The globe

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Title:
The globe
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Publisher:
F.P. Blair ( City of Washington D.C )
Publication Date:

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Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )

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Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 8786354
System ID:
UF00073656:00016

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EDITED BY FRANCIS P. BLAIR.

FRANCIS P. BLAIR & JOHN C. RIVES,
PROPRIETORS AND PUBLISHERS.
b~t#t TERM..
Daily paper by the year 10 00
S for leas than a year, *1 per month.
Semi-weekly paper, oy the year . 600
for less than a year, 50 cents per month.
Congressional Globe during the session of Congress, s1 00
Appendix to do do do s. 00
subscriptions to the Daily for les than two, or to the emni.
weakly for less than four months, will not be received.
Subscribers may discoutinue their papers at any time by
paying for the time they have received them; but not without.
Those who subscribe for a year, and do not at the time of
stbscribing order a discontinuance at the end ofit, will be con-
sidered subscribers until they order the paper to be stopped
aad pay arrearages.
VaicAs FoR ADVXRTISISe.
Twelve llnes, or lessee, three insertions, 00
Every additional insertione 0 25
Longer advertisementschargedinproportion.
A liberal discount made to those who advertise by the year,
All payments to be made in advance. Those who have nuot
an opportunity of paying otherwise, may remitby mail, at our
risk, postage paid. The Postmaster's certificate of such re-
mittance shall be a sufficient receipt therefore. The notes of
any speclie-paying bank will be received.
Ve attsntwion will Ue given to any order unless the money,
or a Postmaiter's crtficatle that it has sen remitted, ac-
maniersea it
U3-Letters th te Proprietors charged with Postage
bfinot be taken out of the Poset OJce

G.-B. ZIEBER,
No. 87 Dock street, Philadelphia,
AGENT rFOR THE GLOBE.
All orders (post paid) for any of the current
publications of the day, directed to G. B. ZIEBER,
General Newspaper and Magazine Agent, No. 87
Dock street, Philadelphia, will be promptly at-
tended to.
November 3.



WASHINGTON BRANCH RAILROAD.
TRANSPORTAToN DEPOT,
December 13, 1837.
I T is respectfully made known that merchandise
or other commodities received at this Depot,
for delivery in this city, or to be forwarded to Bal-
timore, or to points on the line of the road, will
hereafter be subject to the following regulations, of
which those interested will please take notice:
1st. The freight and charges on all goods con-
signed to individuals in this city or its vicinity must
be paid before their removal from the Depot.
2&d. Commodities offered for transportation must
be distinctly marked, and be accompanied by a
list, in duplicate, of the number and description of
packages to be forwarded, the name of the con-
signee, and of the party forwarding the same,
toherwise they cannot be received.
The Company will not be responsible for damage
arising from leakage or breakage, nor will they be
responsible for damage alleged to have been re-
ceived by any goods or commodities transported by
them unless the claim shall be made before the
removal of the goods from the Depot. Further,
if goods which shall have been transported on this
road be not received or taken away by their con-
signee or owners on the day of their arrival at the
Depot, the Comptny will not be responsible for
or pay any claims for loss or damage which may
be sustained by such goods, in other words, if
goods, as above described, be permitted to remain
in or on the cars on the railway, or at the Depot,
one or more nights *fter their arrival, they will re-
main so at the exclusive risk of the owners or con-
signees.
The hour for receiving and delivering goods will,
until further notice, be from 9 a. m. until 4 p. m.
By order: SAM'L STETTINIUS,
Oct 13-tf Agent.



O'ICE--' AS11 i G V'n't BRAN'i'H
N RAILUOe D I"- h a vir ito t, 1v ae.rnm-
modation of pasengers frcn the South, the hour of
departure of the evening train fw Baltimore has
been changed to 51 o'clock, of which travellers will
please take notice.
By order: SAM'L STETTINIUS,
April 15-tf Agent.



TaAMSPOaTATION OrFFce, W. B. R. R. 1
Aprill 15, 1841.
.,-VTOTICE.-EXTRA ACCOM '1ODATION-
] v.'ASliINGTON ER.7C'it BA.'.L.1 OAD.
The pioprJeiori if ihe ?hil-lel'n i St. ra..t Line
havjn,' sltriitised tLai they will comment their
regular route b-!'eer, Baliimrre and Pio'd ir.lIti,
(via Frenchtown and Newtiilde,) on Monday next,
the 19th instant-Aotice is hereby givsn, that, on
and after thet day, a passenger car will be de-
spatched daily (exro'l Su.ia,.j) for Baltimore, with
the tonnage tr&in, ', ichb 'ill i.ave this ciy at 1li
o'clock, a m. instead of 3 p. m. the present hour
of departure.
By this conveyance, passengers can connect with
The above line for Ndadrl..,ha, or with the West-
ern mail trfin for Frederick at the Relay House-
arriving at Philadelphia by 11, and Fiederick by 8
o'clock, the same day.
By order: SAM'L STETTINIUS,
April 15-tf Agent.



h ur'iCE.--ttEDUCTION OF FARE TO
J 16Vi WINCHESt'ER, VA.-An arrangement
has been entered into between the Winchester and
Potomac and Baltimore and Ohio Railioad Com-
panies, for the conveyance of Passengers at a re-
duced rate of fare, in both directions, between
Washington and Winchester.
Passengers by the train which leaves this city at
6 a. m. reach the Relay House in time for break-
fast, where they take the cars for the West, arrive
at Harper's Ferry by 3 p. m. and reach Winches-
Ster before sunset.
Fare from Washington to Winchester, $4 50.
By order: S. STETTINtUS, Agent.
N. B. Invalids will find this route the most
pleasant and expeditious to the Virginia Sulphur
Springs. June 15-tf
M INERALS-Just received by F. TAY-
LOR, and for sale at extremely low prices,
two Cabinets; one of seventy-two, the other of one
hundred and twelve, specimens of minerals, sails,
earthy salts, earthy stones, combustibles, and ores;
all numbered and labelled, with localities, &e.
put up by a professional mineralogist. Price $12
and (20 each. Also, four cabinets of Gems and
Precious Stones, and a large and valuable collec-
tion of the best works on Geology, Mineralogy,
Conchology, Chemistry, and all their branches,
many of them recently imported by the subscriber
from London. Several of them are entirely new.
Sept 28
yflHE OXFORD DRAWING BOOK.-Just
JI imported (a few copies only) by F. TAY-
LOR, price 93 25; published originally at two
guineas. The Att of Drawing and Theory and
Practice of Perspective, by N. Whittock, teacher
of drawing and perspective to the University of
Oxford, teaching progressively by the means of
very numerous engravings, the art of sketching,
drawing, and coloring of Landscape Scenery, of
Animals, and of the human figure, in a manner
calculated for self-instruction, oe quarto volume,
containing mere than one hundred engravings,
with letter press descriptions and instructions at


length.
Sept. 11-
r1 TREASURY OF NKOWLEDGE.-Price re-
Sduced to $3 75 by F. TAYLOR, in two
volumes, of over one thousand pages each; contain-
ing a complete Classical Dictionary; Law Diction-
ary; Universal Gazetteer; Dictionary of Quotations
from the Latin, Spanish, French, Italian, &c. &c.
of phrases and sentences in common use with their
translations;, an English Grammar; English Dic-
tionary; a complete Chronology and History; Max-
ims and Proverbs from all languages, with trassla-
tions,; a Cyclopredia of Science; Biographical
Dictionary; and much other useful and valuable
matter, too extensive for the limits of an adver-
tisement. Handsomely printed and bound in full
leather. Price for the set $3 75, (published at six
dollars.)

WALKER'S RHYMING DICTIONARY
a new edition, very much enlarged and
improved, with much additional matter connected
with the subject of poetry and rhyme; afew copies
just imported from London for sale by
Feb 17 F. TAYLOR.

IH ARRY LORREO.UER, complete in one large
I volume, with numerous large engravings-
an additional supply this day received for sale by
F. TAYLOR, price $2 25.
Oct. 14-


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BY BLAIR & RIVES. "THE WORLD IS GOVERNED TOO MUCH." VOL. XI.....No. 135


CITY OF WASHINGTON.


HAMPTON'S VEGETABLE TINCTURE.
ITIGHLY IMPORTANT DISCOVERY.-
L The most safe and certain remedy ever
known to the world for various chronic diseases,
after they have reached a state, and a.iumed a
character, hitherto considered desperate nd incu-
able.
Scrofula, King's Evtl, attended with swellings,
and ulcers; sore eyes and loss of sight, to a fright-
ful extent, have been cured. Females pining away
by reason of deranged secretions, broken circula-
tions, and obstructed menses, (monthly courses)
even when attended by spasms or fits, have been
readily relieved.
Dyspepsia yields without a struggle to its mild
yet powerful action on the stomach. In Catarrh,
or cough, Rheumatism, Fistula, Gonorrhea, and
Syphilis, it never, fails to cure, as we have fully
proved. It is also efficacious in Paralysis, Dropsy,
Asthma, Complaints of the Breast, Piles, Worms,
Lumbago, Stricture, Diarthoea, and Flux; usually
effecting a cure-always giving relief.
This tincture tends directly to excite a healthy
action in the stomach, liver, lungs, spine and kid-
neys-to purify the blood and other fluids, by ex-
pelling every particle of morbid matter from the
system, and therefore never fails (with its accom-
paniments) to prove a valuable remedy for dis-
eases for which calomel has been invariably used.
Old sores and ulcers, or any chronic affection, and
for the calomel disease, it is an infallible reme-
dy.
The remedy is perfectly vegetable, mild, agree-
able, and safe for persons of any age, either sex,
or in any condition; acknowledged by those who
have tried it, to be the best known family medi-
cine.
This justly celebrated tincture creates a craving
appetite, and the patient isleft at liberty to indulge
it-indeed he is particularly requested to do so.
The ure of this medicine will change the com-
plection from a pallid to a fine blooming one. Af-
ter using this Tincture [for six weeks, a person of
any age may eat any thing that a child of ten
years of age, in full health, could eat, without the
least inconvenience.
Persons afflicted with any of the complaints
above enumerated, are earnestly entreated not to
let the prejudice commonly entertained against a
new remedy, prevent them from realizing the bene-
fits to be derived from its use. A single bottle,
which may be bad for $1 50, will produce a con-
viction of its superior el~cacy in the mind of the
most sceptical.
A large number of certificates from Lexington,
Kentucky, and many more, taken in Alexandria,
D. C. published in handbill form, all testifying its
efficacy, may be seen on application to the propri-
etor, at his office, east side 8th street, five doors
above Riley's corner, Pennsylvania Avenue,
77ashington, D. C.
August 11-6m
'TEW MUSIC.-Just received the following
.-' pieces of new music, at the old established
store, two doors east of the City Post Office.
W. FISCHER.
SONGS.
Cease, rude Boreas, the celebrated storm song, by
Dibdin.
Come sit thee down, a favorite Scotch ballad, by
Y. C. Peters.
Oh I take me back to Switzerland, by the Hon.
birs. Norton.
Sleep on, Sleep on, by J. Wex Hermann.
To linger near thee, written by T. H. Bayly, esq.
and adapted to the celebrated last waltz of C.
M. Von Weber.
Lord's Prayer, for four voices, by Geo. Kingsley.
WALTZES.
Waltzes di Bravura, by Czerney.
The Graces of North Carolina, a set of waltzes
containing the Eugenia, Eliza, Letitia, Ade-
laide, and Sarah Waltzes, composed and ar-
ranged by J. F. Brandt.
PIECES.
Divertissment de Zanette par Duvernoy.
Souvenir of Auber's Opera do. by Lecarpenter.
Pensee Musicale de Bellini, variations by Dohler.
Flowers ot $elody, 48 favorite Airs, by H. Herz.
Gai erbeig'. Cotillion, as a duet for two per-
fortrs.
Three celebrated Waltzes by Beethoven, as duets
for t-?o performers.
Quadrilles from Adams's Opera-"The Brewer of
Prtston."
Quadrilles do do do "Falstaff," by
Musard.
GUITAR MUSIC.
Caucion Espanola, for the Guitar, by Auguera.
Caucion Espanola Aminta, do do.
Within those ancient Abbey walls, by Stotte.
Oh! think not I can say farewell, by F. Wieland.
Gondolier row, arranged for the Guitar, do.,
Ah! can't thou leave me, from Norma, do.
Capricio for the Guitar, by J. de Auguera.
Fantas.ia do do do.
Pot Pouri, for the guitar, by J. de Auguera.
Five easy pieces for the guitar, by J. B. Coupa.
Instructions and progressive exercises in the art of
singing, with scales, solfeggios, &c. by D
Crivelli. Sept 14

