes
the young Queen of England and her royal consort appear
very frequently, and without any but indispenrsable c, rm.).-
ny. Both young, both handsome, both dile'tianti, and en-
j vina c.mrdially the charms .-.f the performance, they interest
the feelings and excite the dilentiarlsm of the audience. The
next bol is Ites frequently pecul-led by its august owner, the
Queen Diwagr; buat still her Majesty c.-mea from time to
time, a-ii she has so won the affections of tbe English,'to h
when on the throne and in her present retirement, that the
very eight of the QOueen Adelaide appears to infuse happi-
ness wherever she appears. The next double box, night
after night, is occupied by another branch of the Royal fami.-
ly, devoted dUlettnt. There dl the hilgh-minded Duchess
of Cambridge and her illustrious family. The excellent
Duke of Cambridge always appears enavant, eagerly enjoy-
ing every ntte of the music. Popular beyond expression
with every class of society, to whom be has endeared him-
self by his frank cordiality and innumerable acts of kind-
ness, he sits amongst the audience as if they were all part
of his household, expressing loudly and enthusiastically his
opinion of the performance, to which the spectators cheer-
fully respond. This cordial but ever-respecitful intercourse
betwixt the audience and the illustrious Prince ms, in my eyes,
the most curious and delightful circumstance attending the
performances at the Italian Opera here.'"
In the first box in the same tier on the opposite side ha-
bitually aits the Marchiones of Atlestbury, whose oeunie
napi-rscu you admired last winter in Paris. The nexL bx
is that of the Duke of Devonshire, a magnificent tioblemtn
of European celebrity, as a ruler in the realms of fashion,
and as a tasteful dilettanti and amateur ofvirtu. We sirangsre
are bound to speak of him with gratitude-he and the amia-
ble Duke of Beaufort, whom I mentioned beibre, do the ho-
nors of England with a liberality beyond all praise. In the
same box as his Grace of Devonshire is generally seen a lady
of imperial beauty, the Duchess of Sutherland, one of the
fairest and kindest of the leaders of British fashion, whose
residence is nothing short of a fairy palace, of which she
dispenses the hospitality with unaffected tact, grace, and dig-
nity. Next comes the box of the Duchess of Somerset-
further on that of the beautiful Marchioness of Abercorn;
next but one is that of the remarkably handsome Baroness
Brunnow, wife of the celebrated diplomatist, whose balls and
dinners are amongst the most rtecherch by high society in
London. The boles of the graceful Lady Southampton, of
the Duchess of Hamilton, who has left so many reminis-
cences in our capital, and of the brilliant Marchioness of
Londonderry, follow next."
THE SHOEMAKER AND HIS TWO WIVES.
BY LIZaBUTH OAKe s MITH.
Every body was pitying Mr. Sampson, the shoemaker of
the village of B. Now, gentle reader, you need not guess
Brunswick, nor Bethel, nor Bloomfield, nor any other village
beginning with a B, for I will assure you beforehand you
won't guess right; no body knows the identical place begin-
ning with a B, except the writer. Well, every body was
pitying the shoemaker, and as he passed daily by my window
on his way to his workshop, I involuntarily drew down my
face in token of commiseration, though why I should do it I
could not for my life have explained. But every body said he
was an unhappy man; a miserable man; that his wife almost
scolded his life out of him ; that she was the biggest scold in
the country, beat Xantippe of classical memory all hollow;
that in her fits of passion she whisked the poor shoemaker
about very much like a West India bamboo in a tropical hur-
ricane. Never was such a scold; her tongue might be heard
the first thing in the morning and the last at night. She was
so constantly scolding she would never take time to die, so
the poor shoemaker's misery seemed interminable. All the
men were telling how they would manage her if they had her
for a wife; and when a half dozen of them collected at a far-
mer's house, the shoemaker's wife was often the theme, and
many were the modes of punishment devised by those who
had not the shrew to deal with. It might generally be ob-
served on such occasions that those who were suspected of
being henpecked, now fortified by the numbers present, gene-
rally talked most valiantly how they would manage the shoe-
maker's wife if she belonged to them, now and then casting
furtive glances at their bustling good wives present. But it
was plain to be seen the women did not relish this theme when
discussed by the men. They would talk pathetically of the
shoemaker's grievances among themselves, talk eloquently of
the misery a man must suffer in being tied to such a terma-
gant ; but no sooner did the unlucky husband attempt to harp
upon the same string than, touch a hornet's nest, all the wo-
men were out with palliatives, and warm in the defence of
the shoemaker's wife. Every woman had her peculiar trials.
Mrs. Sampson, no doubt, had hers as well as others. She
had no flesh on her bones, and was as yellow as saffron-it
was plain she was a sick woman. Mr. Sampson appeared
pleasant enough out of doors, but for all that he might be a
tyrant at home."
Thus was poor Mrs. Sampson defended in spite of her
tongue. But, whatever they felt called upon to say in behalf
of Mrs. Sampson in the presence of their husbands, their
sympathies were actually altogether on the side of Mr. Samp
son. Every good wife wreathed her face into the most be-
coming smile when she accosted Mr. Sampson, merely out of
instinctive good nature; far be it from me to insinuate that
it was to contrast with the thin lips and sour visage of his own
good wife. Seeing the state of things, I began naturally to
study the countenance of the poor man as he passed by my
window/,in order to read the lines of care, the furrows of
misery, and cringing air of a henpecked man. But, truth to
say, no such things were to be seen. He generally passed
with a careless sturdy tread, humming a tune or picking his
teeth. As for wrinkles, his hale, good-natured, handsome
face looked as if it might bid defiance to them for many a
year to come. His bright open eye looked as if it had never
twinkled with any thing but good humor; and, instead of
being the most miserable, I at once sat him down for the hap-
piest man in the village of B. No one bought oftener gin-
gerbread and candy for his children, or new gowns for his
wife. When, arm in arm, they trudged along to meeting on
a Sunday, no man seemed more busily to chat with his Wife,
and no woman looked prouder of her husband. The secret
seemed to be in his having good-naturedly accommodated
himself to the disposition of his wife, without compromising
his own independence. After all, it depends less upon ex-
ternal circumstances thai on our own disposition, whether we
are happy or miserable in this life.
In process of time the shoemaker's wife died, leaving her
husband to follow her to the grave with as many children as
followed Mr. Rodgers to the stake, and whether that was
nine or ten we leave the reader to determine. Contrary to
the expectations of every one, Mr. Sampson mourned long
and truly for his wife. She had been a thrifty housewife,
and a neat careful mother, and so used were husband and chil
dren to severe discipline, that it was doubtful whether they
would know how to act without it.
But sorrow, like all other things in this sublunary world,
must have an end. The children were growing disorderly,
and were losing that tidy appearance that had always cha-
racterized them. Nothing in the shoemaker's snug domicil
went right. The good housewives in the village of B. were
busy in making a second match for poor Mr. Sampson; and,
like prudent women, they all pitched upon one of the very
antipodes of poor Mrs. Sampson, who was dead and gone.
Susan Gowen was mild, good natured, and "smart," and all
eyes were turned upon her as the future Mrs. Sampson. She
was just the right age, had a little property, and all declared
he could never do better; and Mr. Sampson, like a reason-
able man, believed what every body said, and married her.
This time, at least, the neighbors had no reason to com-
plain. The second Mrs. Sampson was a mirror of patience,
the neighbors who happened in about meal time could find no
fault with the bread and butter, the last article being thick
enough to satisfy the most captious; and as for pie or cake,
all declared her's were no "mother-in-law" pieces. The
shoemaker must and would be happy. Months passed away,
and, if the predictions of the neighbors were to be verified,
Mr. Sampson's appearance was somewhat equivocal for a
happy man. It was certain that he grew thin, did not whistle,
or laugh, or hum half so often as he used to do. His step
was listless, and he seemed to have lost much of that sturdy
activity which had formerly distinguished him.
The neighbors were completely at a stand. Mrs. Sampson
was strictly scrutinized, but nothing could be detected. She
was patience personified. Meanwhile the children, accus-
tomed to the severe discipline of their mother, no sooner
found themselves subjected to the milder sway of a stepmo-
ther, whose right to control them was, to say the least, doubt-
ful, since public opinion has made it such, now beret free
from all restraint, and revelled in the glorious privilege of
doing whatever they had a mind to do.
Poor Mrs. Sampson talked, and coaxed, and wept; and in
on or two instances even had the temerity to put a mother-
less child" down cellar; all to no purpose. They were as
unmanageable as a parcel of wild colts broken free from the
pasture, and antic with the first consciousness of freedom.
Mr. Sampson could not manage them, that was out of the
question ; he had never thought of doing it while their mo-
ther was alive, and how could he now that she was dead and
gone? Among the trials awarded to the Patriarch Job, it is
well perhaps that his sex precluded the possibility of his
passing the ordeal of a mother-in-law's lot. So thought the
second Mrs. Sampson. She had tried every thing, and now
her patience was completely exhausted. One day, just as
her husband was coming in to dinner, driven to desperation
by the accumulated din of so many ungovernable children,
she suddenly armed herself with a handful of hemlock tops,
and laid them about her on every side, at the same time or-
dering every child to a seat about the quickest. At this mo-
ment her husband entered, and, far from flinching, she reso-
lutely told him what she had done and what she meant to
do in future ere she would endure such an intolerable din.
Mr. Sampson was at once in fine spirits. His wife had never
looked half so handsome before. The children were as whist
as mice in a cheese. Mrs. Sampson absolutely kept her
word, and, though the neighbors pitied the children and
talked mournfully of the sorrows of power Mr. Sampson, from
that time he began to gain in flesh and spirits, and became
the sturdy good natured sort of a man I had formerly known
him. The recurrence of the old stimulus in the activity of a
wife's tongue had restored the buoyancy to his spirits and
health to his bones.
Such being the fact, I thought it best to write his history,
in the hope that persons witnessing a similar case would nsue-
pend their sympathies and reflect that, after all, the husband
of a scolding wife may be as happy as that of a good natured
one, and the spirited tones of her voice in scolding may be
quite as agreeable to such a husband's ear as the most dulcet
notes of the other in trilling a fashionable air.
V ERY DESIRABLE RESIDENCE FOR SALE
OR RENT.-That very fine and desirable house on the
corner of 3d and C streets has recently undergone a thorough re-
pair, and is now for sale or for rent to a good tenant. Preferring
to sell it, a bargain may be bad; and if not sold in one week from
this day, it will ihen be rented and possession given on the 1st of
October, or before if desired. For particulars inquire at the auc-
t,)n store uf ROBr. W. LiER & CO.
SITIIATIUN AS TUTOR WANTEcD.-A eraduste
of Yale College, who can furnish the most satisfactorv testi-
monials is to character and qualifications, desires employment as
instructor in a private family or in a public insliLUdon. Address
T. B., @ly of Wsshington. sept 16-t1fc&d
A SCENE AT DtfMflA TON, (8coTitam.)
FaOM Ma. WSED'S LtrrTae.
At bumbarton there was a scene uas rich as that from which
Sir Walter Scott drew his first chapter of the Antiquary.
Passengers for Lch Lomond take coach here over to the
Lake, which ia five miles distant. The quiet town of Dum-
barton was invaded this morning with an unusual number
of viniters, to say nothing of dogs, luggage, &c. Extra con-
veyances bad to be provided. This created delay. The
" Dumbsrton Arms," as well as the "Coach for Luch Lo-
mond," rejoiced in Mrs Currie" as proprietress. There
was a gatileman with us who, with less perha"a of natural
hostility to womiankind" than Monkbarns, manifested the
same testy impatience that characterized the Anttquary's col-
loquy with Mrs. Macleuchar," whose placard assuied the
public that her coach for Queen'a Ferry" left Edinboroanh
promptly at 9 o'clock. This gentleman firat mildly urged
" Mrs. Currie" to hasten the departure o( the coach, which
she said would be" round to the stand in no lime." After
waiting a few minutes he rang the bell furiously, and when
the lady made her appearance the gentleman pointed to the
clock, with the remark that she had kept him twenty Oin-
utes too long, and that if he lost the steamer by her means
he would not pay hera baubee for the coach. She reiterated
the assurance that the coach would be round to the door by
the time the gentleman could get down stairs, and then re-
treated to her own dominions. The gentleman hastened to
the door and waited for a few minutes, when, there being no
sign of the coach, he returned to the sitting-roam, snd again
rang the bell. When "Mrs. Currie" appeared, he assailed
her with a volley of imprecations, an-!, while thbreaierning her
with pains and penalties for interrupting his visit to the
Trossachs, the coachman's horn announced that all wa.
" right," and the landlady marshalled her excited patron io
the door. But here an unexpected delay occurred. The
testy gentleman's son was missing I It was now "Mrs.
Carrie's" moment of triumph and revenge!I "The coach
canna wait, sir. It is o'er late noo.' But I cannot leave
my son 1" Its na my fault that your daft son ,s na here."
"Wait but a moment. Run after my son, boy; you shall get
a penny for it." Will you get intil the coach, air, or shall
I despatch it without you 1 The Emperor' will be half way
up the Loch before it gets there, and gentlemen will miss
their visit to the Troessachs." I entreat you to wait but a
minute, Mrs. Currie." "Awa' wi' your Mrs. Currie's; it is
but a moment since ye were misca'ing me an ugly old woman;
hut it is no use clavering here. The coach must be awe'.
You can wait another day for your near.do-well son." At
this critical moment the young gentleman was seen running
towards us with'a boy at his heels. During this scene the
other passengers were convulsed with laughter, and Mrs
Currie, while taking her revenge, in great apparent earnest.
ness, had muth difficulty to preserve the rigidity of her own
muscles. It turned out that the youth had indulged a very
natural desire to get asketch of Dumbarton Cdstle, and while
engaged in his drawing had forgotten the coach.
NEW FALL AND WINTER GOODS.-The sub-
s criber has just received a large and well-assorted stock of
Fall and Winter Goods. They consist, in part, as follows:
Blue, black, and invisible green Cloth
Cassimere and Vestinga, all kinds and prices
40 pieces Cassinets and Kentucky Jeans
40 do white, redl, and green Flannel, cheap
Heavy green Baize and Canton Flannel
Blue-black Ponulit de Sele Silk
Black Italian Lustring do
Black and colored Alpacca Lustre
Chusans and Crape de Pekins
Rich figured Mousselines
Black and mode colored Mousselines
Foulards and Manchester Ginghams
French Merinoas, black and light colored
Black and blue black silk Velvet
Merino Plaids, for children's wear
Calicoes, of every description
Irish Linens and linen Sheetings
Silk, mousseline, and blanket Shawls
Bleached and brown Shirtings and Sheetings
Plaid Cottons, Checks, and Cotton Osnaburge
Also, White, blue, and gray-mixed woollen Yarn
Silk, Cotton, Cashmere, and raw silk Hose
Gloves, of all kinds
Linencambric and silk Handkerchiefs
Worsted Mits and Cheneille Boars
Worsted net Cravats and Caps
Suspenders, Scarfs, Stocks, Umbrellas, &oa. &c.
Together with almost every other article in the Dry Goods line.
Customers are respectfully requested to give me a call, as I
am determined to sell at very low prices for cash
WM. R. RILEY.
corner of 8th street and opposite Centre Market.
ATENT AGENCY, Office northeast corner ot
7'th and E streets, over J. F. Callan's drugstore.
FRANCIS BENNE and RICHARD J. YOUNG are prepared
to execute the requisite drawings and papers in a superior style,
and to transact all business connected with the Patent Office of
the United States, or those of Europe, with prompatness and
Communications, post paid may be made in either the Eng-
lish, French or Garman language.
Refer to Hon H. L. Fllsworth, Commissioner of Patents, and
Hon. E. Whittlesey, Auditor of the General Post Office, Wash-
ington. sept 18-3tawlm
1 HOTEL AND BOARDING ROULSE or Rent.
A f.mr-st.ry brk H .isje on C "ireel, b.'wen 41 and 6th
streets containing thirty-seven rooms, a large brick oven, and
having the convenience of excellent water under its roof, is for
rent. It has been thoroughly repaired, papered, and painted;
and, from its extensive accommodations end favorable situation in
the heart of the city, it is very suitable for a hotel or larpe board.
ing establishment. Apply to theasubcriber, at his office in Todd's
Building, on Pennsylvania avenue, near Brown's Hotel.
sep 13-dtf D. A. HALL.
FOR RENT, that three-story brick on 12th
Jl street, one door north of the Madisonian office. Apply
I on the premises or to David Munro. Possession given
immediately. sep 5-eo2wif
OTOMAC HOTEL, FOB LEASE.-On Saturday,
the 23d September instant, at half past four o'clock P. M.,
the Potomac Hotel, fronting on the corner of 14th street and Ma-
ryland avenue, near the bridge leading to Alexandria, will be of-
fered for lease to the highest bidder for five years. Possession
given the 1st October next.
Conditions made known at the time of sale, or before, upon
application to R. W. DYER & CO.
sep 7-2aw&3tif [Globe] Auctioneers.
UHOUSES FOR RENT.-A two-story frame
dwelling House, on E street north, nearly opposite the
Medical College, having, with garrets and back build-
ing, ten rooms and a small cellar, all conveniently arranged, and
the rent low.
Also, a two story brick dwelling House, on New Jersey ave-
nue, on the square next south of the residence of the subscriber,
containing eight rooms, mostly large and airy, having lofty ceil-
ings, with a large kitchen and cellar, convenient pantry, closets,
Ac. and a good sized garden. The entire premises, having been
recently repaired, painted, papered, &c., are in complete order,
and will be rented unusually low.
sep 16-3tif THOMAS BLAGDEN.
LABROQUE'S IMPROVED FLORIDA WA-
TER.-This agreeable composition, which is not surpass-
ed by any of the imported Cologne or Lavender Waters, and
much superior to any other article in the country bearing the
same name, is obtained from plants which grow in ta southern
parts of the United States. It is an excellent and mild cosmetic,
invigorating the nerves, refreshing and beautifying the skin, and
removing freckles and many other disorders of the face. It also
contributes to a perfect state of health by counteracting noxious
exhalations and fortifying the debilitated nerves. The genuine
article is constantly for sale at Stationers' Hall at less than the
sep 15-eo3w W. FISCHER.
L7ALL AND WINTER STAPLE GOODS.-I have
k opened my stock of staple goods, and among them may be
found, in Linen Goods-
10 pieces 12-4 Irish Sheetiags, very heavy
20 do 6-4 do do
10 do 12-4 Barnesley do do
5 do 10-4 do do
20 do 9 8 Linen, made expressly for pillow cases
100 do low-priced Irish Linens, which are shrunk and
ready for we
50 do fine quality of the same kind
20 do superfine do
20 do damask Diapers, in every variety of width and
20 do -iro .- Diaper, warranted pure
5 do Slie,i [ttar..r, an uncommon article
20 do H.,c-k.t.e,:k ),.per-
60 do Ru-ssia Dinper, extra widtJh and quality
100 dozen daazak Napkins, assorted
10 balesahite Flan,,ela, as-sorted, all prices
5 do red do do
E pieces unshrinking Welsh Flannel, warranted genuine
10 cases domestic Longeloths, all qualities
20 bales brown Domestics
50 pieces Cassinats
5 cases low-priced Calicoes, also Furniture do
2 do 12-4 cotton Sheetings, and also 6-4 do
20 do Furniture Dimities.
