Daily national intelligencer

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

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oclc - 2260099
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7/7PzA


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VOL. XXXIT.


PUBLISHED BY GALES & SEATON.
TERMS:
DAILY PAE-l-$10 a year-S1 a month for any shorter period
COUNTRY PArnt-$S8 a year-414 for six months.
PAYABLE IN ADVANCE.

BY W. M. MORRISON.
BOOKS, BOOKS, BOOKS I-On Wednesday and
Thursday evenings, March 13th and 14th, 1 shall sell by
catalogue a choice and valuable collection of Books in the vari-
ous branches of literature and the fine arts, In English, French,
Italian, Spanish, Latin, and Greek languages, belonging to the
library of the Hon. H, S. Fox, late British Minister; amongst
which are-
The British Poets, in 48 volumes, uniform edition
Life of Cardinal Woolsey, I volume folio
Clarendon's History of the Rebellion, 3 volumes folio
Gifford's History of Frcr -I v-.iumes folio
Bayle's Historical and C al Ihi.tionary, 2 vols. folio
Rushworth's Historical 'i....:ii.ns, 6 volumes folio
Mecanique Celeste, iur.-l,'ed, with commentary, by Na-
thaniel Bowditch, LL. 1) .-1t ,tnr edition, 4 vole. quarto
Rapin's History of Enaisndl n .l.mes folio
Homer's Odysey, trans lat Pope, b vola. ed. of 1760
Distinguished Men of Modern times, 4 vols., London ed.
Don Quixote, 4 volumes, eld. 1743
The complete works of Dean Swift, 14 vole. 8vo. Lon. ed.
Cowley's works, an early London ed., 1700, 1 vol. folio
Catalogues will be ready far Jialribu' win Saturday next, and
the Books for examination on T'esday L Wedaesday, at my
sales room, 4 doors west of Brown's Ho'f
Salute commence each evening et .e 6 'clock.
W..T MORRISON,
march 5- tsA Auctioneer.
aISr iSWit. AND fIIXTURES OF A FANCY
.3 FURNISHING STORE AT AUCTION.-We shall sell
on Thursday morning, March 14, at 10 o'clock A. M., at M.
Moon's store, Pennsylvania avenue, second door west of 4 street,
the entire stock and fixtures We name in part-
Gentlemen's superfine Linen Shirts, Bosoms, and Collars
Do Cotton and Flannel Shirts
Net Undershirts and Drawers, &c.
Black Italian Cravats, Scatfs, Stocks, Suspenders,
Silk, kid and other Gloves
Walking Sticks, Nightcaps, gentlemen's half Hose, &c.
Also, ladies' Collars, Capes, Reticules, &c.
Also, Table Cloths and Piano Covers
Also, Fancy Articles, such as Cloth and Hair Brushes,
Shaving do., Tooth and Nail Brushes, fine tooth and dress-
ing Combs, Silver Tooth Picks, Silver Pencils
Also, pen and pocket Knives, Razors, &c.
With a good assortment of fine Perfumery, such as Co-
logne, Lavender Water, Bear's Oil, Macassar do, Rose do.
Also, Soaps, assorted I French, English, and American Soaps
Also, the Store Fixtures, consisting of-
Counters, Shelving, and Glass Cases
1 large Coal Stove and Pipe, 2 large Mirrors
Glasses, Straw Iiiiine. Chairs, Settees, &c.
Terms of sal* : 'in -u..s f and under $30 cash; over $30, a
credit of thirty days, for approved endorsed notes, bearing interest.
LEWIS & HUNT,
mar 8-dlw Auctioneers.
S HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE AT AUCTION,
BY ORDER OK THE ORPHANS' COURT.
On Monday, the 25th of March instant, we shall sell, by order of
the Orphans' Court, at the residence of the late F. RIt. Hassler,
on New Jersey avenue, south of the Capitol and next to the En-
gine-hones, his Household and Kitchen Furniture, amongst which
are the following articles, viz :
Mahogany lair-seat Chairs, roasrwood hair-seat Sofa
Mahogany dining and other Tables
Mahogany Sideboard, Upright Piano
Several Painting,, Drawings, and pieces of Statuary
Mantel and reading Lamps, pier and other Glasses
Bookcases and Shelves, parlor and chamber Carpets
Mahogany, French, anl other Bedsteads
Feather Beds, Hair Mattresses, a quantity of Bedding
Dressing and other Buieaus
Mahogany Washstands and Toilet Sets
Cane and other Chairs, with many other articles not neces-
sary to enumerate, and a quantity of copper and other Kitchen
Requisites, Stoves, &Ac.
Terms of sale : All sums of and under $25, cash ; over $25, a
credit of two months, for approved endorsed notes, bearing in.
terest. R. W. DYER & CO.
mar 6-eod&ds [Globe] Auctioneers.
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE AT AUCTION.-
On Wednesday, the 20.di of March instant, at 10 o'clock,
we shall sell at the residence of Mr. Hasaler, on New Jersey
avenue, south of the Capitol, and adjoining the residence of J. P.
Ingle, Esq., a variety of Household Furniture, amongst which we
enumerate the following articles, viz :
.... uaj hair 's, a Chair?, 2 nashugany hair-seat Sofas
fisug.t y .. p-M.-
Ms rrog., y h,,ir,' ig rat.i f r 1 l- 1 rsB,:nl .
Mahogany Sideboard, 1 Hat Rack
Large Pier and Psyche Glasses
Astral Lamps and plated Candlesticks
A very superior toned Piano Forte, made by Gieb & Walker,
New York.
Piano and Table Covers, very handsome
Mahogany Lyre-shaped and other Stands
Window Curtains and Ornaments, Venetian Blinds
I large Painting, offerings of the Kings to the infant Jesus, a
copy of the one described in Stephens' Travels as being
in the grotto of the nativity at Bethlehem
Several other Paintings and Drawings
Dinner and Tea Sets (China)
Cut glass Decanters, Tumblers, Wine Goblets, &c.
Ivory handle Knives, silver dinner and dessert Forks
Plated Castors, &c.
Brussels and Ingrain parlor, hall, chamber and step Carpets
and Rugs
Mahogany Bookcase and Secretary
Mahogany Workstand, hall and other Lamps
Andirons, Shovel and Tongs, and Fendeis
Stoves of various kinds
Large mahogany French and other Bedsteads
Best feather Beds, hair Mattresses
Counterpanes, Blankets, linen Sheets, &c.
Handsome marble top dressing and other Bureaus
Mahogany Washstands, handsome Toilet Sets
Cane-seat and other Chairs
With many other articles not necessary to be enumerated,
and a large assortment 6f kitchen requisites.
Also, about 88 dozen of fine German and French Wines of dif-
ferent grades, one first rate sorrel Horse, 1 Rockaway, I Buggy,
1 single Barouche, Harness, Saddles, &c.
Terms of sale : all sums of and under $25 cash ; over $25, a
credit of two and four months, for notes satisfactorily endorsed,
bearing interest. R. W. DYER & Co. Auot's.
mar 6-eod&ds [Globe]
ti The House is for rent.
UBLIC SALE.-By virtue of a decree of the Circuit
Court of the District of Colombia for the county of Wash-
ington, pronounced in a cause wherein George Bomnford is com-
plainant and Charles J. Nourse and others are defendants, the
following valuable property, (late of Joseph Nourse, Esq.) or so
much as may be necessary for satisfying the purposes expressed
in said decree, will be sold at auction, commencing in front of
the first mentioned lot, on the 2d day of April next, at 4 o'clock
in the afternoon, to wit:
Lots Nos. 6 and 7, in square No. 141, in the city of Washing-
ton, each containing 9,199 square feet.
Part of Lot No. 6, in square No. 78, containing 3,687 square
feet.
There are excellent dwelling houses and other improvements
on each of the above lots.
Part of Lot No. 10, in square No. 168, containing 1,416 square
feet.
Terms of sate : One.-fourth of the purchase money in cash, and
the residue in three equal payments, at six, twelve, and eighteen
months, with interest from the day of sale, for which the pur-
chaser's bonds, with approved security, will be taken. On the
payment of the purchase money and final ratification of the sale,
all the right and title vested in me by said decree will be convey-
ed to the purchaser, at his cost. And if the terms of sale be not
complied with in fise days from the day of sale, the premises will
be resold, after a week's public notice, at the purchaser's risk
and c st. W. REDIN, Trustee.
HOLMEAD & WRIGHT,
mar l-8taw&da Auctioneers.
W OOD, WOOD, WOOD I-The subscriber informs
his customers and tie citizens of Washington in general
that he has on hand an assortment of the best quality of wood,
which he will sell at the following reduced rates for cash:
Oak at 84 60, Pine at $3 50, delivered.
Also, a constant supply of white sand and gravel.
He wishes to purchase five thousand cords of hickory, oak, and
pine wood, ef the best quality, for which he will give the highest
market prices. GEORGE MeDUELL,
mar 9-eo2w Corner of 14th and C streets.
Cl'AL If OR SALE. -The subscriber has on hand at his
woodyard, on 10th street, from sixty to seventy tons of gray
Ash Coal, which will be delivered low for cash.
feb 26-3taw2w [Globe] PETER CASANAVE.
G GENERAL COMMISSION AND AGENCY BU-
SINESS.-Tbe subscriber has taken thb three-story
brick warehouse on 7th street, opposite the National Intelligen-
Ser office, where he offers his services to his friends and the pub-
lic as a Commission Merchant, for the purchase and sale of any
kind of Merchandlse suited to this market. He would solicit
conaignments and pledges his best efforts o0 giv eatisfaction.
a. S. FOWLER.
BKFXnKXHCn$.


Doctor Thomas P. Jones, 1
James H, Ca. sten, q. Washington.
Messrs. Gales & Sen,
Joseph H. Bradley, Esq. J
Isaac Munroe, Esq. B l ..
Thomas Whitridge, Esq. ators
Messrs. E. W. Clark & Co., Philadelphia.
Messrs. Paddock & Vanvleck, New York.
Messrs. J. W. Clark & Co., Boston.
Thomas D. Eliot, Esq., New Bedford.
oct ll-d3t&lawtf
EPISCOPAL PRAYER BOOKS.-The subscriber
has just received the most elegant assortment of Prayer
Books ever offered in this city, various sizes, bindings, and edi-
tions, and which will be sold at very reduced prices.
R. FARNHAM,
dec 1 corner of 11th street an, ?enp. ennu


G ROUND TO LEASE.-To lease, the ,half rf square"
751, fronting on 2d street west, between H and I streets ;
also, a number of lois in square 719, and the half of square 782,
all joining squares, and near the railroadd depot. Persons desi-
ring to lease ground for gardening will do well to call on MA-
RIA FORD for information, between 7th and 8th streets, on K at.
mar 8-eol w
HARPER'S PICTORIAL BIBLE, No. -2, this
day received for sale by F. TAYLOR, containing 26
engravings, besides ornamented letters and other embellish-
ments ; price 25 cents per number. Individuals who subscribe
now to the complete work will thereby secure the earliest im-
pressions of every number throughout the series, the very large
circulation of the work rendering it certain that later impressions
will be very much inferior to the earlier ones. mar 8
K ENDAt.L'S NARRATIVE OF THE TEXIAN
SSANTA PE FXPEDITION, a Tour through Texas, the
great southwestern prairies and the Camanche and Cayuga
hunting grounds, with an account of the sufferings from want of
food, losses from hostile Indiana, and final capture of the Texiane,
and their march as prisoners to the city of Mexico : by George
Wilkins Kendall, of the New Orleans Picayune. 2 volumes,
with maps and engravings. Just published and this day received
for sale by F.TAYLOR, or for circulation (to subscribers only)
from the Waverley Circulating Library. mar 8
a HOUSE FOR RENT.-For rent, and posses-
sion given immediately, a large frame dwelling-house
situated on 7th street, south of the Tiber, and near the
residence of W. A. Bradley, Esq.
For arms, which will be moderate, inquire of the subscriber,
residing near the Mansion house.
mar 8-eolw SIMON FRASER.
ALUABLE IMPROVED PROPERTY at Pub-
V lie Auction.-On Thursday, the 21st instant, at half past
4 o'clock P. M. we shall sell in front of the premises, lot No. 10,
in square No. 38, fronting on 24th street west, with the improve-
ments, which are a three-story brick house with back buildings,
containing 12 rooms and a cellar, partitioned of into four apart-
ments ; there is a pump of fine water in the yard
At tihe same time we shall sell lot No. 14, in same square, front-
ing 22 feet on north L street and running back 70 feet 3 inches
to a 6 feel alley.
Terms of sale are, one-fifth cish, the balance in three equal
payments at one, two, and three years, for notes satisfactorily se-
cured, bearing interest.
ROBERT W. DYER & CO.
mar 9-eots Auctioneers.
BRY HANDSOME I'URNITURi AT AUlC-
TION.-On Thursday next, the 14th instant, at half past
10 o'clock A. M. we shall sell at the residence of Mr. Kearney,
on H street, west of President's square, various articles of House-
hold Furniture, viz :
Very handsome drawing-room Mahogany Chairs, Sofa, and
Lounges, covered with yellow silk damask
Very handsome mahogany Library Chairs, green and gold
figured covers
Mahogany hair-seat Chairs
Do do Divans
Do Sideboard
Do Bookcases
Do Tables, various descriptions
Rosewood Secretaries, centre and fancy Tables
Do Chairs, blue embroidered covers
Do Pschye
Do Commode, richly Lid
Do Centre Table, &c.
Mahogany Bureau, Wardrobe, Washstands, Bedsteads, &c.
A variety of Brussels and Ingrain Carpets
Window Curtains, Walnut Chairs
Fancy Boudoir Chairs, Mirrors, Chandeliers
Brackets, Mantel Ornamrents, &c.
With many other articles not deemed necessary to be enu-
merated
Terms of sale: All sums of and under thirty dollars, cash ;
over thirty dollars a credit of two and four months, for notes sat-
isfactorily endorsed, bearing interest.
mar 1 -dif R. W. DYER & CO.
Fl-_ I-OR RENT, a modern built and convenient two
-- story brick house, with finished basement, pleasantly
.,J L I situated on 1lth street, between H and I streets, op
posits Buist's Garden. The house is well finished throughout,
and is in good order ; has an enclosed yard, with grass-plat in the
rear, and a brick wood-house, and is in every respect a very de-
sirable residence. Possession may be had on the 15th instant.
The premises may be examined from 4 to 6 o'clock P. M. daily.
For terms and other particulars inquire of the subscriber, at his
residence, on K, between 8th and 9th streets, fronting New York
avenue.
mar 9-3t H. CRITTENDEN.
ISH STALLS.-Notice is hereby given that on Friday,
F the 16th day of March instant, will be offered for sale at
public auction to the highest bidder, all the FISH STALLS in
o, t E Y.ae oh M kl.i 16[fso, li < a. _im ending on the 1st
And on Saturday, the 16th day of March instant, in the same
manner, all the Fish Stalls in the Centre Market House.
Sales to take place at the respective Market Houses at nine
o'clock A M.
Terms cash ; to be settled for immediately after the said sales.
By order of the Mayor:
ROBT. W. DYER & CO.
mar 8-dtd Auctioneers.
UTTER, BUTTER I-Now is the time for families to
call and get some prime Mountain Butter. Just received
and for sale by P. A. ORME,
Opposite the Patent Office, 7th street.
Also, a fins stock of Family Groceries ; about 20 bushels of
Dried Apples. mar 8-eo3t


SERkIN S'm Enamelled VISITING CARDS.-Just
received, several gross of the above Cards, which have been
much improved lately, and will be sold at very low prices. Also,
Adame's and other Enamelled Cards.
R;. FARNHAM,
mar 8 Stationer, corner of 1lth street and Penn. av.
OMBASINS.-I have this day received-20 pieces
of Lupin's celebrated Bombasine, in pure blacks andl
blue-blacks, assorted qualities. This make of Bombasin is cele-
brated for its superior quality and beauty.
mar 7-6:eo [Globe] D. CLAGETT.
P OMONKEY AT PUBLIC SALE.-On the 15th
day of April next, at 12 o'clock, I will expose at public
sale, on the premises, if not sooner disposed of at private sale,
the above described valuable and desirable estate, situated on the
Potomac river, in Charles county, State of Maryland. It is dis-
tant about twenty miles from Washington city, with which it has
daily communication by steamboats. The buildings consist of a
spacious and elegant dwelling house, overseer's bouse, fishing
houses, and all other necessary out-houses for farming purposes.
Pomonkey contains about seven hundred acres, in a good state of
improvement, and adapted to the growth of tobacco, corn, clover,
and other produce, which can be conveniently shipped to the
markets of the District of Columbia and Biltimore. The soil can
be enriched to almost any extent, from its proximity to large marl
banks and marsh mud, and by the use of the fish offal furnished
by the extensive shad and herring fishery attached to the pro-
perty. The fishery, being in the midst of the shad and herring
fisheries, presents a strong inducement to speculators; it is now
under lease until the spring of 1846. Extensive orchards and a
vineyard, with abundance of fruit, render it attractive in summer,
while an abundance of wild fowl (including canvass-back ducks)
supplies the table in winter. This property will be sold a great
bargain, as the subscriber has other pursuits incompatible with
farming, and the sale will be peremptory. On the day of sale
bidders will have an opportunity of seeing the valuable character
of the Potomac fisheries, (which will then be in full operation,)
as well as the beautiful scenery of this ancient family estate, so
attractive in its natural advantages and health of locality. The
terms of sale will be one-third of the purchase money in cash on
the day of sale, and the residue, bearing interest, in one and two
years, to be well secured, and possession given at any time. At
the same time and place I will offer a large and valuable stock of
mules, cows, oxen, sheep, farming utensils, and other personal
property. Persons desirous of seeing the property can go down
and return same day in the steamboat Augusta, Capt. Rogers. A
good title will be made to all the property.
Inquire of Col. WILLIAM L. BRENT, Washington city, or
the subscriber. ROBT. J BRENT,
jan 3-2awtf Baltimore, Md.
R. W. DYER & CO. Auctioneers.
AGE'S IMPROVED HORSE POWER.-I am
now manufacturing horse-powers of various sizes, which
combine strength, simplicity, and durability, and have been pro-
nounced equal it not superior to any others in the country.
PRlCES.
For the largest size horse power $200
Do next size do 150
Do small power for farmers' use 125
Do small size with Improved boxes 100
Do last, including threshing machine for
two horses,E 130
GEORGE PAGE, Manufacturer,
jan 25 Baltimore, Md. west Baltimore street.
ARPER'S ILLUMINATED AND NEW PIC-
TORIAL BIBLE, to be published in numbers at 25
cents each, large quarto size. Number one (this day received)
contains fifty-nine engraved illustrations, vignettes, &o. got up in
the finest style of engraving, printing, and paper, and is at the
same time the most beautiful and the cheapest work ever offered
in the United States. The whole Bible will contain sixteen hun-
dred Illustrations, more than fourteen hundred of which are from
original and entirely new designs by J. G. Chapman. May be
examined and subscribed for at the bookstore of
dec 29 F. TAYLOR.
7!HIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE that the subscriber
T has obtained from the Orphans' Court of Washington
county, in the District of Columbia, letters of administration U n
the personal estate of Henry O'Neale, late of Montgomery coun-
ty, Md. deceased. All persons having claims against the deceased
are hereby warned to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof,
to the subscriber, on or before the 13th day of February next;
they may otherwise by law be excluded from all benefit of
said estate.
Given under my hand this 13th day of February, 1844.
feb 13-w3w SUSAN H. LEONARD.
'HEB NATIONAL CLAY MINSTREL and True
T Whig'e Pocker Companion for the Presidential Canvass
of 1844, just received and for sale at the Bookstore of
R. PARNHAM,
jan 24 corner of llth street and Penn. avenue.


GEORGETOWN CORPORATION TAX SALE.
N SATURDAY, the eighteenth day of May, 1844, at 10
o'clock A. M., I will sell at the office of the Clerk of the
Corporation, at auction, to the highest bidder therefore, for cash,
the following Lots and parts of Lots of Ground in Georgetown,
the same having been seized by me in distrain, and will be sold
as above to satisfy the Corporation of Georgetown for taxes due
to said Corporation thereon, for the several years respectively
annexed thereto. Settlement, by payment of the purchase mo-
ney, to be made on the day at the place of sale; and, in default
thereof, the lot or lots so unpaid for to be resold on the following
day at the same hour and place, without further advertisement, at
the risk and cost of the first purchaser.


NUMBEz AND DESCRIPTION OF LOTS.




All that part of lot No. 35, in old George-
town, lying north of the canal, the same
fronting 59 feet 6 inches on the south side
of Bridge street, and running hack of the
same width to the canal. Assessed in the
name of Thomas Astley, but is supposed
to be owned by -- -
Same part of lot, assessed to same -
Parts of lots Nos. 64 and 65, old George-
town, 22 feet 6 inches on the east side of
.Jefferson street, and running back of the
same width to the south line of said lots
64 and 60.. Assessed to John ,onnelly'a
heirs, '
A lot in Holmead's addition, not numbered,
beginn eg at the northeast corner of Mon-
roe and Dunbarton eta. and running thence
with the north line of Dunbarton st. 60 feet,
thence north, parallel wilh Monroe street,
120 feet; thence west, parallel with the
first line, 60 feet to Monroe street; thence
south, with the east line of said street, 120
feet to the beginning. Assessed to Ra-
chael Steel's heirs, -
Same lot, assessed to same, -
Two undivided third parts of a lot, contain-
ing one acre and a half, more or less, in
Holmead's addition, with a frame house
thereon,foimerlyattached to the old Paper
Mill, bounded on the south and east by the
Paper Mill (West street) road, on the west
by the ground of Thomas Woodward, Esq.,
and on the north by Rook creek. Assess-
ed to Edgar Patterson and Charles Car-
roll's heirs, -
Same parts of lot, assessed to same,
Oone undivided third part of 'he last said
described lot of ground, in Holnead's ad
dliton, formerly attached to the old Paper
Mill Assessed to Andrew Way's heirs,
Same, assessed to same, -
Lot No. 23, Beatty arsd Hawkina's addition.
Assessed to Mar, Sand's heirs, -
Same lot, assessed to same, -
The extreme east parts of lots 201, 199, and
197, Thielkeld's addition, beginning on
7th street, at the northwest corner of lot
No. 32, in Beatty & Hawkins's amended
addition, and running thence south with
the west line of said amended addition, 150
feet, thence west parallel with 7th street
15 feet thence north parallel with the first
line 160 feet to 7th street, thence east
with the south line of 7th street 15 feet to
the beginning, with an old frame tenement
thereon. Assessed to Nancy Hill's heirs,
The same property, assessed to same,
All the west part of lot No. 13, old George-
town. Limits: beginning atthe southwest
corner of said lot on the north line of
Bridge street, and running thence north
by the weot line of said lot 60 feet to the
north line of said lot, thence east with the
said north line 69 feet to the west bounda-
ry of the property of Nicholas Travers,
thence south by and with said west boun
dary 60 feet to Bridge street, thence west
with the line of Bridge street 69 feet to
the beginning. Assessed to Dryden Ty-
ler's heirs, -
Same property, assessed to same, -


1842 19 00
1843 9 00


l001183sJ 1 545


300 1841
301' 1842






800 1842
800 1843


: ,. 1 35











1,200 184 9 00
1,200 1843 9 00


WILLIAM JEWELL,
Collector of the Corporation of Georgetown.
GEOGOETOWW, FPEn.21, 1844. feb 23-w6w
,'I fre U J ti J N It,'L I lt.1tL I ".--N ,.. ,.r, !. .a ,III i,
Sceialved. Also, onI nac: rvu. w e. ,w,,..-...- ,i
by their aets; No. 2. The Currency ; No. 3. The Tariff; No. 4.
Life of Henry Clay; No. 5. Political Abolition.
g NOTICE.-Committees, clubs, and all persons desirous
of obtaining these tracts are requested to send their orders with
remittances to R. FARNHAM, corner of llti street and Penn-
sylvania avenue, Washington, or to GREELY & McELRATH,
Tribune office, New Yuork, who will promptly forward them to
aby part of the Union, as may be directed Remittances by mail,
past paid or free, at the risk of the proprietor. Price for any of
the series $2 50 cents per 100 copies, or $20 per thousand. Post-
masters are authorized by law to make remittances under their
frank. R. FARNHAM,
jan 26 Bookseller, corner of 11 th street and Penn. av.
D OWLING'S REPLY Tt) MILLER a review of
Mr. Miller's theory of the end of the world in 1843, fourth
edition. Read, then judge. Price 121 cents.
Just received and for sale at the bookstore of
R. FARNHAM,
mar 4 Corner of Ilth street and Penn. avenue.
GA UIDI)E TO) l KNt) Li.slU(i;k, om Repertory ot Facts,
N forming a complete Library of Entertaining Informatitn
in the several departments of Science, Literature, and Art, em-
bellished by several hundred engravings; edited by Robert Sears.
Just received and for sale at the Bookstore of
R. FARNHAM,
mar 4 Corner of 11th street, Pennsylvania avenue.
LIME,CEMEN T, AND CALCINED PLASTER,
can be had at the Hamburg Lime Kilns, near the Glass
House, in the IstWard, fresh wood burnt, at ninety-five cents per
barrel at the kilns, or one dollar per barrel delivered at any part
of the city within one mile of the kilns. Hydraulic cement at
two dollars; Calcined Plaster three dollars.
mar 7-2awtf WM. EASBY.
T|[HIRTY THOUSAND PRIME INOCULATED
PEACH TREES (at the low price of 5 cents each and at
less if they are not taken at that price) for sale at my Nursery,
Haddonfield, New Jersey. These trees are only two years' old
from the stone, and one year'E c .r -L F the inoculation; they will
averageover 7feet in height nd .,ill compare forsize and quali-
ty with the best ever. produced. A sample may be seen at the
,.ri-i.,it;, office of Messrs. Gales & Seaton, Washington. Large
.. -1.l be sold on time for approved paper.
The kinds are-Early York, Troth's early red, red rareripe, red
cheek, malacatan, Morris's white,Ward's late free, Hill's Madeira,
royal Kensington, old mixon clear, incomparable, yellow rareripe,
magnum bonum, nonsuch, cailabers pavie, old mixon cling, late
heath, grosase mignonne, freestone heath, Cooper's late red rare-
ripe, Cooper's mammoth, Chancellor.
Also, a lot of good size cherry trees, viz. Mayduke, amber
heart, white heart, Spanish heart, English morella, at 371 cents.
Also, some very fine silver leaf maples at from 75 cents to 26
cents each.
Moderate charges for packing. All orders will meet with prompt
attention. DAVID ROE,
mar 2- Haddonfield, New Jersey.
IRCULATE THE DOCUMENTS.-Just received,t
the 7th number of the Junius Tracts, Labor and Capital.
Also, Rivas's Letter, giving his reasons for preferring Mr. Clay
to Mr. Van Buren for next President, and Facts for Farmers and
Mechanics. R. FARNHAM,
mar 8 corner of 11th street and Penn. av.
A CARD.-The subscriber has for rent, at his old and well-
known establishment, two parlors and three bed rooms,
furnished in the handsomest and most modern manner. His house
being situated in one of the most pleasant and fashionable parts
of the city, and having attached to it every comfort a d conve-
nience, offers peculiar inducements to those who may desire pri-
vate board, &e. in the city during the session of Congress or for
a longer period. A. FAVIER, at the corner of
Pennsylvania avenue and 19th street west.
N. B.. A. P. returns his thanks to his old customers for favors
heretofore bestowed, and informs them and the public that he
continues to serve evening and dinner parties and balls at the
shortest notice; families can at all times find dishes ready to be
served ; or cau be supplied with pastry, jelly, Charlotte russe,
ice cream, or whatever they may require in his line.
jan 30-dtf
IFU OF GEN. JACKSON, by Amos Kendall.
The second number of this work this day received by F.
J.LAYLOR. Price 25 cents per number, dec 4
OR RENT.-A two story brick House in the First Ward,
Containing six rooms and kitchen. To a good tenant the
rent will be moderate. Inquire of
mar l-2aw3w HENRY WALKER.
VII HIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE that the subscriber has
obtained from the Orphans' Court of Washington county,
in the District of Columbia, letters testimentary on the personal
estate of James L. Cathcart, Sen., late of Washington county, de-
ceased. All persons having claims against the said deceased are
hereby warned to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof, to
the subscriber, on or before the 9th day of February next; they
may otherwise by law be excluded from all benefit of said estate.
Given under my hand this 9th day of February, 1844.
mar 9-w3w JAS. L. CATHCART, Executor.
Vj'HIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE that the subscriber has
B. obtained from the Orphans' Courtof Washington county, Dis-
trict of Columbia, letters of administration on the personal estate of
Andrew Forrest, late of Washington county, deceased. All per-
sons having claims against the said deceased are hereby warned to
exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the subscriber, on
or before the 8th day of March next; they may otherwise by law
be excluded from all benefit of said estate.
Given under my hand this 8th day of March, 1844.
mar 9-w3t ALEXANDER FORREST, Administrator.