CHALLENGE sLACKING.
'-'r FISCHER is the sole agent for the Dis-
V9 triter, for the sale of Mason's unequalled
and inimitable blacking. Storekeepers and others
furnished ai the Factory prices.
Aug. 17-
A" UIZOr's ESSAY ON THE CHARAC-
% TER AND INFLUENCE OF WASH-
INGTON, translated from the French, 1 vol.; and
Guizot's History of Civilization in Europe, from
the fall of the Roman Empire to the French Revo-
ution, in 1 vol. each, just received and for sale by
Oct 8 F. TAYLOR.
G-1 EOLOGY OF MISSOURI, ARKANSAS,
AND LOUISIANA-being report of the
geology of the country lying between Missouri
and Red rivers-published by order of both Houses
of Congress, and illustrated by a colored map
eleven feet in length. A few copies for sale by
F TAYLOR. Price 75 cents.
NEW MUSIC.-Just received the following
new music, at the old established store, two
t doors east of the City Post Office:
SONGS.
The Tyrolean's Song of Home, altered from an Al.
pine melody, with original words
The Normandy Maid; music by Barnett
Say, will summer roses bloom; duett
When backward through departed years
My Angel Child; music by Barratt
The way the money goe.s; words by Burton
WALTZES.
Sajah Waltz; composed by Brandt
Matilda Waltz do do
Pernambuco Waltz; composed by Weber
Gibraltar Grand Waltz
New Vienna Walz; with roe trios
Wissahiccon Wahiz; by Miss Cole
Hardin's Express Line, gallopade and trio
The Cambridge March; by Mrs. Muse
Macomb Galop Militaire; by Blessner
French and Railroad Dance
Flowers of E 'inburgh and Fairy QOuadrille
Glen of Glenvallich; with variations
Zanetta, a Grand Overture; by Auber
Come forth my love; a serenade f6r the guitar
Summer hours of childhood do do
Sept 3 W. FISCHER.
OOK OF THE INDIANS-Being the Bio
graphy and History of the Indians and In-
dian Tribes of North America, from its first disco-


di.-ry up to the year 1841; by Samuel G. Drake: 8th
edition, with large additions and many beautifully
executed engravings. Just published, and this day
received for sale by F. TAYLOR.
Nov 1
C


-DjfiLz -


SPLENDID SCHEMES FOR NOVEMBER. 1 PROPOSALS FOR BUILDING A REVENUE CUTTER. I


J. G. GREGORY & Co. Managers.

$50,000 CAPITAL!
UNION LOTTERY,
Class No. 10, for 1841,
To be drawn at Alexandria, D. C. on Saturday,
the 20th of November, 1841.
15 drawn numbers in each package of 26 tickets,
containing the following
GRAND PRIZES.
$50,000-$30,000- $10,000-$5,000-$4,277-
2 of $3,000-50 of $1,000-50 of 500-
50 of 400-100 of $250-198 of $200, &e.
Tickets $15, halves $7 50, quarters $3 75, eighths
$1 871.
Certificates of packages of 26 whole tickets, $190 00
Do do 26 half do 95 00
Do do 26 quarter do 47 50
Do do 26 eighth do 23 75

$40,000.
VIRGINIA LEESBURG LOTTERY,
Class P, for 1841.
To be drawn at Alexandria, Va. on Saturday, the
27th of November, 1841.
GRAND SCHEME:
$40,000-$10,000-6,737-2 of $5,000-5 of
$2,000-10 of $1,500-20 of $1,000-30 of $500
-40 of $300, &c.
Tickets $10-Halves $5-Quarters $2 50.
Certificates of packages of 25 whole tickets $130
Do do 25 half do 65
Do do 25 quarter do 32 50

For tickets and shares or certificates "of packa-
ges in the above splendid lotteries, address
J. G. GREGORY & CO. Managers,
Washington City, D. C.
Drawings stnt immediately after they are over
to all who order as above.
Oct 19-d&c3w
JAMES PHALEN & CO. MANAGERS.
Managers' Office, Washington City.
R. FRANCE, AGENT Foa TUE MANAGERS.

SPLENDID LOTTERIES FOR NOVEMBER.
RHODE ISLAND LOTTERY, Class 201.
For the benefit of public schools.
To be drawn November 20.
SPLENDIDt 'CIEME.
1 prize of $30,000 1 prize of $1,750
1 do 10,000 25 prizes of 1,000
1 do 60 UO 25 do 500
1 do 5,000 25 do 400
1 do 4,000 28 do 300
1 do 2510 1200 do 200
1 do 20001
Whole Tickets $10-Halves $5-Quarters $2 50
Eighths $1 25.
Certificates of Packages of 25 whole tickets $130 00
Do do 25 half do 65 00
Do do 25 quarter do 32 50
Do do 25 eighths do 16 25

POKOMOKE RIVER LOTTERY, Class 146.
To be drawn Nvember 25.
$20,000-100 of $1,000-100 of $500-Tickets
only $5.
SPLENDID SCHEME.
1 prize of $20,000 100 prizes of $1,000
1 do 6,000 100 do 500
1 do 3,000 | 160 do 100
1 do 1,700
Tickets $5-Halves $2 50-Quarters $1 25
Certificates of packages of 30 whole tickets $80
Do do 30 half do 40
Do do 30 quarter do 20

RHODE ISLAND LO rTERY, Class 207.
For the benefit of public schools, to be drawn No-
vember 27.
1 prize of 30 0001 1 prize of 2,500
I do 10000 1 do 2,220
I do 6,000 20 do 1,0(00
1 do 5,000 40 do 500
1 do 4,000 40 do 400
1 do 3,000 178 Co 300
Tickets $10-Halves $5-Ctuarters $2 50-
Eighths $1 25.
Certificates of packages of 26 wholes, $130
Do do 26 halves, 65
Do do 26 quarters, 32 50
All orders from a distance will meet with prompt
and confidential attention. Address
R. FRANCE,
Oct 18-3iaw3wcp Agent for the Managers.
Drawn numbers of the
VIRGINIA WELLSBURG LOTTERY,
Class K, drawn 6 t Nov. 1841.
37 50 62 17 52 33 13 1 3 24 21 75 8

BRILLIANT SCHEME.
$50,000 Capital!
UNION LOTTERY,
:Class No. 10, for 1841,
Will be drawn at Alexandria, D. C. on Saturday,
the 20th of November, 1841.
15 drawn numbers in each package of 26 tickets.
Containing the following
GRAND PRIZES!
$50,000-$20,000-$ 10,000--$5,000-$4,277-2
of $3,000-50 of $1 000.
50 prizes of $500 100 prizes of $250
50 do 4001 198 do 200
rickets $15-Halves $7 50-QLuarters $3 75-
Eighths $1 871.
Certificates of packages otf 26 wholetickets $190
Do do 26 half do 95
Do do 26 quarter do 47 50
Do do 26eighth do 23 75
For sale by
J. G. GREGORY & CO. Managers,
Next door east of Gadsby's, Washington.
Nov. 8-eo3td&cp

JAMES PHALEN & CO.
MANAGERS' OPFICE, corner of 6th street and Penn-
sylvania avenue, Washington City.
DRAWINGS OF LOTIERIES FOR THE PAST WEEK.
GEORGETOWN LOTTERY, Class 90,
Drawn Monday, November 8.
38 57 51 72 14 66 65 17 32 39 33
Lowest prize, $4.
FOKOMOKE LOTTERY, Class 138,
Drawn Tuesday, November 9,
36 4 40 46 49 20 37 57 59 43 21 17 14
Lowest prize, $2.
POKOMOKE LOTTERY, Class 139,
Drawn Wednesday, Nov. 10.
50 34 52 37 64 29 18 11 36 9 60 13
Lowest prize, $2 50.
POKOMOKE LOTTERY, Class 140,
Drawn Thursday. Nov. 11.
59 27 38 16 47 6 26 15 33 9 3 56
Lowest prize, $5.
GEORGETOWN LOTTERY, Class 91,
Drawn on Friday, Nov. 12.
10 64 50 13 3 22 60 1 71 14 38
Lowest prize, $1 50
SCHOOL FUND OF RHODE ISLAND,
Class 195.
Drawn Saturday, Nov. 13.
6-2 44 61 28 42 66 21 29 20 8 39 63 46
Lowest prize, $10.
R. FRANCE,
Nov 15-3t Agent for the Managers.
J OHNSON AND WALKER'S DICTION-
ARY, improved by Todd, combining the ad-
vantages of Johnson's definition and spelling, with
Walker's pronunciation and accentuation, to which
is added Walker's Key to the classical pronuncia-
tion or Greek, Latin, Scripture, and proper names;
just published, 1841, and for sale by F. TAYLOR,


one volume cetavo, 1155 pages, full bound; price
$2 50.
A I.. TWT-.t*-rl Tli:t*; nm +-. A -- 1-_ -.---