In short, I have every variety of staple goods, which I will sell
very cheap. I deem it unnecessary to mention prices, as I pro -
sume every body desirous to iudge for themselves. I will sell to
my punctual customers crianl' cheaper than they cau buy in
any cash store in the cily ; anl ih.tse who purchase and pay the
money down will find my stock as cheap as the cbeapest, and
certainly better assoaited. To gentlemen who wish io purchase
materials for clothing and have them made themselves, I would
say that to-day I shahl open an elegant assortment of Pantaloon
Stuffs,and on Monday the largest assortment on Cloths eve, brought
to the District; and, as I dr not desire to take tle ailois' trade
out of their hands I wdill sell them the material so cheap that they
may have them made up by tdilors ,hst they may prefer, and coat
less than thely can pnrchalise ibthem for elsewhere ; but, if prefer-
red, I wII h.ve them mad. ur for them, and they may cho.se
their tailor, at very low prices, according Lo the quality of ihe cloth.
sep 156-3tif D. CLAGETT.
RAWN NUMBERS of ihe Alexandria Lottlery, No.
48, drawn Septcu.t- er 16, 19,3 :
20 51 61 24 74 77 46 36 69 29 26 3
ON SATURDAY, 23d Instant,
SPLENDID ALEXANDRIA LOTTERY DRAWS,
COrTAINItGe CAPITAL! Or
I prize of $l,.uu I prize of $ *3,000
1 do 26.O II do 2,425
I do I 6l0iO 50 do ,ul0
I do 10,(',0 I0 do 600
I do t1U00O &&. &c.
Tickets 615, Halves 57 b0, Quarters S3 75, Eighths 1 87.
For sale by J. G. GREGORY & GO. Managers,
sep lS-d3df Nextdoox east of Gadslbv's, Wsasiaata;
We, the underedgnad, ntiaess of
A" ^M6,J .. WaahlBngno, are a so usto take
taan her excnrslon down the rier
as far as Indian Head, under Cap-
tain Dovall and his company. The day we leave to him and his
company to select.
J. Maher, M. Dooley,
H. Knowiles, T. Baker,
G. Ennis, Jobu B. Sullivan,
D, Little, J. Q Adams,
J. Pae, Jokn Lynch,
W. Hill, Wei.Dowling,
P. Brady, J. Handlesy,
T. Lumphin, P Moran.
Edmund Stobbs, Thomas Galt,
P. Ennis, J. 3"Fullivas,
Wm P. Father, F. Bill,
0. Conolly, Thomas Walls,
M Renahan, P. Donohlm.
WASHINGTON, Saer. 6, 1843.
The satove communication was read at the messing of the Mor-
gan Rfle Company, baheld at the armory on the 8Ith in.snt, where-
up..n the following resolution was unanimously adopted
ResolvTed, ThbL the Company proceed down the river on a
Pleasure Excuriot on Tuesday, the IPth Instant, sad the above-
naoned gentlemen act as a committee on behalf of the company
In orderto carry onl the above request and resolution, the Mor-
gani Rile Company have angatad tue commodious steamer CO-
LU MBI A, and will leave SmotLs wharf, ia Georgetown, on Tues-
dae, the 19I ins iDtaBt, lat o'rlck, Bradley's wharf, Washington,
at 9 o'clock, Navy Yard alt half pan 9 o'clock, and Alexandria st
10 o'clock, and proceed down the river as far as possible to allow
time to return by sunseL The best Cotillion Music is engaged
for the .ccasion, end Refreshments of all kinds will be furnished
on board of ihe boat.
The Company pledge themselves to spar so pains to promote
the comfort of those who may fsvor them with their presnAe on
Tickets, admintting a endlemtan and two ladies, 01. Tickets to
be bad ol tbs GaCmmiLttee.
Captain R. E DUVALL,
Surgeon G. SOTHORON,
Lieutenant J. UODDARD,
Ensign J. PRANCK.
Sergeant A. R. LOCKE,
Committee of ArranR 'menats
N OTTICE.-Having found It necessary, from The incieaee or
,ur business, to get a much larsar stole room, which ws
bave procured, we now offer one of the bsndsnmes' stocks of
Pall Goods evssr brought Into this market, consceistg In part of-
lu pi eces rich stripe Satins, newand beaudtfl article for i-
10 riece. rich Changeable Silks
10 pieces blue black Silk Roysls, very rich
10 pieces cjtln tIs-black. Silks
I F leces black Luastrings
20p i.'eces rich changeable Chusans
25 pieces rich French Mousselinas le Laine
10t prices r,:h low-prie do
25 pieces plain m ode colors do
15 pieces satin-stripe do
10 pieces black and blue-blask do
26 pieces Lupin's beat black end blue-blsck Bombasias
20 pieces back and ilue-black AlIaca Luaures
20 pieces Worsted Balzarines
10 pieces Poulard Silks
16 dozen ladies' best Paris Kid Glovess
1) dozen men's do do
25 pieces block silk Fringes
60 Mariseilles Quilts
60 .ieces Irish Linens
10 dostn white anid black Silk Hosaierv
60 dozen ladies' fins white Cotton Hosiery
GO ,L.zen ladies' black Cation Hosiery
0GO dozen mixed Cotton Hosiery
2u pieces Mauchaster Gnghams
l0t pieces heavy Twilled Plaid, for boys' wear
100 pieces Casinets, assorted colors
6it pieces white Flannils
60 pieces red Flannels
60 pieces Yellow Flannels
bO pieces Swiss Muslism
10 dozen Riviere Hemasiched LInan-ambric Hdki,
5t0 d.zen superfine Bor.dered Cambric Hdkfa
20 dozen low price Cambric Hldkh
50 Mareeilles Skirls
25 pieces Btrdeye Diapers
100 pieces Russia Dial-ere
25 pieces Huckaback Diapers.
50 10 4 embroidered Shawls, very rich
50 10-4 plain Shawls
100 10-4 Blanket Shawls
25 satin bordered Mousseline de Laine Shawls
21 plain Moussetline de Laine Shawls
100 pieces Brown Holland
Black and blue-black Crapes
White Cambrics, cross-barred Cambrics, Jaconet Cambrics
3,000 yards black and colored Cambrics, from 6 to 10 cm
3,lul, yards Calicoes, new style, at 6 cents
3,r,)0 yards French new style, at 10 cent.
3,0rn1 yards French extra, new style, at 12 cents
41(,111 yards Brown Corions, from 6to 10 cents
4 000 yards Bleached Cottons, from 6 to 10 cents
16 pieces fine Ingrain Carpeirigs, at 56 cents
2'i pieces beal quality Carpetings, at 87 cents
50 new style Rugs.
And a number of other articles to.i numerous to mention. Not-
withaQdrila the sudden rise in goods, we have been able, by pro-
per care sad attention, to procure the above goods mueh cheaper
Lhan at former purchases; and we will guaranty if purchases
will favor aus with a call before they make their purchase they
will be able to Pave from ten to fifteen per cent. on many arLiles.
Call at the Bias Store, opposite the Centre Marsket.
sep4-24,3wf HALL & BROTRER.
NOCK'% IMPRtOVED PATENT LEAF HOLD-
SOEH, or Temporary Binder, f.Pr hbuilddling Letters,
Music, Pamphlets, dc.-JOSEPH NOUK raspecifully an-
noinces that he hbis oontained a patent lor the above invention
and is now prepared to piasnufacture the same lor the market
The Improved Patent Leaf Holder will be found useful to al-
most every man n every acc.patton-to gentlemen in the public
offices, for filing in ,onserjiive order such papers as they may
require for consLan ,reference ; to the professional gentlemasn,
for holding mansariitdi, p.,mpbleta, drawings, &c. ; to the mer-
chant and man of business, for filing letters, bills, Invoices, and
other business rapers ; ti hotels end reading-rooms, for filing
newspapers and perindicdals. The ladies will also find it particu-
larly useful for holding their musiic *heats., drawings, letters, and
sUti o'her paper. as they, may wish to preserve.
The lot ,oved Patent Leaf Holder has already been introduced
into most 61 the public Deparlmenta at Washinmeton, where it is
highly approved f. The following, from M. St. Clair Clarke,
Esq.. Clerk of tihe House of Representatives of the Unitsd States,
is believsd in express the opinions of the many gentlemen in the
various public offices who have had an oppenunily of testing it, in
regard to its utility and convenience :
CAPITOL, AVeuST 3, 1843.
Mr. Nock has finished, at myrequiest, his Patent Paper Holder,
and furnished me with a number for the use of my office and f r
members of the House of Representatives of the Uuied Snaws.
In my opinion it is the only perfect invention fir the purpose
which I have overseen.
MATTHEW ST. CLAIR CLARKE,
Clark House of Reprssentatives United States.
Also, the following from Professor Hewintt and other eminent
Teachers ,.f Music in this city, will ssiLify all that the Improved
Paent Leaf Holdsr Is the beat instrument yet in vented for saour-
ing said preserving music shees :
WASHINGTON, MAY 7, 1843.
I hbve carefully examined Mr. Joseph Nocn's Improved PaLtent
Lealst Holier, and do not bhesitate int recommending it as an article
admirably calculated for the purposes for which it was invented.
Ladies wishing to preserve their music sheets whole, previous to
binding, will find its valuable acquisition Ito their musical libraries.
JOHN H. HEWITr, Professor of Music.
We the undlersigned heartily concur in the opinion expressed
by Professor Hewiltt. F. A. WAGLER,
A Lack will he appended to the Leaf Holder, when desired,
which will enable the possessor so to secure it as to prevent the
removal of a single paper without the application of tee key.
I have appointed Mr. John A. Blake, of Washington, my agent
for selling the Improved Parent Leaf Holder. They may also be
had of Mr. L. Carua,, Baltimore i Mr. H. L Lipmen, hitationer,
Philsdelphia; and Messrs. David Pelt & Co., Stationers' Hall,
Liberal discounts will be made to those who purchase to sell
again. JOSEPH NOCK,
aunt 28--olmif New York avenue, near Glass-bouse.
-O.N iDji9,#o. etrday ell nnilUU ?WrT*Tivd De-
D petaar se f'lag, conuafning, among o' her things, a wedga
of gold, which the owner can obtafn by calling on the subscriber,
sl the orice of the National Intelligaener.
se.t l6-eo3r ED. DEEBLE.
A TTNHE B4LTIMOIE CAIH STORE.-PITT-
MAN & PHILLIPS, Washington, are now receiving, and
will continue to dJd to their itck daily, the newest atyle ol goods
as they are inporled. We name a few ol suah goods as we have
2i0 pieces 6 4 Parisians, a beautiful article for dresses, which we
will sell at 40 cents
20 pieces 3-4 rich Crape Parisians, another fashionable article
for dresses, selling at 37 cents
100 pieces Scotch and French Mousselines de Laine
20 pieces black and blue-black Mousaelines d Laaes, from 96
to 50 cants
25 pieces Mosaic Lustre at 415 cnts
3u pieces plain and striped watered Balzsarineas for aU dress
100 pieces plain, striped, and figured dress Silk of all shades
and quality, from 60 cents to 1t
15 pieces 27-inch black Italian Lnstrlngs
2 pieces 4 4 super do do
16 pieces black and blue-black Poalt ie Sole an dl Oro de Ene,
from 6c to 87 cents
40 pieces black and blue-black Bombasin, of the most approv-
ed makers, from 25 cents F 1 25
10 pieces best black and blue-black Alpac a Lustre, frn 7
cents to 1I
6 pieces rtch watered Alpacca Lustre
6 pieces 5 4 black Lunitas, which we will s|ll at 0to 63
Together wilh many other articles, such as-
Colton and Silk Hoaeriea
Best bla'k and colored Kd al Slj k Gloves
Plain and Hemstitched Linen Gcmtei Handkeesniefas
To all of which we call tht panedeuls siaw~don of these who wish
to save at least 16 per cent. In their pesulas I and If they are
0ot sa,,sfed of the fact, let tlseenel hafy ,
sept 8-enotif P1TTMAN FHILLIPR.
pO PARENTS AND TEACH EE.-ksbehue
hss iust received from the North a lahge ersvment of
School Hooks. The best editions have bees eelatll seactasd
and well bounded consisting of every kind of school ti-oil and ether
requlssiea that are esed in the District and the suroundlng OuB-
try, and will be sold at nawnally low prises.
B. FMANN AMr
aug 95 corner of llth street and Fe4s. an,
- *~* ,~ I W 'w'5't~j ~ sw~r-~ ~ i-
A DESCRIPTIVE VIEW OF HANOVER."
(IN Viationu )
Extracted from a Pionter's Sketch Book.
HANOVZC COUNTT, VA.-This region of Virginia ais that
part of the lowlands of the State below the mountains, bound-
ed by Goobland county on the westerly aide, Henrioo on
the aouherly, New Kent and Carolin easterly, and Louisa
northerly, mnd watered by two large streams, branches of the
Pomonkey, two smaller tributaries to each branch ; the two
larger called the North Anna and South Anna rivers, and
the two smaller Little and Newfoundland rivers. The upper
lideof the junction of these streams has been called, from
time immemorial, the Forks of Hanover." On the South
Annau branch I saw standing, in 182b, rear Ground squirrel
bridge, the old church builr for and tor many years occupied
by the venerable SAMOIL DAviIa,(late President of Prince-
ton College, New Jersey,) who preached in thief region for
eleven years; and,just after Braddock's defeat in 1755, in the
following year, in haranguing troops to protect the frontiers
from the invading eavages, he pointed out the heroic youth
Ocoao WASMiNOTON (then C.ilonel) as reared up hy Di-
vine Providence to be the eaviour of his country. There are
many circumaiances well calculated to memorialize thibis region
of country. There yet stands, about two miles westal of the
Pomoukey river, on the road leading from Washington, via
Fredericksburg, to Richmond, the venerable Ald courthouse
in which Patrick Henry made his first essayv aa a public
speaker in Ihe Parson's case; and there stands the came old
tavern where Henry attended the bar, after his first marriage,
for hid father-in-law, and studied the statute laas of old
Almost half a century has intervened since I lefttbis region
S of country when but a lad; but, to soothe my mind and review
the hauntse of childhood, I have twice left the wilderness of
the West to visit, au a Western pioneer, my place of nativi-
ty, [not far from Mr. Ro. lulie's renowned Stashes of
NoU w ,M i the "rube of |IMa'erl" PATICS HENRY,
as well as HaNaR CLAT, wes born; but the whereabouts no
bhman being can new tell. But my fancy could almost
sketch a soliloquy on Henry, in the Parson's caee, when sur
r.unded by a gaping crowd that were carried away by the
first lightning strokes of this great natural orator. If it was so
frciblte as to toun and carry away an Englishman in thai
early day, an officer ofthe victorious Gen. Welfe's army, and
transform him into a patriot rebel, and enlist him in the
cause of the rebellion and of liberty, and march against and
drive the Royal Governor from Virginia, surely we need not
be surprised at its effects on his native countrymen ; and such
was the effect of his eloquence on my deceased father!
Ten or fifteen miles west or northwest of the courthouse,
and east of the South Anna, on the road leading from Rich-
m )od to Gharloitesville, we may find a place, though nothing
n itw more than an old farm, yet styled Srotchtown. Here re-
sided the illustrious patriot and tateLOIman at the breaking nut
of the American Revolution. Here his family resided, whilsi
Henry had to encounter many mental and personal afflc.
tiona known only to his family physician. Whilst his tow-
ering and maater-spirit weas arousing a nation to arms, his
aoul was bowed down and bleeding under the heaviest sor-
rows and personal distresses. His beloved companion had lost
her reason, and could only be restrained from self-destruction
by a strait-dress. I cannot reflect on my venerable de
ceased father's rehearsal of the particulars without feeling
myself almost a bleeding heart. It was such men that Al
mighty God raised up to assert and maintain our rights.
About the same distance from the courthouse, but situated
On the other branch of the Pomonkey, North Anna river,
waU a place called Oakley," the residence of Governor Nzr,-
soe, who rallied, brought out, and commanded the Virginia
force. at the siege if Yorktown. He, too, made sacrifices in
the cause, assumed the payment of the State debts, and lost
his earthly all. This place was visited by one of the French
commanders, the Marquis DE CnErETRTtUox, who give a
gi phtic description of it, and was the firat to take a draught of
the Natural Bridge in Virginia. The last I heard of Oak.
ley" was, that an old pear tree, planted by our American Nel-
son with his own hands, wa st ill growing. Losing this
estate, he at an early day moved to, lived, amd perhaps died,
'at Yorktown, where during the siege be had the cannon
painted at his own houses, then in possession of the enemy.
In passing from Hanover Courthouse to Richmond, before
Teaching the turnpike, (a railroad has subsequently been erect.
ed alsoYthutlbuffilrrta pteffrtliton then calleal the ".aslash"
es," when nearly in sight of a place called the "Merry Oaks,"
on looking to the right you may perhaps see the ruins of an
old farm grown up with young pine trees. This is the birth-
place of Hantr CLAY, now called Harry of the West.
[Where, Mr. Hughes states, he and I were bornL, cloe to
the 'slashes' of old Hanover; he worked barefooted, and so
did I; he went to mill, and so did I."] Yes, and without
posing enromiurns, I was bmrn near there also, but in the
Forks ,of Hanover;" and, in addition to what Mr. H. has
remarked, the same year 1797 found us two Hanover boys in
the wild woods" of Kentucky ; and Mr. C., since that pe-
riod, has been drawn from the Western wilds, as well as from
"the slashes of Hanover," and stands before the American
People a jurist, a statesman, an orator, a patriot, and, as said
by one, as the noblest work of God," an honest man."
I am not describing the man, but his birth place. His stand-
ing ind his reputation need no encomiums from me.
Five miles north of the piney old field just described are the
Forks of Hanover," above the" slashes ;" and on the east-
ern bank of Sooth Anna river, directly opposite to a mill,
[Darioott's,] (to which mill Mr. Hughes and Mr. C. went,
no doubt, barefooted-I went also,) stands on an eminence
my father's old domicil, where, fifty-eight years ago the 19th
of April last, L had a being, Mr. C. having preceded me about
the 12th of April, "76 or '77.