JAMES I. DICKINS,
Attorney and Coutisellor at Law,
Practices in the Supreme Court of the United States, the several
Courts 'of the IDistrict of Columbia, prosecutes claims before
Congress and the several Departments of the General Gio-
vernment, and in general does all business requiring an Agent
or Attorney. Office No. 4, west wing of the City Hall.
oet 26-dly
SPLENDID ROSEWOOD AND MAHOGANY
PIANOS.-The subscriber respectfully informs the pub-
lic that he has removed his piano store to Fairfax street, one door
south of his old stand, where he has to-day 'received a further
supply of superior German Pianos, just imported per ship Osborn
via Baltimore. These instruments have each a massive metallic
plate, and in addition a metallic bar extending over the strings;
they possess a perfect elastic touch and a sweet and powerful
tone. Tihe assortment includes a magnificent rosewood piano of
61 octaves, with a beautiful case it is considered by competent
I ,lip i,1 in tone and finish to any ever imported. As the
.-ut,i'r.,r is within the last ten years sold a large number of
ist,. .- pi.,,-s imany to the best performers in Alexandria, Wash-
ingten, and different sections of the Union, lie can with confidence
recommend them in point of touch, tone, and durability, especial-
ly as all his pianos arec made to order. By the next packet lihe
will receive four more in addition to his present supply. They
shall be sold as low as instruments of such quality can be procur-
ed in the United States. Second-hand pianos taken in part pay.
The subscriber can be found at his store every day from 8 A. M.
to 6 P,M. RICHARD DAVIS,
mar 6-e0o3t Alexandria.
'IARWtS, AT PUBLIC AUCTION.-Will be sold at
,W-o'oloc.k M on Saturday the 16th day of March next, on
iic- 1ia.; -. that valuable tract of laud, lying on the north side
- .'..-. d i.-, ing from the ourpil.,k gui. [,i I i,,i t d;.,f
uhjL ',',;' *' t icrei. ri'h- r-, -r L-:.. I% ...I hi "*' "
-1. 1t.i,, i id tommodo R. ".- i .ij L,..,:, riJ ., be
conveniently divided into two or three farms, viz: The fair for-
merly belonging to Col. Boinford contains about i00 acres, and
has on it a comfortable farni-house, with a well of water near the
door. The Rodgers tract contains 29 acres, with a confoaria-
bei farm house, and a small orchard of choice fruit trees. The
Decatur tract contains about d68 acres, without improvements
Tae whole property is well enclosed, and is distant from the Capi-
tol not much mi)re than one mile. Its vicinity to marketrenders
the property very valuable to market gardeners and dairy farms.
The terms of sale are one-fourth in cash and the balance in
three annual instalments, with interest.
JOHN T. YOUNG.
R. W. DYER & Co.
feb 15-2aw&ds Auctioneers-
PAGE'S PORTABLE SAW MILL.-This machine
has been recently greatly improved in efficiency, and the
subscriber takes pleasure in recommending it to public use. It
is portable, can be removed from place to plieo as occasion may
require, with an ordinary team of from 3 to 6 horses, can easily
be put in operation, as easily kept in order aud worked by any
country carpenter or c I, r .,. r,_.L t hand : it is strong and sim-
pip in its construction, io.t s.li .i ith a four horse power from
1,000 to 1,5001-feet of plank a day; with six-horse power from
1,8(10 to 2,000 feet; wilh 6 horses, one of them has cut 2,800 in a
day; with steam power, equal to ten horses, 10,000 feet have
been cut in a single day-. To show its durability and power, 1
will state that, with one I sold, I have been assured by the purcha-
ser that blie cut in five months with it, with a four horse power,
200,000 feet of lumber, and that it did not get materially out of
order I have numerous certificates to prove all I say. The
price with a large horse-power attached $500, to saw 12 feet lono.
If it be desired to attach other machines to this, the price of the
article will be added. See my pamphlet, which can be had on
application by letter, postpaid, or personal application, for cer-
tificates and further particulars.
GEORGE PAGE, Manufacturer,
jan 15-div West Baltimore street, Baltimore.
r'HIE TI'WENTY-SEIVENTH CONGRESS.-De-
U fence of the Wbigse by a Member of the Twenty-severuth
Congress. Just published and this day received for sale by
fcb 24 F TAYLOR.
S OtR RENT.-One of those desirable and very convenient
i houses oi 12th street west, near the late residence of Lewis
H. Machen, Esq., and adjoining the mall-being in good order
and having a pump of good water in the yard. Possession given
on the 1st of April next. Rent $200. Apply on the premises to
Dr. Hunter, or to Capt Warder next door, or to
E. COOLIDGE,
mar 1-3taw2w G, near 21st street.
W NOYES & SON, Wholesale Dealers In Boots
W O and Shoes, have just received 500 cases of Boots and
Shoes, being a part of their spring and summer stock, consisting
of-
Ladies' fine Morocco, Kid, and Cloth Buskins and Slippers
Gentlemen's fine Calf Sewed and Pegged Boots
Do da Seal do do
Do do Morocco do do
Do do Calf, Morocco, Seal, grain and split Leath-
ea .ogans
Misses'. BoV's Youtith's, and Childreu's Boots and Shoes
The above named articles woicre made to our order, expresslyt
for ihis market, and are made by the best workmnen and of good
materials, and will be sold for cash by the package or dozen at a
very small advance on the cost, and to punctual customers on the
usual credit.
Also, Men's, Boy's, and Children's Palm Leaf Hats, which will
be sold at the manufactory prices.
Washington, Louisiana avenue, north of the Bank of Washing-
ton. /BaltSun&AlexGazI march 1-eo8t
STO BE LET, the large hbise on Pennsylvaniaavonue,
nearly opposite Fuller sa and Gallebrun's Hotels, here-
tofore occupied by the Treasury Department, at present
by Mrs. Turpin as a boarding house. The buildings, front and
back, have recently been painted, papered, and otherwise put
into general and genteel repair, and a satisfactory tenant may ob-
tain possession on reasonable terms, on or about the 10th instant.
mar 4-dtf THOMAS MUNROE.
7UHE PICTORIAL BIBLE, being the Old and New
UT Testaments, according to the author ized version; illustrated
with mare than one thousand engravings, representing the historic
cal events after the must celebrated pictures ; the landscape
scenes from the original drawings or from authentic engravings ;
and the subjects of natural history, of costume, and of antiquities
from the best sources. Just received and for eale at the book-
store of R. FARNHAM,
mar 4 Corner of 11th street and Pens. avenue.
'I'HE BIRTHRIGHT, a Novel, by Mrs. Gore, au-
Sthor of The Banrker's Wife, Pinmoney, &c. just published
and this day received for sale by F. TAYLOR, or for circulation
amoag the subscribers to his Circulating Library, immediately
eastof Gadsby's Hotel. dec 6
)UER ON MARINE INSURANCE, Blydenburgh
on Usury, a Lecture on the law ol representations in ma-
rine insurance, with notes and illustrations, by John uDoer, LL. D.
counsellor at law, New York, I vol. 1844; a Treatise on the
law of usury, to which is added ithe statutes of the several States
relating to interest now in force, together with a digest of all the
decisions, and an index to the reported adjudications from the sta-
tute of Henry the Eighth to the present time, by J. W. Blydcn-
burgh, counsellor at law, 1 vol. New York, 1844.
Just received for sale by
feb21 F. TAYLOR.
f|HI8 ROCKVILLE ACADEMY,In Montgomery
I County, Maryland.-The former patrons of this Insti-
tution and the public generally are informed that the vacancy in
the classical department, occasioned by the demise of the late
lamented Principal, has been supplied by the election of OTiS C.
WRIGHT, Esq, late of Lowell, Massachusetts, and a graduate of
Dartmouth College.
The credentials of Mr. Wight, and his conduct since taking
charge of the School, authorize the Trustees to recommend him
to parents and guardians as a C-.. ic,-n highly qualified to dis-
charge the duties of his office ji.-l ulhii their most sanguine ex-
pectations. The English department continues, under the direc-
tion of Win. MoClenshan, Esq whose great experience and es-
tablished character as an English and Mathematical instructor
are most favorably known to the community in which he resides.
The terms of tuition in the Classical Department are-
For Glassies and Mathematics, $25 per annum
For Mathematics alone 18 do
In the English Department I1, 12, and 18 do
The moral and local advantages of the town of Roekville ar'e
surpassed by very few situations in the Union.
Board may be obtained in highly respectable families on very
moderate terms, viz. for 8tt or 8100 per annum.
jan 27-oi8t By order : RICHARD J. BOWIE, Sec'ry.
iN CHANCERY.
Circuit Court ot the District of Columbia tor the
County ef Washington.
Ann Sophia Simpson, by her next friend, James A. Simpson, etal.
vsa.
Maurice W. Hoffman. Catherine Baer, J,.in H. Hrffman, James
H. Hoblitzel and Catherine his wife, Thou. A- Healyand Em-
ily his wife, Zolia Hofilman, John H. Harrcson, Thomas C.
Harrison, Win. J. N. Harrison, Maurice H. Harrison, Win. C.
Hoffman, John Reich, and Juliana his wife, and all others, le-
gal representatives of John Hoffuau, late of Frederick county,
uteceased, et al.
T'HE bill in substance charges that said John Hoffmnan, de-
ceased, during his life and up to his death, was seised in
fee simple of the leg tl estate in Lot No 14, of Beauty & Haw-
kins's Addition to Georgetown, in the District of Columbia, and
i the adjoining Lot No. 7, of the slip between said Addition and
Beall's Addition to Georgetown, with the appurtenances, and that
the above named defendants comprise his legal representatives
so far as known, in whom said legal estate now vests by descent
from him, and that said legal estate is so held subject to an obli-
gation by agreement and bond of conveyance of said John Hoff-
nan toconvey the same for the separate use of said Ann Sophia
Simpson and of her children, who are also parties complainants,
in several estates set forth in the bill.
The objects of the bill are to effect sech conveyance, and for


general relief.
And forasmuch as it is averred and made to appear that the
said named defendants reside and are out of the District of Co-
lumbia, it is by the Court, this 29th day of February, 1841, or-
dered, that said defendants do, on or before the first Monday of
July next, appear in Court and show cause, if any they have, why
the complainants should not have relief as prayed; provided that
a copy of this order be published in the National Intelligencer
once a week for three successive weeks, commencing at least
four months before said first Monday in July.
JAMES S. MORSELL.
True copy-test: W. BRENT, Clerk.
Q CoX, Solicitor for complainants. mar l-w3w


SIGNOR VITO VITI'S second auction sale of splendid
large Marble Vases, Platedware, Ebony and Gilt Clocks,
Cutlery, Girondoles, Candelabras, Solar and Astral Lamps,
French China, Chandeliers, &c., and a large assortment of fancy
a .d useful aricles.
On Thursday afternoon, 14th instant, at 3 o'clock P.M., I will
sell at Todd's Conceit Hall, near Brown's Hotel, Pennsylvania
avenue, the following splendid assortment of articles, viz.
Maible and alabaster Vases, Grecian and Gothic Tagge
Solar, Astral, suspending and side Lamps
French bronze and gilt Candelabras and Brackets
Dinner, breakfast, tea and supper French China sets
Richly decorated and plain white American Girondoles,
Candelabras, and suspending do.
Platedware, Waiters, square and round Tea Urns
Soup Tureens, Castors, Butter Holders
Branches, Chamber and Table Candlesticks
Best Sheffield Cutlery and Razors
Large Musical Boxes
HaMndsome variety of ladies' Head Dresses
Oil Paintings, Basso Relievos
And a great variety of Alabaster, Brotza and China, Silver
plated and. Fapier Mache Fancy articles.
The above elegant assortment of goods are imported direct
from the manufactories of Italy, France, and England by Vito
Viti.
Also will be added to the sale, a new arrival of French, Ita-
lian, anl English 3oods, making the assortment much hand-
somer and superior to the first sale, with a very rich assortment
of Cut Glassware.
The rooms will be opened for inspection on Wednesday and
Thursday until the hour of sale.
N. B. Persons purchasing goods at this sale can have them
packed in the best manner at a trifling expense.
mar lltt-dtd W. MARSHALL, Auctionaer.
t : 1 5: I;t 1. i r'.-A two story trame House, ontu-ming
i- ... -... w i'. a hlrge kitchen, situated on the corner
I -- i..n' East Capitol and 1lDth streets, a Ehort distance eastof
the tCapitol is otferu d for rent to a good tenant. There is attached
to the hicuse about three Pcres of ground, containing a great va-
riety of fruit trees, and is enclosed with a good and substantial
fence. For further particulars, apply on the premises to
mar 11-3t WM. J. BALDWIN.
UsiT RECEIVED a further supply of GardenSeeds,
grown by D. Landreth, in bulk and reill ptpere, and Peas
by the peck or bushel.
Also, expected in a few days Silver Skin Onion sets. For
sale by A. GARDINER,
mar ll-eo3t F street, near O9h.
A LITHOGRAPHIC LIKENEJtS of the late Secre-
tary of the Navy, (Hon. T. W. GILMRsa,) from the Da-
guerreotype so much admired in the lobby of the House of Rep-
resentatives, is being published in New York, and will be received
in a few days. No previous subscriptions sought. Price 75
cents. mar II-
L tfcRSa IHORSES, HOItiSES I-Just arrived at
.L the Frnlkl n tablel, corner ofD and 8th streets, n-neteen
head of Fitgerior Wete tpr- Horses, well broke to the saddle and
harnes two pairs of match doen Horses. All of which will be
aold at pr ces to suit the times.
mir l"-3t N. ROWLES & CO. Proprietoru.
IMMONS ON COURTS MARTIAL, new and en-
larged edition, Londonm, 1843, 1 volume. Also, Griffith'e
Notes on Military Law, Proceedings of Courts Martial, &,.. by F.
A. Griffith, Royal Artillery, Ivolume, London, 1841. Military
Law Authoritie, by Major Hough, 48th Regiment. Obserations
on the practice and forms of Courta Martial. Courts of Inquiry,
&o. hy a Field Officer, I volume, London, 1842. Cases and Re-
ferences of Courts Martial, by Major Charles James, Royal Ar
tillery, 1 volume. Delifoas on Naval Courts Marial, I volume,
London. Imported direct from London by F. TAYLOR, and
this day opened.
PFur sale also a few copies of the Pmaetice of Courts Martial, by
the late Major General Macomb. mar II
SHtKi-Ih-I--| ,N. PAI'#t1S tOF THIE ROYAl.
i_..* (, h &LH-, vo une 6, in quatto form, with very nu-
merous enravmings, is just issued in London, and this day receiv-
ed, for sale by F. TAYLOR.
CONTENTS.
Field equipment of thie Engineer Department, with the Army
of the Indus, by Lieut. Durand, Royal Engineer. The Defen-
sive Works iu Jellalabad, by Major General Sir Robert Sale.
Acre, and the Coast Derences of Syria, by Lieut. Alderson,
Royal Engineers Experiments in blowing in gates, made at
Quebec July, 1840, by Lieut. Colonel Oldfiehld, commanding
Royal Engineers in the Canadas. Reconstruction of the Admi-
ralty Sea-wall at Portsmouth, by Lieut. Bealsaon, Royal Engi-
neers. The strength of cast-iron beams, girders, and columns,
and the principles of their calculation, hydraulic prese for proving
girders, &c., by William Turnbull. The sawmills and machi-
nery for raising timber in Chatham, Dock-yard. On combining
mechanical ventilation with warming bty steam heat, as adapted
to -I"'". i "'.J i--' The patent Amnerican steam pile-driving ma
chi..-.. T."-,r- ,- 't by bhi:sting of the Duover Cliff, in January,
.43. [- .-i.i tumnt Hutehinson, Royal Engineers. Experiments
ln.. t-,a wrlf .-;i, furnsee at Malta. iraun oaf. rr ct d within the
last ,'.w ,eors, by Captam Dt-nnisoun, Royal t ... ... I- On the
Uoe of fasCineus in formingi fiund.uttons for buildings, i y Coloncl
Lewis, Roylt Engineera. Exi etimsnts in her Majesty's Dok-
yard at Woolwich, for ascertaining tile resistance of brick work
under various conditions, and muiich other valuable matter, all
illustrated with v,.ry numerous engravings.
Imported by F. Taylor, from whom the previous volumes of the
series may be procured, mar II
CHRISTMAS CAROL, in prs se, being a ghost story
of Christmas, by Charles Dickens, in pamphlet form, eight
cents. The Loiterings of Arthur O'Leary, by Lever, author of
Charles O'Malley, complete for 25 cents.
feb2 F. TAYLOR.
I H OLESALE AND RIt1TAlL SIElD STORE.
V V As it Is very important to the farmers, gardeners, ama
teurs, and seed dealers to purchase where they can get fresh and
genuine seeds, the nubzcriber most respectfully informs the ag-
ricultural and horticultural community that he has now opened
his new Seed and Implement Store, adjoining his green-house,
where thie farmers, gardeners, and amateurs can provide them-
selves with fresh Garden and Flower Seeds, all of the bert
quality. If any garden or flower seeds should prove to be bad
wahen sown in proper time and manner, and season the least favor-
able, for such fresh seeds will be given, or the money will be
return ned.
Seed dealers supplied by the pound, bushel, or barrel, ata lib-
ral discount, and on terms equal to any wholesale and retail es-
tablishment in any of the Northern or Eastern cities.
JOHN DOUGLAS,
Florist and Seedsman, corner 15th and G streets,
feb 8-iltf [GI &Adv.J opposite the State Department.


& CHOOL BOOKS.-A large and general assortment of
- School Books and School Requisites can always be found
at the store of the subscriber, at his old stand between 11th andr
12th streets, Pennsylvania avenue.f
feb 2-3taw GARRE ANDERSON.
A 111m Ill I '-E .'. .. t,. .m 7 ., u ].. .. ...
doctrine of the Two Natures in Christ, by Rev. J. B. Fit-t
kio, of the First Independent Church, Richmond, Virginiia,'in
reply to a recently published Sermon by the Rev. Daniel Baker,
of the Presbyterian Church, RichunonJ. Just published, and
this day received for sale by
jan 23 F. TAYLOR.
Tf0 'THE SUBSCRIBERS to the WAVERLEY
CIRCULATING LIBRARY.-AII the British Quarterly
and Monthly Magazines and Reviews are regularly imported for
the tse of the subscribers to this Library, leaving England on the
4th of each month in the British mail steamer of that date, and
reaching the library with great regularity about the 21st of the
same month.
These are, The Dublin Uoivcrsity Magazine, the United Ser-
vice Journal, Praser's Magazine, the Old Monthly Magazine, the
New Monthly Magazine, Blackwood's Magazine, Tail's Magas
zinc, Bentley's Magezine, Ainsworth's Magazine, the Metropoli-
tan, the Edinburgh Review, the Quarterly Review, the Foreign
Quarterly Review, the British and Foreign Quarterly Review,c
and the Westminster Review.
These are not the cheap reprints from the newspaper offices,
but the original English, Irish, and Scotch editions, large type an'd
clear paper, with all the engravings; the postage alone on them
costing forty dutlara yearly. All nf these, for the month cfJanu-
ary, were received by the last sreumer; those of February will
be received by the steamer which leti Liverpool on the 4th of the
present munth.
A number of copies of every other new work are supplied to
the Library immediately upon publication, as well as the Ameri-
can periodical publications.
Tzxms : Five dollars per annum; Three dollars for six
months ; One dollar for a single month No books allowed toany
but subscrbers. P. TAYLOR, Bookseller,
Immediately east of Gadsby's Hotel.
It is believed that the use of the Foreign Magazines and Re-
views advertised above, is not offered to the subscribers of any
other Circulating Library in the United States; neither are the
subscribers to this Library allowed to be interfered with by the
renting out to non-subscribers ot any of its books or other publi-
cations. feb 14
--I.%'KWs OD'S l EI)INIBURGH MAGAZINE,
1 ,1 t 14, complete for $2 per annum. Thie January num
her this day received. Single numbers 25 cents.
Sb- R.:i--...i .r, .. f Modern Eaglish Romance, published month-
ly i.u,,a.-i ,')ly aitr the arrival of the British steamer, for $1 per
annum. The number for January, 1844, this day received, con-
tains St. James, or the Court of Queen Ann-, by Ainsworth ;
Arrah Neil, or the Times of Old, by G P. R. James; and Tom
Burke of Our. Single numbers 121 cents.
Les Mysteres de Paris, par Eugene Sue, in French, to be com-
pleted in eight parts, at 25 cents each. Part first this day re-
ceived by TA R
feb 85P. TAYLOR.
SIFEl OF GENERAL JACKSON, by Amos Ken-
dall, number three, this day received.
feb 2 P. TAYLOR.
-RIMINAL HISTORY OF THE ENGLISH GOVERN-
C MENT, from the first massacre of the Irish to the poison-
ing of the Chinese, by Eugene Regnault. Translated from the
French, with notes, by an American. Just received, and for sale
at the bookstore of R. FARNHAM, corner of llth street and
Pennsylvania avenue. mar 4
[HlE JUVENILE SINGING SCHOOL.-By Low-
JL ell Mason and G. D. Webb, professors of the Boston Acad-
emy of Music. Just received and for saleeat the bookstore of
R. FARiNHAM,
feb 12 Corner of Ilth street and Penn. avenue.


7T' rATIONAL L
-L I KIMMELL rosi
the spacious and cotmu
on C street. Their ne
modation for upwards
room for forty carriage
are situated within one
Tyler's Hotels. The
Tyler) is immediately o
advertisers intend to ke
barouches, buggy wagc
notice for hire, by the,
also hired in the same
on terms as reasonable
Congress and other g
riages to the city can
good coach-houses, an
ing the city will at all t
sonable terms.
nov --dlO0teo6m
W ATTERSTO
INGTON.-
frequently at a loss for
meant objects of curic
little volume will be of
all who have consulted
lyremaiked: "The N
great interest to every
he cannot but feel anxi
The information, their
furnish, is as full, minu
city and as the seat of
desired; and the work
all who .:%, % b. o
acquair.,' I -t 1, 1. -
tiling r r. - hi
jects of curiosity and
.-,.i. *. him from place
.. The following e
will be interesting:
Historicali Sketch
the Revolutionary Wai
longing to any of the
two small schooners to
cut also had two small
sects fitted out several
figure of the pine tie
which ia thought to bet
tie took place about thr
British schooner, armed
attended by two sloeps,
commanded by Captain
tured, and all on board
of being the first to pul
ton ,umndertook to get up
and ws obliged m in his
them as part of the ar
ganime a naval force,
Ihe formation of one, an
delegates tu use il ilihei
body passed resolutions
the trial and condemns
grass commissioned se
And thus commenced
eleven ships of the line,
guns; one ship ruzeed,
forty-four guns; two fri
teen sloops of war, sia
ten guns; nine schoone
store ships three rece
makingin all severity o
at Norfolk and one at C
The former cost d872,2
The above work is fI
cornier of I1th steer
be had a few copies of i
of Am. ricarn P ... .. .
ed statestuen a i
dec 1--
S A'A'sA.OLl2. PR
Turkey uiorocce
A large asiuortient jutt
at
dec 1 Bookstore


LAW S(HOOLI
B HE Spring Term o
23, 1844.
Tie design of this In
egal education for gen
United States, and also
cial jurisprudence, for t
elusively to mercantile
struction for gentlemen
branches of PuIlie und
Equity, and Common I
States, with ,oeasiman
7Th. e-ra, of invtruotis
ile profession is mmor
branches only of OrCm
Agency, cf Partnershit
Promissory Notes, of
father Maritime oncern
it, also of Constitutiona
the local or peculiar n
State ; but the students
sion may require, in lth
peculiar to their own S
shared equally by Mr.
Law in the University,
of Law, who has the in
the Law School.
No examination and
necessary for admission
testimonials of a good
thie stii of $200 to tihe
chusetto, for the palm
election, $150 with th
lerm.
Students may enter t
studies or mercantile p
the beginning of those
most useful to themsel'
studies they will pursue
The fees are at the r
lesser fraction of a ter
charge, students have
brary, containing upwa
and the text-books; an
lectures in the Unive
language taught in th
price of board varies fr
rent from 75 cents to S
furnished at cost, by th
The Academical ye
the fourth Wednesday
twenty weeks each, wa
each term.
All students who ha'
for three terms, or eig
admitted to the bar, hi
for one year, are entid
tion of the Law Faculty
Cambridge, Mass., J
ASWELL'S
ICie' POCKE
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ces, circular segments
cube roots, lengths of
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gravity, strength of m
statics, pneumatics, sta
gines, tonnage, shot, s
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of metals, pipes, &e.
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AND C
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jan 17-


WASHINGTON: TUESDAY, MARCH 12, 1844.


ted with Commerce and Navigation; Agri-
terea; Cm.u,,.cy o.It Kanking; Fire and
mercantile It;. '.r, It. ; M rcantile and Marii-
and R ,' . i. .f Trade, i,,, lui,1, -
the f i .r.:ni .: ,ii-: of the L',, i. "t ,alte ,
with Pr,ctical Easays on Comnmercial Law,
Partnership, Principal and Ngent. Bills of
ranty, Shipping and ContrActs, and obliga-

egulations, Port Charges, Tariffs, Commer-
iall nations with which we have commercial
alterations in the same, are collected an4
to time in this Magazine; which is also the
d authentic Statistical Tables of the Com-
ation, Railroads, Canals, Resources, Popu-
irrency of the United States, sad the prin-
world, including their Physical Character,
Seaports, Moneys, Measures, Finance, &a.
ill continue to be, the aim of the Editor and
rohants' Magazine to avoid every thing of a
otional bias or bearing, in the conduct of the
ges to the free and fair discussion ofantego-
cated with the great interests of Commerce,
tures, and the Currency.
magazine is published at New York, on the
t five dollars per annum, payable in advance.
handsomely bound in full leather, may be
criber's bookstore, complete up to the pre-
airge octavo volumes. Far sale at the sub-
ut any charge for binding.
ag to subscribe for the Magazine for 1844,
hir names and address with the subscriber,
works to be regularly forwarded, and strong-
Post Office in the United States.
F. TAYLOR,
Pennsylvania aventl,


'7-


/ 1










No. 9692.


.IVEIItY STABLE.-WALKER A
uectfully annoutnce that they have opened
odious brick stable lately erected by them
w stable has excellent aud superior accom-
of one hundred horses. They have ample
us. The new stable and carriage-houses
a hundred yards of Gadsby'e, Brown's, and
Exchange Hotel (conducted by Thompson.
opposite the National Livery Stables. The
aep every kind of vehicle, such as coaches,
ons, &c. which may be had at the shortest
nonth, week, day, or hour. Saddle horses
manner. Horses will be taken at livery
Sas arny other establishment. Members of
gentlemen bringing their horses and car-
be accommodated with excellent stabling,
d attentive hustlers. Horse drovers visit-
imes be safely accommodated and on rea-

WALKER & KIMMELL,
N'S NEW GUIDE TO WASH-
-To strangers visiting this city, who are
- some guide to direct them to the promi-
osity and interest which it e"ntains, this
F great use. It haa been foumd to be so by
it. The author in his Preife has correct-
Mletropolis must necessarily be an object of
American, whether a resident or not; and
ous to know every thing that belongs to it.
before, which the author has endeavored to
ite, and accurate in relation to it, both as a
Government, as could be given or perhaps
will not only serve as a com-lerie gui-ie to
,'. t i-i.ke the reader at a jsticnt. well
... t. i ..--graaiy, renditionn of, and every
... iMetropolis. Itwill be of great -
'.' i: his teecntira to thev xriaIc3 at. -"
interest to be' found in WashTngton, elnd. "
e to place, with a knowledge of its Iaediia ,
x(ract' in relation to the origin of our Navy,

of the N V1.--At the commencementof
r there was not a single armed vessel be-
Coloniesa. In 1775 Rhode Island fitted out
defend the coasting trade, sand Connect-
vessels. In the spring of 1776 Massachu-
armed vessels, the flag of which bore a
e, and the motto I' Appeal to Heaven ;'
the old Colonial ,a'g. The first naval bat-
ee weeks after the battle of Lexington. A
d with four six pounders and swivels, and
,w'rs attacked by about thirty young men,
n O'Brien and Joseph Wheaton, and cap-
made prisoners. Wheaton had the honor
I down the enemy's flig Gei. Washing-
and send out an expedition of six vessels,
s instructions to the commnronders toaddress
r-my. Congress hfd taken no step to or-
Rhode llinmd was the first to recommend
ad the Assembly of that State instructed its
r efforts in Congress to effect it; and that
s to fit out a fieet, and orgaMize a court for
ution of prizes, In December, 1775, Con-
veral other vessels, amounting to thirteen.
oar gallant navy, which now consists of
I, seventy-four and one hundred and twenty
fifty-four guns; fourteen frigates fist class,
gates second class, thirty-six guns eigh-
gteen to twenty guns; eight brigs of war,
rs, four to tan guns ; five steamers; three
giving vessels, and five small schooners,
ne vessels. There are two dry docks, one
ll,'rlestown, conetrnttted (f hewn granite.
20, and the iattel 8652,482,"
folr sale uIt I PARNHAM'S Bookstore,
an 1 Penm'ylvaoia avenue, where can also
lihe last edition of Mr. Wa'erston's Gallery
.. i ..--. ... t los uf the oiust distinguish-
.d i ...... t for thie last thsiry years.