-.l_ AiU, l osc bter 'Lict ouUaiy, LWU vuioumes quartou
ISSISSIPPI SLAVE QUESTION -For Webster's Dictionary in one large octavo volume.
.j3.1 sale by F. TAYLOR, in pamphlet form, Richardson's English Dictionary, two volumes
the argument of Robert J. Walker before the Su- quarto; Worcester's 12 mo.
preme Court of the United States on the Mississip. Oswald's Etymological Dictionary, and others.
pi Slave Question. Sept 15
Also, in pamphlet form, the argument of John Set-
Quincy Adanis before the Supreme Court in the A-1HALLENGE BLACKING.-Eight gross
Amistad case. %J) boxes of Mason's unequalled and inimitable
Also, the pamphlets on Currency and Banking Blacking, newly made, just received, and for sale
of Gallatin, Appleton, Gouge, Ogden, MeVicar, at the manufacturer's price, at Staticners' HaL
and several others. Sept 4 June 26


TREASURY DEPARTMENT Oct. 20, 1841.
EALED PROWOSALS will be received at
this office until ihe 6th December next, for
building the hull and fitting the spars of a vessel,
to be employed as z Revenue Cutter, of the bur-
den of about one hundred and fifty-one tons, to be
completely caulked, payed with pitch, and deli-
vered in the water.
The vessel to be built agreeably to a model and
profile draft of spars, to be furnished upon entering
into the contract, and of materials corresponding
to the following dimensions and specifications, to
wit:
Length between perpendiculars, eighty-eight feet.
Breadth, moulded, twenty-two feet.
Hold, eight feet six inches.
Dead rise, twenty-four inches to half floor.
Keel, of white oak, to be sided ten inches.
Dead wood, forward and aft, of live oak or lo-
cust, to be sided ten inches, to be bolted with cop-
per three-quarters of an inch in diameter.
Stern-post knee, of live acek, to be bolted with
copper seven eighths of an inch in diameter, two
in the body and two in thl arm, and riveted under
the keel and aft side of the stern-post.
Inner stern-post of live oak or locust, to be sided
ten inches.
Apron of live oak or locust, to be sided one foot
three inches.
Fore dead wood and apron bolts, to be of cop-
per seven-eighths of an inch In diameter, one foot
above deep ballast mark.
Floor timbers, of live oak; futtocks and top tim-
bers, of locust or red cedar, sided six inches,
moulded at floor heads eight inches, at the plank
sheer five and a half inches; to be completely
framed, the frame bolts to be three-quarters of an
inch in diameter; every other floor timber to be
bolted with one copper bolt, in diameter seven-
eighths of an inch; the alternate floor timbers to
be bolted, after the keelson is fitted, with copper
bolts, ot the same diameter, and riveted under the
keel.
Keelson, of white oak, t( be sided ten inches.
Main transom, of live oik, or locust, to be bolted
with two iron bolts, in diameter seven-eighths of an
inch; the remaining transoms to side seven inches,
and to be bolted with copper seven-eighths of an
inch in diameter.
Knight heads and hause pieces, of live oak or
locust, to be sided nine inches.
Outside plank. The wales, four in number, to
be in thickness three ant a half inches, about
seven inches wide, fairly and gradually diminish-
ing to thickness of the bottom plank, two arid a
half inches, of white oak, each streak of the wales
to be fastened to one frame comprising two lim-
bers, with three iron spikes, and one iron bolt of
five-eighths of an inch in diameter, driven through
and riveted on the inside; and from thence to the
keel, the bottom planks will be fastened to the
fames, with six inch composition spikes, and five-
eighths copper bolts in the same manner. There
will not be any treenails. Butt, and hord end
bolts, to be three-quarters of an inch in diameter
of copper. The wales ale to be plugged.
Plank-sheer, of yellow pine, three and a half
inches in thickness. The stancheons to be of lo-
cust, to be placed to form seven ports on each side,
with one between each port, and three abreast of
the masts, on each side, to support the channels,
and two on each side between the forward port and
the bows. The bulwarks, from the stem to the
stancheon of the forward port, to be of white oak,
one and a half inches thick, thence to the stern of
yellow pine, from one and a half to two inches in
thickness, in narrow streaks. There are to be two
scern ports; all the ports to have shutters.
The lails to be of oak or yellow pine.
Breast-hooks, of live oak, two below the deck
hook, fastened with copper bolts three-quarters of
an inch in diameter. Clamps, of white oak or
yellow pine, in thickness at the upper edge three
inches, lower edge two and a half inches, extend-
ing from stem to stern.
Beams, of yellowpine, to be sided nine inches,
and moulded seven and a halfinchrr; ruuid.ed tio
a.d hltf inwhles, to be kneed at -!;ch tl,, wit
one lodge, and one lap knee; to be sided five
inches, excepting the mao. beams, which are to
have a dagger knee, in lieu of the lap knee, to be
bolted with iron in diameter three-quarters of an
inch.
The grub knees of the half poop to be bolted
with iron three-quarters of an inch in diameter, and
the bulkheads secured from deck to deck with iron
bolts seven-eighths of an inch in diameter. Deck
plank, of yellow pine, three inches in thickness,
not to exceed five inches wide amidships, to be
fastened with iron spikes and plugged.
The bowsprit to be of yellow pine, the masts of
fellow pine; other smaller spars of spruce, of the
dimensions noted ona the draft. The mast partners
of live oak and kneed.
The cat-heads and stern davits of oak.
Salt stops to be placed where required.
Cross-steps of white oak, bolted with iron, one
inch in diameter, and properly secured on the
keelson.
The ceiling plank, white oak to the floor-heads,
thence to the clamps of yellow pine, two inches in
thickness, fastened with iron.
Berth deck of ash or yellow pine, two inches in
thickness, orlop, or fixed with hatches, raised about
fourteen inches above the running deck, extended
from the fore to the mainmast. Cabin deekyellow
pine one and three quarters of an inch ii thickness.
The arrangement of the decks and half-poop
(twenty-four feet in length and sixteen inches high,
from the main deck) as may be directed, with bitt.,
scuttles, hatchways, skylights, cavils, cleats, &c.
complete.
The shoe, ten inches in thickness amidships, ta-
pering to the stem and stern post, of oak, fastened
with copper bolts three-quarters of an inch in dia-
meter, and with suitable composition spikes.
The materials used in the construction to be ap-
proved by such officer of the revenue service as the
Secretary of the Treasury may appoint.
The vessel to be completed within ninety days
from the date of the contract, and the workman-
ship to be inspected previous to delivery by two
competent judges, one to be chosen bl each of the
parties to the contract, who, in the e'ent of their
disagreement, are to choose a third, nho are to de-
termine whether the work has been executed in all
respects conformably to the proposal and agree-
ment.
The proposals to be endorsed "Fioposals for
building Revenue Cutter." W. FO. WARD,
Oct 26-2awtD6 Secretary of lie Treasury

L AWS OF THE UNITED STATES IN
RELATION TO THE NAV\ AND MA-
RINE CORPS, just published by authority of
the Nay) Department, one volume. Laws of the
United States in relation to the Armyand Military
Affairs, compiled by Colonel Trtman Cross,
United States Army, one volume. The Practice
of Courts Martial, by the late MajorGeneral Ma-
comb, one volume. For sale by F, TAYLOR
together with a large and valuable collection of
works, (mostly imported by himself, and many of
them entirely new,) on Courts Martil, Gunnery,
Fortification, Marine, Surveying, Miltary History
and Biography, Shipbuilding, Drill lactics, Stra-
tegy, and Military and Naval Science and
Service
F. T. is in constant receipt of everything that ap-
pears either here or abroad belonging fo those
classes of science. Snpt 27

JEW YORK REVIEW, No. IVIII.-Coc-
ui1tents : 1. Life and Writings ofJohn Jay ; 2.
Relation of Platonism to Christatity; 3. Anglo
Saxon Language, and Earliest Englsh Poetry; 4


Chronicles ot the Pilgrim Fathers;5. Tasso and
the Alberti Manuscripts; 6. Dtirjaini,,e1 Astro-
nomers, the predecessors and contemporaries of
Gallileo; 7. S) ," m of National Detnce; 8. Mi~s
Sedgwick's Lnter, from Abroad; 9. Life and
Times of Red Jacket; 10. Critical NMuce5.
Price five dollars per annum; subscriptions re-
ceived by F. TAYLOR, by whom tna work will be
forwarded to any part of the United tates.
Nov 8

SPERM OIL.-Bleached Winte Sprem Oil.
Unbleached do do do.j
Just received by C. H. AMES,
Oct. 22 Comer of 14th and E street.


WEDNESDAY, 8 O'CLOCK, P. M. NOVEMBER 17 1841.


J RENCH SCHOOL-On the 1st o October,
R I intend to op-n an evenining school for the
tuttion of the French language, in the school room
over the Washington Library, on 11th street. As
to qualifications to teach that language, I refer ap-
plicants to the subjoined certificates, procured in
Alexandria, where I taught for many years.
Those wishing to become pupils, will please
leave their names with me or my son, at our Eng
lish and Classical school, kept in Ihe room above
mentioned.
WM. LANPHIER having requested me to state
what I know in regard to his qualifications as a
teacher of the French Language, it gives me plea-
sure to say, that he gave instruction in that lan-
guage in th.s place, some years ago, to the satisfac-
tion of those who took lessons from him; and that,
so far as I am capable of judging, he understands
and speaks the language well.
WILLIAM H. MILLER.
Alexandria, Sept. 11, 1841.
I concur readily in the above testimony of Mr.
WM. LANPRIER'S abilities as a French teacher,
both from reputation and my having conversed
with him several times in that language.
ANT. CHS. CAZENOVE.
I was a pupil of Mr. LANPRIER in the study of
the French language, and cheerfully recommend
him as a teacher.
ROBERT H. MILLER.
I unite in the preceding testimonials, and may
add, that WILLIAM LANPHIER taught the French
language to a ciass of my students to entire satis-
faction. BENJAMIN HALLOWELL.
Alexandria Boarding School,
9th month llih, 1841.
I heartily ncur in the foregoing.
C.ALEXANDER.
N. B. Having removed my residence from
Pennsylvania avenue to E street, immediately op-
posite the Rev. 0. B. Brown's, persons wishing
to consult me as Botannic Physician, or to pur-
chase Thomsonian medicines, can be accommo-
dated in either case by applying at my dwelling
before 9 a. m. or after 4 p. m. or at the school
room during the intervening hours.
Sept 25-if WM. LANPHIER.
"I XCHANGE HOTEL, Baltimore.-The sub-
4' scriber, ever desirous to meet the wishes of
the travelling community, has now the pleasure of
informing his friends, that he has added about
fifty new and airy rooms in his Hotel, which he
trusts will enable him to accommodate all who may
patronize his house. From the encouragement he
has received, and from a determination to meet the
views (as far as possible) of his friends, flatters
himself that old friends will continue, and new
ones will be induced to give him a trial. Its near
approximation to the railroad depots, and the
several steamboats-the large airy and well venti-
lated apartments and healthy location, make it a
desirable place for Southern as well as Northern
travellers. Respectfully,
JOSEPH JEWETT, Proprietor.
July 16-2-w3m