Having given this graphic view of Old Hanover and the
Slashes, I feel a kind of patriotic pride in claiming the same
region for my birthplace which gave being to such patriots and
statesmen as must distinguish it for ages yet to come; and for
my worthy native county fellow-citizen, now HasraTr OF TEE
Wi.T, I can most heartily join Mr. Hughes's associates in
.giving him "thrue hundred and thirty-three" cheers.
A WESTERN PIONEER.
*lrrt IIoOs, Auosrsr 2, 1843.
EXTnAORDINARY OccuRRSieCa.-A Fish ran away with a
must's anchor, and caught in the act -On the 22d of Angart
the brig Rowna was lying in Legunyra Roads, the weather
perfectly calm. I discovered the vessel moving slowly about
among the ahippirg; I could not conceive what could be the
matter; I ordered to heave in and Meeif the anchor was gone,
bat it was not; but to my surprise I found a tremendous
monster entangled fast to the buoy-rope, and moving the an-
chor slowly along tIe bottom. I then had the fish towed on
shore; it was of a ilattiab shape, something like a devil fish,
but very curious shape, being wider than it war long, and
hamvlu stw-t.asis se each side ef the mouth, end a very
small tail in proportion to the fbsh. and exactly Irke a bat'v
tail. The tail can be seen on board the brig Rowena. The
dimensions of the fish were as follows: length from end of
the tail to end of the tusks 18 feet; from wing to wing 20 feet;
the mouth 4 feet wide, and its weight 3,500 Ibs.
C. S. DILL.
"ATiepxsisca STeRY."-Two young mern, witha
humming in their heads," retire late at night to their room in
a crowded inn; in which, ma they enter, are revealed two
beds; but the wind extinguishing the light, they both, in-
steed of taking, as they supposed, a bed apiece, get back to-
beck into one, which begins to sink under them and come
around at intervals in a manner very circumambient, but
quite Imposeible ol explication. Presently one observes to
I say, Tom, somebody's in my bed."
Ia there" says the other; so there is in mine, d-m
niml Lets kirk 'em out l"
The net remark was :
Tom, I've kicked my man overboard."
n GoodI" says his fellow-loper; better luck than I; my
man has kicked me oui-right on the floor I"
Their "relative positions" were not apparent until the
Am OLD WOMAN'@ HEART.-WILLtAM iwwirTT, in his
"Vidits to Remarkable Plarces," says: Every old woman's
bean is a cheat of troubles, which, though they are unseen by
the Met of the world, are as living uas on the day they were
paut there; and if you lift up the lid in the slightest degree,
out they fly, and show you how sad a thing, sand how sacred
a thing, Is the heart of that poor aud despised creature-an
A MuDnaa.-The New Brunswicker of the 14Lh of Au-
gnat relates the fallowirng melancholy occurrence, which took
piee t Biirron the llb ultimo: The Adjutant of the Fifth
Royal Northumberland Fusilners, while drilling the regiment,
Wa deliberately shot dead by a private of the ame corps,
who wa t hen in the ranks. An inquest ham since been held
on the body, and a verdict of wilful murder returned. The
man who committed Lite nih act has been fully committed
Liberty and UniBo. now and forever, one and
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1843.
MEXICO AND THE UNITED STATES.
In a New Orleans paper (the Courier) we find,
in a form imnpcrfectly translated from the Spanish,
the sequel of the letter (some time since published)
of the Mexican Secretary of State, Mr. BOCANEORA,
to our Minister to that Republic, complaining of the
inroads from Texas, as things for which this nation
is responsible. The translation of which we speak
offers General THoMPrsoN's reply and the rejoinder
of the Nexican. Both are ill translated ; but Ge-n-
THOMPSON's, ol' course, twice as ill as Mr. Boi A-
NEFGRt'S ; br he has first suffered probably no very
good version into Spanish, and the subsequent pas-
sage into very bad English has in many places made
a complete jumble of his meaning. VWe shall not,
therefore, do him the injustice of notv copying a
paper, thus deformed, thich we shall in due time
obtain in its proper shape; but will merely, for
public information, present its substance, as far as
we can arrive at it.
His excellency (Mr. THOMPSON says) is pleased
to state that, from the public papers of Texas and
Sthe proclamation of armistice of President Hous-
' TON, it appears that the Texian Gov.rnment has
' not authorized the reported invasion of Santa Fe,"
and that, "from that and other circumstances which
hbe does not mention, it is to be inferred that those
adventurers are citizens of the United States."
He (Mr. T.) was not aware that, thus far, any
positive information had been received, either as to
the reality of the invasion complained of, or any of
its particulars, or the official disavowal by the Pre-
sid-nt of Texas. He should, therefore, have been
glad that a complaint so grave could have been post-
poned until its grounds were understood.
Some of those unprincipled and loose rovers who
are found in all countries to trample on morality and
the laws may have joined themselves to an expedi-
tion of this sort. If such have, in this instance,
issued from the United States, in a manner to vio-
late her national relations to Mexico, his (Mr. T.'s)
Government will not only interpose her authority
to 'punish the fact, but will go as far as Mexico her-
self will go in securing the offenders.
He dues not, however, for a moment believe that
the expedition in question has been raised in the
United States, or proceeded from their territory.
His Excellency refers, as to this, to proofs drawn
from newspapers in the United States. But plain
principles of truth and evidence prescribe that, when
you accept a part of a witness's testimony, you must
take it all; and the papers in question directly aver
that the expedition is Texian-entirely Texian.
The commander is Col. Snively, a Texian; the
point from which it sets out is within that Republic;
and in every circumstance-the expedition is Texian.
Many persons from the United States may have
joined themselves to it; but so, too, Irishmen may
have done. But would the latter fact imply any
responsibility by Great Britain for this wrong ?
He persuades himself, therefore, that even if the
suppositions of Mr. BOCANEGRA be correct, he will,
on rmaturer consideration, abandon all serious thought
of Mexico's claiming of the United States indem-
nity for the expenses incurred in checking this in-
His Excellency has also referred to the late punc-
tual payment by Mexico of the stipulated indemnity
to citizens of the United States for spoliations, as
constituting a new claim upon the friendship and
faith of the latter. Certainly, the United States
not only recognize and respect all such titles to
their esteem, but they look with regard to Mexico's
care of her public honor, her fidelity to her na-
tional engagements ; and they render her for them
not only respect, but a sincere and deep interest
in the advances which she is making in the great
career of civil liberty. But he cannot recognize
as any additional claim upon his Government
Mexico's compliance with obligations to which
her public honor was pledged, and her failure to
fulfil which would cover her with eternal disgrace.
But if Mexico's fulfilment of her solemn promise
is a proof of friendly sentiments towards the United
States, the concession by the latter to Mexico of
fiveyears for the payment of a debt which might
have been claimed instantly, is a far stronger pledge
of our good will. He can assure Mr. BOCANEGRA
that these are altogether the feelings entertained by
the United States towards Mexico-as a proof of
which, and of the desire of our Government to dis-
pense all possible protection, as well to the Mexi-
cans as to the Americans engaged in the commerce
between the two countries, it has ordered Col.
HARtNEY, with a regiment of dragoons, to be sta-
tioned on the route between Santa Fe and the
United States. He assures the Secretary that he
will lose no time in transmitting his note to the
United States Government; pledging himself, at
the same time, that as soon as any certain intelli-
gence is received in regard to 4he alleged invasion,
his Government will vindicate its relations with
Mexico and its conduct.
Mr. BOCANnORA'S reply re-states the complaint
and its proofs, which he considers clear and logical.
If the American legation had not received authentic
particulars of the invasion, the Mexican Govern-
ment had, and knew how to appreciate their cer-
tainty. He then says :
The history of the revolution of Texas, and the causes
influencing the proclamation of a separation from Mexico,
are at notorious as public, and have supplied aa many grounds
forcomplaint on the part of Mexico against citizens of the
United States as any thing that has occurred since, up to
this invasion. Citizens of the United States almost altogether
composed, and do compose the population of the department
now styled Texas and Texians. Those who subscribed the
articles of independence, with but few exceptions, were na-
tives of the said States, and in them the spirit of insurrection
was fomented and the views and plans against the territory of
the Republic projected."
We need not further pursue the iteration of these
complaints. The following is, however, the mate-
rial part of the letter-the part which is to the point
of the present grievance :
"Colonel Snivley is called a Texian--but is he onel
This position cannot be maintained; he is a native of the
United States, and the name which he gives himself does not
lessen the crime he has committed in raising armed bands
against the Mexican Republic from Ihe United States. If in
those Slates the present adventurers were raised, in them
likewise were procured the munitions of war. Independence,
in Missouri, was the starting point of these men; the place
where the laws of nations wee trodden upon belongs to the
United States, which country also gave birth to these com-
patriots in am. The piess of the said States can well say
thai the expedIltion is Taxian, entirely Terlaen ; that the chief
who commands it in a Texian ; and that the point of rendea-
vous Is in Texas I But what proofs Can these periodicals
bring forward in the face of such overwhelming evidence l
By assigning to this or that one some other place of nativity 1
Because the expedition has proceeded from the north towards
the frontier of Mexico, it must be Texian ; although those
composing it have come from the United States. Perhaps
Independence belongs lt Texas I Is it not in Miss ,nr, and
is not that a part of the United States 1 These facts, toge-
ther with the intelligence received by the Chief Magistrate
of the Republic, give the clearest right to the undersigned to
use the leims or phrases in the note of the 'i[t July last,
which, if he had omitted, might be adduced against him when
eubstarltiaiing his right at a future period.
Before closing tbis note, Mr. Thompson will permit the
undersigned to remark tbat the allusion in the note of July,
rrlative to the paymentLof theS270 00Oofthe firat instalinm-nt.
was not meant lto strengthen the right if Mexico against its
aggressors. Mexico has olher rights to make bthe reclama-
tions now made, and the allusion was simply as a pr.'of of
loyalty and .,f the good faith anl punctuality with which
she knew how to fdlfil her engagements, and the benevolent
sentiments which animate its Government to preserve the
good understanding with friendly nations, such as the United
THE VERMONT ELECTION.
rRtM THEl MtDDLEBURT PEOpi.' Frast," SxPr. 13.
rERMtONT ERECT.-Notwithistanding the unfavor-
able results of elections in a majority of the Slates,
tho progress of Locofolcoism is again stayed in Ver-
Iont. Sufficient returns have been received to
show that our opponents are occupying no better
grounds than last year. In the aggegate vote on
the State ticket, which we give from 184 towns as
compared with last year, both Whigs and Locus
have fallen away from sixteen to eighteen hundred
votes, while the third party has advanced over twelve
hundred. Probably there will be no election of Governor
and Lieutenant Governor. Last year the majority for Psine,
over all, was but 908 by the people. But the msj.iriy ot,
Whigs in the Senate has been increased by two additional
in Franklin county, one in Chittenden, and we hope two in
Bennington. Many changes in the representation in the
House have occurred ; but little doubt remains that we shall
be as strong in joint ballot as last year, and probably a little
stronger. Last year we had 31 majority.
In the 54 towns not heard from on the Governor's vote,
Paine (Whig) last year had 3,678, Smilie (Locotoco) 3,659,
Williams (abolitionist and scattering) 275; Paine's majority
was 908. Ranney, Lieutenant Governor, 2,662; Spaulding,
Treasurer, 1,768. The probability is that Spaulding is the
only one elected on the State ticket.
In the 1st and 3d Congressional districts Messrs. MARsn
and FOOTS have been elected. In the 2d and 4th districts it
is doubtful whether DILLINOHAM or COLLAMCR have been
elected. In Dillingham's district many Locofocos voted for
PECK, and in Collamer's many Whigs voted for EVERETT
Thus every branch of Government will still be retained by
the Whigs for the year ensuing. This victory is more gra-
tifying as our fears had been somewhat excited by the clamor-
ous and exulting efforts of our opponents. The machinery
of the party was put into powerful operation to muster their
forces and make recruits. But the confidence of the people
in Whig principles here and elsewhere could not be shaken
by their arts or arguments. The infamous slanders put forth
by the Age and kindred organs of the party against the old
veteran, their secret endeavors to undermine our strength by
fomenting third.partyism, and the thin disguises assumed by
their leaders just before the election to cloak their hostility to
the tariff, were all equally unavailing. Locofocoism in Ver-
mont again bites the dust, and, deo juvante, the same destiny
awaits it in 1844.
The Convention of the "Democracy" of Massa-
chusetts met at Worcester on Wednesday. ISAAC
DAVIS, of Worcester, was chosen President. A
strong difference of opinion in relation to men, says
the Boston Mercantile Journal, was exhibited by the
delegates, and the discussions occasionally assumed
an impatient and angry tone, which more than once
menaced discord and confusion. Among the most
prominent of the delegates were JOHN A. BOLLES,
Secretary of State, who was a zealous advocate of
the interests of Mr. VAN BUREN, and B. F. HAL-
LETT, of the Executive Council, who led on the
party which were favorable to Mr. CALHOUN.
MARCUS MORTON and H. H. CHILDS were nomi-
nated for re-election to the office of Governor and
Lieutenant Governor, and an interminable string of
verbose resolutions, prepared by Mr. HALLETT, in
which the question relating to the Presidential can-
didate was adroitly waived, were adopted. The
Van Buren test of the true character of the Conven-
tion was applied, however, in the vote for two dele-
gates at large to represent the State in the Balti-
more National Convention, which resulted as
Whole number of ballots 531
Van Buren Ticket.
George Bancroft, of Boston 335
Henry H. Childs, of Pittsfield 317
Wells Lathrop, of Hadley 186
Benjamin F. Hallett, of Boston 185
It is thus seen that the star of Mr. VAN BUREN is
in the ascendancy.
We see it stated that the Hon. DANIEL WEBSTER
has been retained as counsel for the heirs of Ste-
phen Girard, in connexion with General JONES, of
Washington, and a gentleman of the Bar of Bal-
The city retains Messrs. SERGEANT, BINNEY, and
It is understood the heirs contend that corpora-
tions cannot act as trustees. Of course, there are
other grounds assigned for proceedings.
[ U. S. Gazette.
MISSIoNS.-The twenty-fourth annual session of the Ame.
rican Board of Foreign Missions commenced at Rochester,
(New York) on Tuesday afternoon, and the occasion drew
together many distinguished clergymen and missionaries from
foreign stations now in this country. The Hon. THEODORa
FtaxLtnoaYUesN, president of the board was in the chair.
The treasurer's report showed the expenses during the year
for twenty-six missions, agencies, and miscellaneous expenses
to be i,258.,67 85. On the evening of Tuesday the annual
sermon was delivered by the Rev. Dr. SKINNER, and the
throng in attendance was much greater than the building
MItseNn.-A young lawyer by the name of EMMETT QuUIr,
of Doylestown, (Pa.) left his office, books, and clothing, ex-
cept the suit he had on, without a change of linen or the least
supply of funds, on the 20th August last, on a rainy morn-
ing, before day, alone. He left a note directed to his brother,
stating that all effort at the discovery of his person or motive
would be unavailing, and fears are entertained for his safety.
The Buck's County Intelligencer has an advertisement sign-
ed by his mother and father, imploringly beseeching the re-
turn of the wanderer.
BUFFALO, (N. Y.) SEPT. 14, 1843.
DEADLY ASSAULT IN THE RAILROAD GARas.-A deranged
or drunken man, whosename we have not been able to learn,
committed a most outrageous assault upon his fellow-travel-
lers last night. It appears that when about five miles from
town, a person who was seated in the 2d class carn on the
Attica road made a deadly assault upon the other passengers;
during which one or more were dangerously injured. A
feeble invalid named J. H. Mathews, of Painesville, Ohio,
who was returning from Saratogo, was stabbed in the right
side between the fifth and sixth ribs by same unknown in-
strument, probably ajlack knife, and now lies in a c,tical
state at the Buffalo House. Another poison named Lewis
Janes, residing in Chautauqua county, was also badly
wounded in the arm and side, and it is believed that the per-
son accompanying the deranged man has also received seri-
ous injury. Of this, however, little is known, as he is now
in pursuit of the fiend, who leaped from the car after commit-
ting the outrage.
The assault was evidently the act of sudden impulse, and
as there was no light in the car, the passengers were left en-
tirely at the mercy of their assailant. Doctors White and
Wilcox were professionally called, and entertain an .pinion-
that Mr. Mathews will survive, although his wound, taken
in connexion with his feeble state of health, renders bis case
critical. Mr. Janes was able to proceed on his journey after
having his wound dresed.-CCmn, Ads.
WILLIS HALL AND HIS WHIG FRIENDS.
The following correspondence between the Whig
General Committee of ithe city of New York, by
Hon. PRILIP HONE, its chairman, and our suffering
friend and champion, WVILLis HALL, though intend-
ed to be private, is so just in its sentiments, so
noble in its character, and so calculated to thrill the
heart of every Whig, that we liave solicited and
obtained permission to lay it before our readers.
NEW YORK, SEPTEMBER 6, 1843.
Mv DDEA SIR : I amB directed by the Democratic Whig
General Committee of the city of New York, as their chair-
man, to convey to you their deep and most affectionate con-
dolence in the severe illness which has so suddenly (but we
would hope temporarily) checked your useful and honorable
While we bow with resignation and submission to the will
of Heaven, which has paralyzed the arm so often extended
inAupport of the nation's honor and the people's rights, and
caused to falter the tongue whose eloquence was wont to
be exerted in Ithe cause of patriotism and public virtue, we
would humbly express our gratitude that the immortal mind,
the brightest emanation of the Deity, is still permitted to oc-
cupy its earthly throne.
The melancholy duty assigned to me is alleviated in some
degree by the reflection that your character and services are
duly appreciated by the highly respectable body of your fellow-
citizens whom I have the honor to represent, and by the op-
portunity which it affords me of uniting with them in prayers
lor the speedy and effectual restoration of your health. 1
Aami dear sir, with respect and affection, your friend,
PHILIP HONE, Chairman.
WILLIS HALL, Esq., Albany.
ALBANY, SePTeMBeR 10, 1843.
M%1 DEsR SIR: I have received your letter of the 6th inst.
communicating an expression of feeling on the part of the
Wnig G,eneral Cjmmittee of the city of New York in re-
spect to the severe attack by which I have been recently
piroaitated, srd from which I still continue to suffer.
I will not trust myself in the attempt to respond to the
kindnsss which prompted this action on the part of the com-
mittee-it would only renew the emotions excited by the first
perusal of your letter: emotions which caused me more
pleasure, and at the same time more pain, than 1 have ever
before experienced. To have been so affectionately remem-
bered by the companions and friends who think with me on
public affairs, was a source of joy to me sincere and deep be-
yond the power of words to convey to you. But this senti-
ment only served to aggravate the regret with which I find
myself even temporarily separated from such faithful alli-
ances and genial associations, and constrained to be, for a
while at least, an inactive but not uninterested spectator of
My heart is in the great cause to which we are mutually
pledged, and in its glorious success I look anxiously for a
demonstration to the world that Republics are not always
unjust nor ungrateful.