A.YEl BtBOOKS., beautifully bound in
a, gilt, with plate-; also common binding.
t received, and for sale at very how prices,
R. FARNHAM'S
corner of 11th street and Penn. avenue
IN HIARVARLI) UNIVERSITY.
of this School will commence on February

institution is to afford a complete course of
tlemen intended for the Bar in any of the
Sa systematic course of studies in eommer-
those who intend to devote themselves ex-
business and pursuits. Toe course of in-
Sintended lor the Bar embraces the various
Constitutional Law, Aidmiralty, Maritime,
Law, which are common to all the United
it illustisaiomis f Foreign Juristpradenee
oI fur ,entle w ia itend.A ioa' ,tia umerdaa
-e limited, and embraces the principal
mtiati u Jam i. prudemce, to wit: the Law of
p, of Bailments, of Bills of Exchange and
Insurance, of Shipping, Navigation, and
ns, and of Sales, and, it the student desire
al Law. No public instruction is given in
municipal jurisprudence of any particular
s are assIsted by the Professors, as occa-
heir private study of the law and practice
states. The active labors of instruction are
Justice STORY, who is Dane Professor of
and by Mr. GaRENLEA', Royal Professor
immediate direction and superintendenee of

no particular course of previous study are
Dn ; but the student is expected to produce
moral character. He also gives a bond ian
Steward, with a surety r'ident in Massa-
ent of College dues; or deposited, at his
e Steward, at thie commencement of each

tbe school in any stsge oftbheir professional
pursuits. But they are advised to enter at
studies, rather than at a later period, as the
yes. They may also elect what particular
eC.
ates of $50 a term, and $25 for half or any
rm ; for which sum, without any additional
the use of the lecture rooms, the Law Li-
rds of $7,500 volumes, the College Library,
nd they are admitted free to all the public
eraity. They may also study any foreign
.e University fur $10 per annum. The
rom 82 25 to $3 50 per week, and of room
1 25 per week. Fuel, prepared for use, is
he Steward, if the students desire it.
aar, which commences on the Friday after
'in August, is divided imto two terms of
ith a vacation of six weeks at the end of

me pursued (heir studies in the Law School
:hteen months, or who, after having been
ave pursued their studies in the Law School
,ed, upon the certificate and recommenda-
', to the degree of Bachelor of Laws.
tan. 12, 1844. jan25-2awlm
ENGINEERS' AND MECIIAN-
ST-BOOK, containing United States and
ensures, tables of areas and circumferen-
and zones, squares and cubes, square and
ares, and rules of arithmetic, mensuration
echanical powers, geometry, trigonometry,
materials, water wheels, hydraulics, hydro-
aticam dynamics, gunnery, heat, winding en-
shells, steam and the steam engine, com-
anchors, fuel, air, gnns, tables of weights
By Charles H. Haowell, Chief Engineer
it up in pocket-book form. Just published
fur sale by P. TAYILOR.
IERCHANTS' MAGAZINE
;O'MMBROICAL REVIEW,
839, by Freeman Hunt, Editor and
e semo-annual volumes, of about 600
sted.
eI for July, 1843, commenced the fifth year
ce of this standard periodical. It is the
I in tie world ; and although mainly devo-
id wants of the commercial and business
ome am indispensable work of reference to
oaitical ec nomist. Its contents embrace





imposed by the said act.
SEc.- 4. dnd be it further enacted, That from and af
first day of September, in the year aforesaid, the duties
posed by the said act upon the articles hereinafter ment
shall be changed, modified, and reduced, in the mnann
lowing, that is to say:
First. On iron, in bars or bolts, not manufactu.
whole or in part by rolling, there shall be levied a d
fifteen dollars per ton, instead of the duty of seventeen.
lars per ton imposed by the said act; on bar or bolt iron,
wholly or in part by rolling, there shall be levied a d
twenty dollars per ton, instead of the duty of twenty
dollars per ton imposed by the said act; on all iron imj
in bars for railroads, or inclined planes, made topattern
fitted to be laid down as rails upon such roads or p
without further manufacture, shall be levied a duty
dollars per ton, instead of the duty of twenty-five dollar
ton, imposed by the said act: Provided, That upon th
try of any such railroad iron at any custom-house o
United States, good and sufficient bonds shall be given
sureties to the satisfaction of the collector of the custom
caleiving the same, for the payment, oft' e duty upon suc
at the rate of twenty dollars per ton, the duty by this a
posed upon other rolled bar iron, within one year fro
date of said bond, unless the State, corporation, corn
*r individual obligors on such bond shall, before the e
00 of the time allowed thereon for the payment Ihereo


PROPOSED MODIFICATION OF THE TARI

The following is a copy of the bill to modify and
the act entitled 'An act to provide revenue from im
and to change and modify existing laws imposing dut
imports, and for other purposes,' approved 30th Ai
1842," which was reported in the House of Represent
from the Committee of Ways and Means on Friday la
Sec. I. Be it enacted by the Senate and House of R
sentatives of the United States of Amnerica in Congres
sentbled, That from and after the first day of Septemb
the year one thousand eight hundred and forty-four, th
ties imposed under and by virtue of the act entitled A
to provide revenue from imports and to change and r
existing laws imposing duties on imports and fior other
poses," approved on the thirtieth day of August, one
sand eight hundred and forty-two, upon the various a
in the said act named shall be changed, modified, and r
ed in manner following, that is say-
First. On all coarse unmanufactured wool, the
whereof at the last port or place whence exported
United States, shall be seven cents or under per p
there shall be levied a duty of fifteen per centum ad val
instead of the duty of five per centum i.mnposed by the
act; and on all other unmanufactured wool there shall
vied a duty of thirty per centum ad valorem, instead o
duties of three cents per pound and thirty per centum a
lorem, imposed by the same act.
Second. On all manufactures of wool, or of which
shall be a component part, except milled or fulled
known by the name of plains, kerseys, or Kendall co
carpetings, flannels, bookings and baizes, blankets, w
stuff goods, ready-made clothing, hosiery, mits, gloves,
and bindings, there shall be levied a duty of thirty pe
turn ad valorem, instead of the duty of forty per centu
posed by the said act.
Third. On all milled or fulled cloth, known by the
of plains, kerseys, or Kendall cottons, of which wool si
the only material, the value whereof shall not exceed t
five cents the square yard at the last port or place w
exported, there shall be levied a duty of twenty per ce
ad valorem, instead of the duties imposed by the said a
Fourth. On all carpets and carpeting of wool, hemp
or cotton, or parts of either, or other material not spe
there shall be levied a duty of thirty per centum adl a
instead of the duties imposed by the said neact.
Fifth. On all woollen blankets, the actual value ofwv
the place whence exported shall not exceed seventy-five
each, there shall be levied a duty of ten per centumn
lorem, instead of the duty of fifteen per centum impo
the said act.
Sixth. On all hearth-rugs there shall be levied a d
thirty per centum ad valorem, instead of the duty o
per centum imposed by the said act.
Seventh. On woollen yarn there shall be levied a d
twenty-five per centum ad valorem, instead of the d
thirty per centum imposed by the said act; and on all
ed yarn there shall be levied a duty of twenty per cent
"valorem, instead of the duty of thirty per centum in
by the said act.
Eighth. On woollen and worsted mits, gloves, cap
bindings, and on woollen or worsted hosiery-that is ti
stockings, socks, drawers, shirts, and all other similar
fractures made on frames, there shall be levied a duty of t
per centum ad valorem, instead of the duty of third
centum imposed by the said act.
Ninth. On flannels, of whatever materials compose
cept cotton, and on bookings and baizes, there shall be
a duty of thirty per centum ad valorem, instead of th
of fourteen cents per square yard, imposed by the sai
and on coach laces there shall be levied a duty of third
cantum ad valorem, instead of the duty of thirty-fi
centum imposed by the said act.
Tenth. On ready made clothing, of whatever ma
composed, worn by men, women, or children, except g
nmils, stockings, socks, wove shirts, and drawers, and
er similar manufactures made on frames ; hats, bo
shoes, boots, and bootees, imported in a state ready
used as clothing by men, women, or children, made
other by the tailor, manufacturer, or seamstress, there s
levied a duty of thirty per century ad valorem instead
duty of fifty per centum imposed by the said act. On
tides worn by men, women, or children, other than as
specified or excepted, of whatever materials composed,
up wholly or in part by hand, there shall be levied a d
thirty per centum ad valorem, instead of the duty o
per centum imposed by the said act; and on clothing, fi
in whole or in part, embroidered in gold or silver, then
be levied a duty of thirty per centumn ad valorem, ins
the duty of fifty per centum imposed by the said act.
Sxc. 2. And be it further enacted, That from and
the first day of September, in the year atforesaid, the
imposed by the said act upon the articles hereinafter
tioned shall be changed, modified, and reduced in the
ner following, that is to say :
First. On all manufactures of cotton, or of which
shall be a component part, not otherwise specified, a
,cepting such cotton-twist, yarn, and thread, and such
articles as are herein otherwise provided for, there sh
levied a duty of twenty five per centum ad valoroem ; at
proviso to the second subdivision of the second section
said act shall be, and the same is hereby, repealed.
Second. On cotton-twist, yarn, and thread, bleac
unbleached, colored or uncolored, and on spools or other
there shall be levied a duty of twenty-five per cent
valorem, instead of thie various duties imposed by the sai
Sec. 3. And be it further enacted, That from an
the first day of September, in the year aforesaid, the
imposed by the said act upon the articles hereinafte
tioned shall be changed, modified, and reduced in the n
following, that is to say :
First. On all manufactures of silk, not otherwise
filed, except bolting cloths, there shall be levied a d
twenty per centum ad valorem, instead of the duty o
dollars and fifty cents per pound imposed by the said ac
on silk bolting cloths there shall be levied a duty of
per centum ad valorem, instead of the duty of twer
centum imposed by the said act.
Second. On silk twist, or twist composed of silk an
hair, and on sewing silk, one dollar per pound of s
ounces, instead of the duty of two dollars per pound in
by the said act; on pongees and plain white silks for pi
or coloring, there shall be levied a duty of twenty per c
ad valorem, instead of the duty of one dollar and fifty
per pound, imposed by the said act; on floss and other s
silks, purified from the gum, dyed and prepared for ma
ture, there shall be levied a duty of fifteen per centum
lorem, instead of the duty of twenty-five per centum in
by the said act; on all raw silks, comprehending all si
the gum, whether in hanks, reeled, or otherwise, there
be levied a duty of twelve and a half per centum ad va
instead of the duty of fifty cents per pound imposed
said act; and on silk umbrellas, parasols, sun-shades, i
satin shoes for men, women, or children ; silk or satin
boots or bootees for men, womem, or children ; men
hats; silk or satin hats or bonnets for womem ; silk shirt
drawers, whether made up wholly or in part; silk ca
women; turbans, ornaments for head dress, aprons, c
caps, cuffs, braids, curls or frizettes, chemisettes, mar
pellerines, and all other articles of silk made up by hs
whole or in part, and '-at otherwise provided for, therm
be levied a duty of twenty-five per centum ad valoren
stead of the various duties imposed by the said act.
Third. On unmanufactured hemp, Manilla, Sunr
other hemps of India, jute, Sisal grass, coir, and other
table substances, not enumerated, used for cordage,
shall be levied a duty of thirty per centum ad valoremn i
of the various duties imposed by the said act; on codi
tow of hemp and flax, there shall be lii,., ,,.i, of tu
five per centum ad valorem, instead i.n tr .jr,,, f t
dollars per ton imposed by thesaid act on tarred and
red- cables and cordage, yarns, twine, packthread, c
bagging, of whatever material composed, and on any
manufacture not otherwise specified suitable for the u
which cotton-bagging is applied, of whatever material
posed, and whether imported under the designation oh
ny cloth or any other appellation, there shall be levied
of thirty per centum ad valorem, instead of the variot
ties imposed by the said act.
Fourth. On stamped, printed, or painted floor oil
furniture oilcloth made on Canton or cotton flannel, oth
niture oilcloth, oilcloth of linen, silk, or other materials
for hat covers, aprons, coach curtains, or similar pur
and on medicated oilcloths, there shall be levied a di
thirty per centum ad valorem, instead of the various


u, sed materials composed, except India-rubber, and on leather enacted in this act. as shall be established by the Navy Department.
poses, bottles, patent leather, and on all other manufactures of lea- Sec. 14. And be it further enacted, That the twelfth sec. Section four provides that the officers and crews of the
uty of their, or of which leather is a component material of chief tion of the said act shall be and the same is hereby so far United States ship Missouri and the officers and crews of the
duties value, not otherwise specified, there shall be levied a duty of modified, that all goods imported from within or this side of sloop of war Peacock shall be entitled to the benefit of the
thirty per centum ad valorem, instead of the duty of thirty- the Cape of Good Hope may remain in the public stores for provisions contained in the bill.]
ter the five per centum imposed by the said act. the term of one hundred and twenty days, instead of the term THE OREGON RESOLUTION.
as im- Eighth. On fur hats, caps, muffs, tippets, and other man- of sixty days prescribed in the said section ; and that all This resolution came up as the special order after the busi-
tioned ufactures of fur not specified, there shall be levied a duty of goods imported front beyond the Cape of Good Hope may ness of the morning hour; whenV
er fol- thirty per centum ad valorem, instead of the duty of thirty- remain in the public stores for the term of one hundred and Mr. MOREHEAD spoke of the situation of the chamber,
five per centum imposed by the said act; and oh hats of fifty days, instead of the term of ninety days prescribed in which ibad been rendered very unpleasant in that quarter by
red in wool, and hat bodies or felts, made in whole or in part of the said section : Provided, That at the time of the payment the breaking of the glass windows. If the Senator from
uty of wool, there shall be levied a duty of thirty per centum ad of duties on all such goods, whether the same or any portion Pennsylvania would forego his remarks to-day, he thought
ni dol- valorem, instead of the duty of eighteen cents each, imposed thereof be sold for the payment of such duties or not, interest, that the Senate had better adjourn.
made by the said act. at the rate of six per centum per annum, upon the duties "
uty of Ninth. On hats and bonnets for men, women, and chil- payable from the time of the entry to these time of payment, Mr. BUCHANAN regretted that any accident should
y five dren, from Panama, Manilla, Leghorn, Naples, or elsewhere, shall also be paid as a part of the duties chargeable upon such have happened to render the chamber unpleasant, or the seats
ported composed of satin, straw, chip, grass, palmleaf, rattan, wil- goods. of Senators exposed. Nor was it very agreeable, when one I
s, and low, or any other vegetable substance, or of hair, whalebone, was ready to make a speech, to put off the time of delivery ; a
planes or any other material not otherwise specified, there shall be BALL &i CROMMERIN, but, under the circumstances, he would cheerfully acquiesce
of ten levied a duty of twenty-five per centum ad valorem, instead Attorneys at Law and Solicitors In Chancery, in the wishes of the Senators on that side, and defer what he
ars per of the duty of thirty-five per centum imposed by the said act, MONTOOM~ay, ALABAMA, had to say until to-morrow, by which time he hoped all the
ambreaches made in the windows by the firing of cannon would
he en- Tnth. On feathers for beds, and on down of all kinds, on Will promptly attend to the security and collection of all claims berepaired.
of the India-rubber oilcloth, webbing, shoes, braces, suspenders, or entrusted to their cars.
, with other fabrics or manufactured articles composed wholly or in I^' Letters on business must be post paid. The Senate then adjourned.
ms re- part of India-rubber; on all clocks, and on crystals of glass luly 16-ly
h iron for watches, and on glass or pebbles for spectacles or eye- N EGHOES WANTED.-The subscriber wishes to pur. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
actim- glasses, when not set, there shall be levied a duty of twenty N chase any number of Negroes for the New Orleans mar- The House, pursuant to its resolution of Saturdgy, met at
m the per centum ad valorem, instead of the various duties imposed kent and the highest market price will at all times be given for oe p to reslon Saturdy, et at
]Panry, by the said act; and so much of theprlikely Negroes. Himself or agent can be seen at the corner of tkven o clock.
ie proviso to the tenth sub- 7th street and Maryland avenue. 411 communications promptly, There was nothing like a quorum present-[rari nantes
xpira- division of the fifth section of the said act as directs the va- attended to.THO. WILLIAMS. in o
o, ex lNation of .9trtain India-rubber suspenders or birapeo t two r 12P-dififWILIMS Ts J nart4Ooturdayewareadstnd approved,


discharged with a less number of deputy or sub-clerks than Green, a citizen of the United States, has been, at any time
are now employed ; also, what duties are performed by the within the last twoyears, employed and acting in any capacity as
Clerk of this House in person; and that said chief clerk me- agent for this Government, or of any department thereof, in Great
Clerk of this House in person; and that said chief clerk Britain or any other foreign country; and if so, what has b sen
port to this House within the next ten days. the said Green'a particular official relation to this Government;
Mr. A. V. BROWN offered the following, which lies under what authority of law, and by whom, he was appointed ;
over one day under the rule: what provision has been made for his compensation, and the
Resolved, That the Committee on Military Affairs, to amount of that compensation.
whom was referred a bill to divide the United States into two But Mr. S. moved a suspension of the rules for the pur-
military districts, in addition to the report it may see proper pose of now considering the resolution.
to make on said bill, also report whether a communication Mr. KENNEDY, of Maryland, asked the yeas and nays,
has been received by said committee from Major General which were ordered; and, being taken, resulted as follows:
Winfield Scott touching the merits of said bill, and, if so, YEAS-Messrs. Abbott, Adams, Ashe, Atkinson,Baker, Bar-
that said committee report the same to this House. ringer, Barnard, Bowlin, Milton Brown, Jeremiah Brown, SHf-
Sfington, Burke, Caldwell, Gary, Catlin, Causin, Clinton, Clinch,
On motion of Mr. SENTER, Gollamer, Cranston, Cullom, Dana, Garrett Davis, Richard D.
Resolved, That the Secretary of the Treasury report to this Davis, Debenrry, Dickey, Dickinson, Dromgoole, Dunlap, Fisah,
House the amount of revenue from the duties upon imports Foot, Foster, Giddings, Willis Green, GrinneUl, (Grider, Hamlin,
accruing in the months of January and February of the pre- Hardin, Harper, Henley, Hoge, Hudson, Hungerford, Washig-
seilt year. ton Hunt, Charles J. Ingersoll, Irvin, Jameson, Parley B. John-
t yer. son, Andrew Johnson, George W. Jones, John P. Kennedy,
Mr. HARPER offered the following, which lies over one Daniel P. King, Luess, McConnell, Mcllvaine, Marsh, Edward
day under the rule : Joy Morris, Joseph Morris, Morse, Newton, Patterson, Peyton,
Resolved, That the Select Committee, to whom amend- Emery D. Potter, Rayner, David S. Reid, Rockwel, Rodney,
ments to the Constitution has been referred, inquire into the Rogers, St. John, Sample, Schenek, Severance, Albert Smith,
expediency of amending the Constitution of the United States John T. Smith, Caleb B Smith, Stephens, Stone, Summirs,
Thomasson, Tilden, Tyler, Vanes, Vinton, Wethered, White,
so that the voters in the several States may vote directly for Williams-S6.
President and Vice President. NAYS-Messrs. Anderson, Benton, Edward J. Black, Black-
Mr. VINTON offered the following, which lies over one well, Bosler, Boyd, Br dhead, Aaron V. Brown, W. J. Brown
day under the rule: Brt Cambe BenI Chapman, Clinton, Cobb, Cross, inl,
Resolved, That the Committee on the Judiciary be in- John W. Dvis, Daweon, Dillinghami,Elma iPrklin. Prencb,
Byrap estHale, Harslaon, Herrick$, Hotmesq Hopkins,,
structed to inquire into the expediency and propriety of Houtot, o urd, Hubbell, Haughes, James B. Hount, Cae Jnhn-
uaending the lw #o al to regulaW ;4 reduce thl taN ,ble HoiutoiiBber, HblB ugwis, amepkisB. Hyunt, CaseJ4hn