t I REATISE ON CURRENCY AND BANK-
_i._ ING, by Condy Raguet, 1 vol. second
edition, price $1 25, just received and for sale by
F. TAYLOR; also, Raguet's Financial Register,
2 volumes, containing a mass of documents and
information on the subjects of currency and
finance, statistics (f commerce and banking
&c. Ragnet's Principles of Free Tfade, 1 vol.
1840; Raguet's Collectiin of Documents, il-
lustrating the cause of State rights and free trade,
1 volume octavo; and a large and valuable
collection of most esteemed works (Etgiii.h and
American) on currency and finance, and all other
branches of political economy-all for sale at the
lowest prices.
Books imported to order from London and
Paris.
August 17
UDGE DORSEY'S LAWS OF MARY-
i'-m D ,i-ito iv. ti.so volumes, with a
r....? )ur index, annotations, &e. received for sale by
F. TAYLOR.
Also, Judge Dorsey's Statutory Testamentary
Law of Maryland, with the decisions of the courts
thereof, explanatory of the same-1 volume thin
octavo.
Judge Lomax's Digest of the laws respecting
Real Property in the United States, and more es-
pecially those of Virginia-3 volumes.
Commentaries on the Laws of Virginia; by Hen-
ry St. George Tucker, Cancellor of the Fourth Ju-
dicial Circuit-2 volumes.
August 13

IUTALKER'S RHYMING DICTIONARY-
t -V New and enlarged edition, just imported
from London (a few copies only) by F. Taylor.
Answering at the same time the purpose of a spel-
ling and pronouncing dictionary on a plan not
hitherto attempted-the whole language being ar-
ranged according to its terminations, and words
liable to a double pronunciation fixed in their true
sound by a rhyme; with critical and practical obser-
vations on Oithograply, Syllabiction, Pronuncia-
tion, rhyme and Poetry; and an index of allowa-
ble Rhymes, with the authorities from the Poets
for their usage, together with much other useful
and interesting matter: complete in one volume.
July 14

LITERARY NEWSPAPER AND MAGA
ZINES.-The Brother Jonathan, weekly, $3
per annum. The New World, weekly, $3. The
New York Albion, weekly, $6. The Knicker-
bocker Magazine, monthly, $5. The Lady's
Book, monthly, $3. The Boston Notion,
weekly, $3. The Philadelphia Saturday Cou-
rier, weekly, $2. The Philadelphia Museum,
monthly, $6, The Dollar Magazine, monthly, $1.
The Gentleman's Magazine, monthly, $3. The
North American Review, quarterly, $5. The New
York Review, Quarterly, $5. The New York
Reprint of Six British Periodicals, $16.
Any of the above may be subscribed for at the
Bookstore of F. TAYLOR, who will also import
to order any of the English or foreign Periodocals.
Sept. 11-

D OLBY'S SHAKSPERIAN DICTIONARY,
forming a general index to all the popular
expressions and most striking passages in Shak-
speare-designed (by rendering the beauties of
Shalspeare itatters of easy and instant reference)
to introduce them more into the familiar intercourse
of society. 1 vol. 12mo. A few copies Iust im-
ported from London, by F. TAYLOR.
September 10-

F"RIENDSHIP'S OFFERING, a Souvenir for
1842, is this day received for sale by F.
T&YLOR, richly bound and gilt, and illustrated by
ten very superior engravings, and containing fifty-
six literary articles ii poetry and prose, from the
pens of favorite authors. Price$2 25.
Sep. 6


D R. AMOS G. HULL'S TRUSSES.-Every
variety of Hull's Trusses sold and applied
at C. H. JAMES'S Drug Store.
Dr. HULL'S RADICAL CURE TRussEs, a recent in
vention, and his AnDOMINAL SUPPORTER, a ladies'
truss, received the gold medal from the American
Institute, in October last, and were reported by the
medical commission of that body as "entirely su-
perior to all other trusses in use." It is the onl)
:russ patronized by the medical profession gene-
rally. AMOS G. HULL & Co. New York.

ARGUMENT OF ROBERT J. WALKER
before the Supreme Court of the United
States on the Mississippi slave question, involving
the power of Congress and of the States to prohi-
bit she inter-State slave trade, and the whole doc-
trine of illegal contracts.
Far sale in pamphlet by F. TAYLOR.
July 12.

GALLUP ON THE INSTITUTES OF ME-
DICINE.-Outlnes of the Institutes of Me-
dicine, founded on the Philosophy of the Human
Economy in health and in disease-by Jos. A. Gal.
lup, M. D.; just published, and received for sale
by F. TAYLOR.


DAILY STATE CAPITOL GAZETTE.-
The editors of the Slate Capitol Gazette, at
tie urgent solicitation of numerous Democratic
friends in almost every county of the Common-
wealth, have come to the conclusion to publish,
during the sittings of the approaching session of
the Legislature, the
STATE CAPITOL GAZETTE, DAILY.
The DAILY GAZETTE will be printed on a royal
sheet of fine paper, which will be sufficiently large
to contain full reports of proceedings of both
branches of the Legislature. In carrying out our
intention of publishing a daily paper at the seat of
Government, we will of course subject ourselves to
heavy expenditures, and will consequently expect
the Democracy of Pennsylvania to rally around us,
and sustain us in our undertaking. To enable us
to give full reports of the proceedings of the Le-
gislature, we have made arrangements for placing
in each House a competent stenographer, the abili-
ty and professional experience of one of whom, at
least, is universally admitted both here and else-
where. In addition to this, we have engaged, at a
considerable expense, the valuable services of our
late Washington Correspondent, whose style of
writing, the forcible, energetic, and fearless man-
ner in which he laid bare the doings of Federalism,
and the faithful predictions which he gave, during
the extraordinary session of Congress, are familiar
to our numerous reader, many of whom have
cheerfully admitted to us, in person, that "Cleon"
is one of the Best political writers of the day, and
have urged us again to procure his aid as our cor-
respondent at ihe seat of the General Governmrnt.
As regards the future course of the Gazette, we
deem it unnecessary to say more than that it will
always be found, as teretofore, a warm supporter
of the great principles ot Democracy, and battling
faithfully for the welfare, promotion, and happiness
of the people at large. The banking system, as it
is at pre-ent conducted, believing, as we do, that it
is calculated to spread distress, misery, and ruin in
every community where its polluting influence is
felt, shall continue to meett from the Gazette th-
same determined opposition that it always has mel,
until the hired coalitions and combinations (f
bankers, speculators, and s'ockjobbers, shall be
made tofeel that the will of the people is supreme
Having been the ardent and zealous supporters ot
the re-election of our prcse.t worthy Executive,
DAVID R. PORTER, it shall be our pride and plea-
sure to give to his Administration a firm, decided,
and honest support.
In publishing a daily paper, we are well aware
of the heavy responsibility that will rest upon us
as its editors and conductors. We arc firmly con-
vinced, however, that a Demccratic daily paper at
the seat .f Government is much needed, iand at the
suggestion of our Democratic Iriends, we have
been induced to commence the undertaking, pro
vided a reasonable encouragement Is given to war-
rant it. The very moderate terms at which we
offer our daily paper ti sub cribers, must convince
every one that the object is not to realize therefrom
an extravagant compensation for our labors. On
the olier hand, we shall Ibe perfectly satitisfied it
our expenses do not fall behind our income.
The terms of the DAILY GAZE.TTE, are such as
will compel us to adopt the casH .Y sSTM, whieh
rule will be strictly adhered to.
The semi-weekly STATE CAPITOL GAZETTE (dou-
ble royal .ize) will be published a s heretofore, dur-
ing the sitting of ihe Legislature.
Any person ir .-e us five subscribers accom-
panied by :en dollars, shall receive a copy for their
trouble, gratis.
Persons subscribing for either of the above pa-
pers, are requested ito send their orders on or before
the 25th of December.
TERMS:
Daily Gazette (royal sheet) for the session, $2 00
Semi-weekly Gazite (double royal) do. 2 00
HENLOCK & BRATTON,
Editors and Proprietors.
Harrisburg, Pa. November 5, 1841.
No.w. 7-dim
",ROSPECTUS OF THE DAILY KEY-
I STONE.-TERMS: Two DOLLARS OR THE
t.,sio.-The undersigned being folly aware of
the importance of having a daily Democratic paper
published at the seat of Government of Pennsyl-
vania during the sessions of the Legislature, in
compliance with the request of a number of their
Democratic friends, propose to publish the KEY-
STONE daily during the approaching session, on
a royal sheet, at the low price of two dollars for the
session, or two cents per single copy.
The great object to be attained by the publication
of a daily paper at Harrisburg during the session
of the Legislature, is to give reports of the
debates in the two Houses, on all impor-
tant public questions, more at length than has
heretofore been customary, and to get those re-
ports out before the public, more expeditiously
than by the slow process of a semi-weekly
paper. These is an anxiety in the minds of the
reading public to obtain the earliest information in
regard to all public movements; and as the mea.
sures to be brought forward and discussed, at the
approaching session of our Legislature, will be of
the very first importance to the people at large, we
conceive that there can be no more suitable time
than the present for the commencement of an enter-
prise of this kind.
As one of the proprietors of the Keystene is a
professional stenographer, and has long been en-
gaged as a Reporter in Congress, in the Conven-
tion to amend the Constitution, and in the State
Legislature, he confidently hopes that he will
be enabled to conduct the Legislative Depart-
ment of the paper in a manner entirely satis-
factory to those members whose remarks he
may report, and the public at large. He will be
assisted by competent reporters, and will at all
times attend in one House himself to ensure faith-
ful and accurate reports of debates in the Legisla-
ture. The other proprietor will take charge of the
Editorial Department of the paper, and he has
heretofore had considerable experience in conduct-
ing a Democratic Journal, in another part of the
State, he hopes to be able to make the Keystone
acceptable not only to his political friends, but to
the reading public.
We shall also have a correspondent at Wash-
ington, who will give a daily synopsis of the busi-
ness tran'acted in the National Legislature; and an
account of all the political movements which may
be made at the seat of the General Government.
As we shall incur a very heavy expenditure,
over and above our own labors, in geiinig up our
Daily, and in employing Reporters, Coirespond-
ents, &c. we trust our friends throughout the
State will exert themselves to give our paper as
wide a circulation as possible.
The very low rate at which we have placed our
daily, will make it necessary for us to adopt the
CASH SYSTEM, so far, at least, as it is concerned],
and require payments to be made to it during the
first month of the session.
The semi-weekly Keystone (double royal siz?)
will be published as usual, during the session at two
dollars.
Postmasters and others, sending us five subscri-
bers, accompanied by ten dollars, will be entitled
to a copy for their trouble.
Persons subscribing will please designate which
paper it is they desire.