Go on vigorously, I beseech you, in the great work which
you have commenced, in the hope of whose accomplishment
millions of hearts beat in unison with yours. The good old
cause again calls you into the field-the cause which has
been once betrayed, but has never yet been stained with dis-
honor. With a candidate who embodies your principles,
and who will be false to forty years of public service if he is
not true to them and to you, I believe that, with the blessing
of that over-ruling Providence, in whose hands are the des-
tinies of nations as well as the issues of life, you will achieve
a more brilliant victory in the name of CLAY than you won
under the banner of HARRISON.
Please accept for yourself, my dear sir, and present to the
committee, whose organ you are, my thanks for your most
kind remembrance, and assurance of the warm regard and
sincere affection with which I remain your friend,
PHILIP HONE, Chairman.
We are happy to learn, by a letter of the latest date, that
Mr. HALL is rapidly recovering, and that his entire restora-
tion may be anticipated.
Nzw YORK, SEPTEMBER 16.
UNITED STATES MARSHAL'S OrricE.-An examination was
yesterday held in the case of a highly respectable lady, whose
name we forbear publishing, as she has evilenlly been made
a victim to family disturbances, who was charged-with open-
ing a letter addressed to a young man named T-, whose
family occupied a portion of the same house with the accused.
The letter was delivered at the house in May last, and was
opened by the lady without looking at the address, presuming
it was for her husband. As soon as she discovered the mis-
take, shbe delivered the letter to the proper person, explaining
how she happened to open it. Every thing went on very well
until some disturbance took place between the two families,
when this charge was raked up, and the lady brought before
the United States Commissioner on the grave charge of wil-
fully opening a letter not intended for her. After a full hear-
ing of all the evidence Mr. T- could muster, Mr. BAR-
RSTT, the deputy District Attorney, directed her to be dis-
charged, as there was not the slightest ground to suspect her
of criminality. When this decision was pronounced, Mr.
T- was made to look exceedingly sheepish, when the lady
tendered him her hand in presence of the spectators, and cor-
dially forgave him his attempt to injure her.-Courier and
In this city, at 6 o'clock on Sunday morning last, in the
92d year of her age, Madam DELIA TUDOR, widow of
the Hon. WM. TUDOR, of Revolutionary memory.
fl-Her Funeral will take place from her late residence, at
11 o'clock this day; at which the friends of the deceased and
those of her daughter (Mrs. Comm. STEWART) are invited to
In Baltimore, on Saturday, the 9th instant, Mrs. ELIZA-
BETH MARGARET GROSS, at the advanced age of
112 years. During her life she enjoyed uninterrupted health,
having never taken any medicine, or having any attendance
from a physician, until three years since, when she had a fall
and broke her arm, which she was enabled to use again in a
few weeks. She was followed to the grave by her descend-
ants to the fifth generation.
fl-Columbian Horticultural Soctety.--The attention
of the members, contributors, and of the public is requested to
the next Exhibition of the Society, to take place at the City Hall
on Tuesday, the 19th instant, at 4 o'clock P. M.
Agreeably toa resolution of the last meeting, the chairmen of
the respective committees on flowers, fruits, and vegetables will
be in early attendance to superintend, together with the members
of these departments, the reception and arrangement of the con-
The aid of the ladies is invited, sept 18-M&Tif
F NOTICE.-A meeting of the Committees recently ap-
pointed by the different Military and Piare Companies will be held
in the hall of the Franklin Engine-house on Wednesday evening,
the 20th instant, at 7 o'clock, sep 18-M&W
ipU E duties of the Barding and Day School under the direc-
n. tion ef Mrs. LOMAX, Gadsby's row, will be resumed the
first Monday in October. sept 18-ltw4w
eHE COLUMBIA FLOUR MILLS tor RENT.
These Mills, situated on Rock creek, near the city of
Washington, are now for rent. Possession can be given i'ome-
diately, or as soon as the dam shall have been fully repaired,
,which it is expected will be soon.
Application may be made at my residence, on north G street,
at the west end of the city. NATH'L FRYE,
sept 19-law3w Attorney for the proprietor.
REPAIRS TO SEVENTH STREET BRIDGE.
SEALED PROPOSALS will be received at the Mayor's Of-
fice, until 3 o'clock P. M. of the 25th instant, for executing
certain Repairs to the Bridge over the Canal at Seventh street,
a specification of which is placed at the Mayor's Office, and may
be examined any day between the hours of 9 A. M. and 3 P. M.
L IMBE, HYDRAULIC CEMENT, CALCINED
PLASTER, AND PULVERIZED MARBLE
can always be had at the Hamburg Lime Kilos in the First Ward,
at the following prices, viz: large lump Lime 95 cents per bar-
rel ; small Lime (such as is brought down the canal and from Tho-
maston) 54 cents per barrel. Barreled Lime for transportation
41 12j, Hydraulic Cement$2, Calcined Plaster 83 50, Pulverized
Marble 32 50 per barreL Lime for agricultural purposes from
6 to 15 cents per bushel.
The Cement offered for sale is equal to the best Roman cement,
and is now in general use for the lining of water tanks, reservoirs,
cisterns, floors of basements in buildings, Ac. When properly
laid as a floor it becomes as hard as marble and has a beautiful polish,
and may bheolored as taste may dictate. Directions for its use
can be had on application to the subscriber, where a floor may be
seen finished with plain cement. Pulverized marble is now used
for the finishing coat of plastering in the halls or passages ofl
good buitinngs, and bears a polish equal to marble.
sept 19-2awtf WM. EASBY.
GRANDE'S ENCYCLOPEDIA OF SCIENCE,
LITERATURE, AND AIT, complete.-The
c.ncludlinp number of this work is ihi dey received, and the
bo.k is now offered in a complete and perfect form for 3 dollars.
Among those who arr responsible for th? principal departments
of this work wil be found the names of McCulloch fnr statis'ia,
political econom y, and general literature ; Professor Lindley and
J. C London for otaL0ny, gardening, ual agrl-.ulture ; Thomas
Galloway for the arts and sciences, mathematics, &-.; Joseph
Gireli lor architecture med the fine srsa; W. T. Branded for
chemistry, geology, mineralogy, medicine, and the arts and
scinces depending on chemical principles; and many other
names of eminent British writers of the present day will be found
to have makeiamwi acvire pan in getting up this valuable book,
We have lately read two new novels, both from authors of
what is called great fertility, namely, Sir EDWsaD L BurLwn
and t bhat other English maker of romances by machine-the in-
e(xZhaustible Mr. JaMES, to whose gush, whose perennial flow
ofsempelernal sentimentalism, even thou wert nothing,
Benheurease Scudert I duat la fertile plume
Enfanta tous les mols uon voaue !
As Boilean sings, that is to say-
Romance tiou cSn'st make fast as newspaper column ;
For each day gives a chapter, each month a new volume.
The tales to which we just now refer, and up-i each of
which we have flung away, in a sort of inte-llictual debauch,
a night (all that we ever give to a novel) are Bulwer'a Last
of the Barons" and James's "False'Heir."
Of neither can we say any thing very bad or any thirg
very good. They are not warm, they are not cold ; they are
not absolutely dry, but yet cost our eyes no rivulets; they are
neither tender nor tough. In short, the defect to which they
most nearly approach is that of which Voltaire says,
"Le pire de tons lea genres, c'est le genre ennnyeux,"
for indeed the worst fault that a novel can have (written as
it is solely to amuse) is that it is unamusing.
Mr. JAMEs, in spite of his still vaster productiveness, holds
out better than his rival. Indeed, he might be said, in the
language of the turf, to have not much speed but great bottom;
his earlier novels displayed no high powers-were merely a
fair merchantable article of romance: his latter are neither
better nor worse. Even Sir Walter Scott wrote himself out.
D'Israeli's first book (his Vivian Grey) was far his best.
Bulwer (like all others of the present day) has written worse
the more reputation he got. No mine has yet been discover-
ed that could not be worked out. Scott and Potosi both
failed at last, after having filled Europe with silver, and
brought down its circulating value. But the others were
liker to those Irish mines of which Moore speaks, that prom-
ised much upon the surface but grew poor as soon Mas you
attempted to dig into them.
These had a vein, not very rich in some of them-not in-
exhaustible in any, when-delved into without any intermission
of authorship. The greater gift of continuance," which
James displays, is certainly no native abundance, no vein, no
genius. Talent he might be said to have less than any of
them; but that, in reality, talent is that which makes itself
resources, and whether or not originally vivid, attains by
labor, cultivation, art, the purposes of talent, and regularly
and unimformly pleases or instructs. James joins to sonre
cleverness the faculty of selecting good material and working
it up with a certain artist-like goodness of general execution.
He is not a great painter, like the mighty inventors in that
art; nor even a great engraver, like the Morghens or others
who copied them by a noble and a difficult process, so differ-
ent as to demand a high originality ; but he is rather a litho-
grapher, producing with great rapidity cheap resemblances of
His books are, for the greater part, skilful enough selec-
tions from the elder chroniclers, Froissart, Brantome and
others; or from Barante and those abler historians of the
present day, who have, by consummate research, reproduced
from neglected sources the events and the personages of other
times with a minuteness and a truth which give to their la-
bors almost the charm and the picturesqueness of those which
described the men of the middle ages from the actual life. In
this Scott showed him the way and the materials. His man-
ner and his spirit are as merely imitative as his subjects. Yet
he has contrived to make a great quantity of readable ro-
mance, having in reality produced no absolutely good book
nor no downright bad one.
Two fresh tales of Miss BaeMsR have also appeared,
"The President's Daughters" and its sequel Nina." Of
these (thanks to the care of the publishers) we have received
the latter; but as yet (occupied in something better) without
the power to do more than glance at it. It is again (like the
preceding versions from this aurora borealis of northern ro-
mance) Englished by Mary Howitt, in whom the lucky lite-
rary destinies of the Swedish lady seem to have supplied her
the fittest possible translator.
The present book seems-to possess, as yet with little abate-
ment, the peculiar charm of Miss Bremer-her freshness,
sweetness, and her life-like delineation of whatever is engag-
ing in private, domestic life. Of the degree of interest which
the tale affords we are, of course, unable to speak. In that
it may fail; for she seems to us to write the history of a real
family, perhaps her own, and is probably pursuing it too far.
All the preceding have been placed upon our table by Mr.
We are also indebted to the publishers, Carey & Lea, for
copies of their cheap publication of Cooper's novels, a re-
print of The Last of the Mohicans," and his new frontier
tale "Wyandotte, or the Hutted Knoll." They are all in
paper covers, at twenty-five cents the volume.
ULES, MULES!-Just arrived, fourteen head of
three-year old Mules, the finest selection ever brought to
this market. They stand from t5i to 16 bands high ; which I offer
for sale low. They may be seen at my stable, on Fourteenth
street, below Pennsylvania avenue.
sept 19-3t ALLISON NAILOR.
JEW PALU AND WINTER GOODS-The sub-
Sscribers respeoctfulty inform their customers and the public
generally that they have received and are now opening a full sup-
ply of fall and winter goods, which have been purchased almost
exclusively at auction, and will be sold as cheap as at any other
house in the District, either for cash or endorsed paper. The most
of them being particularly suited to the merchant tailors, we In-
vite them to give us an early call. They are in part as fol-
50 pieces blue, black, olive, invisible green, and brown Cloths
I10 do do do beaver Cloths
60 do wool black, blue, and fancy Cassimere
50 do moleskin velvet, satin, merino, and other Vesting
50 do Rob Roy and other Plaids, for cloak linings
SO do silk and worsted Serges, French and English Merinoes
Mousselines de Laine and Suashans
Black and drab Alpacca Cloth
lalian lutstriug and other black Silks
Irish Linens, linen cambric Handkerchiefs, &c.
sept 19-3tif BRISCOE & CLARKE.
OL'R SALE.-The subscriber wishes to sell a very valu-
Sable lot of ground adjoining the residence of Mrs. Bealle,
and about one mile north of the Capitol.
This lot contains about twelve acres, is highly improved and
well set. in grass; it has two pretty streams of water running
through it, with a handsome grove of young trees on that part
most desirable for a residence. To a gentleman wishing to unite
thie comforts of city and country, or a person engaged in the
butchering business, this lot offers more than ordinary induce-
ments. Inquire of Mr. DAVID MOORE, adjoining the land, or
to the subscriber.
Also, a small tract of land adjoining Judge Dorsey's, and two
miles from the village of Bladensburg.
This tract contains fifty acres, twelve of which are in cultiva-
tion and the residue in wood-land. A small dwelling is on the
land. Inquire of Mr. JNO. ANDERSON, in Bladensburg, or
the subscriber, Washington, D. C.
sep 19-dlw JAMES MOORE.
WOMAN AN ENIGMA, or Life and its Revealings,
a Tale, by the author of Conquest and Self Conquest,"
1 volume, just published, and this day received for sale by P.
TAYLOR, or for circulation among the subscribers to the Wa-
verley Circulating Library. sept 19
fIlo GENTLEMEN.-A. & J. D. HOOVER have just
.f received from Philadelphia-
Miles's first quality calf Boots (dress)
Do second do do do
Do third do do do
Do extra-soled do
Do do do a la Webster
Also, a variety of other Boots, to which they respectfully solicit
attention. Expected shortly-
Seiberlich's French Boots
Do do Shoes
And various other styles manufactured by the most celebrated
makers in the Union, which we shall sell at their retail prices.
A. & J. D. HOOVER,
sep 19-eod6tif opposite Brown's Hotel.
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE AT AUCTION.-
By virtue ofa deed of trust, executed on the 18th of Olto-
her, 1842, to the subscriber, by C. H. Van Patten, will be sold
at public auction on Tuesday, the 26th day of September inst., at
10 o'clock A. M., at the apartments over C. J. Nourse's exchange
office, and west of Todd's hat store, Pa. avenue, the following
household and kitchen furniture, conveyed in the said deed, viz
One elegant Piano Porte, one marble-top Centre Table
One Sofa, one Book-case, one dozen Parlor Chairs
One air-tight Stove and two other Soves, one Parlor and
Stair Carpet, one sitting-room and two bed-room Carpets
Three Bedsteads and Bedding, three mahogany Bureaus, &c.
Terms cash. D. A. HALL, Trustee.
ROBERT W. DYER & CO.,
sept 19-eo&ds (Globe) Auctioneers.
IFTY DOLLARS REWARD.-Ran away frem the
subscriber, living near the Alexandria Perry, on the night
of the 8th of August, negro man HENSON; he is twenty-four or
twenty-five years of age, about five feet 6 or 7 inches high, well
made, bright yellow, with a full suit of hair; has rather a down
look when spoken to; no flesh marks recollected. 1 brought him
from the neighborhood of Upper Marlborough from Mr. Marien
T. Lamar's, where he was raised, the 1st of January last; he has
some relations in that neighborhood; his father is living in Anne
Arundel county, on the farm of Mr. Walter Smith. 1 am inclined
to think he is still lurking in the neighborhood of Mr. Lamar's, or
should he have ti',d I.:- get to a free State and caught tbsre and
brought home to me or s-.:ured so thit I giet him again, I will give
the above reward of fifty dollars or, if taken in the District of
Columbia or any orf the adjoining coondies, I will tTve twenly-five
dollars: in either case tie maist bs secured so that I get him, or
brought home to me. RICHARD i. BOWLING.
P.S. Any communication respecting him will be addressed to
me at Greenesville, Prince George's county, Maryland.
IrPORTID FOR T TUVSN 5IItuL tiKNTiUOn.
TaHE COI.UMIAN HoRTIcULT'RAaLloGWrT will Ibold a pubs
lie meeting this aftlernon, pursuant to adjournment, at tih
City Hall. We presume that, besides the usual interesting
display of flowers, fruits, and vegetables, Joan 8. SKIBmars
Esq., the corresponding secretary, will deliver an address ae
TaE MM ca aNICAL RirLiMLEN, under the command of Capt.
McCLELLAND, having postponed their military visit to Ar-
lington last Tuesday (the 12th of September) on account of
the inclemency of the weather, left this city about 10 o'clock
yesterday morning in five boats appropriately decorated with.
banners. The Company turned out well, and made a sol
dierlike appearance as they marched, with music nd ban-
ners, along our principal streets to the place of eimbrkation.
This company of Riflemen are a fine body of men, and
their marching appeared to us to merit the highest praise.
TaE ODD FILL0oW of the District turned out yesterday
morning in great numbers to attend the dedication of the
Grand Lodge at Baltimore. To the regular train ware
added four extra cars, which were well filled with passen-
gers, and left the depot in handsome style at 6 o'clock im
THE MoaoAM RIFLE COMPANY, under the command of
Capt. DOVS-ALL, who make their excursion down the Potomao
this morning, intend on their return to join the Tea Party
at Carusi's Saloon for the benefit of St. Vinoeamt's Orphan
Asylum. It is to be hoped that the poor orphans of this ex-
cellent charity will derive considerable pecuniary benefit
from this Tea Party, where music and refreshments of every
kind will be liberally provided.
THz SnipwRECK, a Painting, by Mr. Oibson, of
I have been to see this exquisite work of kn exquisitely
modest man. It is a cabinet picture, and represents the sink-
ing of a vessel in the midst of the ocean. The clouds are
rolling in heavy masses above, and their shape, tone, and
aceton are strikingly sublime. Alone the horizon, which in
broken by the swelling billows, scuds a vessel that has out-
rode the storm. In thie centre of the scene, on the back of &
wave, the wrecked barque, with her broken meat, rent sail,
and hapless crew plunges headforemost to its fate. The
truth ot ihis picture is striking; the naturalness of the wa-
ter, the wind that is in the clouds, the position of the vessels,
the grouping of the figures, the total simplicity, indicate a high
oider ot talent. This notice is not to designate an opportunity
to purchase, for the picture is not for sale. I write simply to
discharge a duty to a man of genius, whose extreme modesty
keeps him back. Gaudy pictures are all the rage. GinsoMts
is one ot the nature-loving artists, who paints with truth,
and I would be happy if he would adopt a suggestion I have
u.1ten made to him, and paint a large and finished landscape
for public exhibition. Contented with the toilsome task of
instruction, his ambition seems to have closed its wings ever
si,,ce ihe a-complishment of histwo large panoramic vtewsof
Niagara and Quebec.
To the writer of this he has long been known, and to
many others more competent to understand his genius, and
the common regret is that he does not step forward with one
of his truthful and delicate landscapes, and aet the public
taste right with regard to judgment on landscape paintings.