hibit ti the Seeretary of the Treasury, or to the collector of dollars per dozen, and an assessment of the duty upon such
FF. tiL. ust.im takhg the bond, under such regulations as the valuation, shall be and the same is hereby repealed. TWENTY-EIGHTH CONGRESS. -
..-,riart ,,i the ltasury may from time to time prescribe, Eleventh. On paving tiles and bricks there shall be levied W to T CO GR
mend a sisfactory proof, in writing and upon oath, that the said a duty of fifteen per centum ad valorem, instead of the duty FIRST1 SESSION.hi
sports, iron has been actually and permanently laid down upon the of twenty-five per centum imposed by the said act; on me-
po railroad or inclined plane for which the same shall have been tal buttons there shall be levied a duty of twenty-five per MONDAY, MARCH 11, 1844. In
ies on imported, as shown by the entry of the said iron, and the bond centum ad valorem, instead of the duty of thirty per centum i o
ugust, given to secure the payment of the duties upon the same, in imposed by the said act; on all other buttons, and on all IN SENATE. In
atives which case, and in that only, the duty of ten dollars per ton, button moulds, of whatever material composed, there shall be IN SENATE ca
ast : hereby imposed upon such iron, shall be received in full satis- levied a duty of twenty per centum ad valorem, instead of, The PRESIDENT of the Senate laid before the body a H
faction and discharge of every such bond; but in case of failure the duty of twenty-five per centum imposed by the said act communication from the Department of War, in compliance of
rePre- to make such proof to the satisfaction of the said Secretary, or and the first proviso to the twelfth subdivision of thefifth sac- with a resolution of the 23d ultimo, requiring an examine- m
s as- of the proper collector of the customs, as the case may be, tion of the said act shall be and the sameis hereby repealed. tion of the drawings and plan of Captain W. Colquhoon, of
Jer, in within the time hereby limited for the making thereof, the SE.c. 6. And be it further enacted, That front and after Virginia, foir the removal of sand bars. P
lie du- full duty of twenty dollars per ton upon the said iron shall the first day of September, in the year aforesaid, the duties The following memorials and petitions were presented and se
An act he demanded and paid, in the same manner as if the said imposed by the said act upon the articles hereinafter men- appropriately referred: M
modify bond had been given without any other condition than the tioned, shall be changed, modified, and reduced, in the man- By Mr. PORTER :Four memorials, one signed by 269
rpur- payment of the said full duties at the expiration of every ner following, that is to say: citizens of Kalamazoo, one from 102 citizens of Lenawee,one oi
S p y fulthou- such bond. On white or red leads, litharge, acetate or chromate of from 77 citizens of Oakland counties, and also one from citi- w
rticles Second. On iron in pigs there shall be levied a duty of lead, dry or ground in oil; on whiting or Paris white; and zens of Detroit, Michigan, asking an appropriation for the
reduc- seven dollars per ion, instead of the duty of nine dollars per on all ochres or ochry earths used in the composition of paint- construction of a canal round the falls of St. Marie. si
ton imposed by the said act ; on vessels of cast iron, not er's colors, dry or ground in oil; on sulphate of barytes; on Mr. P., on presenting these memorials, felt it to be his
value otherwise specified ; glazed or tin hollow-ware and castings; linseed, rapeseed, anid hempseed oil, and on putty, there duty to state that the subject to which they related had for It
to the sad irons or smoothing irons; hatters' and tailors' pressing shall be levied a duty of thirty per centum, instead of the va. some time been before the Committee on Roads and Canals, pt
ound, irons; cast iron butts or hinges; iron or steel wire, described rious duties imposed by the said act. at the reference to them of memorials of a similar character.
orem, in the said act as not exceeding No. 14; over No. 14 and SEC. 7. And be it further enacted, That from and after That the action of the committee had been suspended in con-
SSaid not exceeding No. 25 ; and over No 25, silvered or plated the first day of September, in the year aforesaid, the duties sequence of the unexpected delay which had attended the 01
be le- wire; round or square iron, or braziers'rods of three sixteenths imposed by the said act upon the articles hereinafter men- printing of the report and estimate from the War Department r
of the to ten-sixteenths of an inch in diameter, inclusive ; iron in tioned shall be changed, modified, and reduced in the man- on the subject. As that report and estimate had not yet p- ri
ad va- nail or spike rods, or nail plates; slit, rolled, and hammered ner following, that is to say peared, he felt constrained no longer to postpone the matter,
iron, in sheets, except taggus iron, hoop iron, iron slit, roiled On bank, folio, quarto-post of all kinds, and letter and so far as might depend on his own action; and having pro- I
wool or hammered for band iron, scroll iron, or casement rods ; bank note paper, on antiquarian, demy, drawing, elephant, pared a bill proposing a favorable response to the prayer of g
cloth, iron albles, or chains, or parts thereof, manufactured in double elephant, foolscap, imperial, medium, pot, pith, royal, the memorialists, he should ask the leave of the Senate to (
ttons, whole or in part, of whatever diameter, the links being of the super-royal, and writing paper; on copper-plate, blotting, bring it in, during the present morning hour, with a view tote
orated form peculiar to chains for cables; all other chains of iron not copying, colored for labels, colored for needles, marble or a first and second reading and reference to the committee.
caps, otherwise specified, the links being either twisted or straight, fancy-colored, glass paper, morocco paper, pasteboard, press- This bil l he hoped he would be authorized by the commf ittee
r cen- and, when straight, of greater length than those used in chains ing-board, sand paper, tissue paper, anrd on all gold or silver to report to-morrow, with a recommendation in favor ofits
m im- for cables; anchors, or parts of anchors, manufactured in paper, whether in sheets or strips; on colored copper-plate, passage. he iews of the committee would be submitted
whole or in part; anvils, blacksmiths' hammers, and sledges; printing, and stainers' paper; and oi binders' boards, box hereafter in the form of a written report, as soon as it could
name cut or wrought iron spikes; cut iron nails; wrought iron boards, mill boards, papermakers' boards, sheathing, wrap- be prepared after the printing of the document from the Wair o
hall be nails ; axletrees, or parts thereof; mill irons and mill-cranks ping, and cartridge paper, there shall be levied a duty of Department above referred to, and of the report of the United
thirty- of wrought ironic; wrought iron for ships, locomotives, and thirty per centum ad valorem, instead of the various duties States Mineral Agent, who had been employed during the IJ
hence steam engines; iron chains, other thIan chain cables ; steam, imposed by the said act. On all ..-.r'r.L.iicin;.. or paper past session in anexamtination of the region of country which i
entum gas, or water tubes, or pipes, made of band or rolled iron; for screensor fire-boards, there shall toe levied a duty of thirty is to be made accessible to steamboat navigation by the con.
act. and tacks, brads, and sprigs--there shall be levied a duty of per centum ad valorem, instead of the duty of thirty-five per struction of this canal. This report of the Mineral Agent
flax, thirty per centum ad valorem, instead of the various duties centum imposed by said act. On all blank-books bound, there was already prepared, and would, as he was informed, beR
ecified, imposed by the said act; and the last clause of the second shall be levied a duty of thirty per centum ad valorem, instead placed on the files of the War Department to-morrow or next ]i
loremn, proviso to the second subdivision of the fourth section of the of the duty of twenty cents per pound imposed by the said day- r
said act, which imposes an additional duty of filteen per act. And on all other paper not enumerated, there shall be By Mr. WHITE: From sundry citizens of Indiana, ask- ,
which at centum ad valorem upon the cost of the articles embraced levied a duty of thirty per centum ad valorem, instead of the ing Congress to grant to the State of Indiana the unsold lands a
e cents therein, be, and the same is hereby, repealed, duty of fifteen cents per pound imposed by the said act. in the Vincennes district, to aid in the completion of the Wa-
ad va- Third. On all old or scrap.iron there shall be levied a SEc. 8. And be it further enacted, That from and after bash and Erie Canal to the Ohio river.
sed by duty of six dollars per ton, instead of the duty of ten dollars the said first day of September, in the year aforesaid, the du- By Mr. TALLMADGE :-. From H. R. Warren and other e
per ton imposed by the said act. ties imposed by the said act upon the articles hereinafter men- citizens of Onondaga county, New York, asking the reduc- to
luty of Fourth. On screws made of iron, called wood screws, tioned, shall be changed, modified, and reduced in the man- tion of the rates of postage, d
f forty brass screws, and brass battery or hammered kettles, there nor f.ll.,w,,m, that is to say : Also, several memorials from citizens of different counties
shall be levied a duty of thirty per centum ad valorem, in- FI'.Ii t," raw sugar (commonly called brown sugar) not in Michigan, asking an appropriation for a canal around the
luty of stead of the various duties imposed by the said act. advanced beyond its raw state, by playing, boiling, clarifying, falls of St. Marie.
luty ot Fifth. On all steel in bars, except cast, shear, and German or other process, and on brown clayed sugar, there shall be By Mr. JOHNSON: A resolution adopted by the Legis- i
worst- steel, there shall be levied a duty of oneudollar and fifty cents levied a duty of two cents per pound, instead of a duty of lature of Louisiana, asking an appropriation for the removal r
turn ad for one hundred and twelve pounds, instead of the duty of two and a half cents per pound imposed by the said act; on of obstructions from the Bayou Lafourche. E
posed two dollars and fifty cents imposed by the said act; on solid sirup of sugar or of sugar cane there shall be levied a duty of By Mr. JARNAGIN: From Absalom Tipton, for corn-
headed pins, and all other package pins, and on pound pins, one and a half cent per pound instead of a duty of two and mutation pay on account of the services of Captain Tipton,
ps, and there shall be levied a duly of thirty per centum ad valoremn, a half cents per pound imposed by the said act; on all other killed in the Revolutionaiy war.
to say, instead of the various duties imposed by the said act. sugars, when advanced beyond the raw state, by playing, boil- By Mr. SE VIER: From Charles V. Johnson and others,
manu- Sixth. On japanned-ware of all kinds, or papier-mache, ing, clarifying, or other process, and not yet refined, there praying Congress to take some steps to procure a more,-egu- t
twenty and plated and gilt-wares of all kinds, cutlery of all kinds, shall be levied a duty of three cents per pound, instead of lar reception of the Southern mail.
ty per and all other manufactures not otherwise specified, made of the duty of four cents per pound imposed by the said act; on By Mr. HUNTINGTON : From Samuel S. Bucking-
brass, iron, steel, copper, pewter, lead, or tin, or of which refined sugars (whether loaf, lump, crushed, or pulverized, ham and other citizens of Pattan, Connecticut, asking the b
ed, ex- either of these metals is a component material, there shall he and where, after being refined, they have been tinctured, Senate to reconsider the vote of last year, by which a treaty
levied levied a duty of twenty-five per centum ad valorem, instead colored, or in any way adulterated) and on sugar candy, of navigation and commerce with Texas was rejected. -
.e duty of the duty of thirty per centumn imposed by the said act. there shall be levied a duty of four cents per pound, instead of Mr. H. stated that the memorialists were under a misap-
d act; Seventh. On lead in pigs ant] bars, old and scrap-lead, the duty of six cents per pound imposed by the said act; and prehension as to the action of the Senate. The treaty had
ty per leaden pipes, leaden shot, and lead in sheets, or in any other on molasses there shall be levied a duty of three mills per not been rejected, but had been confirmed with certain
ye per form not herein specified, there shall be levied a duty of pound, instead of the duty of four and a half mills per pound amendments.
twenty-five per centum ad valorem, instead of the various imposed by the said act. By Mr. DAYTON: A similar memorial from citizens of
materials duties imposed by the said act. Second. On cocoa, chocolate, cinnamon, oil of cloves, Newcastle, Delaware, on the same subject.
gloves, Eighth. On silver plated metal in sheets, argentine, alabata, crude camphor, indigo, ivory or bone black, oil of vitriol, and By Mr. WOODBRIDGE : Four several memorials from t
alloth- or German silver, in sheets or otherwise unmanufactured, sulphuric acid, there shall be levied a duty of fifteen per different counties of the State of Michigan, all numerously
onnets, and on manufactures of German silver, bell metal, zinc, and centum ad valorem, instead of the various duties imposed by signed, and urging in the strongest terms that a canal be con-
to be bronze, there shall be levied a duny of twenty per centum ad thesaid act; on ginger ground and ginger in the root, when structed around the falls of St. Marie.
up ei- valotem, instead of the duty of thirty per centum imposed by not preserved, woad or pastil, alum, and copperas, and green By Mr. WRIGHT : From the Chamber of Commerce ofi
hall be the said act. vitriol, there shall be levied a duty of twenty per centum New York, upon the subject of constructing new lights in8
of the Ninth. On coal there shall be levied a duty of one dollar ad valorem, instead of the various duties imposed by the said the harbor of New York.
I all ar- per ton, instead of the duty of one dollar and seventy-five act; and on mace, nutmegs, cloves, Chinese cassia, pimento, By Mr. ATHERTON: From R. H. Eddy and other en-
3above cents per ton imposed by the said act; and on coke, or culm black pepper, camphor refined, opium, glue, gunpowder, gineers, inventors, and manufacturers, and others interested
Made of coal, there shall be levied a duty of thirty per cent. ad blue or Roman vitriol or sulphate of copper, almonds, prunes, in the promotion of the useful arts, suggesting alterations int
duty of valorem, instead of the duty of five cents per bushel imposed sweet oil of almonds, dates, currants, figs, all nuts not speci- relation to the law of patents.
Sporty by the said act. fled, except those used for dying, Muscatel and bloom raisins, By Mr. ARCHER : From all the railroad companies of
finished SEC. 5. And be it further enacted, Thit from and after either in boxes or jars, and on all other raisins, there shall be Virginia, asking the admission of railroad iron free of duty. I
re shall the first day of September, in the year aforesaid, the duties levied a duty of thirty per centum ad valorem, instead of the Also, from the heirs of Gen. Thomas Nelson, of Virgi- i
stead oh imposed by the said act upon the articles hereinafter men- various duties imposed by the said act. nia, asking the commutation pay and interest due to a Sur-
tioned shall be changed, modified, and reduced in the man- Third. On olive oil in casks, spermaceti oil of foreign geon General of the State line of Virginia.
d after ner following, that is to say : fisheries, whale or other fish oil, not sperm, of foreign fishe- Also, from George H. Matthews and other citizens of Vir-
duties First. On all vessels or wares, articles and manufactures ries, spermaceti or wax candles, anid candles of spermaceti ginia, for the relief of the surviving families of the officers
men- of cut-glass, cut-glass chandeliers, candlesticks, lustres, and wax combined, tallow candles, all hard soap except and crew of the United States schooner Grampus.
Sman- lenses, lamps, prisms, and parts of the same, and all drops, Windsor, shaving, and all other perfumed and fancy soaps, On motion of Mr. BATES the resolutions of the Legis-
icicles, spangles, and ornaments used for mountings, and on and wash-balls and Castile soap, on starch and pearl or hull- lature of Massachusetts in relation to the annexation of Tex- -
cotton all articles or manufactures of plain, moulded, or pressed ed barley, thIere shall be levied a duty of thirty per centum as were referred to the Committee on Foreign Relations.
nd ex- glass, whether stappened or the bottoms ground or punticed ad valorem, instead of the various duties imposed by the On motion of Mr. EVANS. tht. '.-,m-ittoe on Pensions
i othei or not, there hatl i levied a duty of thirty per century ad Said ai gt. as mdischarged from the further consideration of the petition
hall be valorem, instead of the various duties imposed by the said act. Fourth. On salt there shall be levied a duty of twenty per of Eliza Maury, and it was referred to the Committee on
and the Second. On all apothecaries' vials and bottles, not exceed- centum, instead of the duty of eight cents per bushel im- Naval Affairs.
I of the ing the capacity of sixteen ounces each, and on all perfume- posed by the said act; and on vinegar, beef, pork, hams, On motion of Mr. BATES, the Committee on Pensions
ry and fancy vials and bottles, not exceeding the capacity of bacon, cheese, butter, lard, wheat, barley, rye, oats, Indian was discharged front the further consideration of the petition
hbed or sixteen ounces each, there shall be levied a duty of thirty corn or maize, wheat flour, Indian meal, and potatoes, there of Mary Ann Morrice, and it was referred to the Commit-
erwise, per centum ad valorem, instead of the various duties imposed shall be levied a duty of twenty-five per centum ad valorem, tee on Naval Affairs. I
turn adi by the said act. instead of the various duties imposed by the said act; and Also, that the same order to be taken on the petition of i
aid act. 7Third. On all black arid green glass bottles and jars, and on foreign fish, namely, dried or smoked, on mackerel and Robert Ramsey, taken from the Committee on Pensions and e
d after on all demijohns and carboys, there shall be levied a duty of herrings, pickled or salted, on pickled salmon, and all other referred to the Committee on Naval Affairs.
duties thirty per centum ad valorem, instead of the various duties fish pickled in barrels, there shall be levied a duty of twen- REPORTS FROM COMMITTEES
r men- imposed by the said act. ty-five per centum ad valorem, instead of the various duties By Mr. WOODBRIDGET : From the committee o. n Pub-
[anner Fourth. On all cylinder or broad window-glass, and on all imposed by the said act.
crown window-glass, there shall be levied a duty of thirty Sac. 9. And be it further enacted, That from and after lie Lands, without amendment, the bill declaring the assent
speci- per centum ad valorem, instead of the various duties imposed the first day of September, in the year aforesaid, the duties of Congress to the State of Illinois to impose a tax on all
luty of by the said act. On all polished plate-glass, whether im- imposed by the said act upon the articles hereinafter men- lands hereafter sold by the United States in that State from
of two ported as window-glass, or however otherwise specified, not tioned, shall be changed, modified, and reduced in the man- and after the time of such sale.
ct; and silvered, there shall be levied a duty of twenty per centum ner following, that is to say : By Mr. JARNAGIN, from the Committee on Pensions :
fifteen ad valorem, instead of the various duties imposed by the said First. On spirits from grain, of first proof, forty-two cents House bill to authorize the transfer of the names of pension-
ity per act; arnd if silvered, there shall be levied a duty of twenty- per gallon ; of second proof, forty-five cents per gallon; of era from the agencies in Kentucky to the agency in Cincin-
five per centum ad valorem; and if silvered and framed, there third proof, forty-eight cents per gallon; of fourth proof, fif- nati, Ohio, without amendment.
id me- shall be levied a duty of thirty per centum ad valorem, in- ty-two cents per gallon; of fifth proof, sixty cents per gallon ; Also, from the same committee: An adverse report on the
sixteen stead of the duties imposed by the said act; and the second above fifth proof, seventy-five cents per gallon; on spirits of the heirs of Thomas H. Peachy.
posed proviso to the fourth subdivision of the fifth section of the from other, materials than grain, of first and second proof, By Mr. HENm DERSON, from the r Committee on Privtate
inting said act shall be, and the same is hereby repealed; and on thirty-eight cents per gallon; of third proof, forty-two cents Land Claims: A bill supplementary to an act entitled an act
entum all porcelain glass, glass colored, or paintings on glass, and per gallon; of fourth proof, forty-eight cents per gallon; of for the relief of William Wynn.
cents on all articles or manufactures of glass, or of which glass fifth proof, fifty seven cents per gallon; above fifth proof, By Mr. WALKER, from the Committee on Public Lands:
similar shall be the component material of chief value, and not oth- seventy cents per gallon, instead of the various duties im- The bill to reduce and graduate the price of public lands in
nufac- erwise specified, there shall be levied a duty of twenty per posed by the said act. favor of settlers and cultivators, with an amendment.
ad va- centum ad valorem instead of the various duties imposed by Second. On wines of all sorts there shall be levied a duty By Mr. BAYARD, from the Committee on Naval Af-P
posed the said act. of thirty per centum ad valorem, instead of the various du- fairs : An adverse report on the memorial of Evelina Por-
ilks in Fifth. On china ware, porcelain ware, earthern ware, ties imposed by the said act. ter, widow of the late Commodore Porter.
e shall stone ware, and all other ware composed of earth, or mine- SxC. 10. And be it further enacted, That from and after Also, from the same committee, a bill supplemental to the
lorem, ral substances, and not otherwise specified, whether gilt, the first day of September, in the year aforesaid, the follow- act entitled "An act to regulate the pay of the Navy."
by the painted, printed, plain, or glazed, there shall be levied a duty ing articles, viz. Unmanufactured cotton, guano, and aol- [This bill is general in its character. The first section re-
silk or of-twenty per centum ad valorem, instead of the duty of thir- phate of quinine, shall be exempt from duty. peals so much of the first section of the act of 1835 as pro-
laced ty per centumn imposed by the said act. Sac. 11. And be it further enacted, That from and after vides that officers temporarily doing duties belonging to those
's silk Sixth. On tanned, sole, or bend leather, all upper leather the first day of September, in the year aforesaid, so much of of higher grade shall receive the compensation allowed to
ts and not otherwise specified, calf and seal skins, tanned and the sixteenth section of the act entitled "An act to provide such higher grade ; and also the twelfth section of the act of
mps for dressed, sheep skins, tanned and dressed, or skivers, goat revenue from imports, and to change and modify existing 1842 to regulate the pay of pursers and other officers of the
ollars, skins, or morocco tanned or dressed, kid skins, or morocco laws imposing duties on imports and for other purposes," >p- navy.
itnlas, tanned or dressed, goat or sheep skins, tanned and not dressed, proved on the thirteenth day of August, one thousand eight. The second section provides that, when a vessel is lost by
and in and all kid and lamb skins, tanned and not dressed, skins hundred and forty-two, which directs the manner in which shipwreck or otherwise, an allowance be made, according to
a shall tanned and dressed otherwise than in color, to wit, fawn, the market value or wholesale price of goods, wares, and mer- such regulation as shall be established by the Navy Depart.
m, in- kid, and lamb, usually known as chamois, there shall he he- chandise, imported into the United States, and subject to ad meot, provided that the entire allowance to each individual
vied a duty of twenty-five per centum ad valorem, instead of valorem duties, or duties based upon the value of the square shall not exceed the following sums : to a captain, $800 ; to
and the various duties imposed by the said act; on men's boots yard, or any specified quantity or parcel of such goods, shall a commander, $600; to a lieutenant commanding, $500 ; to
vege- and bootees of leather, wholly or partially manufactured, on be ascertained, be and the same is hereby so far modified, lieutenants, surgeons, assistant surgeons, pursers, captains,
there men's shoes or pumps, wholly or partially manufactured; that to said value or price, to be ascertained as provided for in or lieutenants of marines, chaplains, professors of mathema-
nstead women's boots or bootees, wholly or partially manufactured ; said section, shall be added only the costs and charges which tics, secretaries of squadrons, and sailing masters, each $350;
his, or children's boots, bootees, and shoes, wholly or partially man- shall have been incuired to and at the place of exportation, to a passed midshipman, $200; master's mate, midshipman
wenty- ufactured ; women's double soled pumps or welts, wholly or Sac. 12. And be it further enacted, That all ad valorem or clerk, $100 ; to a boatswain, gunner, sail maker, or car-
wenty partially manufactured ; women's shoes or slippers, wholly duties authorized to be levied under this act, or of the act peter, $25 ; to any petty officer, sergeant, or corporal of
untar- or partially manufactured, whether of leather, prunella, or of. which this is amendatory, which shall exceed twenty- warines, $20; to a seaman, marine, or boy, $15; provided
aotton- other material except silk, there shall be levied a duty of fiv@ par centumn ad valorem, shall, on the first day of Sep. that no blame shall attach to the applicant by sentence of
other thirty per centum ad valorem, instead of the various duties toesber, 1845, be reduced to that rate. court martial.
msas to imposed by the said act. Sec. 13. And be it further enacted, That all duties im- Section three allows that the ten cents a mile travelling ex-
coru- Seventh. On men's leather gloves, women's leather habit posed by the said act, hereby amended, which are not here- penses shall apply only to travelling when under orders,
gun- gloves, children's leather habit gloves, women's extra and inbefore changed, increased, altered, modified, or reduced, within the limits of the United States; and in all other cases,
a duty demi-lemigth leather gloves, children's extra and demi-length shall be and remain, and shall be levied and 'collected in when under orders, in a foreign country, or going or return-
as du- leather gloves, there shall be levied a duty of twenty-five per the same manner as other duties upon imports; and all ing from foreign service, or on a sick ticket, when they can-
centum ad valorem, instead of the various duties imposed by clauses, provisos, and other provisions of the said act not not obtain a passage in a public vessel, the actual and neces-
[cloth, the said act; on leather caps or hats, leather braces or sun- hereby altered, amended, or expressly repealed, shall be and sary travelling expenses, or the usual and necessary passage
eerfur- ponders, and all other braces or suspenders, of whatever remain in as full force and effect as if the same had been re* money actually paid, shall be allowed, under such regulations


Mr. CRANSTON, on leave given, made a personal ex- costs and fee in admiralty cases in the courts of the UInited
nation in regard to an article which had appeared in the States.
Globe"-[yielding the floor occasionally, in the course of Mr. E. D. POTTER offered the following, which lies over
is remarks, to Messrs. RATHBUN and BURKE.] one day under the rule:
Mr. SAUNDERS (Chairmanof the Judiciary Committee) Resolved by the Senate and House of Representatives of
ade some explanations with reference ti the action of the the United States of America in Congress assembled, That
committee upon the bill relative to changing the time of hold- a joint committee be appointed to contract with one or more
ig the Circuit and District Courts of Ohio, exculpating the competent American artiste for the execution of a historical
immittee from what he considered an implied censure by the picture, serving to illustrate the success of the American arms
house upon them, by the adoption on Saturday, on motion in the late war with Great Britain, and that the subject be
f Mr. MooRE, of Ohio, of a resolution instructing the corn- the battle of New Orleans, January 8, 1815, the particular
ittee to report said bill on or before Monday, (to-day.) point of lime in said battle to be left to the choice of the
Explanations in reference thereto were also made by Mr. artist under the control of the committee.
OTTER, of Ohio, (in the momentary absence from his Mr. ATKINSON submitted the following, which was
mat of Mr. MoostE,) Messrs. VINTON, DUNCAN, and agreed to:
[OORE, (who had entered the Hall ad interim.) Whereas the day fixed by law for the commencement of
After which, on the suggestion of Mr. VANCE, the vote the District Court of the United States at Norfolk, in Vir-
n the resolution was reconsidered, and the resolution itself ginia, is the same day fixed by law for the session of the Su-
as, on motion of Mr. WELLER, laid on the table. preme Court of the United States assigned to the fourth
In these various explanations nearly one hour was con- circuit at Richmond ; and whereas, under the existing law,
umed. it is impracticable for the Judge of the said District Court to
Mr. LEONARD, on leave given, presented the joint reso- discharge the duties required by law : Be it therefore
ution of the Legislature of New York, in relation to the irm- Resolved, That thie Committee on, the Judiciary be and
movement of the Hudson river, they are hereby instructed to report a bill, on or before Mon-
OREGON. day next, to change the day for the session of the Eastern
Mr. A. V. BROWN, on leave given, from the Committee District of Virginia from the 1st day of May to the 1st day
n the Territories, to whom the bill for organizing a Territo- of June of every year.
al Government in and for the Territory of Oregon had been HOUR OF MEETING.
aferred, reported the same, with an amendatory bill, extend- Mr. COBB offered a resolution providing that hereafter,
ig the civil and criminal jurisdiction of the Territory of Iowa until otherwise ordered, the daily hour of the meeting of this
south and west to the Pacific; which was referred to the House shall be eleven o'clock.
Committee of the Whole on the state of the Union, with the And Mr. C. demanded the previous question; which (after
,rcompanying report, and was ordered to be printed, some trouble about a quorum) was seconded
On leave given, petitions were presented by- And the main question (on the adoption of the resolution)
Mr. LEONARD and Mr. FISH, of New York. was ordered to be r,.tiv ken.
Mr. JONES, of Tennessee. Mr. SUMMERS dedred to put a question to the chairman
RESOLUTIONS. of the Committee of Elections (Mr. ELuMER) in relation to
Mr. HALE called for the orders of the day, being the call the progress of the business Imefoie that committee.
f the States for resolutions. Mr. CAVE JOHNSON objected.
And the SPEAKER proceeded to call the States for reso- Mr. HALE wske4 the as and nays on thei ier : ques-
utions, commencing (where the call was suspended on theionwhichwe red;and, being taken, were : Yeas
ast resolution day) with the State of South Carolina.) 127, nays d33.
So the resolotices adopted.
On motion of Mr. SIMPSON,Sa
Resolv'ed, That the Committee on the Post Office and ?Post THE INXTITUTION OF SLAVERY.
Roads be instructed to inquire into the expediency of estab- Mr. BLACK, of Georgia, offered the following resolution,
fishing a mail-route from Laureos Court-house, South Ca- on which he demanded the previous question :
olina, by Anderson Court-house and Andersonville, in the Resolved, That Congress has no constitutional power to abol-
ame State, to Athens, Georgia. ish slavery in the Territories of the United States, or in the Dis-
On motion of Mr. CHAPPELL, trict of Columbia, or to receive any petition, memorial, or other
Resolved, T hat the Committee on the PLost Office and Post paper, the purpose of which is to accomplish that object, either
toads be instructed to inquire into and report on the expedi- directly or in directly.
mncy of transporting the mail between the cities of Charles- Mr. CAVE JOHNSON moved that the resolution blaid
on and Savannah by steamboats daily, in lieu of the present on the table.
daily transportation by land. Mr. BLACK demanded the yeas and nays.
Mr. ADAMS inquired of the Speaker whether the resolu-
On motion of Mr. FRENCH, lion did not fall within the 21st rule f
Resolved, That the Secretary of War communicate to this The SPEAKER decided that it did not.
House at as early a period as practicable the progress made Mr. CAVE JOHNSON withdrew his motion for the pre-
n the purchase of the sites and in the construction of the ma- sent, (tihe demand for the previous question not having yet
ine hospitals oni the Ohio and Mississippi rivers and Lake been secondled.)
Erie, authorized and required by the act entitled "An act to Mr. SEYMOUR renewed the motion.
provide for certain harbors and for Ihe removal of obstructions Mr. BLACK demanded the yeas and nays, which were
n and at the mouth of certain rivers, and for other purposes, ordered ; and, being taken, resulted as follows :
luring the year 1836," approved March 3d, 1837, and ac- YEAS-Messrs. Benton, James Black, Blackwell, Bower,
iompanying the same with estimates of the sums necessary Boyd, Jacob Brinkerhoff, Brodhead, William J. Brown, Buf-
or their completion, &c. fiagton, Burke, Caldwell, Cary, Catlin, Clinch, Cobb, Cul-
On motion of Mr. TIBBATTS, lon, Dana, Garrett Davis, John W. Davis, Dean, Droingools,
Resolved, That the Committee on Revolutionary Pensions Dunlap, Elmer, Fish, Foster, French, Willis Green, Byr m
be instructed to inquire into the expediency and justice of Green, Grider, Hamlin, Hardin, Henley, Herrick, Hogs, Hsp-
,td An act granting s, Hubard, Hungerford, James B. Hunt, Charles J. Inger-
xtending the benefit of an act entitled An act grantingsoil, Joa. R. Ingersoll, Jameson, Jenks, Cave Johnson, Andrew
half-pay and pensions to certain widows," approved July 7th, Johnson, A. Kennedy, John P. Kennedy, Preston King, Leonard,
1838, to widows whose husbands have died since the passage Lucas, MeCauslen, Maclay, McClelland, McDowell, Moore,
of said act, or who shall hereafter die, if such widows shall Joseph Morris, Moseley, Murphy, Owen, Parmenter, Emery D.
otherwise be entitled to the same. Potter, Frat,, Purdy, Rsthbun, Rayner, David S, Reld, Reding,
Onmtio of M. CA, Relfe, Ritter, Robinson, Rodney, Russell, St. John, Sample, Sen-
On motion of Mr. CALDWELL, ter, Thomas H. Seymour, David L. Seymour, Simons, Slidell,
Resolved, That the Committee on Revolutionary Pensions John T. Smith, Thomas Smith, Robert Smith. Steenrod, Ste-
be instructed to inquire into the expediency of allowing pen- phens, John Stewart, Stone, Summers, Taylor, Tibbatts, Tucker,
sions to Lavinia Holland, Nancy Reed, Judah French, Elea- Tyler, Weller, Wentworth, Wheaton, Williams, Joseph A.
nor Kington, Catharine Taylor, Nelly White, Samuel Wil- Wright, Yost-96
liams, Dennis Hopkins, Delilah Johnson, and Hugh Warren, NAYS Mesr.Abbott, Adams, Baker, Barringer, Edward J.
n conformity with the declarations and papers in their re- plGk, Bossierlton, Bowlin, Burt, Cranston Danel, Reuben Chardpman, Chap-i,
- i pall,* Chilton$ Collamer, Cranston. Daniel, Richard D. Davis,
spective cases now on file in the office of the Commissioner Deberry, Dickey, Ellis, Ficklin, Foot, Giddings, Hale, Ham-
of Pensions. mett, Haralson, Houston, Hudson, Hughes, Washington Hunt;
On motion of Mr. WHITE, Irvin, P. B. Johnson, D. P. King, Labranche, Lewis, Lumpkin,
Resolved, That the Committee oi Naval Affairs be in- Lyon, McConnell, MoItvaine, Marsh, Edward Joy Morris, Morse,
Rt ted, r T ami repCormtt on tc A andro Newt n, Peyton, Elisha R. Potter, Roberts, Rockwell, Rogers,
structed to inquire and report upon the expediency and pro- Saunders, Schenck, Severance, Simpson, Caleb B. Smith, An-
priety of amending the law regulating the pay of commis- drew Stewart, Stiles, Thomasson, Tilden, Vance, Vinton, White,
sioned officers in the United States marine corps, so that the Winthrop, Woodward-6t.
pay and emoluments of such officers when attached to sea- So the resolution was laid on the table.
going vessels shall be equal to their compensation when doing THE TARIFF
luty on shore. T AR I
Mr. G. DAVIS offered the following resolution; which Mr. BOYD offered a resolution providing that 20,000
lies over one day, under the rule : extra copies of the bill and report of the majority of the Con-
Resolved by the Senate and House of Representatives of mittee of Ways and Means on the subject of the Tariff be
the United States of America in Congress assembled, That printed.
it be recommended to the several State Legislatures to adopt And Mr. B. demanded the previous question.
an amendment to the Constitution of the United States hy Mr HADI ded minortn when iAt should made,) but
adding to the fourth paragraph &- d --...1 ,"."-.. clu Ise
two of the Constitution of the UIrned ,tae thee w.,d i it was tooateeconded.
44 And when Congress shall have fixed the ratio of represen- Te demand for the previous question was seconded.
station after each enumeration of the population of the United And the main question was ordered to be now taken.
States, it shall be the duty of the Legislatures of the several Mr. WHIE asked the yeas and nays, which were order-
States to divide their respective States into as many districts ed; and, being taken, were: Yeas 109, nays 50.
as such States may have Senators and Representatives in So the resolution was adopted.
Congress, each district to contain, as near as may be, an RULES OF THE HOUSE.
eqhmal number of population, according to the principle Mr. CAVE JOHNSON, in pursuance of notice given on
of representation in Congress ; and each district shall Saturday last, offered the following amendment to the rules,
elect one elector," so as to make said paragraph read thus: (in the form of resolutions:)
"The Congress may determine the time of choosing the elec- That the House may at any time, by a vote of the majority of
tors, and the day on which they shall give their votes, which the members present, suspend the rules and orders for the putr-
shall be the same throughout the United States. And when pose of going into Committee of the Whole on the state of the
Congress shall have fixed the ratio of representation after Union ; and also of providing for the discharge of the committee
each enumeration of the population of the United States, it from the consideration of any bill referred to it, after acting with-
shall be the duty of the Legislatures of thIe several States to out debate on all amendments pending and that may be offered.
divide their respective States into as many districts as such And Mr. J. demanded the previous question.
States may have Senators and Representatives in Congress, The SPEAKER (Mr. HorxKits, pro tern.) ruled that the
each district to contain, as near as may be, an equal number proposition of Mr. CAVE JOHNsoN was not in order, on the
of population, according to the principle of representation in ground (as the Reporter understood) that it did not come
Congress ; and each district shall elect one elector." within the class of resolutions to the reception of which the
Mr. ASHE ofred the following resolution, which lies day was set apart by the rule.
Mr. ASHE offered the following resolutionFrom this decision Mr. CAVE JOHNSON appealed,
over one day : [submitting that the same course as that proposed by him
Resolved, That the President of the United States be re- had over and over again been taken at this session.]
quested to inform this House whether the 6th section of the Some conversation followed, in which Messrs. ADAMS
act of Congress of August 23d, 1842, and contemplating and CAVE JOHNSON participated.
eastern and western geographical divisions in the army of the After which the SPEAKER (pro tern.) having, he said,
United States, has been carried into execution ; whether said found that similar motions had been received as in order un-
divisions do exist with commandants for each as content- der similar circumstances by the regular Speaker of the
plated by said section, and if not the reasons why ; whether House, withdrew his decision, and decided that the propo-
the appropriations for rations to the commanders of divisions sition should be entertained.
have been applied as provided for by said section; whether a Mr. SCHENCK appealed from the decision.
non-.execution of the law as respects divisions and their comn- After a very brief conversation, the question was taken,
manders does not affect materially the rank, pay, and profes- decision of the Chair wa affirmed.
sional character of Edmund Pendleton Gaines, a Major The question then recurred on the demand for the previous
General in the army, whose acknowledged merit had secured question ; which, by ayes 80, noes 36, was seconded.
to him a command according to his war-brevet of Major question as oes to w sen.
And the main question was ordered to be now taken.
General from the 15th August, 1814, until the date of General Mr. SAUNDERS asked a division of the question;
Orders No. 40, of July 12, 1842 ; whether there are any just which was ordered.
reasons for withholding from Major General Gaines his Major Mr. HARDIN and Mr. BARRINGER demanded the
General's command of a division of half of the army, and if e n n ; whih were ordered.
any what; whether there are also just reasons for reducing yAn s hn question was taken, first, on the following branch
his pay from that of a Major General, which he had received of the proqositionw to wit :
for nearly thirty years, to that of a Brigadier General, as appears t proposition, toiwit:
by the Army Register of January of the present year; and whe- 'tha embers present, suspend the rbles and orders for the pur-
ther or not the principle of depriving officers of commands in the m be going into Committee of the Whole on the rtas of the
the army by way of punishment, without a charge, specifica- Union "
tion, or court, in accordance with the 75th and 77th articles And the vote stood yeas 112, nays 55.
of war, as suggested in Major General Scott's report of the So the first branch of the resolution was adopted.
3d November, 1842, recommending that Major General The question recurring on the adoption of the second
Gaines be placed on a leave of absence as long as the highest branch thereof, to wit: :
in authority deemed proper, has operated in the degradation "And, also, of providing for the discharge of the committee
of Major General Gaines and'in the reduction of his pay. from the consideration of any bill referred to it, after acting with-
Mr. A. JOHNSON offered the following, which lies over out debate on all amendments pending and that may be offered."
one day under the rule: Mr. SAUNDERS moved that it be laid on the table.
Resolved, That the chief clerk report to this House what But the motion was withdrawn.
number of deputy or sub-clerks the Clerk of the House of Re- The question was then taken, and the vote stood yeas 93,
presentatives is authorized by law or resolution to appoint; nays 76.
the number now appointed; what States they are from; their So the second branch of the resolution was adopted.
various employment ; the amount of their salaries; out of Mr. SCHENCK offered the following resolution, which,
what fund they are paid; the number of hours they are em- by the rule, lies over one day :
played each day; what will be their employment, if any, Resolved, That the President of the United States be request-
after the adjournment of Congress ; and whether any and all ed to inform this House, if in his opinion such commoniostion
the duties nertainina to the office of said Clerk cannot be will not be inconsistent with the public interests, whether Duff