Nov 3-dim


ISAAC G. McKINLEY,
J. M. G. LESGURE.


J VISSER, AGENT-Has the honor ot in&
forming the ladies, that he has just received
a very large assortment of splendidd embroideries,
Drawn Bonnets, French Lawn%, dress and plain
Caps, Lace and Net Scarls, Veils, Cuffs, Parasols,
Chene Ribbons, Gloves, Mits, thread and imita-
tion Laces, French Flowers of a superior quality.
Also, a great vat ty of fancy articles, which he
offers very low. H's place of sale is at Mrs. Jane
Taylor's, over Laiey's shoe store, 6 doors east
Gadsby's Hotel, Pennsylvania avenue.
June 15-2awlf
D AVENFORT'S DICTIONARY OFP B10
GRAPHY of eminent charac:esofall ages,
niiaions, and prfessions; one beautiful volume,
(English,) 584 closely printed pages, contain ng,
also, several hundred beautifully etched portraits.
Price $-2 50, ipst received by


New edition of "The Rejected Addresses," just
repainted in Boston, from the nineteenth London
editiii; price 75 cents.
Coleridge's Works, both prose and poetical,
complete in one handsome octavo volume; price
two dollars.
Just received for sale by F. TAYLOR.
Oct 23
,.E.i'3'6 CANDY.-In consequence of 'he
4. lrr..pint and increasing demand for Pease's
Hoarhound Candy, so highly celebrated for the
cure of hoarseness and cough, the subscriber has
been induced to accept the agency frim '.he manu-
facturer, and will dispose of it wholesale and re-
tail. at his prices, at Stationers' Hall.
June 4 W. FISCHER.
2-4;HE RIGHTS AND DUTIES OF MER-
.- CHANT *SEAMEN, accord ng to the Ge-
neral Martitime Law and the Statutes of the United
States, 1 vol. 1841. By George Ticknor Curtis,of
toston Bar. This day received for sale bv
Oct 6 F. TAYLOR.
L LETTERS OF MRS. JOHN ADAMS, edi-
ted by her grandon, Chas. Francis Adams
two volumes. An additional supply this day re-
ceived for sale by F. TAYLOR.
Also Minature Romances, from the German;on
volume. July 27.


Oc,26 F. TAYLOR. IfliHE TATTLER AND GUARDIAN.-The
O-bLIVE OIL.--A few baskets Supeior Olive I two complete in one octavo volume of 700
Oil. Just received by C. H. JAMES, dagcs, litandsomely printed and n.:- ,, r,.und
Oct.22 Coraerof14thandEstreets. P (Ice 176. Forsalebi F. TA LOR.


IN EQ.UITY-Atioter Txrm, 1 4l.
Benjamin Grymes, Washington P. Lancaster, and
Sarah Marshall,
vs.
Eleanor Gardiner, widow, Henry 8. Gardiner, and
John Gardiner, Samuel B. Gardiner, James Gar-
diner, Mary Gardiner, Elizabeth Ann Gardiner,
and Eleanor Gardiner, heirs of Henry Gardiner.
.'q HE object of the above bill is to obtain a
-B deed for certain real estate lying in Charles
county, Maryland. The bill states that the said
real estate was sold to a certain Benjamin Grymes
by a certain Henry S. Gardiner, wha has since
died, leaving his heirs, Eleanor Gardiner, a widow,
Henry S. Gardiner, John Gardiner, Samuel B.
Gardiner, James Gardiner, Mary Gardiner, Eliza-
beth Ann Gardiner, and Eleanor Gardiner, all of
whom reside beyond the limits of the State, in the
State of Mississippi; that said Benjamin Grymes
has sold the said real estate to the complainants,
Lancaster and Marshall, and that the purchase
money thereof has been fully paid, and prays that
publication may be made warning said absent de-
fendants to be and appear in Charles county court,
sitting as a court of equity, on the third Monday
in March next, to show cause, if any they have,
why the said prayer of the complainants shall not
be granted. It is, therefore, this 24th day of Au-
gust, anno Domini 1841, ordered by the Court,
that publication be made in some paper published
in the District of Columbia, once a week for the
space of six weeks, before the said third Monday
in March next, warning said absent defendants to
be and appear in court on the third Monday in
March, to show cause, if any they have, why the
prayer ot the complainants shall not be granted;
otherwise the said bill will be taken pro confesso,
and the relief prayed granted.
CLEM. DORSEY.
24th August, 1841.
True copy-test, JOHN BARNES,
Clk. of Charles county Court.
Sept 30-law6w
IN CHARLES COUNTY COURT,
SITTING AS A COURT OF EQUITv. MARCH TERM, 1840.
Eleanor Stonestreet and others,
by
Nicholas Stonestreet, their next friend.
O'RDE.RED, by Charles County Court, sitting
I as a Court of Equity, this 25th day of March,
1840, that the salad heretofore made by Nicholas
Stonestreet, the former trustee in this case, and re-
ported by George W. Matthews, the present trus-
tee, this 25th March, 1840, be, and the same is
hereby rat-fled and confirmed, unless cause to the
contrary be shown on or before the third Monday
in August next: Provided a copy of this order be
published once a week for four successive weeks
lIn some newspaper publishetl in the Distrct of Co.
lumbia at least four weeks previous to said third
Monday in August.
Ordered by Charles Ceunty Court, sittinet as a
Court of Equity, this 26!h day of August, 1841, hat
it not ippearint to the C;.urt here that the order of
raifica'ion was published as required, thai the
Irust(e make publication of the ratifir&'.ion on the
terms of the former order, to take effect from this
terii. C. DORSEY.
True copy. Test: JOHN BARNES,
Clerk of Charles County Court.
Nov 4-law4w
MI_ --S t-' HOARHOUND CANDY.- W.
FI.S-'HER Agent for the Proprietor, has
j. i rer i.e.J, t'y the "Amazon," a large supp!? of
Pen-e's newly made incomparable Hoarhound
Candy, for a speedy and certain remedy for hoarse-
ness, colds, cough, asthmaas, whooping cough and
croup. The following few testimonials, out of
many hundred, of the virtues of the above article
will be given.
"The oly safe and salutary remedy for colds
cough, hoarseness and asthma, is Pease's clarified
essense of Hoarhound Candy."
[Dr. Brinkerhough, Broadwivy, J. Y.
"When children are afflicted with whooping
cough, parents will find Pease's Medicated candy
an itivaluable remedy."
[Dr. Rogers, Henry street, .A. Y.
Dr. Brighton will also join in praise ot the clari-
fied essence of Hoarhound Candy.
Dr. Hardenbrook says that he has administered
this compound with unbounded success in severe
eases of whooping cough, and it has proved in-
fallible.
July 26.
IMPORTANT TO THE DEAF.-Doctor Price,
of Richmpnd, Kentucky, cures by his mode of
operating on the ear, about four cases out of five
of deafness. He has restored to hearing a number
of individuals after its loss, to a great extent, froia
ten to twenty years, and in one instance for near
forty years; and this individual now hears well.
Ihe length of time deafness has existed is not con-
lusive evidences that hearing cannot be re-
stored.
From the fact that a great majority of the large
number deprived of the inestimable faculty of
hearing, can be restored by his mode of operating
and treatment, in some instances by a single opera-
tion, and at farthest in a few weeks.or months,
he invites all those who are deaf to come and be
restored. Cases from a distance will not be re-
quired to remain longer than a few days.
B]E CAREFUL OF YOUR COLDS.-Many
people are very apt to consider a cold but a
rifling matter, and to think that "it will go away
of itself in a day or two," and they give themselves
no trouble about it. But to such we wouldsay, "be
careful of your colds"-do not tamper with your
constitutions. If you desire to live to "a good old
age," be careful to take such remedies as will
effect an easy and a speedy cure. DR.
SWAYNE'S COMPOUND SYRUP OF PRUNUS
VIRGINIANA, or WILD CHERRY, has cured
more colds than any other medicine offered for
sale in this country. The certificates of cures
effected by this invaluable medicine, which the
proprietor is daily receiving, are of the most grati-
fying character, and tend to show its sanative pro-
perties, and the high rank it holds in public estima-
tion.--Medical Definer.
For sale at the book store of R. FARNHAM,
between 9th and 10th streets, sole'agent for the city
of Washington.
EW MAP OF IOWA-Exhibiting the See-
tions, Townships, Ranges, Water Courses,
Prairies, Swamps, Woodlands, &c. &c. compiled
from the United States Surveys, and certified by
the Surveyor General of Wiskonsan and Iowa.
Also, in 1 volume, by Jesse Williams, A Minute
Description of every section and quarter section of
the United States Lands in Iowa-their Soil, Tim-
ber, Prairie, Rock, Coal Banks, Iron and Lead
Ores, Water Power, &c. &c. with a large and va-
luable Map. Just received (a few copies only)
end for sale by F. TAYLOR.
June 5
W FISCHER has just returned from New
York and Boston, where he has been
replen-rhing his stock of Stationery, Artists' Mate-
rials, Pertumery, Fancy Articles, Musical Instru-
ments, &c.-embracing articles of every description
in his line of superior quality of English, French,
and American manufacture. Orders, as usual,
will receive prompt attention at Siationero' Hall,
where a strict uniformity of dealing is observed.
O'i 30-3 a4w
It ARY HOWITT'S POEMS-C,,mplete in
S one volume octavo; ihe volume con-aining,
also, the complete Poetical Works of Rev. H. H.
Milman and John Keats