Until such true spirited men as DOOaHTY, 9t1So4, SHaw,
and others of their class are estimated in this country the art
of landscape painting will never flourish. The realm o ta,'e
is occupied by quacks, whose brushes are dipped in unmintiga-
ted vermilion, and reek with the overwhelming intensity of
Whoever questions the truth of these remarks will please
visit the galleries and exhibitions throughout the country,
and then turn into the painting rooms of the poetic and
classical DOCGHTY, the quiet and serene GiaoNr, or the vera-
cious SHAw. At all events, will our city judges go and see
the little picture, 12 by 16, of GiasON, which he properly calls
"The Storm atSea 1" -
A FRIEND TO THE ARTS.
Sale This Day.
EXCELLENT CHAMBER FURNITURE AT
AIUCTION.-On Tuesday neti, the 19lh instant, sat half
past l0 o'clock, we shall sell, at the residence of Mr. P. W.
Brownang, on Pennsylvania avenue, between Third and Pour and
a-hslf Bstreets, a variety of excellent Chamber Furniture, which
is neatly new, and among whi-h areLbe following ariicles ;
W rrdrob.esa, Bureaa,, Bedsieads, bast Feather Beds and Mat-
tressea, several pars new Blankets, several Ingrain Carpels,
nearly new, Chairs, Shovels aad Tongs, Fenders and Andi-
rons, Tables, WashsLands, Toilet Sets, &a.
Terms: All sums of and under 20 dollars, cash ; over 20 dol-
lars a credit of ihree and four month, for notes satisflactorily en-
dorsed, bearing interest. ROBERT W. DYER & CO.
sept 14-dias [Globe Anucdoneers.
UST RECEIVED AND FOR SALB-
10 boxes of Shelled Almonds
4 do Maccaroul
15 de White Havana fugar
75 do Jackson'a Candles
60 do prime Cheese
20 do Fancy Soap
35 barrelsold Monongahela Whirktey
100 sacks Pine Salt
16 bags very old Governmen Java Coffee.
MURRAY, RANDOLPH & SEMMES.
sep 19--s3t [Capitol]
N E" FALL OOODS.-I have reiurned from New
York wi-b my fall and winter supply of GOODS, and al-
thoigh I fl'iier myseill I have heretofore had the most complete
and elegisni aeortment of goods in the city, I have certainly thia
seEs-)n a m-ere elegant and complete aso.nment of goods of all
kin- I thn I have ever had heretofore. In fancy goods may be
found in my iv ock-
20 pieces broche striped Poulh deSoie, new style
20 do ombre do Glace Silks, chamelion change
10 do rich watered do do do do
20 do do plain do do do do
20 do opal striped, changes in four colors, something new
6 do watered Grode Oran
10 do plain rich watered Gro de Naples, in rich dark colors
20 pieces double Florences, lfor linings, in white, blue, pink,
orange, crimson, royal purple, maxarine blue, &c.
6 pieces light colored Poult de Soie
6 do do Gro de Afriques
5 do ombre etripadiPoult de Saie, 4-4 wide
2 do do do Velvour Pekin, 4 4 wide
50 do low priced rich striped and changeable Silks
With a great variety of other colored Silks, which would be too
tedious to enumerate.
In black Silks I have-
5 pieces rich satin striped and watered Silks
10 do do plain watered
20 do do plain black and blue-black Poult da Soles
5 do do satin striped Gro de Afriqae
6 do do plain Gro de Afrique
5 do plain Italian Lustring
With many other varieties of black Silks.
In Meuaselines ano other grade for dresses I have-
o l.ieces plan Moussel nas
20 do ombre striped Mouselines
20 do do do and cashmere patterns, Moossellnes
4 do twilled cashmere Miuusselines, new matealsi
100 do rich figured MouSselinas, io every variety of color
and pattern, all of the newest styles
50 pieces low prioed4Mousselines de Lamine "
10 do Chusans, new.maleriel, at a low price
50 do rich primed VeleUS, in great varety of style ; this
is erich and beautiful article for ladies' dresses
With a gresi variety of other mrlenals lor dreses.
In the fancy line 1 liavs-
Rich Diamente Gauzes, for evening dresses
Do Leda do do do
Do Gasegei do do do
Crape Lisse, in all colors
Tarleton Muslin, do
3 rich rarlnson muslin Robes, something very rich, &c. &c.
In Velvets for tales' use, I bavs-
Colored Velvets is crimson, lilht blue, Coburg blue, pink,
green, garnet, violet, maroon, Ao.
Also, black and blue-black
3 pieces of 4-4 black Velvets, suitable for ladies' cloaks sad
I have also a great variety of Fancy Cravats for ladies', Is Vel-
vets, Velvet and Plush, Silk, Ac.
Also, 50 dozen Ladies' Girdles, in every variety of colors.
In Cambric Hsndkerchtefs, I have-
Reviere stitched Bordered
Lace Bordered, in great aa'iety of pasiterns
Hemstiichedeand plain B.-.rered, some of them very cheap.
Also, Linen Cambrics and Linen Mushins.
In Hosiery, I have for the ladies'-
In Silk, superior white English Silk Hose, pearl white do
White French Silk Hose, plain, open, and embroidered
Black Silk Hose, plain, ribbed, and open Half-bojse
Also, ladies' MerinoVests, and I dozen ladies' Merino Dress-
es, a new article for tlieiF comfort.
For Gentlemen, I have-
Merino Shirts, Draws, and Half-hose, Lambs' wool do, Col-
tou do, &o.
In Gloens, 1 have fbor Ladies-
0SO dozen light Kid Gloves, in assorted color, of the very
10 do Orange colored, 10 do light Blue, 10 do dark Bine
30 do dark Kid Gloves, superior
30 do black do do
20 do light colored do low-pricedl
O50 do black and dark colored do
10 do long while Kid Gloves, of1 tb new style
5 do long colored do something entirely new,
For Gentlemen, I have-
Groves of every possible quality and color.
PeFor Ladmies, in the trimming line, I have-
Fringes and Gimps of all colors
2 pieces of uGsuz Siorkinet, for lining ladies' sleeves.
Also, a roreat variety of rich Scarlefs and Br'be, for evening
Half d i zen eXtra rich Panrsm in Ivory
Perfumnery, So.P-i, &e., with a great many other fancy artlolee
-bnch I cannot eniJterosa.
I invite the aLtenuon of rrouhaseras to my stock, whieht will
sell as low as they can be bought in any store ithe oanary.fe
cash,or to my punctual cuatoimersnh which sthe same,
Cormer of O Lth street Lad Peons. avenue,
sop 15-3if [GloAAlejiG tif; J
i I -
*,t S "
AX LtA AX O- IA 8 JIM8 11OOL-.-Th. ,e-
,A ihllla Inthi Inatitut 1will be resumed on the I ith of the
X, pamth, (Beptember.) The npurte of nudy Is very extensive,
yiMlslg every braieh of an English, Matbhematioal, or Olasu-
S id Ed-aution, as well ithe Modern Languages and Drawing.
The students, the number of whom In limited to so many only
a can he comfortably saaommodated in the building, are treated
In all respects u par of the family ; they are eripented regularly
to attend divine worship on the Sabrath, and every er.)rt is made
to effect their real advancement.
The town of Alexandria is peculiarly adapted to the locatin of
an ilsltution of this kind, being healthy, tree from oech public
places af diversion as are caslrulated.i to foster vice', and direiily
upon the great Northern and Southern mail route. The build-
iapg of the instiLrition are in the most elevated and pleasant part
4tbe town; and from its remarkable convenience to Washinglon
and im other advantages, the ihslitutiun has focr nearly a quarter
S a century past received the patronage of members of Congrei,
beads of Departments, and others whom business calls to the reatI
The Philosophical, Chemical, end Astronomical Appra-us or
the institution, which has been gradually accumulating fr mary
years, consists of an unusual i beautiful and extensive rulle.tion,
and such additions as the advancement of rslence call- for have
S been made since the close of the aesion. A large astronomical
refracting Telescope, properly mounted end fitted up with a Mi
crometer, &a. is now on its way from Europe. The cabinets be-
longing to the different departments of natural history have also
been much enlarged during the past year. They consist of the
mIneralogical cabinet, which numbers about fifteen hundred ape-
aimens; a collection of birds, comprising numerous species ; a
good cabinet of shells, nedtly classified and labelled; an entomo-
loarical cabinet, and a herbarium, f.r the use of which, together
with the maps, globes, and library, no charge is made.
The school year consists of forty-six waci, ani is divided into
bour qaters of eleven and a half weeks each. Terms for board,
lodging, washing, and tuitLion in all the branches, except French
na Drawing, one hundred and eighty dollars per year, each
quarter payable in advance. To those desiring further particu-
lars, a circular will be forwarded, upon application to the prin-
PFor the information ofench as reside in distant States, we refer
to the following gentlemen, all of whom have had sons or wards
in the institution during the pdat session t
Hon. Alezander Barrow, West Baton Rouge, Louisiana ; Pedro
Beatiel, Eq., St. Augustine, East Florn. ; Tiomas L. L Brent,
Ieq.,Genesee county, Michigan; Hon. Cave J-jhnaon, Clarke-
vlli, Tennesse;e John S. Gallaier, Esq Richm.'nd, Virgiina;
James J. Hanna, Eeq New Orleans, Louisiana; Gen. Jos. M.
Hernandez, St. Augustine, East Florida; C, C. Hyatt, Esq., Bla-
densbargMIaryland; Judge Beijimin Johnain, Litilo Rock, Ar-
kansas; Henry Kinzer, Esq., Lancaster county, Pennsylvania ;
Hon. Lewis F. Lion, Si. Genevieve, Mlt..uri; Pr.incia Nixon,
EBq., Perqnimane county, North Car.Alinn ; Colonel Richard P.
Pile, neaJ Georgetown, district of Columbia; AlberL G. Philips,
Esq., Jacksonville, Plorida; Col. A. M. M. Upshew, Fort Tow-
son, Choctaw Nation; Gen. Montfort Wells, Red River, Louisi-
anal Gen. T. T. Williamson, Washington. Arkan-as.
CALEB S. HALLOWELL& BROTHER,
autg 29-d3t&eOtllBhSep Alexan.lia, D. C.
P RIVA'I E .DUlCATION.-rIhIe iwerniy-rfir r se-sio ..f
my seminary for youth will open on the let day of October
next and close on the lest of Aogus following.,
The coarse of instaLruction is liberal, intended to. prepareyounge
entilemen frr a iudicious entrance Intii '-legO end seminaries of
higher grsde. The subjects tauItgt are Enell]h, Lanin,, French,
Composition, Civil History, the elements of Ni.jril and Moral
Philosophy, the evidencit of Chneiianiv, Arintimtic, Algebra,
the elements of Geometry, Ge.,graphy, the Gi..be.,, and Book-
The charge for the scholastic year of ten months isa 200, pay-
able half yearly in advance. This will ;n.:iude itaition in the above
branches, board, mattresses, bedding, towels, lire, can.les, waslh-
lng, mending, and pew rent.
Hooks, stationery, deleor's bill, and branchesia of education not
embraced in the above, such am other languages, mue.c, &c. will
be separate charges. Competent teachers will be employed when
No pupil Is admitted for a shorter period than 10 months unless
by special agreement; and none over 14 years who have not been
previously members of my family unless under special circum-
stanes. The number of pupils admitted will be limited to 15 or
16, who all reside in my familyand torm a part of it. None others
are admitted ; thus forming a family circle and realizing the ad-
vantague of privates family discipline, and to a arerin extent the
benefit of public instruction.
The discipline is strict, parental, and methodical, endI is address-
ed mainly to the heart and good sense of my puptil, where prac-
ticable, rather than to their lears.'
The situation is at a distance from the hu.3le of business, re-
mote and retired, on the margin f the city of Wamhinoton, next
to Georgetown, D. G., at which later post vlfice letter should be
I beg leave to r-lar to Gen. Walter Jones, Gen. Roger Jones,
Teaoh Riniggld, Esq. Col. Win. Brent, John P. Ingle, Esq., and
Jeremiah W. Bronsugh, Esq. of Washington, and to Dr. Beni. S.
Rohrer and Wmin. Robinson, Esq. of George.iwn, D. C. and i )
Thomas Ritchie, Esq. the HRon. BeaI. Waikna Lesth. en I [Dr.
George Watson.,of Richmond, Tirgimia, and to Gen. H. C.,.'k.,
Brenmo, near Winnsvlle, Va.
aug 30-eotSeptll0&lawiOctlO WM. BRENT, Jr.
H AVING obtained the serncea ofa competent intrurre .
who has resided'in sur family for the lavi three roTnil:.
with the view of forming a class, we would receive three or louui
girls not exceeding thirteen years oid .y the year.
The terms for board and luillion lI1t. per veart, (.luerrly pat
mennu,) the latter embracing English, Prench, Painung, Draw,,,!.
and Neadlework Music will form an addoiinat charge. i'.,i
per year for washing and mending. R. V BRENT,
Sept lI-eo3t Highhlnds, Monig'merv counn'. M-1
IN .CHAN .RV.a
"-- Jonathan Beaver vs. C. S. Powler and others.
Vu'1h11 TRUSTEE nin this cau.e having repried that he
had, in pursuance of the decree of this Crurit, paseed the
7th January. 1843, sold the lot mentioned in lthe complainant's
bill, viz: Lot No. 29 in reservation No. 10, in the city of Wash.
ington, with the improvements thereon, to William McLain, at
and for the oum of 87,436. and that the said purchaser had com-
plied with the terms of said sale by making the payments and
giving the bonds required-
It is, therefore, this 4th day of September, 1843, with the as-
sent of parties,-a.d by authority of this Court, ordered and de
creed that the said sale be ratified and confirroed, unless cause 1..
shown to the contrary on or before the 4th Monday of November
near, provided a copy of this order be published tI the National
Intelligeoncer once a week fcr th.ree weeks before the said fourth
Monday of November.
By order of this Court: WM. BRENT,
Mp &--la3waw .Clerk.
SUTI.'E.-Ran away from t-t Euboaerber .n Tu.jred,.. il.-o
lt 1 'lh day of July, negro roan NASE, who .:all brui;,li N,,,
Hawkins. He is 5 feet 8 hir 9 mc,:es hig h ; has one et. fli.ge',
occasioned from a bite inflicted by a hog, and is of a very dark
copper color. When ha left he was dressed in a common cotton
roundabout and a pair of burlap pantaloons, and took with him a
gray cloth roundaboIt. I will gve ten dollars if taken in this
county, twenty if taken in the State of Maryland, and fifty if taken
elsewhere. He must be brought home or secured ii ju Ito thatI I
gethimsagain. JOHN W. U L.UY,
July 29-eo3t Pomonkey. Charles county, M.I.
VALUABLE *FARM Ftil i-ALE.-i wi.rb ,oit
my Farm, lying in Saint Mary's county, Maryland, situated
equidis aiu between Chaplico and Newport, and four miles from
either. It contsns five hundred a.-re, i fertile,and well adapted
to the. growth of tcba.-co, corn, theii, ond all other grains. The
location healthy, and furio in g '.1 ..rder and under good fencing,S
and abundantly Eup.pl.ed with wood and water. The improve-
ments are a god frame dwelling-house, kitchen, dairy, meat
house, overseer's house, negro quarters, carriage house, corn
house, stables end barn, all in good repair. Purchasers are in-
vited to view the premises and judge for themselves, If not sold
at private sale before the 25th -if September next, I will sell at
public sal on the premises on that day, if fair, if not the next
fair day. Terms will be moderate and ac.',:,imm.r,n,'i, aindI til.,
ksown on the day uf sJle or previous 13 by Lhe sut.-'.nrlt.ei ; a,
nnisbacred tile will be given.
sep9-law4w ANN H TURNER.
PROTECTION INSiJNANtECOMPAN .
Q ETH HYATT, Esq. of Washnngt..n city, Agent for 'he Pro-
action Insurance Company s.i" Harford, Cuonecii'-lu, a.Ifer
to insure Houses, Mills, Pactories, Berun and their cone.n,, and
all other descriptions of insurable property against loes 01 durua.
The rates or premium offered are as low as those of sue oil-thr
similar Institution, end every man has nr.w an opportunrv, 1"ir
a trifling sum, to protect hisrIf agairs' Ihe ravaces af ihis itl
structive element, which often in s tiingle h.our sweeps away 'tie
earnisga of many veers.
The course Ihe Office pusnies it irsnsacing thcir bu.sints and
in the adjusting and paying of losses is prompt and liberal.
For terms of insurance application may be made to the above-
named agent, who is authorized in iiame polatre lu apjil,~eiti
withnnt delay. J. M. GOO[IWIN, Secee,,nrr,
june a|-lawif" Har'lorl, Crenectr.nm.
L tCTURES ON THE PILOSOPHY uf NUM.
BERS and bhe adaprlaton ol Arithmetic to ihe t"uinar,..
purposes of I\e, by llirah Parke. Pats and Aigumns is,.,1 it.-
tranomisaion of Intellecinal and Mlral usalhties Irom PrsenL6 io
Offspring. Productive Parming, or a iamiltur dn~est uf the r.:-
cant disooverie of LeiBig, J.lbostot,, Davs, and '-ihers ot ra.-.
table chemistry, "y J. A. Smith, trice 3; ceo's. Joinai,.u', L"..-
tureson AgricuJroral Chemiltry and Geology, coi.in.lcte to 3 Nua.
Just received for sate bv F. rA LOR
STEAM MANUAL FOR THE BRI'TISH NA."Y,
I volume, London, 1ts4l, by Captain ',5itlinma, RK.)OI Nsa,.
The Art of Sailmaking. as [,acitsed to the Roy.l Navy, dnd u, -
cording to the most approved meihh.,.j in ilit merchant 5.rt.:',
and the Parliamentary regulationa relative ao sati, and .al loll,.
and the Admiralty instructions for maunrulaciuring c.aonvus, lr thr
Majesty's navy, I volume, Lorndoau, 1843, wih many engraingii-..
Fiecham on Laying ofl Ships, I vr-lumae, and large Alias o Plante,
by J, A iocham, Master Shipwrieht of Chatham Duciyard. Situ-
mona on Courts Martil, nea and enlarged edition, I v.lium>-, LUn-
SrdBa May, 1843. Practice of Naviga-ion and NauuncaJ Aeirpon'nr,
by Liaun. Raper, Royal Navy, second edition, enlarged eand in-
proved. Riddle's Navigation and Nautial Astronomy, 4tit edi-
-ie sm..nlarged, London, 1843. Simmons on Heavy Ordnance,
Hollow Shot, Loaded Shelia, ad directed against and applied by
nlakst,&W war, f volume and pamphlet supplement. lbilJ',, A"'
tronomical Tables. British Nautical Almanac ior 1646. Brinish
Nautical Magazine and Journal of 'Papers uu surojccii connec-ted
with Maritime Aftaiise,for 1649, bound up in one volume. Hand-
book of Cummunication by Telegraph. CleIka' Naval Taclic,c
Nores by Lord Rodney. Lieut. Proin'a Trigonometrical Sur-
.wefJig.. lHough's Military Law Atihoriries. On a-e P.a-rilce
and Forms of Courts Martial and Cour'a of Enquiry, by a Field
Officer, London, 1842. British Naval Bi.graphy. Requisite Ta-
hbl for the Nauticsl Almanac. Boillesu's rraerse Tables. Na-
val Gunnery by Sir Howard Douglas. Naal Battles by Rdar
Admiral Akinas, I volume qsuarto with fifty plates Treatise -nr,
Naval Evolutions and Tactics, by P. Paul H.ate, I volume quaril.,
aeay engravlngs. Hugo Reid on the Steam Engine. TreJ.ld
ant SiLaeam, the Steam Engine, and Steam Navigatlon. Sir John
,Bos, Royal Navy. on Seani Navigattln. Just ioporned dircci
from London, by F. TAYLOR, together wih many other v.jlia-
bIe works on Military and Naval Science end Service.