(eCtlay, MeOlellamd, MeClernmnd, MoDawll, Meav, Owen,
Payne, PNttit, Purdy, Rathbun, Rhett, Ritter, Roberts, Robinson,
Russell, Thomas H Seymour, Simons, Simpeon, Slidell, Thomas
Smith, Robert Smith, John Stewart, Sykes, Taylor. Thompson,
Tibbatiq, Tucker, Wentwortb, Wheaton, Winthrop, Yost-75.
So, two-thirds not voting in the affirmative, the rules were
not suspended.
THE TARIFF.
Mr. TILDEN offered the following resolution, and de-
manded the previous question:
Resolved, That the Clerk be directed to suspend the printing
of the extra copies of the report of the Committee of Ways and
Means, on the subject of the amendment of the existing tariff
law,.for ten days; so that the views of the minority of that com-
mittee on the same subject (if by that time presented to this
House) may be published in equal numbers with said report, and
that the whole be pot in form for distribution together.
A motion was made (but withdrawn) that the resolution
he laid on the table.
Mr. FISH renewed the motion, and asked the yeas and
nays, which were ordered; and, being taken, resulted as
follows:
YEAS-Messrs. Anderson, Atkinson, Benton, Edward J. Black,
B -ssier, Bower, Bowlin, Boyd, Jacob Brinkerhoff, Aaron V.
Brown, William J. Brown, Burke, Burt, Caldwell, Campbell,
Catlin, Reuben Chapman, Chappell, Clinton. Cobb, Cross, Cul-
loin, Richard D Davis, John W. Davis. Dawson, Dromgoole,
Dunlap. Elmer, Poster, trench, Byram Green, Hamlin, Ham-
mett, Haralson, Hays, Herrick, Holmes, Hoge, Hopkins, Hous-
ton, Hubbell, Hughes, Hungerford, James B. Hunt, Charles J
Ingersoll, Jameson, Gave Johnson, George W. Jones, Preston
King, Kirkpatriek, Labranche, Lewis, Lucas, Lumnkin, Lyon,
MoCauslen, Maclay, MeClernand, McConnell, McDowell, Mc-
Kay, Moore, Joseph Morrrtl, Murphy, Payne, Pratt, Purdv,
Rtthbun, David S. Reid, Reding, Ritter, Roberts, Robinson, St.
J)bn, Stunders, Thomas H. Seymonr, Slidell, Thomas Smith,
Robert Smith, Stetson, John Stewart, Stone, Sykes, Taylor,
Thompson, Tibbatta, Tucker, Weller, Wentworth, Wheaton,
Williams, Woodward, Joseph A. Wright-93.
NAYS-Messrs. Abbott, Adams, Ashe, Baker, Barringer, Bar-
nard, Milton Brown, Jeremiah Brown, Buffllogton, Cary, Carroll,
Causin, Chilton, Clinheb, Clingman, Collamer, Cranston, Dana,
GirrentDavis, Deberrv, Dickinson, Dillineham, Pish, Foot, Gid
dingn, Willis Green, Grinnell, Grider, Hale, Harper, Henley,
Hudson, Washington Hunt, Josepk IU Ingersoll, Irvin, Jenks,
Parley B Johnson, J. P Kennedy, Daniel P. King, McClelland,
Mollvaine, Marsh, Edward J. Morris, Morse, Newton, Owen, Par-
mqnter, Patterson, Peyton, Elisha R. Potter, Rockwell, Rodney,
Rogers, Sample, Schenck, Senter, Severance, David L. Seymour,
Albert Smith, John T. Smith, Caleb 'B. Smith, Andrew Stewart,
Summers, Tilden, Tyler, Vance, Vinton, Wethered, Winthrop,
Yost-70.
So the resolution was laid on the table.
THE TWENTY-FIRST RULE.
In pursuance of notice heretofore given, Mr. GIDDINGS
offered the following amendment to the (old 21st now) 25th
rale of the House:
"Provided nothing herein contained shall be so construed as to
prohibit the reception of any petition, memorial, resolution, or
other paper seeking the repeal of any existing act of Congress
heretofore passed."
On this amendment Mr. G. demanded the previous ques-
tion.
After some conversation on points of order, the question
was taken, and, by ayes 46, noes 77, the House refused to
second the demand for the previous question.
Some further conversation followed on a point of order,
(Mr RAYNER having indicated a motion to lay on the ta-
ble;) after which, the amendment, giving rise to objection or
debate, was laid over.
THE TARIFF.
Mr. MOORE offered the following resolution, and de-
manded the previous question:
Resolved, That the House will proceed to the consideration of
the tariff bill reported by the Committee of Ways and Means on
the 27th day of this month, and that the same be continued from
day to day until finally disposed of.
Mr. WELLER moved that the resolution be laid on the
table.
Mr. CAVE JOHNSON asked the yeas and nays, which
were ordered.
Mr. WELLER withdrew his motion.
Mr. BRODHEAD renewed it.
And the yeas and nays were ordered.
Mr. CAVE JOHNSON desired that the chairman of the
Committee of Ways and Means (Mr. McKAY) would state
whether or not this resolution met with his approbation.
Mr. WINTHROP objected to the inquiry, (other mem-
bers being prohibited from saying any thing.)
Mr. LEWIS hoped the resolution would be so modified as
to read on Monday next.
Strong objections were made, and the resolution was not
modified.
The question being then taken, the vote resulted as follows :
YEAS-Messrs. Abbott, Adams, Ashe, Baker, Barringer, Bar-
nard, Blackwell, Jacob Brinkerhoff, Brodhead, Milton Brown,
Jeremiah Brown, Buffington, Carey, Carroll, Catlin, Causin,
Cbilton, Clinch, Clingman. Collamer, Cranston, Dana, Garrett
D ivis, Richard D. Davis, John W. Davis, Dean, Debsrry, Dickey,
Dickinson, Ellis, Etmer, Fish, Foot, Foster, French, Giddings,
Willis Green, Bvramn Green, Grinnell, Grider, Hardin, Harper,
Haysi, ruoben, Hs.leon. Washington Hunt, Joseph R. Ingersoll,
iing, MeClelland, Mellvaine, Marsh, E. J. Morris, Morse, Par-
rmenter, Patterson, Pettit, Peyton, Elisha R. Potter, Pratt, Ray-
ner, Ritter, Rockwell, Rodney, Rogers, Russell, Sample, Schenck,
Senter, Severance, David L. Seymour, Albert Smith, Caleb B.
Smith, Stephens, Andrew Stewart, Summers, Tilden, Tyler,
Vance, Vinton, Wetheredl Williams, Wintbrop-86
NAYS-Messrs Andersoi, Atkinson, Benton, Edward J. Black
Bossier, Bower, Bowlin, Boyd, Aaron V. Brown, William J.
Brown, Burke, Burt, Caldwell, Campbell, Reuben Chapman,
Chappell, Cobb, Cross, Cullom, Dan:el, Dawson, Dromgoole,
Duncan, Dunlap, Ficklin, Hale, Hamlin, Hammett, Haralson,
Henley, Herriek, Halmes, Hogs, Hopkins, Houston, Hughes,
Hungerford, Jae. B. Hunt, Charles J. Ingersoll, Jameson, Cave
Johnson, A. Johnson, Geo. W. Jones, Andrew Kennedy, Preston
King, Labranche, Leonard, Lewis, Lucas, Lumpkin, Lyon, Me.
Causlin, MeClernand, McConnell, McDowell, McKay, Moore,
Murphy, Newton, Owen, Payne, Emery D. Potter, Purdy, D. S.
Reid, Reding, Relfec, Roberts, Robinson, St. John, Saunders, Thou.
H.Seymour, Simons, Simpson, Slidell, Thomas Smith, Robert
Smith, Steenrod, Stetson, John Stewart, Stiles, Stone, Taylor,
Thomasson, Thompson, Tibbatts, Tucker, Weller, Wentworth,
Woodward, Joseph A. Wright-90.
So the resolution was not laid on the table.
And the question recurring on the demand for the previous
question, the vote stood, ayes 73, noes 75.
So there was not a second.
Mr. BLACK, of Georgia, offered an amendment, which,
however, he withdrew.
The resolution, being objected to by Mr. HARDIN and
others, was laid over.
And the House adjourned.

(y1The following petitions were presented under the stand-
ing rules of the Hoase, and appropriately referred :
By Mr. FICKLIN: The memorial of A. J. Preston, Presley
0. Wilson, and 160 others, citizens of Crawford, Jasper, Clarke,
and Cumberland counties, Illinois, asking the establishment of a
poet route from Palestine, in Crawford county, to Greenup, in
Cumberland county, through Robinson, the county seat of Craw.
ford county, Morris's Settlement, and Bell Air.
Also, the memorial of Joseph Butler and others, citizens of
Richland county, lilinois, asking a grant of land to complete the
national thoroughfare between the lakes and the Ohio by the im-
provement of the Wabash.
By Mr. JOHN W. DAVIS: The memorial of Samuel R. C.
Buckener aned 81 o hers; of Lazarus Ritter and 110 others, of
Green county, Indiana ; of John B. Hsrrington and 90 others ; all
praying a grant of lands in the Vincenees land district, Indiana,
for the purpose of completing the Wabash and Erie Canal to the
Ohio river.
By Mr. CHAPPELL : A petition from the Mayor and many of
the citizens of Maoon, Georgia, for the daily transportation of the
mail by steamboats between the cities of Savannah and Char les-
ton.
By the SPEAKER : The memorial of the Legislative Council
of the Territory of Iowa, relative to the formation of a Constitu-
tion and State Government.
Also, a memorial from the Maine Temperance Union, respect-
ing spirit rations in the navy.
Also, a memorial from railroad companies of Virginia.
By Mr. E JOY MORRIS: The petition of Thomas Hanegan,
of Philadelphia, praying Congress to grant him a pension for mili-
tary services in 1795 and 1798.
By Mr. ASHE: The petition of D. Wills and 135 others, citi-
zens of Shelby county, Tennessee, praying Congress to reduce
the rates of postage and abolish the franking privilege.
By Mr. LEONARD : The petition of Walter Monroe, of the
city and State of New York, (a colored man,) praying a pension
for services rendesed as a soldier in the Revolutionary war.
Also, a petition of Sarah Sergeant, of the said city and State,
widow of James Sergeant, deceased, preyiig a pension in consid-
eration of the services of her late husband as a soldier in the same
war.


U St. Vincent's Female Orphan Asylum.-The sub-
soribirs to the Silk Quilt made by the ladies of Washington for
the btnefit ef St. Vincent's Female Orphan Asylum, are respect-
fully sotfied that it will be disposed of by refflo in the Asylum on
Tuesday, the 12th instant, at 4 o'clock P. M It is desirable that
all thb subscribers should be present, but if any are absent their
numbers will be drawn by some person appointed by the sub-
scribers present. mar 12
LAW NOTICE.
T. S. DONOHO. E. WARNER.
T HE undersigned have this day formed a copartnership for
the practice of Law in the District of Columbia and ad-
joining counties.
Office in the east wing of the City Hall, No 31.
THOMAS S. DONOHO,
EDWARD WARNER.
Washington, March 11, 1844. mar It-eolw
N OTICB.-Was committed to the jail of Frederick county
Lona the 29th, day of February last, as a runaway, a mulatto
man who calls himself CALEB OGLETON. He is about 2S
years of age, 6 feet 7 inches high, has a sear on the left side of
is neck ; had on when committed a blue cloth coat, gray casei-
net pants, black silk hat, and a dark overcoat. The owner, if any,
is hereby requested to come and have him released, or he will
otherwise be discharged according to law.
GEORGE RICE,
mar 12-3t1 Sheriff of Frederick county, Md.
A CARD.-The undersigned will attend faithfully toany
. business confided to his professional care in the Supreme
Court of the United State#?
4e* 20-4tfif i. P. B4OBY.


WA THfNGTON.
Liberty and Union, now and i forever, one and
inseparable."
TUESDAY, MARCH 12, 1844.

THE NEW TARIFF PROJECT.

We insert to-day, as we find it in the columns of
the Globe, the Bill reported in the House of Repre-
sentatives by the Committee of Ways and Means
to reduce and modify the Tariff of Duties on
Imports.
We have taken occasion more than once since
the beginning of this Session of Congress to express
the opinion that the existing Tariff would undergo
no modification during the present session. The
report of this amendatory bill in the House of Re-
presentatives does not in the least weaken that
opinion. The benefits of the existing Tariff law,
both to the revenue and the country-through all the
arteries and ramifications of its business and indus-
try-are too wide-spread, and too obvious to every
section of the Union, to admit any probability that
it will be seriously disturbed, so long as results so
beneficent continue to flow from it.
The wisdom of repealing or essentially reduc-
ing the Tariff, under present circumstances, would
be about equal to that of the farmer who would set
fire to his well-filled barn to escape the danger of
a surfeit of prosperity. We do not believe, there-
fore, that those who propose this bill expect it to
pass. For our own part, we regard its introduction
as a measure of propitiation of the Southern part of
the "Democracy;" but we very much doubt whether
a majority even of the House of Representatives
will go so far to propitiate their political friends as
to pass this bill.

MARYLAND LEGISLATURE.
We learn from the Baltimore American of yes-
terday that a proposition to hold an Extra Session
of the Legislature on the 1st of June was rejected
in the House of Delegates by 46 votes against 23.
So every thing relating to the State's investment in
the canal and railroads remains in its present posi-
tion for an entire year to come.
We learn further that the bill to provide for a
sale of the bank stock owned by the State, and ap-
pointing a time for the State to commence paying
interest on its bonds, and for funding the interest
unpaid, &c., a measure which was looked to with
great interest by all the creditors of the State, fell
through in the House of Delegates.
All this is inexplicable to persons out of the reach
of the excitement at Annapolis.
A bill had passed the House of Delegates for the
sale of the State's interest in all the works of inter-
nal improvement ; all efforts to amend the bill so
as to provide for the completion oilihe Chesapeake
and Ohio Canal, and for the waiver of the State's
liens on that work, having proved ineffectual. The
Senate, however, rejected the bill on account of its
anomalous character and the insufficiency of time
for its consideration.
THE PEOPLE'S RIGHTS.-This is the name of a
new paper just started in New York. The object
of it seems to be to argue the extreme doctrine of
the right of the people to an equal distribution of
the land. The worthy advocates of this doctrine
do not begin at the beginning of.the principle. Why
nuot first conteud for a oeaual distribution of talents,
-- .-r, lorttiuue and persever-w, i, dr een6omy
among all men ? Why not take Heaven to task at
once for making one man a helpless cripple and
another a Hercules; one an idiot and another a
Homer ; one a Herod and another a Howard ? Why
charge society or its institutions with disparities
which exist by the eternal laws of Providence in
the very nature of the human race ? The world is
always afflicted with the vagaries of fools, who, aim-
ing to be philosophers and teachers, manage to lead
greater fools astray.-Philadelphia Gazette.
We learn from the Providence Journal that the
trial of THOMAS W. DoaRR has been fixed for the
26th of April, the earliest day at which the engage-
ments of the Supreme Court of Rhode Island would
allow the trial to come on.

HARMONY.-The Globe takes occasion, and es-
pecially of late, to flatter itself and its party with
the harmony" that now prevails in the Locofoco
ranks. Now, the Spectator, on the other hand, de-
clares that the course of the Democratic party on
the 21st rule has spread deep dissatisfaction," and
further, that there is also on the tariff, unquestion-
ably, deep distrust and dissatisfaction in and out of
Congress." And although," adds the Spectator,
Sin speaking thus frankly of our party, we suppose
we will offend many of them, it is better for them
to hear the truth, if they will profit by it; and if
they will not profit by it, it is still well that it shall
be spoken for the lesson it inculcates."
This is pretty plain speaking. Besides, we ob-
serve that Oliver Oldschool, of the Lgnited States
Gazette, giving an account of the late caucus of the
Locofoco members of Congress, says that after Mr.
ALLEN, of Ohio, had spoken of the popularity of
Mr. Van Buren and of the enthusiasm in his favor,
Mr. COLQUITT, of Georgia, said, in reply, he had
as yet seen no proof of the popularity of Mr. Van
Buren among the people, nor had it happened to him
to witness the enthusiasm of the people for that man
of which the gentleman from Ohio spoke. Of one
thing he was quite sure, namely, that neither his
popularity nor this enthusiasm had reached Geor-
gia yet, and he could tell the gentleman and his
friends that unless they came forward and sustained
Democratic principles better than they had done
this session, so far from there being enthusiasm, there
would be no union of the party-it could not even
be kept together.-Alex. Gaz.

EXPLANATORY.
No reader of this paper can have seen with more pain than
its Editors the appearance in its columns of several articles
of a grossly personal character, which have been published in
it, under the proper names of their authors, within the last


week. The appearance of the first of these articles, in the
form of a Memorial from an Officer of the Navy, was acci-
dental to the extent that, presuming the memorial to be purely
defensive, it was inserted without any knowledge of the par-
ticular contents of it until the Editors read it in print on the
day of its publication. The subsequent publications obtain-
ed a place in these columns as matter of course, the insertion
of the first article having given to the respondent the incon-
testable right of reply, &c. All these articles have been pub-
lished as Advertisements; but, neither in that form, nor in
any other, could such articles knowingly obtain admission
into this paper, except in reply to something already published,
which had, as in this case, entitled a party, considering him-
self aggrieved, to reply through the same medium. Upon
this explanation, the Editors trust that they will stand ex-
cused by their readers for what must certainly have appeared
to them to be a wide deviation from the plan of this paper.
It is confidently hoped that this discussion is now at an end.

THE DOCTOR'S RETORT UPON THE WAnIron.-Zimmer-
man, so distinguished both as a physician and author, was
ordered to attend Frederick the Great in his last sickness.
"I presume," said the King. to him, "you have helped
many a man into another world." Not so many," prompt-
ly replied the physician, as your majesty, nor with so much
honor to myself," ..


THE GIRARD WILL CASE.

We had supposed, until induced to believe other-
wise by a casual remark made to us yesterday, that
every reader of ours had understood, from the semi-
official reports in this paper of the daily transac-
tions in the Supreme Court, that the validity of the
will of Stephen Girard has been elaborately argued
in the Supreme Court at the present term, and de-
cided in favor of the City of Philadelphia, the
general legatee of the Testator. That none of our
readers may remain ignorant of the fact, however,
we thus specially draw their attention to it.
We received, some days ago, from a correspon-
dent at Richmond, an earnest request to publish the
Opinion of the Court in this case. Had it been an
easy matter to obtain it, we should have cheerfully
complied with the request. In old times, the Opin-
ions of that Court, in great cases, have been fre-
quently first published, from the original manuscript,
in the columns of this paper. At the present day,
with perfect propriety, these papers are confided to
the custody of the Clerk of the Court, and copies
of them only can be obtained at an expense which
newspaper proprietors have seldom sufficient motive
to incur.
The Opinion of the Court in the Girard case
will, however, it is understood, be published in pam-
phlet form by the City of Philadelphia. In that
form, it is presumed, it will be for sale, and our cor-
respondent may be able to supply himself with a
copy of it.
DEFINITION OF "FREE TRADE."
The following extract is from a speech of Mr.
CLAY, delivered in the Senate in 1882, in defence
of the American System. It very clearly defines
free trade, according to the theory of certain
politicians:
"When gentlemen have succeeded in their design of an
immediate or gradual destruction of the American System,
what is their substitute ? Free Trade! Free Trade! The
call for free trade is as unavailing as the cry of a spoiled
child in its nurse's arms for the moon or stars that glitter in
the firmament of heaven. It never has existed, it never will
exist. Trade implies at least two parties. To be free, it
should be fair, equal, and reciprocal. But if we throw our
ports wide open to the admission of foreign productions, free
of all duty, what ports of any foreign nation shall we find
6pen to the free admission of our surplus produce ? We may
break down all barriers to tree trade on our part, but the work
will not be complete until foreign Powers shall remove theirs.
There would be freedom on one side, and restrictions, prohi-
bitions, and exclusions on the other. The bolts, and the bars,
and the chains of all other nations will remain undisturbed.
It is indeed possible that our industry and commerce would
accommodate themselves to the unequal and unjust state of
things; for such is the flexibility of our nature that it bends
itself to all circumstances. The wretched prisoner incarce-
rated in a jail, after a long time becomes reconciled to his
solitude, and regularly notches down the passing days of his
confinement.
"'Gentlemen deceive themselves; it is not free trade that
they are recommending to your acceptance. It is, in effect,
the British colonial system that we are invited to adopt; and,
if their policy prevail, it will lead substantially to the recolo-
nization of theee States into the commercial dominion of
Great Britain."

Mr. CLAY took his departure from Mobile on
Wednesday last, at four o'clock P. M., for Mont-
gomery. He was to spend a short time at that
pleasant and flourishing town, where great prepara-
tions were making for his reception, and then pro-
ceed on his journey to North Carolina, via Colum-
bus, Augusta, Charleston, &c.

The following is an extract of t A -At A0.",4
Tepic," December 10, 1843, from a gentleman,
a native of this city, just received :
This letter will be taken to the United States
by Mr. HASTINGS, who is on his way home Irom
the OREGON Territory. He gives a very bad de-
scription of that country; in fact, he says that it
is a country that can never be settled by an agri-
cultural people. 1 see that a considerable uproar
is constantly made in the United States about that
'country; but I have seen a great many persons
who have been to that section, and they all coin-
cide in opinion with Mr. HASTINGS. This gen-
Stleman, induced to believe that it was a complete
paradise, took out one hundred and forty settlers
from Missouri; but they all found their way to
SCalifornia. Some of the missionaries have given
a very false account of that country."

UNITED STATES FLYING ARTILLERY.
Many of our citizens yesterday availed themselves
of a remarkably pleasant day to witness the inte-
resting military exercises of the fine company of
United States Horse Artillery, under the command
of Major RINGGOLD, which is temporarily quartered
at the Arsenal in this city. It were needless for us to
say that these exercises, both in the morning and
afternoon, exhibited a degree of skill and disci-
pline highly creditable to the commander, as well as
to his officers and men; and that the celerity and
precision with which were executed the various
evolutions, embracing the whole routine of field
exercise suitable to this arm of the service, were such
as clearly to demonstrate its efficiency, and elicit
the admiration of a great concourse of spectators,
including, in the morning especially, a large number
of the Members of both branches of the National
Legislature.

GREAT WASTE OF TIME.-Congress has been
thirteen weeks in session, and has only passed one
law, which was to repay the fine of Gen. Jackson.
This is treating the rights of their constituents and
their country with great indifference and neglect.
If a man is employed to do a certain duty for which
he is to be paid, he cannot expect to evade the per-
formance of that duty. How much more binding
and conscientious is the implied contract between
Congress and its constituency ? No session ought
in fact to be longer than three months; we talk too
much and legislate too much, and always, from pro-
crastination, the great bulk of the business has to be
done in a hurried and negligent manner on the heel
of the session.-New York Sun.
ANOTHER SHOCKING ACCIDENT!

NEW One.ENs, MInce 4.
DREADFUrL EXPLOSION AND Loss op LrsE.-We have no


sooner finished our narrative of one terrible calamity than we
are called upon to record another, which, although not in-
volving so great a loss of human life, is yet sufficiently dread-
ful in its consequences. About five o'clock yesterday even-
ing, while the steam towboat Pilot, Captain Alexander Gow,
was lying at a wood yard, at Gretna, on the other side of the
river, a short distance above the city, her starboard boiler
burst with a tremendous explosion, scattering death and de-
struction around. We have been unable to learn the parti-
culars of this unfortunate accident with exactness, but we
hear that Capt. Gow and his son, and also Mr. Nuckerson,
the chief engineer, as well as seven of the hpnds, were dread-
fully scalded, and that two others jumped overboard and were
drowned. The steamboat Helen, which was passing at the


YOUNG MEN'S WHIG NATIONAL CONVENTION
OF RATIFICATION.

To the Young Whigs of the United States.

FELLOW-cITrIZENS : The Young Whiga of Baltimore, as-
sembled in Convention, have delegated the undersigned to
solicit, in their name, your attendance at the Young Men's
Whig National Convention of Ratification, to be held in this
city on Thursday, the second of May.
The discharge of this grateful duty requires us to enter
upon no elaborate statement of the reasons which prompt us
to desire your presence. The Presidential canvass has al-
ready been opened before the nation. Already the move-
ments of the people have begun to indicate the profound so-
licitude they feel for the proper decision of the great ques-
tions which it involves. Those questions have been the
subjects of your familiar discussion and anxious thought.
You have nothing to learn as to the political faith you pro-
fess, and nothing can strengthen your conviction of the mo-
mentous extent to which the fortunes of your country depend
upon its successful promulgation. Upon these things, there-
fore, we forbear to dwell.
Four years since your enthusiasm burst forth upon this
spot into aflame, whichwent on burning unto victory. We
call upon you again to light your fires among us, at the altar
of the same patriotism. Now, as then, you have high prin-
ciples to animate your counsels-high aims to consecrate your
action. Embracing in itself all that is comprehensive and
statesmanlike in public policy; all that is thoroughly and
warmly American in scope and spirit; blending all that de-
serves the approbation of the good with all that commands
the favorable judgment of the wise, roua CAUSE has a right
to demand that you should give your energies and thoughts
to its triumph. Upon rzTHE MEN by whom that cause is to be
represented before the country the choice of a National Con-
vention has not, it is true, yet fallen. The public feeling,
however, echoed in a unanimity of acclamation, has left no
doubt that the distinguished citizen has been in fact already
chosen, upon whose genius, and wisdom, and virtue the con
fidence of our party will chiefly rest the hopes of the Repub-
lic. Upon his character comment is useless. It combines
and illustrates all the elements of nobleness which belong to
Sthe American people. The source of our highest pride, it
has been not less the centre of our warmest affection. It was
made for a nation's reverence-it has earned a nation's gra-
titude. Place can lend it no dignity higher than its own.
The office to which Washington gave lustre is the sphere to
which its greatness belongs.
Against our principles, sustained by such a champion,
What opposition do we find arrayed? So far as the discord
which results from unsettled principles and conflicting per-
sonal ambition has permitted any thing like certainty to
spring from the action of our opponents, it seems that they
have nothing to offer but another trial of the same men andti
the same measures already so signally overthrown. What
they can promise to themselves from such a policy, it is not
easy for us to imagine, nor is it needful that we should in-
quire. It may be that their estimate of popular intelligence
and consistency suggests to them, that reprobation by the
people, four years since, furnishes the surest guaranty of the
people's admiration now Perhaps they have some hope
that their champions may gain in sympathy, as political mar-
tyrs, what was denied to them in respect as political saints!
Be that, however, as it may, to them-to us, the revival of
the old war-cry but revives, in tenfold force, every element of
our former resistance. We deem their men and measures
now-as we deemed them when they last received sentence
of condemnation-unworthy the confidence of the country ;
hostile to all that can promote her welfare; dangerous to the
purity and the permanency of her excellent institutions. Four
years cannot have made political corruption less corrupt, nor
political imbecility less imbecile. They are now what they
were before. They can be discomfited now, as they were
routed then Let our fellow Whigs, therefore, apply them-
selves to the task. It is easy, but it is of solemn import.
Let the young men of the nation gather themselves together
The country has need of their united deliberations.
We have lately exerted ourselves, not unsuccessfully, here
in Maryland, to make our State a proper rallying ground for
the Great Whig Council. We have shown to our country-
men a Whig victory, thorough and glorious, as the best
0-d.a, ..- .-, d.., to the common cause. We present
ihm a r-a.- C.rrid f-ommonwealth, as our worthiest and
most acceptable offering. It is to the Whig city of Balti-
more-Whig, at last, from centre to circumference-that we
bid them make their pilgrimage of duty. Our banner is but
waiting to be unfurled by their hands. Our homes are as
open to receive them as our hearts will be to give them wel-
come.
Come, then, fellow-citizens, from far and near. Let the
East and the West assemble in fellowship! Let the olden
brotherhood of the North and the South be once more ce-
mented by a common devotion to a righteous cause. That
cause and its success demand your presence. We shall be
prepared to greet you.
S. TACKLE WALLIS,
LEVI JAMES,
A. S. GATCHELL,
R. H. BROOKE,
JOHN BUCK,
JOHN N. MILLINGTON,
CHARLES WEBB, Jr.,
HORATIO L. WHITRIDGE.
J. S. NICHOLAS,
J. B. STREETS,
WILLIAM S. BROWNING,
CHARLES H. PITTS,
LEVI FAHNESTOCK,
JOHN B. DALLAM,
THOMAS SEWELL, Jr.
BALTIMORE, MAkCH 9, 1844.
(: Whig editors throughout the Union are desired to pub-
lish the above.