From the Philadelphia Pufiblicleldger.-
THE UNITED STATES AND ENGLAND, OR FREE
TRADE AND MONOPOLY.
At a late public meeting in Liverpool, one of
the speakers, just then returned from the United
States, presented a graphic description of the states
of society in the two countries, so far as he had
observed them. He told his hearers that in the
West, a man who could do nothing but dig, could
earn a dollar and a half a day, and obtain board
and lodging for two dollars and a half per
week. The weekly profit, six dollars and a half,
must have appeared quite liberal to some of his
suffering hearers, who are compelled to maintain
families upon twenty-five cents daily. After con-
trasting the price of flour in New Orleans, 16 shil-
lings, or $4, with the price in Liverpool, 39 shil-
lings, or $9 75, he introduces his hearers to the
manufactories of Lowell. Here he found a
city of 25,000 inhabitants, not in existence fifteen
years since. Here he saw capital invested in
mills, amounting to $10,000,000. Here he saw
the female "operatives" turn out, and could not
distinguish them from "young ladies" in England;
for, among their other personal arrangements,
"they carried parasols." He found their wages
to be from $2 50 to $4 50 per week, clear of board
and lodging. He arrived in Liverpool on the twelfth
day after leaving Boston; and the first sight which
he saw in Liverpool "was a woman picking up
dung in the streets."
Here is matter for consideration; and to those
disposed to investigate, and to trace effects to
causes, it speaks volumes. American women who
labor with their hands for subsistence, "dress like
young ladies;" and English women who labor with
their hands for subsistence, "pick up dung in the
streets." Had this traveller talked with any of
these American "'operatives," or laboresses, he would
have found that they not only dressed like "young
ladies," but had the opinions, principles, senti-
ments, feelings, and accomplishments of "young
ladies." He would have found that, in the virtues
which dignify the human character, and the delica-
cies and refinements which adorn the female cha-
racter, they were superior to the wives and daugh-
ters of half the "nobility and gentry" of his own
country. And did he find an American woman, a
native American, "picking up dung in the streets"
in any part of the United States? No! Such a
sight has never been seen. He may travel over
the whole country for years, without finding a sin-
gle American white woman engaged in any em-
ployment, which, for its severity or other unplea-
sant characteristic, is more appropriate to the rough-
er sex. We admit that, in the slave States, he will
find African women engaged in field labors; and in
the free States, he will sometimes find foreign women
engaged in labors which American women would re
pudiate. But, while thoroughly opposed to slavery in
principle and detail, we may say, in mere justice to
slaveholders, that justice which we will deny to none,
that these very field working female slaves are
better fed, better clothed, and better lodged, than
multitudes of "free operatives" in English manu-
factories, or "free cultivators" on Irish estates.
And of the foreign women occasionally seen among
us in the employment of men, we may say that
they have not yet relinquished the habits of their
naative countries, and that their foreign husbands
and fathers have not yet learned that respect for
woman which is a distinguishing, a noble, a beauti-
ful trait of American character, and which is dis-
played, among other modes, in shielding them from
labors inappropriate to their sex. But while one
English traveller found no woman in our country
engaged in "picking up dung in the streets," we
are equally confident that he found no female
"operatives" in the English mills or on the Irish
estates, "dressed like young ladies." There he
could find nothing but toil and privation and suf-
fuing in the "operative," and overgrown wealth
and Asiatic luxury in the employer.
Such is the difference. What are its causes?
High tariffs for protection, paper money, and
enormous taxation; the very evils which English
brokers and their American agents would impose
upon this country. The wealthy proprietors of
manufacturing corporations insist that high tariffs
protect labor. Then why is labor so badly re-
warded in England, where tariffs are higher than
in any other country, and where the object of Go-
vernment, for centuries, has been to force manu-
facturing? If the assertion be true, protection ought
to produce ithe greatest degree of such result where
it is most extensively furnished. But these politi-
cal economists are wrong. High tariffs protect em-
ployers, but ultimately injure laborers. They give
great profits to manufacturing, tempt capitalists
into it, found corporations or associations of wealth,
and make the business of manufacturing the mono-
Spoly of the few. At the commencement of the
system, labor is well paid, because it is scarce.
But as the system advances, an overgrown popula-
tion of "mere operatives" is created, which is en-
tirely at the mercy of the employers. If the latter
combine to reduce wages, the only remedy of the
former is a combination to strike. And who can
hold out longest in this contest? The wealthy
owners, who can live upon their resources while
their mills are stopped, or the poor "ope-
ratives," who depend on daily toil for daily
bread? Besides, if the laws are made by the
wealthy employers, as they at vays have been in
England, and sometimes in this country, they can
punish the combinations of the poor, but authorize
those of the rich If any one of these suggestions
be denied, we refer for plenary proof to England,
where the system is in lull operation, and where it
has created a population of nabobs and slaves.
But we shall be told that our manufactures cannot
flourish without high protection. Then let them
perish, sooner than reduce us to the condition of
England, where the extremes of luxury and priva-
tion are in continual contact. But we deny the
position. Have onr manufactures declined since
the compromise? They are now more extensive
than ever, and our merchants can send them to fo-
reign markets in successful competition against
those of England, which are furnished with coun-
terfeit American marks as a measure of protection.
Besides, we can refer to some of the oldest manun
facturers of Massachusetts, who always protested
against higher tariffs than that of 1815. They
foresaw the mi-chiefs of high tariffs. They saw
thathigh tariff* would create companies without
capital, who would establish banks to procure ca-
pital, which would enhance all prices, and produce
overtrading. They knew that without protection
and paper expansion, they could conduct a profita-
ble business in manufacturing. Were theyfright?
Let the history of the last twenty-five years an-
swer the question !
But besides high tariffs as a fertile cause of
English misery, we may mention paper money.
In no country, excepting our own, has the paper
system endured longer and been pushed farther
than in Errian.t. It has occasionally wrought its
mischiefs in Russia and Austria; but in England,
where individual enterprise is less restrained by
law than in these two despotisms, it has produced a
practical despotism of gigantic and withering
power. All banking promotes monopolies; and in
no part of the world so much as in England, has
the associated capital, real or fictitious, of the few,
so thoroughly monopolized the labor of the many.
Gr'at employers, really not worth a dollar, can
command millions by bank credit, and profit by
the labor of thousands, while the poor laborer can
get no credit, but must buy for cash; and what is
the credit system to him but a curse, if it enhances
the prices of all that the laborer wants, and ena-
bles the employer to reduce his wages at pleasure?
Such is the effect of the paper credit system .in all
countries. It makes the rich richer, the poor
poorer; it furnishes capital to the employer, and
imposes burdens upon the laborer. The miSchiefs
of high taxation are too obvious to need any ex-
po ituon.


"The obloquy which the Journal des Debats, and
some other of the Conservative journals have cast
upon Mr. Tyl- r for hisvetoes, and renewed against
Jckson and Van Buren, is accounted for by their
devotion to the c.nemies of the Democratic cause
in Europe, and the banking and stockjobing oli-
garchy here, rhi t mif,jri.zs with !he disappoint-
n,ent of their -.i-- .:r.....t im the United States."
This extract is taken from the regular foreign
correspondence of the National Intelligencer.
There is so much in it, and it is so applicable to
the set of men who in this country are pouring
their obloquy upon Mr. Tyler for his votes, that we
are not little surprised to find it endorsed, as it vir-
tually is, by thlt lea.-'i. organ of the Clay portion
of the Whig party. It is well worth the attention
(. he people to observe the striking coincidence
between the feelings of the enemies of the Demo-
cratic cause, and the brotherhood of stockjobbers
in both continents. There is a vast deal of truth
in this little item of the Intelligencer's correspon-
dence.-Baltimore Republican.

The Governor of the State of Georgia has issued
his proclamation appointing the first Monday in
January next for the election of two members of
Congress, to fill the vacancies produced by the re-
signation of Messrs. Alford and Nisbet.
The cotton crop on Red River has suffered much
from frost.


1rom the New York Herald.
MONEY MARKET.
SUNDAY, Nov. 14, 6 p. m.
We recently alluded to the attempts that have
been made since the failure of the United States
Bank, by the parties indebted to it, to depreciate
the liabilities of the institution, in order that they
may profit by the fall in the discharge of their ob.
ligations to the Bank. For this purpose a power-
ful combination was got up by the former condac-
tors of the Bank and their friends, having in view
the sole object of discharging their debts to the
Bank, at the expense of the deluded holders of its
liabilities. This has been backed by other parties
for purposes of speculation. In illustration of this
position, we will give the recent movement in Uni-
ted States Bank notes. It is well known that du-
ring the past week the circulating bills of the
Bank rose from 47 cents discount to 65 a 70 cents
on the do lar in two days-a rise of 25 or 30 per
cent. This fact was sufficient to show that a
corner had beam got up in it. At the time of the
suspension of the United States Bank it is well
known that the Girard Bank was the only institu-
tion in Philadelphia that held none of its bills. Its
Cashier, Mr. Lewis, plumed himself for his saga-
city a good deal upon the occasion, and used
strong efforts to raise his own institution at the ex-
pense of the fallen monster. A clique was then
formed with certain parties in this city; Mr. Biddle,
Reuben M. Whitney, and others, in Philadelphia,
with the National Gazette, remodelled for their
organ, to decry the liabilities, heavy sales of the
notes at 60 a 90 days were made in both places.
It then appeared that the Girard Bank was in
possession of 3 to $400,000 of the notes of the Uni-
ted States Bank. As the Girard had none of these
notes at the date of suspension, she must either
have acquired them by purchase, or by special de-
posite, from individuals having obligations matu.
ring at the United States Bank. These notes were
lent out to brokers, who, by throwing them upon
the market, caused, in connection with the recent
efforts making by the clique, a fall to fifty
cents on the dollar in the value of the
notes. At this rate, Mr. Biddle purchased and
paid into the Bank over $100,000 and others, mak-
ing $600,000, paid in on the last assignment within
a short time. Notwithstanding their payments,
the bills continued at a low rate until one day this
week, when the Girard Bank called in the notes
lent. The result was that the notes were not to be
had, and the price rose 20 per cent. in a day, and
would have gone up to par, but the borrowers of
the notes became panic struck, and two brokers
went to Philadelphia to ask for time to buy them
up. This was granted, and the matter being kept
quiet, the bills have remained firm. The object
now is to buy up the notes quietly as fast as possi-
ble, but the probability is that the notes are not to
be had. This operation in the notes has had a
powerful effect upon the stock of the Bank, both
here and in Europe, as, when its value is discussed,
the great depreciation in the notes is appealed to
as conclusive evidence that nothing remains to the
stockholder. The terrible destruction of property
that has taken place, through the means of that insti-
tntien, is without parallel in the history ofcommer-
cmial transactions, and not the least singular of the
features of the case is the fact that the very men who
caused this widespread ruin should be allowed,
now that the instkution has ceased to exist as a
bank, to make such wanton' havoc with the
property of holders of the liabilities and the stock
of the bank. The capital of the bank was $35,-
000 000; of this $20,000,000 are held abroad. The
corner in the notes, assisted by the movements of
a well known house in Wall street, to whom we
have frequently alluded, and who, being agents for
a large number of foreign stockholders, have sold
the stock under trust in the market, in o:der both
to use the money and to make a profit by buying
in at less rates, have combined to depress the stock
within the last ninety days full $20 per share,
and hereby annihilated $7,000,000 of property,
in order to put a paltry sum in their own pockets.
According to the return of the bank last year,
there were 52,076 shares, valued at $5,207,600,
h-ld by females and orphans. Therefore, by the
operation alluded to, $1 041.520 has been taken
out of the pockets of these helpless individuals.
Who can contemplate without horror, the terrible
tass of human wrelchedness growing out of these
h artless acts? By the last accounts from England
if ere was a strong movement tin-f,., to bring the
1 ink agents there to an account i in oe manner in
Shich .the property has been managed.
"EVIL UPON ITSELF SHALL BACK ECOIL."-The
o rerwhelming prostration of the Whig party in
MNichigan it appears is owing to its own dishonora-
ble conduct. It possessed a majority in the last
L-gislature, and with a view to secure its continu-
a ice even against the will of a majority of the peo-
)'e, it districted the State for the choice of Sena-
t,.rs and Repre.entatives, in such manner as it
was calculated would give Wh g majority ia a
majorityy of the districts, even when the State was
Democratic.
It now seems that the Gerrymanderers shaved
:oo close. Their anticipated majorities have been
turned to minorities so that every Senator is De-
tocratic, and every one of the 46 members of As-
:o sbly heard frorn is of the same party. The
It use consists of fifty members, and the chance of
.t y Whigs is very doubtful.-Pennsylvanian.