Grautaima qn Iron Steameis shortly eapeeted from Ltondon,
Books., Statitonery, and Periodicals, and aty thing daseI
iwpoed to order from Landon and Pari. J 28-t (
LIMin, fLIMIl-resah Lime a beabehad at the Hamburg
Llim Rilie, near the Gias loads, Int ih let Ward. Pries
for the present, V i euts per barrel, exelualve of barrel. Cash
when taken In quantities of .1 barrels or less. Lime barreled
op suitably for transportation at l 1 90 per barrel. Lime will be
delivered in anypart of the city, within one mile of the kilns, at
81 per barrel. Bricklayers, plastereras, and dealers in lime will
be required to settle at least twioe a year. Lime suitable for
asrierlursal purposes can always b6 had at fiom 15 cents to 6
cen's per bushel, payable in wood at the market rice, or in money,
at the option of the purcacer.
Orde-its left at the cily :.at office, or at the office of the kilns,
will he promn[.tly aiier.Jedl tm. WM. EASBY.
N. B. The lime oadle at the Hambnrg Kilns is warranted to
yield in.:.re mortar bv .ne-Iounrth than the Thomaston lime usu-
ally r.old in this city. Hidrauilic Cementalways on hand.
msr I--2.iawtf llitese & Geo. Adv.1
UNT'. Ml 1i I HHANTS' MAGAZINE AND
COMM ER C I A L REVIEW. established July, 1839,
t.), FscraNAN HUNT Ed t-r and Proprietor.
% nt ihbt ih..t.air for Jily, 1843, commenced the fifth year of
tha exii r.. a -of ih. s atrn,.ird periodical. It is the only wo:k of
the kind in ihi< or ,imy otier country ; and although mainly de-
votedl I., tiit interests and wants of the commercial and business
comr.rantiy, 1it be- become aon indispensable work of reference to
the Statesman and Political Economist throughoutt the commercial
world. Its contents embrace every subject connected with Com-
merce and Navigation, Agriculture and Manufactures, Currency
and Banking, Fire and Marine Inaurance, Mercantile Biography,
Mercantile and Maritime Law, the Laws and Regulations of Trade,
(including important decisions in the different Courts of the Uni-
ted States, Great Britain, &c )
The Commercial Regulations, Port Charges, Tariffs, Commer-
cial Treaties, etc. of all Nations with which we have commercial
intercourse, with all alterations in the same, are collected and
published from time to time in this Magazine, which is also the
repository for full and authentic Statistical Tables of the Com-
merce, Trade, Navigation, Resources, Population, Banking or
Currency of the United States and the principal countries of the
It has and will continue to be the aim of the Editor and Pro-
prietor of the Merchants' Magazine to avoid every thing of a par-
ty, political, or sectional bias or bearing in the conduct of the
work-opening its pages to the free and fair discussion of antago-
nistic doctrines connected with'the great interests of Commerce,
Agriculture, Manufactures, and the Currency.
The Merchants' Magazine is published on the first of every
month, at five dollars per annum, payable in advance. Apply to
F. TAYLOR, Bookseller, Washington, who will have the work
forwarded by mail to any part ofthe United States.
*** A few complete sets of the work, embracing eight semi-
annual volumes, can be procured by applying as above.
T[HE MARRIAGE RING; or, Howto make Home
Happy.-From the writings of John Argill James. A
fresh supply of this excellent work just received, price 37 cents.
For sale at the Bookstore of R. FARNHAM,
july 25 corner of 11th street and Penn. av.
SUPREME COURT REPORTS FOR 1843,by
B. C. Howard, Reporter of the Supreme Court of the
United States, just published, and this day received for sale by
Also, The American Law Magazine, formerly the Boston Ju-
rist, for July, 1843, published quarterly. Subscription price, five
dollars per annum. july 25
G EN EVIEVE ANDMARCELIN, AND OTHER
STALES, translated from the French of J. N. Bouilly.
Contents: Genevieve and Marcein; The Cab Driver; The Coal
Carrier's Medal; George and Theodore ; The Savings Bank;
The Charity Soups; Joseph the Fireman. Just published and
for sale at the Bookstore of R. FARNHAM, corner of 11th street
and Pennsylvania avenue. july 26
R. PUSEY't SERMON-"The holy Eucharist, a
comfort to the penitent"-preached before the University
in the Cathedral Church of Christ, in Oxford, on the fourth Sun-
day after Easter. A Statement of Pacts in relation to the recent
ordination in St. Stephen's Church, New York, by Drs, Smith
and Anihon. Both just received for sale by
july 26 F. TAYLOR.
VALUABLE GOVERNMENT DOCUMENTS
for sale by F. TAYLOR.-American State Papers, 5 vole
folio, relating to the public lands. Laws of Congress respecting
the sale and disposition of the public lands, with the instructions
from the Secretary of the Treasury and Commissioner of the Ge-
neral Land Office, judicial opinions, &c. 2 volumes, 8 vo. Re-
parts of the Secretaries of the Treasury on finance, public credit,
national bank, manufactures, d&c. commencing with the Reports
of Alexander Hamilton, 2 vols. octavo. Official Opinions of the
Attorneys General from the commencement of the Government
down to March, 1841, complete in I volume, ostavo. Treaties
between the United States and the Indian tribes, complete from
1778 to 1837, 1 vol. published by the Indian Office, 1 vol. octavo;
also, contained in a small separate volume, the Indian laws and
treaties made before the Revolution by the Colonies and the
Crown, price $1 25. Legislative and Documentary History of
the Bank of the United States, including the original Bank of
North America, 1 volume, octavo. Laws of the United states, 9
volumes, complete up to 1839, the congressional edition, with the
pamphlet Laws of Congress from 1839 to the present time. The
late Census of the United States, io 4 volumes. And almost any
other document, whether Executive or Congressional, that has
been published at the seat of Government, can be procured.
Applications by mail, if post paid, will be promptly attended to
GENERAL AGENCY.-WILLIAM A. BRADLEY
and THOMAS L. THRUSTON have opened an office in
Washington, D. C., in Gadeby's Hotel, and will devote theit time
to the settlement of claims of every description before Congress
and the several Depaitments of the Government, including claims
for military and navy pensions; for lands under the pre-emption
and other laws; claims arising under treaties, &c.; the settle-
ment of accounts of disbursing agents who cannot attend in per-
son ; the purchase and sale of real estate; the collection of bills
and notes or other evidences of debt.
Any business which may be entrusted to them will be faith-
fully and promptly attended to at moderate charges, and all mo-
neys received will be promptly transmitted on the day of their
Letters, post paid, addressed to Bradley & Thrnuston, Washing-
ton, D. C, will meet with instant attention.
References may be made to the members of both Houses of
Congress, and to the residents of Waahington generally, and to
The Han. ABBOTT LAWaxNCE, Boston.
J. J. PAlBra, Esq. President of Merchants' Bank, New York.
RICHAnD PETERs, Esq. Reporter of Supreme Court, Philad.
JOHN GLENNc Esq. Baltimore.
The Hon. JOHN McLEAN, Judge of the Suprewe Court, Ohio.
ALFRED THnUSTON, Esq. Louisville, Kentucky.
The Hun. CHARLES M. CoNBAD, New Orleans.
Do. LurE E. LAwLESS, St. Louis, Mo.
Do. CHARLms F. MJBcua, Florida.
His Excellency Gov. CALL, Florida.
0O CLAIMANT.S.-FRANCIS A. DICKINS continues
Sto undertake the agency of claims before Congress and
other branches of the Government, including commissioners
under treaties, and the various public offices. He will attend to
pre-emption and other land claims, the procuring of patents for
public lands, and the confirmation by Congress of grants and
claims to lands; claims for property ost in or taken for the service
of the United States; property destroyed by the Indians, or
while in the possession of the United States; invalid, revolu-
tionary, navy, widows', and half-pay pensions; claims for Revo-
lutionary services, whether for commutation, half-pay, or bounty
lands, as well those against the State of Virginia as the United
States ; all claims growing out of contracts with the Government,
or damages sustained in consequence of the action or conduct of
the Government; and, indeed, any business before Congress or
the public offices which may require the aid of an agent or attor
ney. His charges will be moderate, and depending upon the
amount of the claim and the extent of the service.
In the prosecution of claims against Mexico, under the late
Convention, Mr. F. A. Dickins and the Hon. C. P. Van Ness,
late Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary of the
United States in Spain, are associated; and any claim sent to
either of them will receive their united and prompt attention.
Mr. F. A. Dickins is known to most of those who have been in
Congress within the last few years, or who have occupied any
public station at Washington.
His office is on Pennsylvania avenue, between Fuller's Hotel
and the Treasury Department, and his residence is on 13th street,
between Pennsylvania avenue and F street.
All letters must be post paid. dec 14-dtf
DODGERS' SUPERIOR CUTLERY.-WM.
FISCHER, Importer and Dealer in Fancy and Staple Sta-
tionery, Drawing Materials, Prepared Parchment, Mathematical
Instruments, Perfumery and Fancy Articles, has this day receiv-
ed by the ship Shakspeare, direct from the unrivalled manufactu-
rers, Messrs. Joseph Rodgers & Sono, a case of their best Cut-
lery, consisting of Congtess and other Knives of 4, 3, 2, & 1
blades, in pearl, shell, ivory, stag and buffalo handles; also their
celebrated Wharncliffe Knife, in pearl, ivory and stag handles,
comprising a more extensive aseortment than has ever been offer-
ed in the District. Public Institutions or individuals wishing
neat and superior articles, can be suited at Stationers' Hall at
reasonable and uniform prices. First store east of 12th street,
Pennsylvania avenue, july 17
Charles County Court, sitting as a Court of Equity,
August term, 1843.
James Young, Jr. and James Young, Jr. as next friend to Sarah
E. Young, Jane Young, and Francis Young,
William Young, a minor, Joseph Haislep, and Joseph B. and
George W. Haislep, minors.
RDERED that the sale made and reported by Henry
May, heretofore appointed trustee for the sale of the pro-
perty in the proceedings in this cause mentioned be ratified and
confirmed, unless cause to the contrary be shown on or before
the 20th, day of November next: Provided a copy oh this order
be inserted in some newspaper published in the city of Washing-
ton at least once a week for three successive weeks before the
said 20th day of November next.
The report states the amount of sales to be eight hundred dol.-
lars-$800. C. DORSEY.
True copy. Test: JNO. BARNES,
aug 29-law3w Clerk.
~Orphans' Court, August 18, 1843.
District of Columbia, Washington countV, to wit:
N the case of the administrator of Matthew Pope, dec'd.-The
S administrator of said deceased, with the approbation of the
Orphans' Court of said county, has appointed Tuesday, the third
-iay of October next, for the final settlement of the estate of said
deceased, and payment and distribution of the assets in the hands
of said administrator, so far as the same has been collected
and turned into money, when and where ell the heirs and dis-
tribhutees are notified to attend. Provided a copy of this order be
published once a week for six weeks in the National Intelligencer
previous to said day.
ang2t-w6t' Test: ED. N. ROACH, Reg Will.
'jOtFEE ART OiF CON a ERSATION, by Captin Or-
A lando Sabertash, wih remark, on Pashnon and Address.
1 vol. London, 1842, p-rice ll 25. Just imported by
Also, Charades fur Acirg, t.y Mies Ellen Pickering, the N.:v
elisr I v.J. Lon.,,m. 1313. j~ilb ",*2
1tarEPfRTs)HY Of" PATENT INV LcNTIONS,
SBritisb.-A set ol the abose vnlusc.le ws-rk, corni leta
from January, 1837, up to December, 1842, for Bale at a very low
price. Jest received by
J"'uly I F, TAYLOR.
A GONCT AT WAUfNiOTOo-.JAVIBS1. OAUM-
TIe tti (late oF Batldme ) aaTlg aidm Ithils ally bis pn
neat ralden1e, will naderteka, with hleeaolnoe ala and dil-
igenoe, the settlement of lalims generally and more ertlelarly
aialme bebre Congrem, against the United States, or the several
Dleanrtmens throfranf n ei hfore anyv Board aof Cmmlsainrs L that
may be raised for the adjustment of spolladon or other claIms.
Hie has now in charge Ihe entire class arising out of French spo-
liations prior to the year 18600; with reference to which, in addi-
ivui to a mess of documents and proofs in his possession, he has
access to those in Ihe archives of the Government.
Claimants and pensioners on the navy fund, ce. bounty lands,
return duties, di&c e. and those requiring Irfe insurance, can
have their business promptly attended to 'y letter, (post paid.)
and thus relieve themselves from an expensive and inconvenient
Having obtained a commission of Notary Public, he is prepared
to furnish legalized copies of any required public documents or
other papers. He has been so long engaged in the duties of an
agent, that it can only be necessarry now to say that economy and
prompt attention shall be extended to all business confided to his
care ; and that, to enable him to render his services and facili-
ties more efficacious, he has become familiar with all the forms
Office on fatreett, near the new Treasury Building.
BALTIMORE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY.
JOHN J. DONALDSON, PazenIeN.
SNSURES LIVES for one or more years, or fox life.
Rates for One Hundred Dollars.
Age One year Seven years. For life.
26 1.00 1.12 2.04
30 1.31 1.36 2.36
35 1 36 1.53 2.75
40 1.69 1.83 3.20
45 1.91 1.96 3.73
50 1.96 2.09 4.60
655 2.32 3.21 5.78
60 435 4.91 7.00
60 years of a
Rates for One Hundred Dollars.
ge, 10.66 per cent. )
12.27 do per annum.
For One Hundred Dollars deposited at birth of a child, the
Company will pay, if he attain 21 years of age, $469
At six months, 408
One year, 875
The Company also executes trusts, receives money on deposit,
paying interest semi-annually, or compounding it, and makes
all kinds of contracts in which life or the interest of money is in-
volved. WILLIAM MURDOCK, Secretary.
Agent for Washington, JAMls H. CAuSTBN. mar l-tf
F*IREATISE ON FOOD AND DIET, with observa-
I tons on the regimen suited for disordered states of the
digestive organs, and an account of the dietaries of the princi-
pal Metropolitan and other establishments for paupers, lunatics,
criminals, children, the sick, &d. by J. Pereira, of the Royal
College of Physicians of London, 1 vol. octavo, 1843, price t31.
Food, and its Influence on Health and Disease, with Rules
for the preservation of Health, by Matthew Truman, M. D. I vol.
London, 1842, just imported. Principles of Human Physiology,
with their chief Applications to Pathology, Hygiene and Forensic
Medicine, with over one hundred illustrations, by W. B. Carpen-
ter, M. D., Lecturer on Physiology in the Bristol Medical School.
First American edition, 1843, with Additions by the author, and
Notes and Additions by Meredith Clymer, M. D.
Just received for sale, together with many other late Medical
and Surgical Books, by P. TAYLOR. sep 14
N OTICE.-The late firm of Samuel Y. Harris & Co. Upper
Marlboro, have assigned to the undersigned all the books
of accounts, notes, bonds, and other evidences of debts due the
said firm, to be applied when collected to the payment of the debts
of the said firm.
All persons indebted to the said firm of S. Y. Harris & Co. up-
on open account or otherwise are requested to pay the seme to
the undersigned by the 1st of September next, and the creditors
of the said firm are requested to hand their claims to the under-
signed for payment.
aug 3--ptlstOct THOMAS G. PRATT.
r" 1RUSTEE'S SALE.-By virtue of a decree of Chatrles
county Court, sitting as a Court of Equity, the undersigned,
as trustee, will expose to public sale at Milton Hill, in Charles
county, on Tuesday, the 19th day of September next, if fair, if
not the next fair day thereafter, the real estate on which the late
John Posey resided, lying on the Wicomico river, in Charles
county, and containing three hundred and fifty-six acres, more or
less. The improvements are a good and substantial dwelling-
house, kitchen, and necessary barns, &c. The laud is prod.-.c-
tive, and persons wishing to purchase are invited to examine the
farm previous to the day of sale.
Terms of sale: The purchase money to be paid in equal in-
stalments of six and twelve months, to bear interest from the day
of sale, to be secured by bonds with approved security.
PETER W. RAIN, Trustee.
sep 2-2awts Locust Grove.
5HE TRUSTEES of the Bladensburg Academy infrom
Sthe public that this Institution for the education of boys and
girls is now in charge of the Rev. John Decker, assisted by Mr.
Thomas Granger. In it the Classical and French are taught,
together with the various branches of an English education. The
situation of Bladensburg, its easy access by the railroad and turn-
pike, its healthiness, and the satisfactory manner in which this
institution has been conducted under the charge of the principal,
enable the Trustees to recommend it with confidence to the public.
For the Classics and French, including English, $8 per quar-
ter will be charged, for English alone $6 per quarter.
The Principal can accommodate a limited number of boys, for
whom one hundred and ten dollars will be charged, to be paid
semi annually in advance. By order of the Board.
BENJ. 0. LOWNDES,
july 31-d&cllt Secretary.
WNE HUNDRED DOLLARS REWARD.-Ran
away from the subscriber, on Friday, the 7th instant, a
mulatto woman named MARGERY, about thirty years of age,
quite a likely servant, and rather stout; she uses a good deal of
snuff, and talks rather through her nose. Also, on Friday night,
the 14th instant, her sn ISAAC, abeut sixteen years of age, a
very likely boy, of bright copper color.
I will give fifty dollars for the apprehension of them if taken
in the county, or twenty-five dollars for either of them, or the
above reward of one hundred dollars if taken out of the county,
or fifty for either of them. They have relations living at Seat
Pleasant, Mr. Thomas Berry's farm, also at Governor Sprigg's,
either about seven miles from Bladensburg. They took with
them all their clothing, it cannot therefore be exactly described.
JOS. K. ROBERTS,
july 19-tf Near Bladeneburg,
AMES RIVER LAND FOR SALE.-I offer for
sale the place of my late residence, in the county of Sorry,
known as "Pour Mile Tree." This property includes about
1,000 acres, and is situated on James river, about five miles above
Jamestown, and is one of the most ancient residences in Virginia.