AFFAIRS IN FLORIDA.

The Floridian," published at Tallahassee, ad-
verting to Mr. LEvy's Letter of the 12th ultimo to
the Editors of this paper, says :
"sIt may be unnecessary to repeat that we have seen letters
from Mr. Nunes ourself, and know him personally, and have
every confidence in his statements. The "News" has been
misinformed as to the reports. It may possibly be true, as
believed by many, that there is no danger to be apprehended
from the Indians yet remaining within the Territory. We
are not of that opinion ; we never have been, and we think
it the duty of the Government to pursue every measure cal-
culated to effect their speedy removal; and at the same time
to keep a force sufficient in the Territory, particularly on the
peninsula, to give protection to the citizens. From the best
accounts we have been able to obtain, there are a much larger
number of warriors in the country than has been generally
reported to Government. When met by the citizens, or sehen
they come in at the different settlements, their shyness and
insolence give very little evidence of a long-continued friendly
disposition. At all events, it becomes all our citizens exposed
to keep a good watch upon their movements."

BALTIMORE, Macn I1.
HERn DntsBsAciH.-This gentleman, who is well known
here and elsewhere for his wonderful success in taming fero-
cious wild beasts, has fallen into trouble by an untoward ac-
cident. On Friday afternoon (his benefit at the circus being
fixed for that night) he passed through the streets in a ba-


rouche and six, having one of his leopards on his lap. The
circus party, including Driesbach arid his leopard, alighted at
the Fountain Inn, Light street, and, as they came out, Mr.
D. having the leopard in his arms, a small boy was forced by
the crowd against him. The leopard instantly seized the boy
Sby the cheek with one of his claws, and in a twinkling had
the boy's head in his mouth. With great presence of mind,
Driesbach forced his hand and arm into the animal's throat,
and finally, although with great difficulty, and after being
badly bitten, effected the boy's rescue from his fearful and
perilous position. On the same evening the father of the boy
caused Driesbach to be arrested, and on Saturday the case
was heard before one of the city magistrates, who decided
that bail should not be taken until the character of the wound
received by the boy could be more clearly ascertained. We
learn that Driesbach was admitted to bail on Saturday even-
ing, it appearing that his wounds were of a more serious
character than those received by the boy.-American.


time, immediately rounded to and rendered every assistance.
Seven of the injured men were brought to the city on the NEw lit>oB WoRKs.-A Pennsylvania paper says that
Seven of the injured men were brought to the city on the new iron workshavejust been established at Venango, Penn-
Helen and immediately conveyed to the Charity Hospital. sylvania. The iron is said to be equal, if not superior, to
Some of them are so badly scalded that there is no hope of Juniata. The whole establishment is now in order and per-
their recovery. We have not heard what was the cause of fiction, and the "regulator" of the power excites curiosity.
this explosion, but we suppose, like the one on board the It is a "fly-wheel," forty-two feet in circumference, cast iron
Phrnix some time ago, it will be said it could not be avoided im of several tons, and turns with fearful velocity, making
Pmix some time ago, it will be said it could not be avoided; four hundred and Torty revolutions in a minute, and sufficient
it was nobody's fault. We believe that nine-tenths of these to perform a journey of twenty-five thousand miles or once
disters result from gross negligence or incapacity.-TroUpic round the earth in sixteen days,


SUPREME COURT OF THE UNITED STATES.

SATURDAt, Mca CH9, 1844.
No. 16. Win. R. Hanson et el. vs. John H. Justice, in
error to the Circuit Court of the United States for Pennsyl-
vania. Mr. Justice WAYNE delivered the opinion of this
Court, reversing the judgment of the said Circuit Court,
and remanding this cause, with directions to award a venire
facias de novo.
No. 92. J. L. H. McCracken vs. Charles Hayward, on
a certificate of division in opinion from the Circuit Court of
the United States for Illinois. Mr. Justice BALDWIN deli-
vered the opinion of this Court: 1st. That the motion made
by the plaintiff's counsel ought to be granted in manner and
form as the same is asked ; 2d. That the return of the mar-
shal on the execution, under which the property was apprais-
ed and not sold, because two thirds of the appraised value was
not bid therefore, should be set aside as insufficient; 3d. That
the Court should direct the marshal to sell the property levi-
ed on in the usual mode at public auction to the highest bid-
der, without having the same valued by three householders,
without regard to the valuation which has been made, and
without requiring two-thirds of said valuation to be bid there-
for; 4th. That the Court should direct the marshal to pro-
ceed and sell the property without regard to the provisions
of the act of 27th February, 1841, of the Legislature of
Illinois, and the rule adopting said law at the June term of
1841 ; 5th. That the Court should direct the enforcement of
said judgment according to the laws regulating the remedy
when said judgment was entered and the contract made.
No. 25. United States Bank vs. the United States, in error
to the Circuit Court of the United States for Pennsylvania.
Mr. Justice McLEAx delivered the opinion of this Court, re-
versing the judgment of the said Circuit Court, and remand-
ing this cause, with directions to award a venire facias de novo.
No. 22. Charles Tyng, claimant of the schooner Catha-
rine, vs. the United States. This appeal from the Circuit
Court of the United States for New York was, by consent of
counsel, dismissed.
No. 60. The United States vs. Barclay and Livingston.
This writ of error to the Circuit Court of the United States
for New York was, by consent of counsel, dismissed.
No. 164. The United States vs. Benjamin Whitney, on a
certificate of division in opinion from the Circuit Court of
the United States for Alabama. This case was dismissed
and remanded, because the question whether a new trial
should he granted or not is a point exclusively for the consi-
deration of the Court below.
No. 155. Hugh Ross vs. the United States Marshal for
the district of Illinois. Appeal from the Circuit Court of the
United States for Illinois. This appeal was dismissed for the
want of jurisdiction.
No. 28. Win. J. Minor et ux. vs. S. Tillotson. This cause
was submitted to the Court on printed arguments by Mr.
WEBnsTER for the plaintiffs in error, and by Mr. WALKER
for the defendant in error.
No. 45. James Rhodes, plaintiff in error, vs. M. Bell. The
argument of this cause was continued by Mr. BRADLEY for
the defendant in error, and concluded by Mr. BRuNT for the
plaintiff in error.
Adjourned till Monday, 11 o'clock A. M.

TRIBUTE OF RESPECT.

In the District Court of the United States for the Maryland
district, the Hon. UPTON S. HEATH presiding-
Z. COLrINs LxEE, Esq., District Attorney, on Saturday last
announced the death of the Hon. GABRIEL DIVALL, who
for many years was the Chief Justice of the Circuit Court of
the United States for the Maryland district, and as a mark oh
respect for his memory moved art adjournment of the Court.
Judge HEATH expressed his deep regret at hearing of the
death of one who was an ornament to the Bench and to his
profession, and who had been distinguished for his many
virtues 6oth in public and private life, and ordered an adjourn-
ment of the Court.
Immediately after the adjournment of the Court a meeting
of the Bench and Bar took place, and the Hon. U. S. HEATH
was called to the chair, and GEORoE M. GiL, Esq. was ap-
pointed secretary.
The following resolutions were then presented by Joes
GLENN, Esq. and unanimously adopted ;
Resolved, That this meeting has heard with deep regret of
the demise of the Hon. GABRtIEr DtVTAL, who for many
years presided in the Circuit Court of the United States, was
distinguished for impartiality as a judge, integrity as a man,
and usefulness as a ciiin., ani _I-, _4oAr having pas."d
throtigh a long life in which he displayed the most eminent
virtues and discharged his duties in every position in which
he was placed, has closed his mortal career.
Resolved, That as a mark of respect for the memory of the
Hon. GABRIEmi DuvAL we will wear the usual badge of
mourning during the remainder of the session of this Court.

TO THE EDITORS.

GENTLEXMEN : In my card of the 8th instant I omitted the
letters to which I referred because I did not wish to extend
the length of my communication. I will now publish them,
without further notice of Lieut. McLaughlin.
NAVY AOENT'Sa OFFCc,
NEW YOaK, FEBBaUARY 21, 1844.
SIR: I am this day duly in receipt of yours of the 19th inst.
In reply I have to state im1i J.rie ih,.- sessionn of the Court Mar-
tial, held on board the Ui,,ii..t -t .,- i h.i. North Carolina in 1842,
you had a running account with this office, and fioun time to time,
in your capacity as Judge Advocate, you gave drafts upon it for
funds required in the prosecution of your public duty. Those
drafts were invariably paid en presentation, aumounting to $1,500
and upwards. Upon inquiry of one of my clerks I learn that at
or about the close of your stay, possibly after your return to
Washington, a person by the name of Jones presented a draft of
yours, drawn payable when your accounts wele settled," for
one hundred dollars. As your accounts were not finally settled
until after your return to Washington the draft was not paid by
me. In reply to your query, whether when Jones presented the
draft I said to him "I had no money of Winder's iu my keeping,
that I never held any of his funds, and that I knew nothing about
him," I have to state in reply that I certainly never made any
such statement to any demand presented in your name by any
person whatever. The whole statement is false.
I am, respectfully, your obedient servant,
R. C. WETMORE, Navy Agent.
The draft referred to in the above letter was after my re-
turn to Washtngton presented to me by Mr. Charles De
Selding, and was promptly paid.

The following is a letter from the office of the Georgetown
Advocate, refuting a charge made by Lieut. McLaughlin that
I had caused to be published in that paper a report that he
was to be tried by a court martial for an alleged balance due
by him on his Florida accounts -
GxaOeaTOws ADVOCATE OFFICE,
FzBaUARV 21, 1844.
SIB : We beg to state, in reply to yours of 19th instant, that you
never furnished us with any information respecting Lieutenant
M&Laughlin or his affairs, or any other subject whatever. We
would farther state that yours of 19th instant is the first coomiu-
niostion of any sort, direct or indirect, that we ever had the ho-
nor to have with you. Hoping this categorical reply will be sat-
isfcotory, I am, sir, (for the Georgetown Advocate,)
CGS. WINDEa, Esq. HENRY HARDY.
If there be any reports of official dereliction on my part
from a credible source before Congress, the committee, I
doubt not, will do exact justice in their report.
CH. H. WINDER.

DEATHS.
Suddenly, at Brown's Hotel, on Friday, the 8th instant,
Mr. LAWSON J. NOELL, formerly of Virginia, but for
the last eight years a resident of Montgomery, Alabama.
The deceased has been in a low state of health some time.


By the advice of friends in Alabama he was prevailed upon
to return to his friends in Virginia, but he altered his mind
after leaving, and came to this city, where he has an only
brother living. The deceased was beloved and respected by
all who knew him.
At his residence, St. Inigoes, in St. Mary's county, Md.
on Friday, 2d February, 1844, PETER GOUGH, Esq. in
the 70th year of his age. He was a man of high moral
character, and was possessed of a sound discriminating judg-
ment. He had few superiors in the circle in which he moved.
His business habits were untiring, and he was always found
a useful neighbor in this particular. Probity, honesty, and
industry marked his character. He was ever ready to assist
the widow and the orphan, and his loss will be deeply felt by
the community in which he lived. He has left an interesting
family and a large circle of friends to deplore his loss.
[Leonardlown Herald.
[COMMUNICATED.]
Departed this life on Sunday, the 3d instant, at his resi-
dence near Port Tobacco, Charles county, Maryland, HEN-
RY A. NEALE, Sen., in the 68th year of his age. Long
of an enfeebled and impaired constitution, the deceased had
ever sought a refuge beyond this vale of tears," and, by
his manly virtues and strict attendance to the duties of his
church, gained that "blessed peace" which marked his last
end. During his illness, which was short but painful, his
comportment was characterized by an unrelenting patience
in his sufferings, a perfect resignation to the will of Divine
Providence, a christian fortitude, and an unshaken confidence
ia the ooduess and mercy of Almighty God.


MAGNIFICENT EXHIBITION OF GIREAV
CITY OF PARIS.
LAST OPPORTUNITY.
This interesting exhibition will, at the desire of numerous famr-
lies, remain exposed to the curiosity of the Public on Monday,
Tuesday, and Wednesday ,f this week; and all who wish to
obtain an accurate conception of the City of Paris should pay
it a visit.
Open from 9 o'clock A. M. until 9 P. M., on C street, in the rear
of Gadsby'e Hotel. Admittance 25 cents.
mar 11-3t
"It will never do to give It up so!"
GRAND CONCERT AT APOLLO IHALL,
On Thursday evening, the 14th instant
THE SOU rHERN ANGOLA BAND
Will appear in full Angola character, with a variety of entertain-
ments, comic and negio songs arid duets, national airs and over-
tures,,accompanied by violin, banjo, tambour, bone-lute, and cas-
tanerts. Extravaganza dancing, &c.
The Ladies are particularly infoicoed that the performance
throughout will be conducted with the strictest decorum and ptro-
priety.
Doors open at half pij t 6, performance commence at half past 7
o'clock. Admittance 25, children t2 cents. mnar 12-3t
L Ot LIEASE.-The NA tIONAL HOrEL, Washington,
S now kept by Gadeby, will be for Lease on the 5th of July,
1844. Applications, post paid, to he made to
CHARLES B. CALVERT.
Bladensburg, Maryland.
Or to R. C. WEIGHTMAN,
mar 12-oolmii&wifid Washington, D. C.
A IHOUSE "WANTED.-Three or four Members of COon-
giesa wish to rent for the remainder of the session/ and in
the neighborhood of the General Post Oftice, a Furnished House,
with a kitchen and requisites. A liberal rent will be given. Ap-
ply for reference at this ofiee., ma x 12-eo3tif
Ru RJ SALE OR RENT, the dwelling and premises on
K the corner f 19 h anti I streets, in the First Ward-a
most desirable residence fora private family. Apply at the dwet-
ling' mar 12-d2w
A CARID.-Miss E. HILL respecitslly informs the ladies of
Washington and vicinity, and especially her old custom-
eis, that sihel has removed her establishment to Pennsylvania
avenue, north side, between 8,b and 9th streets, next door to Mr.
D. Clagett's store, mar 12-eo2w
OAF SUGAR, ROASTED COFFEE, &C.
L 3 000 pounds double Loaf Sugar, 121 cents retail
1,000 do Crushed Sugar
tOIbge roasted Coffee, 10 cents by thea a
20 barrels Nos. 2 and 3 Mackerel
100 bags Ciffee, from 6 cents upwards
3,000 pounds Bacon, hog round
50 kegs and barrels No. I Lard
20 half chests Tea, a.sorted
For sele by W. H. TENNEY,
Wholesale and Retail Grocer, Bridge street, Washington.
mar 12-eo3tif
FI'OR BOSTON.-The reli.hr 1.1 -i tbrit MOZART,
A i Reynolds master, will have ,.,-,. I, ,1.. .. -.inh. For
treigut or passage apply to the Master on board, in Georgetown,
or to WM. FOWLE & SONS,
mar 12-Stif Alexandria.
E IF TY DOLLARS BIEWARD will be paid by the
subscriber, whose dweliong was forcibly entered on Sun-
day night last, and the following property stolen therefrom :
6 long silver spoons, 9 silver teaspoonS, and 1 pair silver sugar
iton", marked on the handle W. B. R., and made by William A.
Williams.
8 siver dessert spoons and 1 silver mustard spcon. marked on
the handle M., and made by William A. Williams.
1 pair silver salt spoons, marked W. B. R., end maie by R.
Barton.
1 jet breastpin set in gold, and 1 new fur cap.
mar 12-3t W. B. RICHARDS.
tOR SALil, two new frame Hauses, which will be coam-
F pleted by the first of April, situated on Massachusettesva-
nue, between 4th and 5th streets.
Also to let the store and fixtures on the corner of Massachusetts
avenue and 4th street. This property is in one of the most im-
proving parts of the city. For particulars apply to
mar 12-3tawtlsAp J'.MES A. BUROCH.
DESIRABLE RESIDENCES at Aucttion.-We
shall sell on Wednesday afternoon, March 20th, at four
o'clock, on the premises, that first-rate three-story brick dwel-
ling, with brick stabling, wood-house, &c. The property is In
good order, the garden is well improved, with choice fruit trees,
&o. The above property is designated in the plan of the city of
Washington as Lot No. 44, in square No. 503, fronting on 41
street, being in every way worthy of the attention of personaes a
want of a desirable residence.
Terms at sale. LEWIS & HUNT,
mar 12- Auctioneers.
at EErlt.-DODGE & PAIMELY have invented a new
plan for fastening artificial teeth, applicable to cases where
most pain is usually given ; it saves mostor all of the pain, it holds
,he supplied teeth firmly in their places, and enables the wearer
to keep the mouth perfectly sweet and clean.
Office Pennsylvania avenue, b -tween 9Lh anJ t0bh streets.

WASHINGTON, FesvARY 20, 1843.
Having enjoyed the professional services of Dr. J. Smith
Dodge, I most cordially recommend him to my friends and the
public as a most accomplished operator in Dental Surgery, and
every way entitled to their personal and professional confidence.
HORACE STRINGFELLOW,
Rector Trinity Church.
From Hon. Silas Wright, Jr., U. S. Senator from the
S..... .... State f New York.
ASHINTON, FEBa uiA y15, 1843.
Dr. J. Smith Dodge, upon his arrival in Washington to open
an office as a Surgeon Dentist, presented to me letters from seve-
ral friends in New York of the highest respectability and stand-
ing, containing the strongest and most favorable testimonials,
both as to the excellence of his private character and his supe-
rior professional qualifications. These satisfactory evidences of
the man and the Dentist induced me at once to engage the profes-
sional services of Dr. Dodge for my own family; and my wife
and myself are now able, from personal experience, to add our
own equally favorable testimony in his favor as a gentleman and
a skilful Dentist. This testimony is thus given by me, as well in
obedience to the earnest solicitations of respectable and worthy
friends in New York, who have for many years experienced the
skill and fidelity of the Doctor in his profession, as to my own
convictions of his personal and professional merit.
mar 12-3t SILAS WRIGHT, Jr.
'3*RUSTEE'S SALE OF SPLENDID WHARF PRO-
F PERTY IN THE CItY OF BALTIMORE -Byvirtuoe
of a decree of Baltimore County Court, sitting as a Court of Equi-
ty, the undersigned as Trustees will sell at Auction, at the Ex-
change, in the city of Baltimore, at I o'clock P. M., on Wednes-
day, the 17th day of April next, the extensive and valuable pro-
perty situated ou F.ell's Point, in the said city, known as Waters's
wharf, and conveyed by Henry Wilson to Mark Pringle, John
Sherlock, and Hezekiah Waters, by deed duly recorded in Balti-
more County Court, in Liber W. S. No. 79, folio 126, &c with
the various buildings and improvements thereon. There is cer-
tainly no wharf in the city more conspicuous to vessels entering
the harbor, and none in other respects more eligible than that
offered.
The property has a front on Wolfe street of 651 feet, and on
Thames street of upwards of 93 feet, and besides presents various
fronts of wharf and platform, conveniently arranged on the water
line, making an aggregate water frost of more than 1,000 feet,
and enabling it to accommodate many ships of large size with inside
berths at once. The area of ground unoccupied by buildings isam-
ple for the erection of other large warehouses, and the present
buildings on the lot are as follows, viz :
1. One large brick warehouse, near the water, 100 feet long by
85- feet deep.
2. One large brick warehouse, near the north line of the pro-
perty, 105 feet long by 40 faet deep.
3. One brick store, fionting chiefly on Wolfe street, 20 feet long
by 45 feet deep.
4. Two small frame dwelling houses fronting on Wolfe street.
5. Ose large brick shed Warehouse, binding onThames street
103 feet long by 20 feet deep.
The terms of sale, as prescribed by the decree, are very libe-
ral, being one-fourth of the purchase-money in cash on tha day
of sale, and the residue thereof in three equal payments, atone,
two, and three years thereafter, the credit payments to bear in-
terest of six per cent. per annum, payable semi-annually, for
which notes, with security to be approved by the trustees, are re-
quired.
The title is indisputable; for particulars of which, and for a
view of a plat of the property, please apply to
JOHN S. NICHOLAS,
WM. H. COLLINS,
Court-house lane, Baltimore, Trustees.
HOFFMANS & CO.,
mar 12-2aw Auctioneers.
P AGE'S GRIST MILL-.-I am manufacturing Grist
Mills of tried merit, which, with a four-horse power, will
grind four bushels of beautiful meal an hour. The advantages of
suci a convenience on a large farm I will not dwell upon, but
will only say that it is simple, strong, and not easy to be put out
of order. Price, with 21 feet cologne stones, $125; bolt S1,
with 3 feet stones, $175; bolt to suit $25. The Grist Mill and
Corn and Cob-crusher can be so arranged as that the same power
will operate both. GEO. PAGE, Manufacturer,
jan 17- Baltimore, West Baltimore street.

Sales This Day.


EtY HANDSOME FURNITURE at Auction.'
On Tuesday next, the 12th instant, at half-past 10 o'clock
A. M. we shall sell at the residence of the Hon. Daniel Webster,
on President's Square, various articles of Household Furniture;
amongst which we enumerate the following, viz,
Very handsome mahogany Chairs and Soba, covered with
blue velvet
Handsome mahogany hair-seat Chairs
Fancy and other cane-seat do
Mahogany hair-seat Sofa, French plate Mirrors
Very handsome mantel Lamps
Various hanging Lamps, all in perfect order
A very handsome and superior toned Chickering Paio F.rte
Mahogany Bookcase, with mirror front
Mahogany centre and other Tables
Handsome Brussels, parlor, and stair Carpets
Ingrain Carpets, Rugs, mahogany and maple French and
other Bedsteads
Best feather Beds and hair Mattresses
Mahogany and other Wardrobes
Mahogany dressing and other Bureaus
Mahogany Washstands and toilet Sets.
With a variety of other articles not necessary to be enumerat-
ed, and a lot of Rite hen requisites.
Terms atsale. R. W. DYER & CO.
mar 9-dif Auctioneers.
HORSES AND CARRIAGE AT AUCTION.-Im.
mediately after the sale of furniture at the Hon. Daniel.
Webster's this day, we shall sell the Carriage and Horses of the
late Hon. H. S. Legare. The Horsea are young and perfectly
gentle. Terms at sale, R. W. DYER & CO.
sar 1 Aj. tio er ,








A FOR SALE, IN FEE, a private Residence
on Greenleaf's Point, being about three quarters of a
mile from Pennsylvania avenue, on Pour-and-a half
street, a first-rate three-story Brick Dwelling, with Stable, Wood-
house, &e. The garden is in fine order, with fruit trees of dif-
ferent descriptions. For further particulars inquire of
LEWIS & HUNT, Auctioneers,
mar 5--eo2w Pennsylvania avenue, near I lh street.
M ARSHAL'S SALE.-In virtue of a writ of fieri faciasa,
issued from the clerk's office of the Circuit Court of the
District of Columbia for the county of W .,.i.,; -i .,, .. 1 '.-. 1 .,e di-
rected, I shall expose at public sale for ri t 1 'i.h,.. -, the
6th day of March next, at 12 o'clock M., before the court bouse
door of said county, the following real property, viz: All that
piece or parcel of ground situate in thie city of Washington, known
and disttnguished on the ground plan, marked out and laid down
on the plat of said city as lot No. 12, in square No. 321, together
with all the legal estates and interest of George Mtller, late of
said county, in said lot, with the improvements thereon, being a
frame house, one and a half stories high in front, and a two story
brick house in the rear. Seized and levied upon as the property
of the said George Miller, and sold to satisfy judicial No. 27 to
November term, 1843, in favor of John J. Lloyd.
ALEXANDER HUNTER,
feb 5--dte Marshal District of Columbia.
I The above sale is postponed till next Wednes-
day, the 13th March instant, same hour and place.
mar 7 A. H LI N tri, Marshal.
r'IWO VALUABLE HOUSES AT PRIVATE
I SALE.-The two-story Brick House, with basement and
baek building, situated on 13th street west, between G and H
streets north, 25 feet front by 37 feet deep, built in modern style,
with slate roof, containing in all 12 rooms. The lot, which is 104
feet deep to a 29 feet alley, is well enclosed with a brick wall,
with stable, carriage-house, wood-hause, &c. attached.
Also, the Frame House called tihe Cottage," on the corner of
14th street west and L street north. This 1..1... i every
convenience that can be desired, viz. pump, .,I-l' *-,., waoh-
house, wood-house, stable, &c. The two lots attached thereto
contain about 17,000 square feet of ground, are in good cultivation,
with choice fruit trees. The Cottage contains ten rooms, besides
store rooms, &c. Both or either will be sold on accommodating
terms; a small portion in cash, the balance on a long credit.
PFor further particulars inquire at the Cottage, or of
nov 30-3tawtf JAS. A. KENNEDY.
WRW MUSIC.-Just received, at the old established Mu-
.- sic sand Stationerystore, two doors east of 12th street, Penn
sylvania avenue. W. FISCHER.
Thy cheek is pale, thy lip is mute ; Too soon thou'st broke the
spell : Oh, a dainty life doth the fairy lead ; Boatman's daie ;
Old Dan Tucker; 'Twill nebber do to gib it up so; Go call the
doctor and be quick; Dandy Jim of Caroline Baltimoure gallop
adse t three popular Scotch airs, arranged as fanutasies by Czerny.
mar 7
INDESTRUCTIBLE GOtLD *ENS.-W. FISCGHER
has just received a few of Brown's Ever-pointed Premiutn
Gold Pens. The combined qualities of incorrosibility and dura
ability possessed by this new and beautiful article may justly claim
for it the title of Ever-pointed." The body of thie pen is of
gold, an incorrosible metal, highly polished, and will always re-
gain its elasticity and beauty ; and the points are formed of a
metal second in hardness to no substance heretofore discovered
having the indissolubility of diamond and wholly insensible to
corrosion. In addition to these enduring properties, it has the
softness and smoothness of the quill pen, and its irin-rr-.irti6,
allows a free and pleasant flow of ink. The nicest eorktrs.-l
and long application have been necessary to perfect it, and it is
now offered as the "Ne Plus Ultra of pens, having the beauties
of the quill and metallic pen combined, with its own peculiar ex
cellence of always retaining the same elasticity, the same easy
flow, and the same beautiful stroke, unchangeable by time and
use. These pens have been in use five years without the least
perceptible wear. mar 5-2aw3w
U UMBER, LUMiER, LUMBER 1I--N EW
YARID.-The subscriber lthas established a Lumber Yard
on the corner of 14th and Canal streets, where lie has on hand
164,000 feet of Susquehanna White Pine Lumber, consisting `f
8 4, 6-4, 5-4, and 4-4 inch panel, merchantable selects, and com-
mon cullings, which he will sell in quantities to suit purchasers,
for cash, or approved paper, at very low prices. He will sell
common culling at $9 per thousand feet, and other qualities in
proportion.
He will procure an assortment of Joist, Scantling, &c. as soon
as practicable, which he will sell at a very salt profit, as he is
determined to keep up an assortment, and sell on the cash prin
ciple of small profits.
feb 14-2aw2m 0. J. PRESTON.
SILITARY OPERATIONS and actions of the Amneri
Scan Revolution.-Just published and this day received for
sale by P. TAYLOR, Lieut. Col. Sincoe's Military Journal du-
ring the war of the Revolution, now first published, complete in
1 vol. octavo, with many military maps, diagrams, plans o f ac-
tions, &c. dfec '29
P AGE'S MORTISING MACHI N ES.-l an, manu-
facturing the above machines, and can say that every car-
penter and other worker in wood who have tested them speak
in unbounded term, of praise of their power. The smallest size
will do the workof 30 men, anddo it with a mathematical accura-
cy not attainable by the hand ; and the largest is equal to the
work of 50 men. Price of the small machine $25, that of the
largest $50. GEO. PAGE, Manufacturer,
jan 26- Baltimore street, Baltimore.
M OURNING PAPER, &c.-The very best Mourning
Letter and Note Paper, Visiting Cards, Sealing Wax, and
small Wafers, may at all tines be had at Stationers' Hall.
mar 6 W, FISCHER.
F HE JUNIUS TRACTS are received, for wholesale
-- and retail, at the corner of Pennsylvania avenue and 1 ith
street, Washington, by
dec 20 R. PARNHAM.
RITISH ARMY AND NAVY .,I'i'9T S FOR
B 184'4, imported by laustiteanrc.1 YP. 's vt0On, iii3
justreceived. Also, Hart's New Annual Army List for 1844,
being the fifth annual volume, containing the dates of Commis-
sions, and a statement of the war services, wounds, &c. of nearly
every officer of the British Army, Ordnance, and Marines; by
Capt. H. G. Hart, 49gh Regiment, corrected to 28th December,
1843, with an Index, 1 volume octavo. The British Red Book
and Royal Kalendar for 1844 The Britiit Almanac and Comn-
panion for 1844 ; and a large collection of Books on the Military
and Naval Sciences and all their various branches, some of them
entirely new. mar 6
CONGRESSIONAL MANUAL, by Joel B. Sutlt.
erlanid.-An outline of the order of business in thie House
of Representatives, 1 volume of nearly 8011 pages, price $1 50
This Manual has been undertaken and executed mainly with the
view of vi;ro,' gentlemen, who may not have served as Members
of the N jt.-nl Legislature, some insight into the mode of trans-
acting the business of Congress, t -.- if, in the House of Re-
presentatives of the United Slates. Members of the State Legis-
latures will -also find It serviceable in the performance of their
legislative duties, and occasionally even the older Members ofl
Congress will find It a convenient reference. It contains a mass
of important Parliamentary decisions, worthy the attention ol
every one desirous of becoming acquainted with the Congres-
sional practice of the country; also, the rules of both Houses of
Congress, Jefferson's Manual of Parliamentary Practice, Con-
stitation of the' United States, Declaration of Independence,
giving full indexes to all of them for the purpose of affording
easy and instant reference, and much other useful information.
For sale by F. TAYLOR,
dec & Bookseller, immediately east of Gadby's Hotel.
EAUTIFULJ CATHOLIC BOOKS.-A large as-
sortment just received, consisting, in part, of the follow-
ing, viz: Ursuline Manual, Daily Exercises, Christian Sacrifices,
Flowers of Piety, Catholic Meludiee. F.ll. ,;.r f Christ, Gar-
land of Hope, Souvenir, Lily of the Vil.. ,, iir- i, Guide, &c.
R.PARNHAM,
dec25 Corner of llth street and Penn. avenue.
3 ANI) IAWS, l.I;;.i..;,.- ,iid l)ocumentary Hisrory of
Z~M the Bank of the l'tj ir'.t !-. and other books of th i same
class, for sale by p. TAYLOR, Bookseller,
jan 19 near Guhdbvy' Hotel.
WyILHELM'S Celebrated Method of 1" -i-- Sig og
Vw in Classes, just translated from the last French edition
by I. A. Hamilton, Professor of Music. Price 37 cents. This
day received for sale by P. TAYLOR. feb 23
M ISS BREMER'S NEW WORK,-Sketctes of Ev-
ery Day Life, a diary, by Prederika Bremer, translated by
Mary Howitt, containing also Strife and Peace by the same
writer. Published in cheap pamphlet form and thi '.. ;r-
ed and for sale by y. I|. L' lt.
Also, Morning Watches, by Miss Bremer, just received, to-
gether with most of the other works of the same author.
LETTERS OF1 HORACE WALPt)LE, Conclu-
ding Seris, now first published, London, 1843.
"These Letters complete his correspondence with Sir Horace
Mann, a portion of which was heretofore published by Lord Do-
ver, the present portion having been reserved until the wit of the
dead could appear without pain to the living. That period has
now arrived." London, 1843.
To be completed in two volumes, the first volume just received,
forsal by P. TAYLOR.
feb 16
CIGARS, CIGARS, CIGARSI- 30,0011 choice Cigars,
selected from the best importations by the subscriber, and
are warranted to be an excellent article-for sale by
GARRET ANDERSON.
N. B. Also, on hand Snuff, Chewing and Smokiug Tobacco,
of the best quality, Penn. avenue, between 1 1th and 12th streets.
ma, 2-


T HIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE that the subscribers
. have obtained from the Orphans' Court of Washington
county, in the District of Columbia, letters testamentary on
the personal estate of George Adams, late of Washington coun-
ty, deceased. All persons having claims against the deceased are
hereby warntied to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof, to
the subscribers, on or before the first day of March next;
they may otherwise by law be excluded from all benefit of said
estate.
Given under our hands this first day of March, 1844.
.IAMIMA ADAMS,
JOHN GEO. ADAMS,
THOMAS NELSON ADAMS,
mar 2-w3t Executors.
P RESIDimiTS' M ESAGES.-The Addresses and
Messages of the Presidents of the United States, frem
Washington to Tyler ; a new edition, containing not ieirely the
Annual and Inaugural Messages, as has been usual in compila-
tions of this kind, but containing every Message, Address, Pio-
clamsation, Protest, Veto, &c. of any interest and importance,
from the commencement of the" Government up to the present
time ; I volume octavo of more than 700 pages, closely printed
price 82 26. Just received for sale by
dec 6 F. TAYLOR.
ON STAHL EWS SAlL..E.-lBy virtue of two writs il fiern
facias, issued by T. C. Donn, Evq. and to toe directed, I
will sell at public sale, for cash, to the highest bidder, at Steam-
boat Hill, on llth street south, one frame-house, and all the title
of Capt. James Guy to the lot on which it stands. Said lot be-
ing No. 9, in square 355, seized and taken in execution at the suit
of.- r. W. H. Gunnell against said James Guy. Sale to take
place t 4 o'clock P. M. 14th instant.
mar-3Ot JOHN MAGAR, Constable.


N OTICE.-The subscriber has made arrangements by'
N.1 which, after the l1st of Marcih, he may at all times be found
at his office, on Louisiana avenue i ear 7th street, in the house late-
ly occupied by John J. Dermott, Esq where he will attend to all
business which may be entrusted to him.
FOR RENT, a two-story frame house on H street nearly com-
pleted, and will be ready for occupation on or about the 1st day of
April. There ere six rooms in the dwelling, a room between the
hou-se and kitchen, and a room over the kitchen. Both of the par-
lors have good Franklin stoves, folding doors, &c. In each of the
bedrooms, on the second floor, there are a wardrobe and bookcase,
and closets in the passage and entry. A good yard and garden
in a good state of cultivation, fruit trees, &rc. The neighborhood
is pleasant and healhy. A good tenant by the year or for a term
of years will be preferred.
FOR SALE, a brick and two frame houses, which are under a
yearly rent of $100 each ; and a lot of ground on I street, between
10th and llth.
The subscriber has for sale a quantity of fossils, shells, &c.
which were selected with great care by a gentleman who has re-
moved from the city. T. C. DONN,
feb26-w3w [Standard.] Justice of the Peace.
ILLERITES, LOOK OUT I-It having been ru-
imored about that, through the mildness of the winter, I
might i-.-,-. ri n-oi be able to procure sufficient Ice to supply my
old friends and customers the ensuing season, this is therefore to
inform them that I have procured, as usual, a supply of the most
splendid and transparent ice that Rock Creek affords. Indeed, I
have used extra exertions in having it collected from places far
frem all fil h and other impurities, and therefore can confidently
recommend it to the public. MICHAEL MILLER.
P. S. Any orders through the Post Office, directed to Michael
Miller, Georgetown, will be duly and promptly attended to.
feb 26-sw3.
"I.UIITIFUL COUNTRY SEATS AT PUBLIC
A-2 % LE.-Having divided my Farm into three portions,
e ci .i .;,;..- abwaut 60 acres, includirug a portion of woodland,
I will ti iiih..,at public sale on Monday, April 15th, (finding
farming incompstible with my other pursuits.) The sale will be
positive and without reserve. To persons wanting a small place,
at a h luort distance from the eity, this is a good opportunity. The
distance is only 21 miles north of the Capitol, and on a good road
Faim No. 1 will contain about 60 or 70 acres, 10 or 12 in mea-
dow; there is a fine peach orchard of the best fruit, in bearing,
andl another of 300 trees planted eighteen months ago. An
orchard of Hughea's crab, a great variety of early and late apples,
some fine pears and cherries.
The land is a!l of the very best quality, and would make a first-
rate market farm and garden. There is a small dwelling and a
good spring on this place.
No 2 will contain about from 50 to 60 acres. On this place is
ihe mansion house, 40 feet by 39, two stories high, built of brick,
pebble dash-d, and covered i,, with slate; all the partition walls are
brick. A spltedid with fluted columns extends the entire
length of the front. fi, -rt are two splendid pitrlors, dining room,
and pantry, ot the first floor ; four bed-rooms on the second, and
three in the attic. A good kitchen, dairy, wine-cellar, &c. in the
basement.
There are also on this place a large barn, stables, granary, ice-
house, root-house, poultry-yard and house, pigeon-house, and
a fine pump ef water in the yard. The land is all of the best
quality, and about 25 acres are well set in clover. There is a fine
orchard of choice apples of different kinds, a variety of cherries,
pears, apricots. The yard around the house has a great variety
of shrubs and flowers. It is decidedly one of the most beautiful
country seats near Washington.
No. 3 will contain about 60 acres. It has a fine site for a
house, and the lapd is generally good ; it has not been under cul-
tivation for some years, but could be easily brought to as good
condition as the other land.
Each division will have about 20 acres of woodland.
The taxes on the whole of the property are only $10 a year.
The terms of sale will be : one-fourth cash, the balance in
twelve, ,Pihtppn. ond twenty-four months, with interest from day
of sale, .. i''1 I.- -J of trust on the property to secure the credit
pavements.
Sitle to take place ot the premises, commencing at 12 o'clock M.
The property will be shown to any person by Mr. Thomas, roy
manager, living on the place.
mar 6-3awtl5Ad&c R. FRANCE.
13' The United States Gazette, Philadelphia ; Courier and
Enquirer, New York; American, Baltimore, Gazette, Alexon-
dria ; will copy three times and send accounts to this office.
PAGE'S CYLINDRICAL CORN SELLERS.
In the construction of these machines I have made great
improvements, and so simplified them as to bring the prices down
to the ability of every farmer to purchase; and this I have done
;ih.., P- i.-- their usefulness and power. Worked by horse
.-.ww r, i,., .-in husk and shell from 3,000 to 4,000 bushels of
corn a day, and receive the corn as fast as it can be fed.
Price for largest size $25, second size $12.
They will either work by horse or hand power.
GEORGE PAGE, Manufocturer,
jan 12-dly Baltimore, west Balt. street.
AGI'S IMPROVED PORTABLETHHESH-
P ING MACHINE AND CLEAN ER.-For this im-
plement, which is so important to the economy and convenience
of the farm, I mnny claim some little merit. It hais attached to it
a fan, rake, and separator, and performs atone and the same time
the triple operations of threshing, fanning, and cleaning. With
a four-horse power it will get out 200 bushels a day, and leave it
ae clean as grain when passed through the fan the first time.
Price $125.
I have also a Portable Threshing Machine, which will thresh
500 bushels aday, which I can sell for $75. Also, another which
I will sell for $40, and one of two-horse power that will bie sold
for $30. GEORGE PAGE,
jan 16 Manufacturer, Baltimore.
-EPORtS OF THE SECRETARIES OF THE
TREASURY, 2 vols. octavo, containing also Alexander
Hamilton's Reports on Public Credit, on a National Bantik, on tihe
Mint Establishment, &c. one copy only for sale by
jen 19 PF. TAYLOR.
xF i.W toiv N:.-Just published and for sale at Brooks'i,
L Marshalll's, and IHatpton's, the 2d edition of the work on
State Rights, by Esitwick Evars, of the North. Also in press, by
the same author, a work on the constitutionality of a National
Bank, dedicated to every impartial mind and to the friends of a
strictly guarded, equal, and generous currency, essential to the
prosperity oh all classes, mar 4
S T. PATIiCKIS PURGATORY, an Essay on thc Le-
gends of Purimatory, Hell, and Paradise, current during the
Middle Ages, by Iot.... Wright, Esq. M. A., P. S. A. Just re-
printed iu New York from the prool sheets of the first London
edition. Price 15 cents.
feb 23 P. TAYLOR.
SUNDAY SCHOOL BOOK DEPOSITORY.-The
K subscriber has just received a large assortment of Sunday
Schloul Buooks from the Sunday School Union, Philadelphia, many
of them suitable for gift books.
All the books published by the Society will in a short time, as
soon as arrangements can be made, be ke u I r.mA: 1.s it,. -. ;- 'i
prices, and a branch depository firmly e-' ,,ui.1..i ,t Iu It
of Columbia. R. FARNHAM,
dec 25 corner llth street and Penn. avenue.
AMES'S NEW N OVEL.-Arabella Smuart, a Romance
from English History, by the author of Richelieu, cheap edi-
tion, price 15 cents; Wanderings of a Journeyman Tailor, through
Europe and the East, translated from the German, by William
Howitt, cheap edition, price 25 cents; Losee Mysteres des Paris,
par Eugene Sue, printed in the French language, at25 cents per
part, part second this day received.
feb 9- P. TAYLOR.
FUHE AMERICAN THEMIS, a Monthly Journal of
M. Jurisprudence andi Judicature, published at New York,
for six dollars per annum. The second number, for February,
1844, is just published and this day received. May be examined
and subscribed for at the Bookstore of
feb 21 FP. TAYLOR.
P ROMPlFTa REMEDIES, to be used in cases of emer-
gency, accident, sudden illness, and other casualties of
mest frequent occurrence in every-day life, one small pocket
volume, London, 1843, price 50 cents, jict imported by F. TAY-
LOR, and this day received. Also, the following volumes of the
same series : A Shilling's worth of Sensea or the Philosophy of
every day Life--" Of plain sound sense life's current coin is
madet"-Young. 1 vol. London, 1f43, 50 cents; Etiquette for
Ladies, or Maxims on Dress, Manners, and Accomplishments,
I vol. London, 1844, 50 cents; Etiquette for Gentlemen, and
Hints on the Art of Conversation, 1 vol. London, 1844, 50 cents;
The Et quette of Courtship and Marriage, I vol. London, 1844,
50 cents ; tim o Ball room Preceptor, 1 vol. London, 1844, 50 cents:
Thle Hand Book of Pencil Dr wing, intended as a key to all
Draw ng Books which have no written instructions, 1 volume,
London, 184", 50 cents, marrh 8
E ILIS'S BRITIIH TARIFF FOR 18*,sisw-
ling the duties payable on foreign goods imported into Great
Britain, as well as into her different Colonies, the bounties, draw-
backs, excise, tonnage duties, countervailing duties, warehousing
system, &o. complete in one volume. Just imported from London
(a few copies only) by
marl PF. TAYLOR.
0 PINIONS ot TIIEATTORNEYS GENERAL.
Official Opinions and Decisions of the Attorneys General
from the commencement of the Government up to 1841, 1 vol. of
1500 pages, for sale (two copies only) by
jan 19 F. TAYLOR.
rjpLJISISTOGIVE NOTICE that the subscribers have
3. obtained from the Orphans' Court of Washington county, in
the District of Columbia, letters testamentary on the personal es-
tate of Louisa Coombs, late of Washington county, deceased. All
persons having claims against the deceased are hereby warned to
exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the subscribers on


or before the 18th day of August next; they may otherwise, by
law, be excluded from all benefit of said estate.
I. C. DAWES, ?
feb 22-w3w JAS. LUSBY, Executors.
SU HlS IS TO GIVE NOTICEthat the subscribers have
I- obtained from the Orphans' Court of Charles county, in
Maryland, letters of administration on the personal estate of
George Dement, late of said county, deceased. All persons
having claims against the said deceased are hereby warned to ex-
hibit the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the subscribers on
or before the 1st day of June next; they may otherwise by law
be excluded from all benefit of said estate. All persons indebt-
ed to the deceased are also requested to make immediate pay-
ment to the subscribers.


feb 10-w6w


JULIANA E. DEMENT,
CHARLES P. DEMENT,
Administrators of George Dement.


ORKBOXES, WRITING DESK.S, &c.-The
subscriber will open during the week a choice collection
of Workboxes, Writing-desks, boxes of Colors, Portfolios with
lockers, Backgammon Boards, Chiess Boards and Chessmen,
Snuffboxes, Cardicases, Pocketbooks, Penknives, Scissors, and a
great varietyofother articles, which will be sold very low.
GARRET ANDERSON,
deo 25 between llth and 12th streets, Penn. av.
SOUTHERN LITERARY MESSENGER FOR
1844.-The subscriber will take orders for the Southern
Literary Messenger for the caning year, having been appointed
so to do by the proprietors. Gentlemen of either House of Con-
gress who may think well to select this Magazine as one of
the journals to which they are entitled from Government, are in-
vited to send their orders to P. TAYLOR, Bookseller,
dec 9 Immediately east of Gadsby's Hotel.


NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC.




THE line of Stages from Washington city, by way of Alexan-
dria, Fairfax Court-house, and Warrenton, to Culpeper Court-
house, leaves the General Stage Office, opposite Gadeby's Ho-
tel, every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, at 3 o'clock A. M.
Pare $6.
The line of Stages from this place, via Alexandria, Fairfax
Court-house, Aldie, Middleburg, Paris, and Millwood, to Win-
chester, will leave the same office same days and hours.
Fare $4 50.
In makingthis announcement to the public the subscriber would
call particular attention. Each of the above lines goes through
in one day, r r.c,. ;.- VdI .11 the stages leaving either Culpe-
per Court-h, I- r %% i,i t.,.r, and passengers for the Northern
cities reach Washington the same day by 8 o'clock, ready to take
the cars next morning at 6 o'clock for Balti 'ore, Philadelphia,
and New York. Both routes have been newly stocked, and can-
not be surpassed for good horses, careful drivers, and the very
best Troy made coaches, passing through a part of the country
unsurpassed for its beauty of scenery and fertility of soil ; and, as
for the fare, would ask a comparison with other routes.
JOHN BROWN, Proprietor, Washington.
A. FLEMING, Agent, Alexandria.
N. B. Seats can be taken at the General Stage Office, Wash-
ington, or at Wise's Hotel, Alexandria. oct 19-dtf
SIFE AND LETTERS OF CICERO, complete
in one beautiful volume, large octavo, just imported from
London by P. TAYLOR. The Life of Cicero, by Dr. Middle-
ton ; Cicero's Letters to his Friends, translated by Melmouth ;
his Letters to Atticus, translated by Dr. Heberden. feb 28
1U-RITISH ALMANAC AND COMPANION, the
DS Year Book of General Information hor 1844, issued by the
Society for the diffusion of Useful Knowledge; a work of the same
aim, character, and scope with the celebrated American Alma-
nac of Boston, giving much valuable information, Commercial,
Political, Financial, Historical, and Statistical, Lists of Public
Officers, Chinese Trade and Tariff, Abstract of British Legisla
tion for 1843, and much other useful matter. Just imported from
London by F. TAYLOR, and this day received, feb 28
r IHFE ART OF CONVERSATION, by Captain 0.
I Sabretash, with Remarks on Fashion and Address, 1 pock-
et volume. Just imported from London, (a few copies only,) and
this day opened by
feb 28 P. TAYLOR.
INVITATION PAPER.-The greatest variety and larg-
est supply of French, English, and American Invitation Pa-
per, with Envelopes to suit, from 12 to 75 cents per qtire, will
be kept constantly for sale at Stationer's Hall.
feb28-3taw3w W. PFISCHER.
CHALLENGE BLACKING.-W. PISCHER hasjust
C received a fresh supply of Mason's unequalled and inimita-
ble Blacking, which hie will sell at the manufacturer's price, he
being the sole agent for the ltistrict feb 28
OACUH-IMAKING.-The subscriber takes this method
of informing his customers and thie public generally that
he continues to carry on the Coach-making in all its various
branches, both in building and repairing of Carriages, and
pledges himself that he will endeavor to give satisfaction to all
those who favor him with their patronage. He continues to keep
constantly on hand an assortment of Carriages, which he will
recommend, and which he will always sell at the lowest prices.
Carriages exchanged at fair rates. THOS. YOUNG,
Penn. avenue, between 3d and 4J streets, south side.
jan 26-w3mif
GREAT REDUCTION.
The leading Etnglish (tuarterlies at $3 per annum.
ILEY & PUTNAM will furnish hereafter by mail
W from London (all expenses being paid by them to Boston)
"}1-- - -i';ti ,. ; 1. 1I f..I i, editions, with all advertisements, &o.
,.,A 1 11 i i. 1 1 t, l..*i.n ir pr vfa *:
i'.' I- ii ,-, i. ii-- I,.I)n n Quarterly, the Foreign Quarterly,
thie British and Foreign Review, the Foreign and Colonial Re-
view, at the low price of three dollars per year. The numbers
will be done up in a wrapper, with a printed address, and can be
sent to any part of the United States.
They will also furnish in the same way the genuine English
editions of the following valuable Periodicals at the prices affixed :
Blackwood's Magazine, monthly, $5 per annum.
Fraser's Magazine, - do. 6 do.
Dublin University Magazine do. 5 do.
United Service Journal do. 8 do.
Ainsworth Magszine do. 6 do.
British Critic, edited by Rev. Chas. P.
Eden, .. quarterly, 4 do.
British andi Foreign Medical Review do. 5 do.
Together with many others, at prices much less than they have
been usually utppiied.
WILEY & PUTNAM, New York and London.
N. B. The subscription in all cases must be paid strictly in
advance, jan 20-leow6m
STEPHEN'IS LAW OF NISI PRIUS', Evidence in
SCivil Actions, and Arbitrations and Awards, complete in 3
volumes, with Notes and References to the latest American De-
cisions, by George Sharswood, just published, 1844, and for
sale by F. TAYLOR.
Also, Commentaries on the Laws of England, partly founded
on Blackstone, by H. J. Stephens, author of the Treatise on
Pleading, in two volumes, the second volume just issued from
the press.
On hand, a large collection of Law Books, embracing all that
is new and mostof the older and approved standard law books, to
which additions are constantly made of every thing new and val-
uable ; for sale, in.every ease, at the lowest price at which the
same can be purchased in Boston, New York, or Phila-lelphia.
Individuals about to purchase may save themselves some trouble,
expense, and other inconvenience, by infoiring themselves on
this point before sending their orders to tie N.-.L. I ,
tr. 1%\iL iR
feh 2 Bookseller, Penn. avenue.
AMERICAN HOTEL, Philadelphia,
I'Slg l1 new house is situated on Chesnut street, opposite the
UHState House, (Independence Square,) and in the immediate
vicinity of all the fashionable places of amusement and resort.
It has been built in the most thorough manner by John J. Ridg-
way, Eeq. andti csnutains upwards of one hundred rooms, many of
which are parlors with bedrooms adjoining, suitable for families
and parties of ladies and gentlemen.
It will be furnished throughout, without regard to expense, with
.new and elegant furniture of the most approved style, and opened
for the reception of the travelling public on the first day of March
next.
The proprietors flatter themselves that their Ipng experience in
the business will enable them to conduct the American Hotel in
all its departments in, such a manner as will please the most fas-
tidious, and guaranty to their guests every comfort and luxury
that can be found in any hotel in the United States.
N. B. Bii,,.,: r --. i, e attached to the Hotel, where warm
and cold v.-.i, ii.. u, ii it all times be in readiness.
HENRY A. CHARTER,
C. JAMES McLELLAN,
feh 6-2aw Proprietors.
IN CHANCERY.
The President and Directors of the Bank of Metropolis,
vs.
John A. Brackenridge, executor of John Brackenridge, deceas-
ed, and Robert E. Kerr, administrator of Alexander Kerr,
deceased.
HE bill ii this cause in substance states that the deceased,
John Brackenridge, was in his lifetime, and at the time
of his death, indebted to the complainants upon his certain pro-
missory note, dated September 11, 1840, for $990, payable in
sixty days after date, which was discounted by the complainants.
That, for the purpose of securing the payment of any and every
note which he then had or might thereafter have discounted at
the said Banik, he did, in his lifetime, execute a certain sealed
instrument, which is exhibited with the bill, whereby he auto.
rized Alexander Kerr, since deceased, and whose administrator
is the said Robert E. Kerr, his successor in office, to transfer tIme
said stock to such person and in such manner as the complain-
ants might require.
That the said note is due and unpaid, except so far as credits
have been given thereon for dividends from time to time declared
on said stock, amounting in all to $259 52. The bill prays that
the said John A. Brackenridge, the sole acting executor of the
said John, deceased, may be decreed to pay the said debt by a
short day, and that for default of such payment the said stock
may be sold: and for general relief, &G.
And forasmuch as the said John A. Brackenridge does not re-
side within the District of Column ia, but it parts beyond the juris-
diction of this Court, as appears by the bill, it is, therefore, on
this 19th day of December, 1843, by the Court ordered, that the
complainants make publication of the substance of this bill in the
National Intelligencer, at the city of Washington, once a week
for Lur months, prior to the second Monday in May next, notify-
ing the said defendant, John A. Brackenridge, to be and appear
here before the Court in propria persona, or by solicitor, on or
before the said last mentioned day, to answer the said bill: other-
wise such publication being duly made, that the said bill and the"
several matters and allegations thereof be taken pro confeseo
againsthe said defendant. By order oh the Court. Test:
Coxe and Carlisle, Solicitor for complainants.
jan 4-law4m W. BRENT, CIk.
N OTICE TO BENJAMIN JOPLING and WiL.
LIAM JOPLING, who formerly lived in Amherst,
Nelson, or Albemarle county, in the State of Virginia, and who
were children of Ralph Jopling, deceased, or their heirs, execu-
tors, or administrators:
You are hereby informed that, by a decree of the Circuit Su-
perior Court of Law and Chancery for the county of Nelson, in
the State of Virginia, you are entitled to a distributive share of
the estate of Sarah Ball, deceased, formerly Sarah Jopling; and
by communicating to us as Commissioners in the case of Ball


against Jopling, by letter directed to us at Lovington, in the State
of Virginia, or in person, such information and facilities will be
afforded as may be desired. CHARLES PERROW,
0 HENRY T. HARRIS,
oct 21-tIstAp Coinmissioners.
EMOCRATIu ItIEVIEW FOR MARCH, 18*4,
D witl a Portrait of B. P. Butler, late Attorney General of
the United States. This day received by F. TAYLOR, who will
have the work regularly forwarded strongly enveloped to any
part of the United States. Price $5 per annum. Single numbers
50 cents.
Contents of the March number.-Danton, Robespierre, and
Marat; The Printer's Mission, Libraries, The Man of Toil, Free
Trade, Essays af Addison and Steele, Image Worship, The
Twenty-first Rule, Monthly Financial and Commercial Article,
and much other useful and valuable matter, literary and political.
Copies of the January and February Nos. also on hand for new
subscribers- march 6
Orphans' Court, Marchl 1, 184'.
District of Columbia, I, '-I:.'. -,,'y
N the case of Eleano r '. ......-. ... -in,.,,istratrix of John D.
Simmes, deceased. The administratrix aforesaid, with the
approbation of the Orphans' Court of Washington county, has
appointed Friday, the 22d of March instant, for the final settle-
ment of said deceased's estate, and for payment and distribution
of the assets in the hands of said administratrix, so far as the same
has been collected and turned into money,when and where all tho
creditors and distributees of said estate are hereby notified te
attend : provided a copy ef this order be published once a week
for three weeks in the National Intelligencer previous to said
22d Instant. True copy-Test ED. N. ROACH,
mar 2-w3t Register of WilIl.