There is such a thing as popular opinion, and if
oir public banks choose to dig a pit for themselves,
that arbiter of human conduct will not be slow in
precipitating them into it, should they deserve it.
fhe Governor of the State, we learn from unques-
tionable authority, is strongly in favor of early re-
sumption, not the sort of resumption facetiously
explained by our friends of the Picayune-re-
sumption after the day of judgment, and, if a time
be not fixed by the board of presidents within the
i.ext ninety days, the gubernatorial message will
be apt to contain some wholesome and salutary
truths. And the Legislature will not be slow to
act, for the question is no longer a party one, and
no earthly power can make it so again. Whigs and
Democrats promiscuously go for resumption, and
we hope, for the interest of all concerned, for the
sake of the high character which our bank mana-
gers have hitherto borne, that they will avoid all
legislative interference with the money medium
of the State, by promptly proclaiming the time
when heir institutions will bring their toes up to
the specie standard of honesty and good morals.
[.Mew Orleans Advertiser.

GERMAN BANK Os' WOOSTER.-The Wayne
county Democrat, printed at Wooster, Ohi,, con-
tains the proceedings of a large meeting which was
held at that place on the 21st ult. for the purpose
of i'v.-stiata.s the frauds perpetrated on the pub-
lic by the German Bank of Wooster. A commit-
tee of five citizens had been appointed at a former
meeting, who propounded a series of questions in
writing to Win. H. Comb, president, and Benja-
min Bentley, cashier of ihe bank, respectfully re-
questing their answers at a given time, in writing,
for the information of the citizens. No answers
were received, and the meeting, in consequence,
passed a series of resoiunions reprobating the
treacherous and corrupt conduct of the officers of
this non-liability .w,.,.hii,.g institution.
Chillicithe ..dvertiser.

f tRUSTEE'S SALE.-By virtue of a deed o
Bt trust, executed by Carey Selden and his
late wife, Frances, of the city of Washington, D.
C. to Benjamin Pollard, bearing date the 7th day
of October, 1829, an I duly recorded in the clerk's
office of this county on the same day, will be sold
to the highest bidder, at public auction, on the pre-
mises, on Saturday, the 27th of November, 1841, at


5 o'clock, p.m. part of lot numbered thiry-six, (36,)
in reservation ten, (10,) as laid down on the ground
plot of the city ,-i ., tn.ri.t- beginning at the in-
tersection of ii. h i" ii...-' '. oh Third street west,
and running on the line of north C street due west
* hr.i -;.h, feet ix inches, (23 feet 6 inches,)
thence due south one hundred and eighty feet,
(180 feet,) te an alley seventeen feet eleven inches
wide; thence due east tweniy-eighit feet six inches
(28 feet 6 inches,) to Third street, and thence
northwardly along the line of said street one hun-
dred and eighty feet (180 feet,) to the beginning,
with the improvements and appurtenances, con-
;r ,- i ,,a brick dwellin- house, &-. now occupied
-. ,r.- ..J C. Selden asa sii .-Hii. h 1 .to satis-
fy a claim which the said Benjemin Pollard has
upon the same, with interest thereon, as will more
fully appear by reference to said deed of trust.
Terms made known at sale.
R. C. WEIGHTMAN, Surv'g Trustee.
DYER & WRIGHT, Auctioneers.
Nov 5-is
2 RENCH LETTER PAPER--Just unpack-
I ed by F. TAYLOR, three different kinds, im-
ported by himself direct from Paris, and will be found
by those using the Metallic Pea, very much superior
to any writing paper bef..-ir l'r,..u -hi to this market.
For sale at a price not ( r-e..diiie inat of the best
American made paper. Those using the Metallic
Pen are invited to call and make trial of it, or to
send for samples. Sept 17


DR. BouCeattI's PaoanRss.-The following ar.
ticle from a French writer "on the preservation,
&c. of wood," was translated for the Savannah Re-
publican:
Since the Academy of Sciences and the Cham-
ber of Deputies approved and recommended to
public attention the ingenious process, discovered
by Dr. Boucherie, of Bordeaux, for the preserva-
tion, elasticity, hardness, and coloration of the va-
rious kinds ot wood, the learned and commercial
world await, with impatience, the results of the
experiments which are going to be instituted on a
large scale.
The learned Doctor has received from Govern-
ment a mission to experiment on the fine forests of
the south of France, and every facility has been
afforded to him for the successful application of his
discovery. The process employed by him is very
simple, and he has made no secret of it. It con-
sists in using, together, vital force and pressure,
in order to propel into the whole texture of the lar-
gest bodies of a vegetable nature certain liquids,
conveniently prepared. These liquids, insinuating
themselves quickly through the whole organization
of the fibre, from the trunk to the most delicate
fibres of the leaves, drive before them the aqueous
parts of the sap, which either evaporate or flow
down, whilst the salts that they hold in solution,
combining with the mucilaginous or solid particles,
destroy forever, if they are of an antiseptic nature,
all tendency to fermentation, and consequently to
decomposition.
Numerous experiments have shown to Dr. Bou-
cherie that deliquescent salts, and the primitive
waters of salt pits, communicate to wood a very
great flexibility; and this is such that a wooden
ruler, although exposed for many months to the
changes of the atmosphere, preserves its elasticity,
without undergoing any sensible alteration. He
has also found that pyrolignite of iron hardens a
thin plank, so as to render it impenetrable to a
musket ball, and at the same time that it saves it
from decay; and that fluids imparting color and
smell can communicate to wood their valuable pro-
perties, so that they make it fit for the heaviest
works, as well as for the construction of the rich-
est and most delicate furniture.
But of all the public departments, the one which
is likewise to derive the greatest advantages from
the beautiful discovery of Dr. Boucherie is no doubt
the Navy. Everyone knows with what rapidly
the body and the masts of slips of warare destroyed.
By means of the new process the durability of ships
can be prolonged, if not indefinitely, at least in
a very high proportion; and also the wood used
for railroads becoming incorruptible, much ex-
pense may be saved, and great benefits obtained.
Moreover, a new fact seems to show that it
might be possible henceforth to dispense with the
very heavy expense of coppering ships. Timber
prepared by Dr. Boucherie, and placed in contact
with sea water, during a long voyage from Bor-
deaux to Bourbon, has been preserved from all
kinds of alteration.
The results of the experiments now in progress
will soon be known; and, indeed, we cannot doubt
of the success when we consider those already ob-
tained and attested by the report of the learned
Dumas, in the name of a commission composed of
Messrs. Mirbel, Arago, Poucelet, Audouin, Gain-
bey, and Boussingault, members of the Academy
of Sciences. The authority attached to such names
at too great for requiring any commentary on our
part. We shall merely extract from that remarka-
ble report the following passage:
"The aim of Dr. Boucherie is to render woo.d
much more lasting, to preserve its elasticity, to
protret it against those variations of volume, re-
sulting from the influence of wet and dry weather;
to diminish its combustibility, increase its tenacity
and hardness; and lastly, to impart to it colors, and
even odors, various and lasting.
"To affirm that all these conditions have been
fulfilled, by means of common and cheap sub-
stances, is to fix the serious attention of the Aca-
demy on the very important subject which we have
just examined."
LEGAL DEcitONS.-We are indebted to the Buf-
falo Cammercial Advertiser for the subjoined ab-
stract of several decisions of general importance,
made by Judge McLean at the recent session of
the United States District Court sitting at Detr it:
In the case o( a demurrer set up against a cre-
ditor's bill, insisting that the United States Court
had no tight to sequestrate choses in action or
equitable property to satisfy a more legal debt,
when there was no fraud or other circumstance af-
fording specific ground for the interference of a
court of chancery-the court decided in favor of
its jurisdiction.
The grounds of the decision were-that, by the
statute, the right was given to every judgment cre-
ditor to file his, bill in chancery, after exhausting
his remedy at'law, to procure satisfaction of his
debt out of the credits or other equitable property
ol the deferndant; that this right was at incident to
the contract, and in ine nature ot th rulee of pro
perty; that as such the Federal court would recog-
nise and enforce it in cases where, from the cha-
racter of the parties or other circumstances, the
court have jurisdiction of the case; and that this
view rendered it unnecessary to inquire what was
the rule of the English chancery on this subject.
Another case of general interest was that of
Root vs. Wallace, as an endorser of several post
notes of the Bank of Saline, amounting to about
$23,000. In this case the court decided that the
issue of post notes by banks subject to the safety
fund act of Michigan was illegal; that the notes
were void; that they could not furnish the foun-
dation for a recovery, nor be used as dividend of
a loan. Whether money actually advanced on the
notes could be recovered of the person receiving it
was not decided. This decision affects all the
paper of the safety fund banks in that State paya-
ble on time. Under circumstances, the plaintiff
submitted to a non-suit.
Another decision relates to notices of protest,
and is to the effect that such notice, sent to a post
office in a town adjoining the town of the en-
dorser's residence, where letters to him were occa-
sionally directed and received by him, was sufficient
to fix his liability. In this case h non-suit was
claimed on the ground that the cause of action
was of such trifling amount (being a note of only
three dollars) that it did not come within the juris-
diction of the court. This was refused, as the
amount of damages claimed in the declaration was
five hundred dollars, which decided the question of
jurisdiction, but judgment for costs was given
against the plaintiff.
Another decision is of importance to those hav-
ing business relations with the people of M ,cawea'.
The Legislature of that State, at its last session,
passed an act forbidding the sale of real or per-
sonal estate on process from courts of law or
equity, unless it brought two-thirds of its cash va-
lue, as fixed by appraisal. The court adopted this
principle so far as relates to the sale of real estate
declaring the necessity of the adoption, by the
Federal court, of the rules of property of the
State, and the propriety of conforming its practice
to that of the States within which it held its ses-
sion.