There are about four hundred acres under cultivation, the whole
of which has been marled with the best shell marl, at the rate of
250 to 3110 bushels to the acre, and is in a greatly improved condi-
tion. An inexhaustible supply of rich marl underlies the whole
tract, and is found in convenient situations for use in each field.
The soil is much stiffer than that of the generality of lands in
Surry, and is consequently susceptible of being made the most
productive wheat and corn land, by the continued use of time and
clover, together with a suitable rotation of crops. Prom 5 to 600
acres of the tract are in wood, chiefly original forest, including
much fine timber for staves, building, and fuel. About 150 acres
of original forest land, lying level, and adjoining the arable land,
might be cleared, marled, and brought into cultivation-the steam-
boat wood and lumber from which, beingasleable at the landing,
would at once repay the expense of the improvement.
The farm houses are all new, ample, and convenient, hav-
ing been rebuilt in the best manner within the last five or
six years. They consist of a comfortable framed Overseer's
house and kitchen, four large double negro quarters, with brick
chimneys, and affording sixteen comfortable rooms, two framed
barns, a framed stable and twelve horses, carriage house, corn
The dwelling house,ofbrick,is spacious,elegant,and handsomely
situated on the south bank of the river, commanding an extensive
and beautiful water prospect where the river is several miles in
width. There are eight rooms, fo-ir on a floor, besides passages,
closets, lockroom, ample cellars, a handsome green-house, and a
tasteful Ionic portico on each front. The offices are new and
complete, including kitchen, wash -room, dairy, ice-house, meat.
house, lumber-house, and servants' rooms. The yard is
handsome and newly enclosed, and a beautifully falling garden,
filled with select shrubbery and fruit, adjoins the house on the
river front. The house and offices are in complete order, having
been thoroughly repaired or rebuilt within the last six or seven
years, at an expense of upwards of $5,6000, altogether rendering
the place one of the most elegant and desirable residences in lower
If not sold privately before the 25th of October, it %,il be sold
publicly on the premises on that day. One-third of the purchase
money will be required in cash, upon delivery of the property;
for the balance, an extended credit can he obtained, if desired,
bygiving satisfactory security.
On the same day, if fair, if not the next fair day, will be sold,
on the premises, the household and kitchen furniture, the crops
of corn and oats, the stock of horses, cattle, sheep, and hogs, to.
gether with the plantation implements. Terms of payment for
purchasers of personal property will he made known on the day
Persons wishing to examine the property will receive every
facility by application to the overseer upon the place, or to my
friend Drury Stith, Esq. residing in the neighborhood.
Address the subscriber, Jefferson post office, Powha'an county,
Virginia. PHILIP ST. GEO. COCKE.
OLUMBIAN COLLEGE, District of Columbia.
The Lectures in the Medical Department of this Institution
will commence on the first Monday in November annually and
continue until the first 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 Prac-
tice of Medicine.
HAnvEY LINDSLi, M. D. Professor of Obstetrics and the Die-
eases of Women and Children.
THOMAs MiLLsr., M D. P, ufes-or of Anatomy and Physiology.
JOHN M. THOMAS, M. l>. Professor of Mareria Meirca and
WiLLiAM P. JOHNsTON, M. P. Professor of Surgery.
SAMUEL C. SMOstu Mal [i Doemonatrea.r of Anatarty.
BENJAMIN HALLOWELL, Prolescor of Chemistry and Pharmasy.
The entire enp. n:se ad a crurase of Lectures by all the Professors
i is70. Disecipng ticke's Ito.
Good board cns be procured at from 1 5'' to 83 per week.
W. P. JOHNS-tON, M D
may 8-wtltiNov Dean of tire Faculty.
ON AGRIIIULTL/RAL CHEMISTRY ANDtI G-
0 leGY, try Prolr-asor J. F. W. Johnson, In three vo-
numns complete, cheap edition ; addlressee i-. prs.rscul agriculnu-
ri'- whi. t-.-aeae no previous knowledge of chereistry or ge.-logy
V'l. I, on the itgainc elements ol plants; Vol 2, on the in.
organic elements ob plants; Vol. 3, on lhe improvement of dif-
ferent atils by mechanical meas, snd measures.
Just received, and for sale by P. TAYLOR,
Who has for sale all of the beet works on every branch of
agriculture and husbandry i many of them entirely new. ep 7j
igtY CLAY, IL JTOnIs 3. IACOU1 J.. I
CLAY & JACOB,
A Ioum IND aO1URItLLOLe AT L&W, L O6lIiLLI, 31.
OoUeatiemse enistruted to their oars will be promptly attended to.
lot e 4-,-Bo
BL.MIoxT, (Va.) SIPTr Ban 1, 1843.
188 1 MENCER'td School will open, as usual, on the first
YAx Monday in October. sept 6-
'for drying corn, corn-houses, a large and well-finished brick
house, containing thirteen rooms, with the necessary offices,
together with five other substantial and commodioous houses cal-
culated fr asveral fNilnties. There are t n acres of land attached
to the premises, but as mu.'-b more would be s.-Id as might be de-
sirable. This property is abundantly suprlied with excellent
waier, and is one of the meet healthy in the coumny, bring free
from all t-ilious an.] eutumoal diseases. I1 i. immediately ad-
Io;ning ihe Canal, and is in the inest and most fertile aeclioan of
Vitrginia and Maryland, being within seven miles of the couriy of
Franklin, i n Pennsylvania, and sbout faur mile s from the Hedge.
ville depot of the Ballimore and Ohio Railroad. It is adapted to
a cotton or wool factory, being in the whist of a dense white po-
pulation, with the price of labor and Lying very cheap. On the
completion of the Canal or Railroad, It will be in direct cummu-
nication with the wool-growing counties of western Virginia and
Penns)lvarnia. This property is subject o e water rental f501j
per annum Lo the Canal Company, and 0l 830 a year rent on one
of he warchoases if ued, built on the Maryland side for receiv-
ing grain and merchandise. It must be taken under the same
terms with regard to the Canal company as it is now held. Pos-
session to be given on the 1st July, 1844. The terms of payment
will be accommodating. Address
sep 7-Q010 W. WOODVILLE, Baltimore,
M ULIC TEACH ER.-'A Young Lady, competent I., teach
Music and the various trenches of eo English education,
is desirous of ottaining a situation as a teacher in a school or pri-
Satae family at the South.
Reference to Jonathan Miller, Esq., No. 4 Wall street, New
York city. sept 6-cp7t
S T. JAMES'S HALL, NEAR HAGERSTOWN,
Maryland.-The Diocesan School for boys, under the
visitorial supervision of the Bishop of the Diocese and the Rev.
Dr. Muhlenburg, of St. Paul's College, N.Y. The next session
of this school will open on Monday, October 2d, to continue ten
months. In addition to the former corps of instructors, the ser-
vices of a French gentleman as teacher of the French language,
and of a competent instructor in Music, have been secured. Ow-
ing to the temporary absence in Europe of the Rector, the Right
Rev. Bishop of Maryland will reside at the Hall, and take the
oversight of the School during the early part of the session.
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA, Medical
Department, Session of 1843-44.-The Lectures
will commence on Monday, November 6th, and be continued, un-
der the following arrangement, to the middle of March ensuing:
Practice and Theory of Medicine, by Nathaniel Chapman, M. D.
Chemistry, by Robert Hare, M. D.
Surgery, by William Gibson, M. D.
Anatomy, by William E. Horner, M. D.
Institutes of Medicine, by Samuel Jackson, M. D.
Material Medica and Pharmacy, by George B. Wood, M. D.
Obstetrics and the Diseases of Women and Children, by Hugh
L. Hodge, M. D.
A course of Clinical Lectures and Demonstrations, in connex-
ion with the above, is given at the Philadelphia Hospital.
Clinical Medicine, by W. W. Gerhard, M. D.
Clinical Surgery, by Drs. Gibson and Horner.
Clinical Instruction in Medicine is also given from the 1st day
of November to the 31st day of March by Dr. Wood, in the
Pennsylvania Hos pital.
The rooms for Practical Anatomy will be opened October 1st,
and continued so to the end of March. They are under the
charge of Paul Beck Goddard, M. D., Demonstrator, with a su-
pervision on the part of Dr. Horner.
W. E. HORNER, M. D.;
Dean of the Medical Faculty, 263 Chestnut street, Philadelphia.
OOL, WOOL, WOOL.-The undersigned takes this
method of informing the public that he continues to pur-
chase wool. Cash will be given for washed, or wool in the dirt.
Wool constantly kept for retail.
He also keeps on hand for sale the following articles:
Buckskins of all colors, Morocco, Kid, Goat, Lining
Binding, Padding, Facing
Sheep skins dressed with the wool on
Buckskin Gloves, do Suspenders, do Suspender Ends
Canallers' Mitts, leather Money Purses
Buckskin Drawers and Shirts, or any of the above articles
made to order.
All orders from a distance gratefully received and promptly
:1 Sheep and Lamb skins wanted, for which the cash will be
given. JACOB RAMSBURG,
High street, near J. H. King's store, Georgetown.
N OTIUJB.-The undersigned, as trustee, will expose to pub-
li sale, on the premises, on Tuesday, the 19th day of Sep-
ember next, or the first fair day thereafter, that valuable estate
situated near Pickawaxen Church, (the residence of the late
Minchin Lloyd,) called Milton Hill, containing four hundred and
ninety-one acres, more or less. This is one of the most beautiful
locations in the county, commanding a fine and extensive view of
the Potomac river and the adjoining country.
The land is extremely fertile, well wooded, and the improve-
ments a good two-story dwelling house and good and necessary
outbuildings. This is esteemed one of the most valuable and de-
sirable farms in the whole county.
Terms of sale: Two thousand dollars will be required to be
paid on the 1st day of January, 1844, and the residue of the pur-
chase money In six, twelve, and eighteen months; the purchaser
giving bond, with approved security, bearing interest from the
day of sale. Sale to take place at 1 o'clock P. M.
WALTER MITCHELL, Trustee,
aug 30-cp3w Port Tobacco, Md.
HISS IS TO GIVE NOTICE that the subscribers
have obtained from the Orphans' Court of Charles county,
Maryland, letters of administration on the personal estate of George
R, Spalding, late ofeaid county, deceased. All peAons having
claims against the said deceased are hereby warned to exhibit the
same, properly authenticated, to the subscribers on or before the
fifteenth day of March next; they may otherwise, by law, be
excluded from all benefit of the said deceased's estate. Given
under our hands this thirtieth day of August, 1843.
JOHN P SPALDING,
Sep 6-w4wcp Administrators of George R. Spalding.
FREDERICK W HITE SULPHUR.-These Springs
J (which are better known abroad as Jordan's) are beginning
to be appreciated. The establishment, even at this late period of
the season, is thronged with company. Among the visitors there
at present we may oame the President of the United States,
Chief Justice Taney, and their families; General Roger Jones,
of the army ; Judge Nicholas, of Richmond; Judge Randall, of
Florida I and the Hon. Edward Kavenagh, acting Governor of
This watering place, from the quality of the water as well as
the convenience of its location, is destined to attain great and
deserved celebrity. The facility of reaching it from Baltimore
and the District of Colombia, by the Baltimore and Ohio and the
Winchester and Potomac Railroads, leave scarcely any thing for
an invalid or man of pleasure to desire.
The visiters this year come from a wide range of territory.
Louisiana, Florida, Mississippi, Georgia, North Carolina, and
Maine have had their representatives.
Mr. Jordan's excellent table, unsurpassed in the quality of the
fare and the style of serving it up, and his untiring efforts to
please his guests, are spoken of by all who visit him, and we can
attest the justice of the encomiums. We wish Mr. J. the ample
success which his exertions so richly deserve.
TEACHER WAN TED.-The Visiters and Governors
of Washington College, in Kent county, wish to engage
the services of some gentleman qualified to instruct in all the
branches of an English education, and to a person possessing the
requisite qualifications, a salary of $300, in addition to all the tu-
ition money, will be given.
Applications (post paid) to be made to the subscriber on or be-
fore the 1st day of October next.
JAMES B. RICAUD,
Secretary of the Board of Visiters and Governors,
sept 9-3taw3w Chestertown, Maryland.
UN0 MANUFACTURERS.-For rent or sale the four.
N story stone building on G street, below Georgetown, facing
the Potomac, with the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal in the rear.
The building is about 90 by 60 feet, and unusually substantial; it
has twenty-two rooms, besides three good cellars and garrets,
and a ten feet water-wheel, all ready for operation with three
drums. The premises will suit well for any manufactory requir-
ing only a moderate water-power.
Apply at my office, near the Treasury buildings.
.sept9-3tcp T. W. PAIRO.
'I HE Subscriber wishes to engage the services ofa Gover-
i ness well qualified to teach the higher branches of an
English education, and French, Music, and Drawing. The num-
ber of pupils will be six or seven. Testimonials of character and
qualifications will be required. All applications to be post paid.
ate 27-3tawtf Near Nottingham, Prince George's co. Md
V OVER'S BLACK INK.-The above ink is kept
Constantly on hand by R. FARNHA M, corner of 11 Ith street
and Pennsylvania avenue, who is agent for the manufacturer, and
will suiply the trade at manufacturer's prices, wholesale and re-
tail. This ink has acquired a celebrated character, and is in ex-
tensive use. The following certificates are from Dr. Thomas P.
Jones, of the Patent Office, and Dr. F. Hall, late Professor of
Chemistry at the Medical College of this city:
WAsHINGTON, JAsrvAnY 28, 1843.
Mr. Joseph E. Hover: Sir: I have made use of your Black
Ink sufficiently long to ascertain that it possesses ell the desira-
ble qualities which are necessary in the employment of steel pens
more fully than any kind of ink that I had previously essayed,
and I have got pretty well through the .catalogue. I have not
taken the trouble to test it chemically, as this has been already
done by ethers whose certificates are as satisfactory to me as
though the experiments had been made by myself.
THOMAS P. JONES.
WAeHIrGrTON, JANUARY 28, 1843.
Mr. Joseph E. Hover: Sir : I have examined and used a part
of the specimen of ink which you left with me, and am prepared
to speak favorably of them both. Since I began to use metallic
pens, I have never been able to obtain ink which would not more
or less corrode, and speedily destroy them Yours appears to
be free from every corrosive ingredient. The marking ink pos-
sesses, in my opinion, all the qualities which are requisite to give
to the article a very high character. Yours, respectfully,
aug 20 P. HALL.
HONEYWOOD MILLS FOR SALE.-Thia pro
perry is in Berkeley county, Virginia ; itis situated at Dam
No. ,5, on the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal and the Potomac river.
The dam is built across that river ; it coot 350,000 ; has a fall of
seventeen feet nine inches at low water, and is kept in repair by
the Canal Company. The merchant mill is sixty by seventy
feet, has three full stories besides the roof. It is built most sub-
stantially, and contains more than twelve thousand perches of
mnasonrb It has two run of stones, with the privilege of two
m,,re, fur which the machinery is now ready. Aframe mill also
is adjoining, having two run of stones, with a saw mill running
two as we, with circular saws for butte, dc. There are also a kiln
8A0"111D6 1O w 3OYwasaO Ol,
aurlag tM Ai Nw JVay.
IlB School stabiiaeid and fr nearly twentyyu ts man
t ded by ine of the euheribers will be re-opeaed on the
iut of the eleventh month (November) nest.
Instruction will be given In all the ordinary branches ofe good
English education ; In the Latin, Greek and French languages I
In the higher departments nfmatlhemtlcsi In practical surveying
and civil engineering, and in natural philosophy, astronomy, che-
mistry, and Ontsny.
Regular lectures will he delivered on the subjects of natural
philosophy and chemistry, in which the principles of those
sciences will be familiarly explained and illustrated by experi-
ments, with an extensive collection of apparatus. A small build-
ing on the premises, erected for an observatory, will be refur-
nished with a good telescope, transit instrument, clock, sextant,
&c., atd will those afford opportunity for interesting observations
and practical instruoti n in the science of astronomy.
The students will be regarded as forming part of the family ol
the Principals, and their deportment and morals will oe objccis of
The school year will be divided into two sessions of five months
each, commencing respectively on the first of the eleventh
month, (November,) and the first of the fifth m.,nth (May.) The
terms will be one hundred dollars per session, payatle in advance
and at the same rate for a shorter period. There will be no ex-
tra charger ex-ept for the necessary hooks and stationery, or
articles of clothing, &c. furnished at the request of parents.
Benjamin V. Marsh, who has been for several years associated
with the subscribers in the institution in which they are at present
engaged, will take part in the general instruction and charge
of the students.
For further information either of the subscribers may be ad-
dressed, at West Haverford, Delaware county, Pennsylvania, or
after the middle of the ninth month, (September,) at Burlington,
New Jersey. JOHN GUMMERE.
June 10-law4wlaf.tf SAMUEL J. GUMMERE.
MR.* AND MBS. ARCHER'S ACADEMY FOB
Lexington Street, five doors east of Charles, Baltimore,
V'I HE course of instruction in this institution is liberal and
.- extensive, including the usual branches of English educa-
tion, Latin, Greek, and the modern languages.
Board and English tuition per annum $260 00
Modern languages do 32 00
Music on piano, guitar, harp, per quarter, from 15 to 20 00
Dancing 15 00
The French department in this institution is particularly at-
tended to, and is now under the superintendence of a native Pa-
risian cf great experience and skill as sia instructress.
Refer to the following gentlemen, who, for the most pail t, have
children or wards in the school:
Major General Winfield Scott, United States Army.
Charles Davies, Li. D.
Rev. E. W. Gilbert, D. D. President of Newark College.
David Hunt, Mississippi.
Mr. John P. Watson, Mississippi.
Rev. J. Chamberlain, D. D. President of Oakland College,
Rev. D. Wyatt, Baltimore.
Rev. J. G. Hamner, Baltimore.
J. H. Bernard, Caroline county, Virginia.
Hon. Stevenson Archer; Hon. RIt. B. Magruder; Capt. H. A.
Thompson; Dr. R. W. Hall; Dr. J. R. Dunbar ;. F. J. Dallam,
Esq ; Thomas Finley, Esq.; William Reynolds, Esq., Baltimore.
Graduate of the United States Military Academy, West
Point. mar 17-2aw6md&cp
WINCHESTER ACADEMY.-The next session in
this institution will commence on the first Monday in Sep-
tember, and close the 22d of February, 1844.
Principal J.J. SMYrT, a graduate of Trinity College, Dublin,
and of the University of Glasgow, an A. B. of the former and
A. M. of the latter.
Assistant WILLIAM InwIt, T. C. D.