SPRINCETON BOARDING-SCHOOL FOR
BOYS.-BY E. C. WINES.
THE subscriber, as is known to many, several years ago
succeeded the late Prof. PATTroN as Proprietor and Prin-
cipal of the Edgehill Seminary, an institution founded at Prince-
ton, New Jersey, by that eminent scholar, on a plan analon Oue to
that of the German Gymnasia. He left the institution, after hav-
ing continued five years at its head, for the purpose of visiting
Europe, and studying its institutions.
He now proposes to re-establish himself at the same place, and
toconmminence a new institution, to be called the Princeton Board-
ing School for Boys." The school will be open for the reception
of pupils on the 1st day of May, 1844. It will be conducted on
the same principles which were found to be so efficient, and which
gave such general satisfaction, in his former establishment.
Able assistants will be provided, who will all reside in the family
of the Principal.
The number of pupils will be limited at fifty, and they will ALL
be under the care and control of the principal and his assistants
at all hours-eating with them at the same table, and sleeping
under the same roof, and constituting in fact ONE family. The
plan of the school requires that the pupil. be entirely secluded
from other boys. No day scholars, therefore, will be received ;
and no pupil will be permitted to leave the premises unless ac-
companied by one of the teachers. The discipline will be mild
and affectionate-entirely of the parental kind.
Education, to be rational and effective, must have respect to the
whole man, and must he adapted both to the properties ofthe sub-
ject and his destination in life. It should seek to produce a per-
fect body,a perfect mind, and a perfect heart. In conformity with
these p inciples, sound physical, moral, and intellectual develop.
ment an i culture will be the great objects aimed at. All our fa-
culties acquire their proper maturity and strength in the same
way-by a well directed activity. Hence the plan will be, not so
much to crowd the memory with words, or even to impart frag-
ments of useful knowledge, as to draw forth and train to system-
atic and vigorous action, the observing, reflecting, and active
powers of the learner. The reason and the eonsciene will be
constantly appealed to, and the pupil taught to think and judge for
himself.
The institution will prepare youths for college, and also for the
pursuits of commerce, agriculture, manufactures, &c. The in-
struments of this preparation-in other words, the studies em-
braced in the plan of the school-will be, the Greek, Latin,
French, and Spanish languages and literature, the Mathematics
and Exact Sciences, Natural History, Geography, and History,
the English 1-tia, 'a.e and literature, Elocution, Composition, &c.
The school will te provided with an ample and well-selected
miscellaneous library, which will be open to the use of the pu-
pils, who will be guided in their general reading as well as in
their studies.
The bodily exercise will ble of such a character as to promote
the health, cheerfulness, contentment, and manly deportment of
the pupils. Every unnecessary exposure to present injury or fu-
ture disease will be carefully avoided.
Particular attention will be paid to the manners and personal
neatness of the puoils. Moral and religious instruction will be
sedulously imparted, but sectarian peculiarities will be kept en-
tirely out of view. The pupils will attend such churches on the
Sabbath as their parents may select, under the care of a teacher,
There will be two sessions in each year, commencing on the
first days of May and November, and ending on the first days of
March and September, respectively.
A monthly report of the standing of each pupil will be sent to
the parent or guardian.
All letters of business or inquiry, relating to the school, must
be addressed (post paid) to the subscriber, at Washington, D. C.
till the first of Apri', and after that date at Princeton, New Jersey.
Circulars containing terms and other particulars will be prompt-
ly sent on application as above.
E. C. WINES, Principal.
Princeton, (N. J.) January 1st, 1844.

For the satisfaction of those persons whIo may have noknow-
ledge of him as a teacher, the Principal subjoins the following
letters, which will sufficiently explain themselves :
From the Hon. Henry Clay, of Kentucky.
ASHLAND, NOVEMaia 27, 1843.
DEAR SIR: Although the pressure of my correspondence is
very great, I cannot decline complying with your request for my
testimony respecting your Boarding School, formerly kept in
Princeton. One of my sons and two of my grandsons were un-
der your care, and I visited the establishment whilst they were
there. All the departments of your school, as well those re-
lating to the instruction as those respecting the person .1 comfort
of your pupils, appeared to me to be admirably conducted. And
my son John thinks that he derived more benefit under your aus
pieces than he ever obtained from all the other schools which he
ever attended. Ina your enterprise you have my cordial wishes
for your success. I am, respectfully, your friend and obedient
servant, H. CLAY.
E. C. WINEs, Esq.

From A. D. Bache, !LL.D., of Philadelp,;a. far,,.:,. Pre-
sident of Girard College and now at u.'n ... '._ Uni-
ted States Coast Survey.
DEAR SIR : The just and widely spread reputation which you
have acquired in the education of youth and in unfolding, as an
author, the principles of your science, appears to me to render
any opinion of mine in regard to your capabilities entirely value-
Sless, and 1 believe that in the estimate which you set upon it you
are influenced by feelings of friendship towards me. It gives me
great pleasure to say, however, that in regard to both the princi-
pies of education and the practice of instruction, as far as I have
had an opportunity of observing your methods in the Philadelphia
High School, I consider you as aiong the first of those devoted
to the honorable but arduous profession of a teacher.
Very truly and respectfully yours,
E. C. WINxs, Esq. A. D. BACHE.

From the Hon. J. J. Milligan, of Delaware. -
DEAR SIR : It gives me great pleafumre to bear my testimony to
your entire fitness for the undertaking you are about to com-
mence. Mv viinion is derived i'r n li,. f i[ .af iaiiug had a saon
driver your charge ot a gTesit-ti r t'rce years.
During that period I had every season to be satisfied both with his
intellectual and moral improvement.
In the course of the several visits which I made to your school
I was very much struck, not merely with your admirable mode
of imparting instruction, but also with the system of discipline
employed for the government of your pupils. It was altogether
social-addrassed to their hearts and understandings-treating
them as reasonable creatures, and calculated to win their confi-
dence while it excited their respect. it is the only system that
harmonizes with our free political institutions or can ever succeed
in this country. Very sincerely and truly yours, &c.
E. C. WINEs, Esq. J. J. MILLIGAN.
0
From the Hon. Samuel L. Southard, of New Jersey.
WASHINGTON, JUNz 17, 1840.
DEAR SIR n: I was well acquainted with your school at Edge-
hill, and very sincerely approved it. My two sons were there
under your care, and I was often at the school. I am, respect-
fully, &c. SAMUEL L. SOUTHARD.
Mr. E. C. WINEs.

From Dr. Dick, of Scotland, a writer well known in this
country by many popular works.
I have read both your volumes,* froun beginning to end, with
a great degree of interest and with a critical eye. 1 do not re-
collect a single sentiment or proposition in which I do not most
cordially acquiesce. Tmhe style in which they are written is both
perspicuous and nervous, and the arguments and reasoning can-
not but commend themselves to the conviction of every unpreju-
diced and enlightened mind. I consider your volumes as con-
taining a mass of valuable instruction and illustrations, which,
were they attended to by all the instructors of youth, the best in-
terests of the rising generation would be greatly promoted. In
truth, on the speedy establishment in every land of such a sys-
tem of education as you recommend, will in a great measure de-
pend our hopes of the near approach of the millennial era."

From the Rev. George W. Bethune, D. D.
PtILADoLPHtA, JANUARY 13, 1844.
MY DEAR FRIEND : From ann intnmato acquaintance with you,
and your viows of education, I know no person to whom I would
entrust the instruction of a youth so soon as to yourself, wirether
Iregarded his intellectual or moral advantages, or both. I am
ready to meet with unqualified recommendation any reference
you may make to, dear sir, your very sincere friend,
Professor E. C. Wttxs. GEO. W. BETHUNE.
Hints on a System of Popular Education," and tiHowshall
I Govern my School." jan 27
E NCYCLOPJEDIA AMERICANA, cheap.-Latest
and best edition, (1843,) infne binding, with marble edges :
.not such copies as are manufactured for auction, but fit for the
shelves of any library in the United States. Price $22-only
three copies for sale at that price.
feb 16 F. TAYLOR.
LIBRARY FOR THE WRITING DESK.-The
Treasury of Knowledge and Library of reference, contain-
ihg an English dictionary; classical dictionary ; dictionary of
quotations from the French, Latin, Spanish, and other languages,
giveig (with their translation) the foreign phrases, expressions,
and sentences ordinarily to be met with in reading or conversa-
tion ; a dictionary of geography and universal gazetteer ; a com-
pendious English grammar, a dictionary of maxims and proverbs
of all nations, with translations of the foreign ones; a political and
statistical dictionary; a dictionary of science and philosophy ; a
dictionary of biography, &o., &B.; and much other useful and
valuable matter, so arranged as to afford the facility of instant
reference. The whole complete in two volumes of eleven hun-
dred pages each. Price for the set (full bound in leather) $3.75,
For sale (a few copies only remaining) by F. TAYLOR.
dec 13-


PRESCOTT'S CONQUEST OF MEXICO, a
history, with a preliminary View of the Ancient Mexican
Civilization, and the Life of the Conqueror Heinando Cortes, by
W. H. Prescott, author of Ferdinand and Isabella, in three vol-
umes octavo. Volume the first this day received; volume the
second will be received next week.
For sale by F. TAYLOR, or for circulation among the subscri-
bers to the Waverley Circulating Library. dec 9


BIUELL'S CULTIVATOR.-Seta of this valuable pe-
riodical, or single volumes, (each volume containing a whole
year,) may be obtained from P. TAYLOR, either in binding or
stitched and covered in pamphlet form ; or, for those who would
prefer to receive it for 1844 in monthly cumbers through the mails,
the advertiser will order it; price one dollar per annum. The
Cultivator has long been known as standing at the head of the ag-
ricultural magazines of the United States. For 1844 and the suc-
ceeding years its dimensions have been reduced and its number
of pages increased in a corresponding ratio, so as to form a thick-
er and more convenient yearly volume than tse folio newspaper
size in which it has heretofore been issued. P. TAYLOR,
jan 17 Bookseller, near Gadsby's Hotel.
HEIGHTS OF GEORG ETOWN.-For rent,
a very desirable residence on Congress street, George-
town, now occupied by Thomas B. Addison, Esq. The
house is large and convenient, and a large lot of ground belongs
to it. Possession given on the 1st April next.
Apply to the subscriber at the Third Auditor's office, or at his
residence adjoining the premises.
mar 6-3td&2awtf JOHN HARRY.
SUNDAY SCHOOL BOOK DEPOSITORY.
Books of the American Sunday School Union may always
be had at the Bookstore of R. FARNHAM, corner of lIth street
and Pennsylvania avenue, at the same prices as at the Deposito-
ry in Philadelphia. mar 8


E L DORADO, a narrative of the circumstances which gave
rise to the belief in the sixteenth century of the rich and
splendid city of that name in South America, and of the many en-
terprises in search of it, and a defence of Sir Walter Raleigh in
regard to the relations made by him respecting it, as also of the
nation of Amazons; wilh a map, I volume, 37 cents. Just pub-
lished and this day received for sale by
feb 23P. TAYLOR.
I''HE GRUMBLER, by Miss Ellen Pickering, hert aet
3 norel, complete for 25 cents.
feb23 P. TAYLOR.
"Audi Alteram Partema."
LWFE AND SPEECHES OF HENRY CLAY.-
Mallory's edition, in 2 volumes, just published. Life and
Political Opinions of Martin Van Buren, by Profes or Holland,
1 volume. John Tyler, his History, Character, and Position,
with Portrait, lately published, New York, 1843. Speeches of
John C. Calhoun, 1 volume octavo, New York, 1843. Life of
John C. Calhoun, presenting a Condensed History of Political
Events from 1811 to 1843. Speeches and Forensic Arguments
by Daniel Webster, in 3 volumes-the third volume just issued.
Prance, its King, Court, and Government, by Governor Case, I
volume. Legislative and Documentary History of the Bank of
the United States. Story's Commentaries on the Constitulion.
Writings of Chief Justice Marshall on the Constitution.
Bradford's History of the Federal Government from 1789 to
1839. History of Congress during the Presidency of General
Washington. The Principles and Policy of the United States
Government, by John Taylor, of Caroline. Tyranny Unmasked,
by John Taylor, of Caroline, 1 volume octave. History of the
Hartford Convention, by Theodore Dwight, 1 vol. United States
Tariff of 1841 and 1842. Addresses, Messages, Protests, Procla-
mations, Vetoes, &c. of all the Presidents, from Washington to
Tyler, I volume octavo. Madison Papers, McCulloch's Com-
mercial Dictionary, Vethake's American edition. Adam Smith's
Wealth of Nations, Notes by MeCulloch. Eisdell's Industry of
Nations. Inquiry into the Nature and Character of the Federal
Government, being a Review of Judge Story's Commentaries by
Mr. Upshur, 1 volume. The Federalist The Code Napoleon,
translated into Esglish. All the works of the late Condy Ragnet
on Free Trade, Banking, &c. The Statesman, by the late John
Holmes, of Mains, 1 volume. Indian Treaties, and the Laws of
the States and Colonies relating to the Indians. Elliott's Di-
plomatic Code. Tooke's History of Prices. Laws of Trade.
Tocqueville's Democracy. Gouge's Journal of Banking. Census
of the United States, 4 volumes. And many other valuable
works, too numerous for the limits of an advertisement-most of
Them imported direct from London by F. Taylor-forming a bet-
ter collection than can be found elsewhere in the United States
of works on Currency, Finance, Legislation, Political History,
Parliamentary Eloquence, Statistics, and other branches of Po-
litical Economy, to which additions are constantly made of every
thing new or valuable.
Books, Stationery, Periodicals, or any thing else imported to
order frim England, France, or any part of Europe.
P. TAYLOR,
jan 5 Bookseller, immediately east of Gadeby's Hotel.
7'HIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE that the subscribers
Shave obtained from the Orphans' Court of Washington
county, in the District of Columbia, letters of administration
on the personal estate of Philip Inch, late of Washington
county, deceased. All persons having claims against the de-
ceased are hereby warned to exhibitthe same, with the vouch-
ers thereof, to the subscriber on or before the 13th day of Februa
ry next; they may otherwise, by law, be excluded from all
benefit of said estate.
Given under our hands this 13h day of February, 1844.
MARYt INCH, Administrators.
feb 14-w3t J. O'NEALE, j
THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE that the subscriber has
obtained from the Orphans' Court of Washington county,
in the Dislrict of Columbia, letters of administration on the per-
sonal estate of Sarah Peter, late of Washington county, deceased.
All persons having claims against the deceas ;d are hereby warn-
ed to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the subscri-
ber, on or before the 18th day of January next; they may other-
wise by law be excluded from all benefit of said estate.
Given under my hand this 13th day of February, 1844.
feb 14-w3w SUSAN H. LEONARD.
CONGRESSIONAL DIRECTORY,for the first seas.
sion of the twenty-eighth Congress of the United States of
America, compiled and printed for the use of Congress. Just
published and for sale by R. PARNHAM,
jan 8 Penn. avenue, corner of 11th street.
ROI SART'S CHRONICLES, translated into Eng-
lish, complete in 1 large vol. handsomely bound, with many
engravings, price 3 dollars. Also, the same work in the original
French, imported from Paris by F. TAYLOR.


BALTIMORE LIVE INSURANCE COMPANY,
JOHN J. DONALDSON, PanSIDENT.
SNSURES LIVES It one or more years, or for life.

Rates for One Hundred Dollars.
Age One year Seven years. For life
25 1.00 1.12 2.04
30 1.31 1.36 2.36
35 1 36 1.53 2.75
40 1.69 1.83 3.20
45 1.91 1.96 3.73
60 1.96 2.09 4.60
55 2.32 3.21 5.78
60 435 4.91 7.00
GRANTS ANNUITIES.
Rates for One Hundred Dollar.s,
60 years of age, 10.55 per cent. )
65 do 12 27 do per annum.
70 do 14.19 do.
SELLS ENDOWMENTS.
For One Hundred Dollars deposited at birth of a child, the
Company will pay, if he attain 21 ears ofage, S69
At $6i --u-, *
One year, 375
The Company also executes trusts, receives money on deposits,
paying ', *n o .. -.ri-annually, or compounding it, and makes
all kindM a ., c',r-, i. in which life or the interest of money is in-
volved. WILLIAM MURDOCK, Secretary.

Agent for Washington, JAmIS H. CAUSTmN. mar 1-tf
A AGENCY AT WASHINGTON.-JAMES H. CAUS-
TEN, (late of Baltimore,) having made this city his perma-
nent residence, will undertake, with hisaccustomed zeal and dil-
igence, the settlement ofclaimsgenerally; and more particularly
claims before Congress, against the United States, or the several
Departments thereof, and before any Board of Commissioners that
may be raised for the adjustment of spoliation or other claims.
He has now in charge the entire class arising out of French spo-
liations prior to the year 1800; with reference to which, in addi-
tion to a mass of documents and proofs in his possession, he has
access to those in the archives of the Government.
Claimants and pensioners on the navy fund, &c. bounty lands,
return duties, &c. &c. and those requiring life insurance, can
have their business promptly attended to by letter, (post paid,)
and tlus relieve themselves from an expensive and inconvenient
personal attendance.
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 necessary now to say that economy and
prompt attention shall be extended to all business confided to his
care ; and that, to enable him to render his services and facili-
ties more efficacious, he has become familiar with all the forms
of office.
Office ont F street, near the new Treasury Building.
feb225-
B ELKNAP'S AMERICAN BIOGRAPHY, new
and cheap edition, complete in 3 volumes, price $1 50, with
additions and notes, by F. M. Hubbard. Just issued and this
day received for sale by P. TAYLOR.
0pO WATCHMAKERS AND JEWELLERS.-
. A partner in an old and well-established house in the city
of New York wishing to retire, the remaining partner would be
happy to associate with himself a young man of taste and enter-
prise possessing a small capital.
The long standing and extensive and valuable acquaint-
ance of the concern would secure to such a young man wishing
to commence business advantages very rarely to be met with.
A line addressed Jeweller," Ntw YoaR, through the post
office, giving name and reference of the individual, will be at-
tended to. jan 17-
SNEW AND COMPLETE French and English and
English and French Dictionary, by Fleming, Professor of
English in the College of Louis le Grand, and Professor Tibbins,
author of several lexicographical works. Compiled from the
dictionaries of Johnson, Todd, Ashe, Webster, Crabbe, and
Chambaud, Garner, Descarrieres, the sixth edition of the Dip-
tionary of the Academy, the Grammatical Dictionary of Laveaux,
the Universel Lexicon of Boiste,and the standard technological
works in either language ; with the addition of a very great num-
ber of terms in the natural sciences, chemistry, medicine, &c,
which ara notto be found in any other French end English Dic-
tionary whatever. Complete in one volume, octavo, of 1,376
closely printed pages. Just published and this day received.
For sale by F. TAYLOR. Ljan 29
RESCOTT'S CONQUEST OP MEXICO, volume 2d,
is this day received by F. TAYLOR.
THE NEW YORK GLEE BOOK.-Containingone
hundred glees, trios, quartettes, rounds, and catches, se-
lected and harmonized, with accompaniments by Loder. One
volume; price 81.25. Just published. F. TAYLOR.
RESCOTT'S HISTORY OP THE CONQUEST OP
MEXICO, Volume 3.-Just published and this day receiv-
ed, for sale by P. TAYLOR, Prescott's History of Mexico, the
third volume concluding the work; complete in three volumes,
large octavo, beautifully printed, with many engravings, maps,
and other illustrations. Price $225 per volume.
MW EXICO AS IT WAS AND AS IT IS, byBrantz Mayer,
I.Esq., just published and this day received for sale by
jan4 FP. TAYLOR.
GENERAL AGENCY.-WILLIAM A. BRADLEY
and THOMAS L. THRUSTON have opened an office in
Washington, D. C., in Gadshy's Hotel, and will devote their time
to the settlement of claims of every description before Congress
and the several Departments 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
receipt.
Letters, post paid, addressed to Bradley & Thruston, 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 Washington generally, and to
The Han. AS8OTT LAWENCoz, Boston.
J. J. PALwnn, Esq. President of Merchants' Bank, New York.
RICHARD PxTZrs, Esq. Reporter of Supreme Court, Philad.
JOHN GLENsN, Esq. Baltimore.
The Hon. JosHN McLeAN, Judge of the Supremne Cou Ohio.
ALFRED THRusTON, Esq. Louisville, Kentucky.
The Hon. CHA.LES M. CONRAD, New Orleans.
Do. LuXn E. LAwLZss, St. Louis, Mo.
Do. CHARGES F. MZacNI, Florida.
His Excellency Gov. -CA.L, Florida.
dec 16-dtf


WASHINGTON AND ALIAXANDRIA BOAT.
.IIl- The steamboat PH(ENIX will re-
S sums her route between Washington
and Alexandria on Thursday, the 22d
*aBBBBH iH ~instant, at the following hours,viz :
Leave Washington at 10, 12, 2., and 4J o'clock.
Leave Alexandria at 9, 11, 1J, and 3J o'clock.
feb 22-d JAMES GUY, Captain.
WASHINGTON AND ALEXANDRIA BOAT.
WThe SteamboatJOSEPH JOHNSON
will this day commence plying be-
tween the above places, and until fur-
ther notice depart as follows:
Leave Washington 9, 11, 1J, and 3J.
Leave Alexandria 10, 12, 2*, and 4J.
Passage 121 cents. JOB CORSON, Captain.
feb 20-d
OUNSELLOR AT LAW.-I will give legal advice
and argue causes, and also prosecute just claims upon the
Government, &c. with energy, expedition, and faithfulness, for
a very reasonable compensation. Old claims, wronged and trod-
den down, will receive my most zealous attention. No cash will
be required in advance.
Reference: The PEOPLE of Washington city.
ESTWICK EVANS,
feb 22- Corner of 7th street and New York avenue.
S AWYER'S MEMOIR of the Life of John Ran-
dolph.-This work is to be had of Mr. E. W. Brown, the
agent, or at Mr. Bailey's stationery store, Pennsylvania avenue,
between Eleventh and Twelfth streets. Price 271 cents.
ARSHAL'S SALE.-In virtue of four several writs of
IM- fieri facias, issued from the Clerk's office of the District
of Columbia for the county of Washington, and to me directed, I
shall expose to public sale, for cash, on Thursday, the 21st of
March rext, at 12 o'clock M. before the Court-house door of said
county, the following real property, viz:
Lots Nos. 4, 9, and 10, in Square No. 4, in the city of Washing-
ton, in the rear ofHayman's brews y. That part of Lot No. 5, in
Square No. 408, in the city of Washington, distinguished in the
subdivision thereof as Lot B, with the improvements thereon,
fronting on 9th street, being a two story brick house in front, with
Irame back buildings. East half of Lot No. 4, in Square No. 768,
with the improvements thereon, being a two-story frame tene-
ment, in the city of Washington. Part of Lot No. 11, in Square
No. 291, lying and being at the northeast corner of the said square,
fronting 24 feet 4 inches on North E street, and 75 feet on 12th
street west, in the city of Washington, with the improvements
thereon, being two two story brick dwellings. Lot No. 22, in
Square reservation B, fronting 25 feet on Pennsylvania avenue,
in the city of Washington, with the improvements thereon, being
a large three-story brick house, with back buildings; seized and
levied upon as the property of William Hayman and others, heirs
at law, and 0. M. Linthicum, Andrew Small, Perez Packard,
George Cover, Patrick Barry, and John T. Holtzman, teretenants
of William Hayman, deceased, and sold to satisfy Judicials No.
49, 50, and 51, to November Term, 1843, in favor of the Union
Bank of Georgetown. Also, No 52, Judicials to November Term,
1843, in favor of John Harry, uase of Andrew Small.
ALEXANDER HUNTER,
feb 22-dts Marshal of the District of Columbia.
SAND AGENCY IN MISSISSIPPI.-I offer my
L services to non-resident tax-payers as General Agent in
this State for the payment of taxes and for the redemption of lands
already sold for taxes. When the sum to be paid is under $21),
ten per cent., will be charged; when over $20, five per cent. To
prevent sales by tax collectors, and the expense and trouble of re-
demption, funds should be in hand by the 1slt of January in each
year. The township, range, and section of each tract of land
must be accurately given. Land sold last year must be redeemed
within two years from the date of sale, otherwise the title will ab-
solutely vest in the State. They ean now be redeemed by the
payment of 16 per cent. on tha amount of taxes, and costs at-
tending sale. G. R. FALL,
dec 19- City of Jackson.
1,Refer to Hon. R. J. Walker, Hon. Jacob Thompson, Ex-
Governor McNutt.


TJ OCLAIMANT:S.-PRANCIS A. DICKINS continues
A to 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 lost 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 thie Hon. G. 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. Dickinsis 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 at his residence on 12th street, north of the Madi-
sonian offices
All letters mustbe post paid. dec 14-dtf
H COMPLETE CONFECTIONER AND
T HPASTRY OOK,. pOrire 2r 5 ceitIs. s ;.t e *l.,i-
,oia-. I l.c uW io.f rt See tfu.,trd rsreq i| for Pre.;ernf.9,
S k.'., C',''.1. t ',, I.-'rg. v, Ices, Liqueurs, Sirups, Jellies, Mar-
malades, Compotes, Biscuits, Muffins, Tarts, Pies, &c. by Par-
kinson, Confectioner, Chesnut street, Philadelphia. Just pub-
lished and this day received for sale by


jan 3


F. TAYLOR.


RMY AND NAVY REGISTER.-Just published
and for sale at Stationers' Hall the official Army and Navy
Register for the year 1843, border of the Secretaries of War and
Navy, in compliance with a resolution of the Senate and House of
Representatives. mar 22
R OBB, WINEBRENER & CO. Tailors, at the
old established stand, No. 102, Chesnut street, Philadel-
phia, respectfully announce to their numerous customers and the
public generally that they are prepared to execute all orders in
their line in the best and most fashionable style.
Having a constant supply of Cloths, Cassimeres, Vestings, &c.
of the most approved manufacture on hand, they are induced to
ask a continuance of past favors, feb 9-dim
RELAIN 1 AND THE IRISH, by J. G. Khol, author
of Russia and the Russians, cheap edition, complete for 15 ets.
Thirty years among the Players in England and America, by J.
Cowell, Comedian, written by himself, I vol. Scenes and Scene-
ry in the Sandwich Islands and in Central America, by J. J.
Jarvis, 1 vol. with engravings.
jan PF. TAYLOR.
THE LAW LIBRARY.
HE number of this periodical for January, 1844, will con-
tain the commencement of the following very valuable
work, which will be printed in several successive numbers, until
completed:
A Selection of Leading Cases on various branches of the Law,
with Notes, 2 vols., by John William Smith, Esq. Second
American from the last London edition, with Notes and Refer-
ences to American Decisions, by H. Binney-Wallace and J. I.
Clark Hare, of the Philadelphia Bar.
[" This work, with so unpretending a title, is an important ad-
dition to legal literature. The idea is excellent: it is to select
some of those leading cases' which involve, and are usually
cited to establish, some point or principle of real practical import-
ance, and append to them notes, in which are collected subse-
quent decisions bearing on the points reported in the text, and in
which doctrines, having some obvious connexion with them, are
occasionally discussed. We cordially recommend this book to
the profession. It is not one of those hasty and crude compila-
tions put forth with such fatal facility and frequency by many of
his competitors at the bar. It affords evident marks of long and
patient thought, and industrious research."-Lonidon Legal
Obseraver.]
The above work, being part of the Law Library, will be sent
by mail to any part of the United States.
It will form only a part of the year 1844. Subscriptions, there-
fore, commencing with January will secure not only Smith's
Leading Cases entire, but other publications also. The follow-
ing, among other valuable works, will be published as early aftes
the completion of Smith's Cases as may be practicable:
Cooper's Compendium of the Law of Personal Property.
Chief Baron Joy on the Evidence of Accomplices.
Macpherson on the Law Relating to Guardians.
White's Selection of Leading Cases in Equity.
Walford on the Law Respecting Parties to Actions.
The Law Library is published monthly, price $10 per annum
payable in advance.
All orders must be addressed to
JOHN STOCKTON LITTELL,
dec 14-15top Law Bookseller, No. 23, Minor st. Philadelphia.
A COPPERED SPAR BUOY has been found drifted
on my shore, at Point Lookout. The owner is requested
to come and get it, and pay charges.
WM. M. TAYLOR, Point Lookout,
feb27-law3w w (Post Ofioe, Ridge, Md.)
ONGS AND BALLADS, Grave and Gay, by the
late Thomas Haynes Bayley, with a memoir of the author,
1 volume. Price $1.
dec 111P. TAYLOR.
CE I ICE I-The subscriber having succeeded in filling lis
large house with Potomac Ice, of a very superior quality,is
now prepared to receive orders for the coming season. He wodd
advise all private families, keepers of hotels, boarding houses,
confectionaries, &e., who wish a supply through the entire sea-
son, to make early application, and they will not be disappointed,
as many were last summer by one or two small dealers in the >r-
tidle, who attempted to furnish and failed in the hottest weather
when it was most needed. He has the largest house in the De-
trict, and will feel bound to furnish those who commence with
him until next December if they require it.
Persons wishing ice before the season for delivering from thea
wagons can get it by sending to the store, where it is kept con-
stantly on hand. Z. D. GILMAN,
feb 24-2awtf Druggist, Pennsylvania avenue.
HE MEDICAL EXAMINER and Record of Medi-
eal Science, edited by Robert M. Huaton, M. D. Philadel-
phia, 1844, published every alternate Saturday in octavo num-
bers, for three dollars per annum, and will travel to any part of
the-United States at newspaper postage only.
The work may be examined at the bookstore of the subscriber,
who will have it forwarded to any part of the United States.
Subscriptions payable in advance.
feb 17P. TAYLOR.
F URNISHED ROOMS.-Por rent, during the session
of Congress, two good parlors, five chambers, and a kitch-
en, furnished with every convenience requisite for a family; or a
mess of 4 or 6 members of Congress can be accommodated with
boarding. Inquire of GARRET ANDERSON,
Between lth and 2th street, Pennsylvania avenue,
soy 1I--3tawtf


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