Professor of Modern Languages V. C. SAUSDEMs, a graduate of
the Virginia Military Institute, who is highly recommended as
a proficient in the French and Spanish languages by Governor
McDowell, Major Preston, Professor of Languages, V. M. I.,
Col. C. Crozet, and other gentlemen.
Terms-payable in advance.
For board, lodging, &c. in the family of the principal,
per annum, $150 00
For tuition in classics and mathematics, or either of them,
per session, 16 50
For tuition in English, 12 60
For tuition in modern languages, per quarter, 8 00
It is proper to observe that comfortable board and lodging can
be procured in genteel families in town at t10 per month.
The remarkable healthfulness of Winchester, its great advan-
tages as to religious instruction, and the facility of access ti it,
(having daily or tri weekly conveyances running in almost every
direction,) render it worthy the notice of those who have sons or
wards to educate to make inquiry at least concerning its acade-
my before sending them elpewbere.
For further particulars, reference may be made to any of the
gentlemen forming the Board of Visiters, or to Rev. W. M. At-
kinson, Winchester, Va. The Pr ncipal also begs to refer to
Rev. Dr. Alexander, Princeton, N. J.; to Hon. Judge Baldwin,
of the Court of Appeals, and to Rev. J. McElroy, Staunton, Va.
At a meeting of the Board of the Winchester Academy on
Monday, the 7th day of August, 1843, it was unanimously
Resolved, That the Board take pleasure in recommending this
instution to parents and guardians. The Principal, Mr. SMYTH,
came with the highest recommendations as a classical and mathe-
matical scholar and instructor; and from our observation since he
has had charge of the academy, and the recitations of the pupils at
the late examinations, we think he has improved the school and
sustained his reputation. His assistant, Mr. lawis is well quali-
fied for the situation he holds.
This Institution can now afford upon reasonable terms a sound
academical education; the town is surpassed, by none in health-
fulness ; boarding is cheap and comfortable; and we are aware of
no obstacles here to the formation of moral, industrious, and gen-
tlemanly habits in the youth who may be thus separated from
parents. OBED WAIfE, President.
D. W. BARTON, A. S. TIDBALL,
ROBT. T. BALDWIN, H. H. MAGUIRE,
JOHN BRUCE, P. WILLIAMS,
ROBT. Y. CONRAD, J. M. MASON,
T. A. TIDBALL, J. H. SHERRARD,
aug 12-law4w Directors.
EDEN ISLAND FOR SALE, situated in the Poto
mac river, about twenty-five miles above Washington and
Georgetown, in the county of Montgomery, Maryland.
This beautiful tract contains about 360 acres of cleared land,
and has long been celebrated as one of the most fertile and pro-
ductive islands of the upper Potomac. The soil is of fine allu-
vial quality, perfectly inexhaustible, and capable in its present
condition of yielding ten barrels of corn per acre through its
whole extent. Its adaptation to the growth of tobacco, wheat, and
hemp is not less remarkable. The land is now in good order,
having been cultivated on the alternating system, and would yield
at once a rich return to the hand of the industrious agriculturist.
The healthiness of the situation has been thoroughly tested by a
residence of several years. Every convenience for immediate
occupation would be found on the premises, consisting of a com-
modious and moderately sized brick dwelling house, ice-house,
pump of excellent water, barn, stables, and quarters, most of
them new and all in good condition. A large and thrifty orchard
of peach trees yields fruit plentifully. Fuel in endless abundance
is supplied by the majestic growth of trees which skirt the whole
island, at once giving beauty to the scenery and stability to the
shores. The latter have been found, in fact, rapidly to extend
from the deposit of earth left by the waters. It may be added
that the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal, being almost at the door,
affords ready access to the markets of the District, by water,
throughout nearly the entire year.
The terms may be made known on application t0 Mrs. MARY
B SELDBN, near Alexandria, D. C., or to Luctus CARir SaLDNr,
Belmont P. 0., Loudoun county, Va.
asit 9- 2aw2mo
N OTICE.--Was committed to the jail of Frederick county
on the 4th instant, as a runway, a black man, who calls
himself WILLIAM GILES. He is about 22 years of age, five
feet four inches high, has a scar on his forehead above his right
eye ; had on when committed a striped cotton roundabout, white
twilled cotton pantaloons, and palm leaf hat; says he belongs to
Mr. Dick, of Georgetown, D. C.
The owner, if any, is hereby requested to come and have him
released ; he will otherwise be discharged according to law.
sept 9- 4t Sheriff of Frederick county, Md.
TERRITORIAL ESTATE, MARYLAND, North
American-Messrs. Davis and Vigers are instructed to
sell by auction, on Tuesday, 14th November, unless previously
disposed of, a fine property, consisting of 12,700 acres, situate in
Maryland, United States, which, from its agricultural resources,
favorable situation, and vast capabilities of improvement, is most
deserving the attention of these who with moderate fortunes are
desirous of retirement and independence with (he profitable em-
ployment of capital. The estate is situate fifteen miles west of
Hancock and twenty-two miles east of Cumberland, and distant
only seventeen days' journey from England. It is bounded on the
south by the Ohio Canal, the Baltimore and Ohio Railway, and
the river Potomac, and on the north by the great Western Turn-
pike road from Baltimore and Washington to the Western States.
The climate is remarkably salubrious and agreeable, and adapted
to European constitutions. The soil is fertile and produces ex-
cellent wheat, beans, barley, clover, and all other produce and
fruits of Britain, with the addition of maize, tobacco, grapes, and
the produce of the South. There is a very comfortable cottage
residence now occupied by the lariIf of ihe -i ..pricor, tlLuaicd
in the midst of 200 actrss of cleared anl cult-voted land ; alsa, a
powerful steam mill, with sionee and pii taws ; sheds, stores.
stables, and workmen's dwellings. The post o1ice is only two
and a half miles off, and two mail an d lour their coaches pass
the estate daily. The land ie principally woodland, of the finest
and most valuable description oU timber. The mineral resou-ces
are remarkably rich. Iron is at.undant and coal is found in sev-
eral situations. There are aleo sulphur 9prings, which are con-
sidered of importance. In order r to give confidence and to enable
the party to satisfy himself of bthe eligibility of hie purchase,
Messrs. Davis & Vigersare instructed to make it one of the coudi
tionesof sale that the purchaser shall have the power to annul the
sale within three months, and without assigning any cause.
For further information and particular. apply to J J. SPEED,
Esq., Baltimore, Maryland, Melesre. J C & H. FPREHirteLD,
5 New Bank Buildings, and Messrs. DAvis & Vionss, No. 3
Frederick's Place, Old Jewry, London.
qFrHE COLUMBIA FLOUR MILLS for RENT.
. These Mills, situated on Rock creek, near the city of
Washington, are now for rent. Poraession can bte i sen imme-
diately, or as soon as the damr shall have been fully repaired,
which it is expected will be sooan.
Application mav be made at my residence, on north G street,
at the west end of the city. NArH'L FRYE,
aug 31-law3w At'tmoey for bthe proprietor.
N OTICE.-Agreeaubly toan order of the honmorsable the Or-
phliane' Coun of Charles county, Maryland, notice sA here-
by given to the represenuave of Elizabeth Reeves, deceased,
that her executors will he prepared o pass a final accountL on the
estate of said deceased en the ihud Tuesaday in August next.
July 29-3aw E Exeoumrs of Elizabeth Reeves, de0eieds
comprising tie ms-t popular psalm and hymn tunes in general
use, by Lowell Mason. Foi sale at the book and stationery store
of R. FARNHAM,
may 22 corner of I ith street and Penn. avenue.
ARMY AND NAVY REGISTER.-Just published
and for sale at SMationers' Hail the official Army and Navy
Register for the year 1843, by ord r of the Secretarles of War amd
Navy, in compliance with a resoluaLion of the Senate and House of
Representatives. mar 9
PRINT WARHBIOUSE,IN NEW YORK.
B F. L"EE, (formerly of the firm ol Lord & Leeso) and U.
S B. BREWSTER, under the firm of LEE & BiREW-
STER. have established, at 113 Pearl street, New York,
A Warehouse, on an extensive scale, ezclusivel
for Printed Calicoes,
To supply the city and interior trade by the pidce or package.
By coofirlinr, their attention entirely and ercllsively to thisera
articin, Lee & Brewster will be eupbled not only to exhibit a
more extensive and beautiful assortment than is to f unnd else-
where, itberes being no similar establishment for prints in the-
United States,) but tosell always at prices as low, and generally
lower than those of houses whose attention and e meas are divided
am-nmg a large vA ilery of artiale.a,
The entire s'ack., embracing about Iwo thousand dffereni pat-
terns and colorings, comprises all the latest awd choice style, to
which will be constantly added all the desirable new styles which
appear, many of which cannot be had elsewhere.
Catalogues of prices, corrected with every variation of the
market, will be put into tha hands& of brye.
AU ardsm will roeiov kibeen t mldno W ly 1a
*". 4' :.'
C .0L, 0O"ia COAL I,-ThV mibebtte at w G
,budpi dWd t iul iaftuIe te ftielt, a apiW atee At
iAnitd l th l, I hilol he bbe, hkIsbly eseMniad by iam who
have usedit, s will be *sod by lebl hlgL riwpeihie asriltei
an*oxd, at the ibllowinag very low priasem, ViL 4 50, 64 TIN
and 8U per thn Ir White, Red, and Gray Ash, broken and etaM-
(ully screened, 9,140 Ibi. to the ae, and no mistake, delivered In
any part of the city for cash.
To those who have not purchased, It would be well for them to
send their orders at once, as the demand Is on the Increase.
When the freight advances, the price must likewise.
Orders received at the following places i P. & W. Hill, C.
Woodward, F. Y. Naylor, and William Hanover, Grate and
Stove manufacturers, and Jn. B. Morgan, Washlngton, D. C. I
Mr. George Hill, Georgetown, D. C. ; Mr. A. J. Pleming, aue-
tioneer, Alexandria, D. C. ; or at the subscriber's uico, corner
of iqh and Cstreets, opposite Mr. George McDuell's wood-yard.
Ihoae who find 1it loconvenientto call in person, by sending their
ordetrs through the Post Offuie will be puno'uallv aItended 10 by 9
the subscriber. JOHN PETTIBONE.
SSept. 6, 1813. -
I tsed coal last winter which I purchased of Mr. Pettibone, and
it gave entire sausfsCtion.
August 31, 1841. W. W. SEATON.
I used coal last winner at my house which purchased romo
Mr. Petibone, which burnt well.
August 26, 1643. C. W. BOTELER.
I r.,rcased -aul from Mr. J. Pettlibons, which is called" But-
er Greyv Ash." I think it a veiry superior article.
Seistember 4, 1841. J. McGUIRE.
We the iundersigned purchased coal from Mr. John Pettibone,
and would recommend il to all who may wants superior article
of Anthracite cial for grate or stove 'se.
P. KINCHY, LOUIS GALABRUN,
CHASE. FENDER1CH GEORGE LAMB,
V. BLANCHARD, ANDREW R. JENKINS,
JOEL DOWNER, JOHN FOY.
BUTLER COAL."-This Coel is mined near Wilkesbarre,
Pennsylvania, by Messrs. John L. Butler & Co., and, as it is but
little known in this city, it has been thought advisable to procure
a few certificates from those who have used It during the past
year, for the purpose of satisfying those who are unscqusataed
with its qualities. It i therefore with this view that the following
certificates are annexed :
Richmond, Va. October 21, 1843.
Thisa certifies that I have tested at the Pundry of the "redeoar
Irao company of this city, the Anthracite cual deliened by
Messar. D. V. Burr & Co. (as Butler Coal) and find it of esZtflent
quality; rd that 2 IfOtpo.undfs (two thouaiand one hundred pounds)
of t mclied in our cuola 6,00') pounds eight thousand pounds)
of 6olt casiings, and thai asi lr as I am able to jjdge it iS fully
equal to the coal received by the c.-.m.peny from the Lenigh com-
pany near Phildelehr.bie. C. CAMPBELL, Manager.
Test, JoiN F. TArSZXS.
W Richmond, October 21, 18,2.
We have tested the above mentioned coal in our furnace, and
fully agree in every particular with the above cenificatb.
TALBOT & BROTHERS, Shockoe Foundry.
This is tocertify that we are burning the Butler Coal purchased
of Messrs. D. V. Burr A Co. in the sleam tow-boa' John Jay. a,.d
find ita superior article for raising saEsm, being clear *f clink -
era and making but few ashes, being equal if not superior to the
many qualities heretofore used.
JOS. S. HINCHMAN,
Agent for the P. di H 's T. B. Co.
Havre de Grace, NOTv 7, 1842.
We do hereby certify that we have used Messrs. Butler &
Co.'s Anthracite coal for the purpose of emeltmg iron ore iu a
blast furnace, at Dansville, and found It equal if not superior to
any coal of this kind that we have ever used. It makes a very
strong and soft metal, equal to the best Codorus.
J. P. & J. GROUP.
Columbia Furnace, August 2d, 1842.
This is to certify that I have used the Baiutler Coal in my Cook-
ing Range, and think it the best coal for that purpose I ever used.
FREDERICK CROSBY, No. 42 Leverett it.
Boston, May 1I), 1943.
This certifies that I have used the Butler Coal in different
kinds of stoves during the last winter, for house purpaoses, and I
do pronounce it equal if not superior to any coal that I have ever
burned. WM. B. DANIELS,
Boston 20th April, 1843. No. 2 South Grove street.
This certifies that we have used the Butler Coal for the past
winter in grates and stoves, and give it a decided preference
over allother coal that we have ever used, in consequence of its
burning free, is lasting, and makes little or no cinder.
RUFUS S. BROOKS,
S. P. BROOKS.
Boston, No. 11 State street, 20th April, 1843.
This certifies that we purchased a cargo of Butler Coal of W.
D. Blodgett, and retailed it to our customers last winter, and it
gave perfect satisfaction. We had not an individual who com-
plained of it. CHAUBURN & LIBBY.
Boston, 26th April, 1843.
Thisa certifies 'bat I am now using the Butler Coal for generst-
ing steam, and for house use, and find it to burn frees ma lasting,
and thave no heasiatinn in saying ihnt I prefer il. ,
JOSEPH BARNARD, Dsatil-HaloeSquare.
Boston, 6hib April, 1843..
This certifies that I have burned the Butler Coal for the last
winter in my store, and I do not bhesimte to pronounce it equal if
not superior to any coal that I have ever burned.
ALBERT BOWMAN, Grocer,
Corner of May and Grove streets.
Boston, 20th April, 1843.
This is to certify that 1 have used the Butler Coal the past
season in my house, and have been much pleased with ihe burn-
ing of the same, particularly in my furnaee. I think it to be the
beet coal for the furnace that I have ever used.
P. R. L STONE,
Cambridge, May 8, 1843; or No. II and 12 North Market
I have bought of Messrs. Butler & Co. some hundred tons of
their Anthracite coal, and sold to persons ior different uses, and
used considerable of it myself, for burning in loves and grates.
I do pronjonce it as good coal as ever I have made use of; and "
all p-rsons i.. whom I have sold the coial say they have never
used sny iting they liked better. J. GRIlER.
Danesvlle. Pa., Autiast 2. 1.43. sep 8-wlf
'I1RUTEE'IS .ALE OF IALUAtHLE REAL
ESTATE lu Genrge(tov ii.-By virtue ofadeed of trust
from Walter Smitb, f-inncipal ageit ofthe late Importing and Ex-
porting Cmp.mnv ol Gerrrgetown, to the aubscriber, ,datled the 24nt
dayoi June, 1324, and duly recorded, he will offer fur sale ati pub-
lic auction, un Mo.unday, the 221 day of October nea&, commencing
at half past loinur o'clock P. M. in Iront of the premises, that valua-
ble block of buildings at the nrthbeast corner of Cherry trbaet
continued anr] Waier street, Gaorg-sown, formerly occupied by
said Company, eiubraeincg two three story brick warehouses front-
ingon Water siteet, and an.)her three-story brick building, suit-
able lor ca .uating-hbuse or dwelling, fronting on Cherry strreet
continued; jl-o, a lot next ni-hb of the above, and extending north
on Cherry street continued -in the preai.es of P. W. Magruder,
on which lot is a small frame dwelling; silso, four bricg ware-
horas fronting on the south tide of Water street, opposite to the
fir:i narned buildings, three of them being of two storoTes and a
commodious cellar, and the other one story high, with a valuable
water Ilot annexed, exiendmg to the channel c.f the liver, nd Im-
f-raved h-y a valuatjle and commodious wharC
A piat Of Ihe property will tae exhibited er the time of sdle, and
in tbie mianwhiie the enbacrbier will be happy to give any further
itl.,rmartifn in regard to it thatt may be required. On payment of
the purchase money, agreeably to the terms of sale, the trustee
will, by good and Dufieient deeds, to be made at the cost of the
purchasers, convey to them, respectively, all the right end estate
acquired by him under and by virue of the esid recited deed of
'rut, to the respective portiousof aid property purchased hiy themi
The title thereto is Uherieed to be unqnestl nsabe.
Terms of sale : Payment of one-fourih of the purchase money
will be required on the day of sale, and the residue in three equal
instalments of six, Lwelve, and eighteen month, thereafter, for
which said dtieerred payments mhe purchasers will be required to
give their notes, bearmeg interest from the day of sale, with ap-
proved securiy. The Triamee rae-ryes the right to re-sell the
fror~lvry at purliLc auctinc, alter three days' notice in the teorge-
t-'wn Advlcale, at the iik ofruny purchaser failing to simply with
the terms of salt. J. I. STItLi., Trustee.
E. S. WRIGd.IT,
aug I3-d3[tlswlaws Auctioneer.
HE BOSTON AI.ADEMY'S Collection of!CbUrch
Music, co-osisatin of the moat popular psalm and hymn runes,
nitheins, sentences, chants, &d. old sod new ; together with many
beaniiful p'eees, tunea end amthem'., elected ronm the mas-as and
Olher works of Haydi, M.,zar, Beethoven, Pergolesi, Righiet, ]
Cherubrm, and r.therdnuxsguiaued compienis.arrangqd and adapt-
ed ta English words etpreiely for that work. Published under
the durectton of the Boston Academy of Music.
THE SOCIAL CHOIR, deergned for a class book for the do- J
mestic circle, consisling of selections of music from thy most dis- /
tingoivhed authors, among which are the nmeas of Haydn, Bel-
lini, Rossini,C. M. VonWeber, Auber, Boieldlen, and Mazziugbi,
with s.uveral original pieces of muiso by tbe editor, and many
beautiful exirs.-im of poetry have been made from Mrs. Hemnas,
T. M..O o, Sir Wsher Scoit, Dr.S. Gray, jun., J.C. Pray, jun., and
Others, in '- soluimoec, price 8'i per set, single i1.
CARMINI SACRA, or Boston Collection of Church Music,