YOtNo AND BVRON.-The mild, quiet, and fa-
miliar style of Young, and the far reaching, bold,
and inspiring genius of Byron, are finely illus-
trated in the i--ti.-.i ., passages, in which they
labor to give p.',. i', -.-ro to the same idea; that
of quiet content in humble life, contrasted with the
toils and unsatisfying rewards of ambition.
YOUNG.
'Ti.,.'-. I. '-.. 't.. -* eep in humble life,
It-., ,,1 ,h". i -, ,1 1 ,i t bhiws. 'Tis meet
Ti.. :. 1.. ] i. . .. ,i, ,,-,, of happiness,
I5..... .I.l, hl ,H,
'TIs all their pay for those superior cares,
Those pangs at heart their vassals ne'er can fael."
BYRON.


"iHe who ascends to mountain tops, shall find
The loftiest peaks most wrapped in clouds and snow;
I. -I,.-.-- -It... .i- ..- .
-t i. 'I- ie, the sun of gtory glow,
\ -. I ,' *. .ithe earth and ocean spread,
R , -.. c r.cy rocks, and loudi y blow
Contending tempests on his naked head,
And thus reward to toils that to those summits led."

T O DEMOCRATIC EDITORS.-CORRE-
SPONDENCE.-The a-pr a,'-h;r, .-ession
of Congress, it is believed, ii il .-e aen.lte.- with
more important matters than has distinguished the
National Legislature for many sessions, which will
render the news of peculiar interest to thepublic; and
the subscriber,having had much experience in politi-
cal life, and having long practised correspondence
for the press, which has invariably met the appro-
bation of the public and those gentlemen who have
employed him, would take the responsibility of
conducting a correspondence for one or two daily
Democratic journals for a moderate compensation.
He trusts that his political friends will aid him in
this time of his need, having felt the smart of pro-
scription under the Whig dynasty, and having no
mrans but his individual exertions to support a
large family. Address, post paid, "G. B. C."
Washington, D.C. Oct 21-tf
I ORD BROUGHAM'S SPEECHES, com.
plete in 2 volumes, just published, are for
sale by F. TAYLOR. Oct 21-


ExTAnORDIWARtV .AtiR.-Within the last few
days a person of the name of Pardue, upwards of
seventy years of age, has become an inmate of St.
Giles's workhouse, and the following is a tale as
related by him respecting a matrimonial affair in
which he had engaged: It appears that he is a
widower, by trade a shoemaker, and formerly re-
sided at Potter's Bar, Enfieli. Some months ago
a friend called upon him, aid told him that he
knew of something which, if he liked to undertake
the part required of him, world be to hisipecuniary
advantage. He then said hat a lady, between
forty and fifty years of age, vho lived in London,
had a large sum of money milled to her, but she
could not enjoy it unless she married; that she had
an aversion to a married life, lut he had mentioned
Pardoe's name to the lady's solicitor, who wished
to have an interview with him, and to make a pro-
position. Pardoe replied tha, he was willing to beI
engaged in any way, and having disposed of what
little property he possessed, he came up to town
and waited upon the solicitor, with whose name
and address he had been mtde acquainted, and
who told him that the lady vould marry such a
person as himself, but would not see him before
the marriage took place; that she would not
live with h i'm after the ceremony had been per-
formed, and that he must immediately afterwards
be ready to sign with her a deed of separation,
and concluded by asking him if be was willing,
on those terms, to be the bridegroom? For
doing so he should receive the sum of 140.
and he should subsequently be assisted with money
should he require it. Pardoe acquiesced to the
proposition, and by appointment went, accompa-
nied by an attorney, to whom he had made known
the circumstances, to the hou.-e of a register of
births, deaths, and marriages, where he fund the
lady and her solicitor anxiously waiting his arri-
val, his intended bride being closely veiled, which
prevented him from baying more than an imper-
fect vie-a of her features. A license ,rin re pro-
vided, the form of marriage was gone 1'i ...u',i by
the registrar, and at its conclusion, as he had been
informed would be the case, the Ieed of separation
was produced, to which both he and the lady affixed
their signatures, after which, the lady, 'I t:un1--noiL
good morning, retired. The attorney (Pardoe) had
then engaged, handed him aver 440, which he had
received, on the part of the bride, from her solici-
tor, and he has not since received any communi-
cation from the parties. The above named sum,
his marriage portion, being all expended, and be-
ing too infirm to follow his trade, he was obliged to
make application to the parish of St. Giles, to
which he belongs, and the result has been his ad-
mission into the work-house.-English paper.
CATALINI AND GOETrE.-Catalini was almost
entirely uneducated, even in music. Her want of
literary attainments, joined to her vivacity in con-
versation, sometimes produced ludicrous scenes.
When at the court at Weimar, she was placed, at
a dinner party, by the side of Goethe, as a mark
of respect to her from bet royal host.- The lady
knew nothing of Goethe; but, being struck by his
majestic appearance, and the great attention of
which he was the object, she inquired of the gen-
tleman on the other side what was his name. "The
celebrated Goethe, Madame," was the. answer.
"Pray on what instrument does he play?" was the
next question. "He is no performer, Madame; he
is the author of 'Werler.'" "Oh, yes, yes, I re-
member," said Cathlini, and turning to the vene-
rable poet, she addressed him, "Ah, sir, what an
admirer I am of 'Wertet!' A low bow was the
acknowledgment for so flattering a compliment.
"I never," continued the lively lady, "I never read
any thing so laughable inmy life. What a capital
farce it is, sir!" "Madame," said the poet, look-
ing aghast, "the 'Sorrows of Werter' a farce!"
"0, yes, never was anything so exquisitely ridicu-
lous!" rejoined Catalini, laughing heartily as she
enjoined the remembrance. And it turned out
that she had been talking all the while of a ridicu-
airs parody of "Werter," wh'ch had been per-
formed at one of the minor theatres of Paris, and
in which the ,*riin irti.th of Goethe's tale had
been unmercifully ridiculed. The poet did not get
over his mortification the whole evening; and the
fair singer's credit at the court of Weimar was
sadly impaired by the display of her ignorance of
the "Sorrows of Wetter.'"
[Memoir of .Madame Catalini.
GRRMAaY-Y-v A GERMAN WRITaER.-The fo:
lowing descriptive and admirably drawn outline o'
the German country and people is from Mrs. Aus'
tin's translated "Fragments:"
"A country more than twelve thousand square
miles in extent; fruitful, yefrather in what minis-
ters to the necessities than to the luxury and vo-
luptuous ease of man; fostering the growth of an
active and industrious spirit by her numerous
towns, and of hith culture and civilization by her
tmany capital*; sufficiently furnished wi'h coast
andl rivers tor commerce, yet nt to such a dt4rie
T- 4. 1 pr.- invrltle spirit can ever b--om- ne-
tional and predom nant; lying under a climate nei-
the.r enervating from heat, nor painful from cold,
but of a healthful mean, and thence producing an
..r:.at,.r/ of the human species tiliilki removed
,,. ,i t-. -irenes of rigid apathy and effeminate
sensibility; a country peopled by men vigorous
both in labor ard in enjoyment; apt and int-iligent
in invention, inclining always to the useful, and pa-
tient in improving and perfecting; lull of '... 1.r2
for the beautiful, and in the fine arts second to
none, yet still more successful in the investigation
of the true, and in the accomplishment of the
great; remarkable for good sense and forunwearied
perseverance; obedient even to the most rigid mili-
tary subordination, yet ardent at the name of free-
dom, and worthy to enjoy it; a people capable of
any thine, if they have but sufficient pride to throw
aside all imitation, and be content to be German.
Such is our people-such is Germany."
ORIGIN OF' WARs.-The hi tory of every war is
very like a scene I once saw in Nithsdale. Two
boys from different schools met one fnloe day.upon
the ice. They eyed each other with rather indig-
nant looks, and with defiance on each brow.
"What are you glowrin at, Billy?" "What's that
to you? I'll look where 1 have a mind, an' hinder
me if you daur." A hearty blow was the return to
this, and then such a battle began! It being Sa-
"nr. iv. at the boys of both schools were on the ice,
and the fight instantly became general and drepe-
rate. I asked one of the party whit they were pelt-
ing the other for? what they had done to them?
"0 naething at a', man; we just want to gie
thean a good thrashin." After fighting until they
were exhausted, one of the principal heroes
stepped for h between, covered with blood, and hi.
clothes torn to tatters, and addressed the belligerent
parties thus: "Weel; I'll tell you what we'll do wi'
ye; if ye let us alane, we'll let ye alane." There
was no more of it; the war was at an end, and the
boys scattered away to their play. I thought at
the time, ard have often thought since, that that
trivial affray was the best epitome of war ia gene-
ral that I have ever seen. Kings and ministers of
state are junt a set of grown up children, exactly
like the children I speak of, with only this material
difference: that, instead of 'ghting out the needless
quarrels they 'lave raised, they sit in safety and
look on; hound on their innocent but servile sub-
jects to bat le;and then, after a waste of blood and
treasure, are gia'l io make the boys' conditions:
"If yc''ll lt us alane, we'll let ye alane."-The El-
trick Shepherd's Lay Sermons.

VALUABLE BOOKS FOR SALE AT THIS
OFFICE -We have printed, in large octavo
form, the Reports of the Secretaries of the Trea-
sury on the Finances, from the foundation of the
Government to the year 1836, inclusive, to which
is prefixed the Reports of Alexander Hamilton on
Public Credit, a National Bank, Manufactures,


and the establishment of a Mint. They are com-
prised in 3 volumes, averaging 630 pages each,
and bound in lhw binding. Price $3 33 a volume
-$10 a copy.
We have also printed, in large octavo form, the
opinions of theAttorneys General of the United
States, from the beginning of the Government to
March 1, 1841, taken from official documents
transmitted to Congress, to which are now added
a c pious index, with references to the eiauses of
the Coistitution, and of foreign and Indian. trea-
ties referred to, inn a table of the acts of C..nr,:
cited and commented upon. Published in t.r it.-
inspection of Henry D. Gilpin," late Attorney
General of the United States. It makes 1506 pages,
and is bound inone volume, law binding. Price
$5 a copy. BLAIR AND RIVES.
Washington City, Nov. 2 1841-dif
Hi .Hb-. UiL-2.. tl't-' Lt',LLAAIJ, i1 .r, nitl
N,..r,r.,n conquest, with anecdotes of their
courts, by Agies Strickland, Biography and
Poetical remains of the late Margaret Miller Da-
vidson, by Washington Irving. No. 6, Barnaby
Rudge; just received by
FRANCK TAYLOR,
June 1 In.ti iin..'v east of Gadsby's.
A CARD.-Mrs. Ironide is preparing to re-
ceive a small mess of Members of Congress.
Her house is situated on E near Tenth streets.
Nov. 9-6t


AMERICAN CROWN WINDOW GLASS,
manufacture- 1 in the village of Redford,
county of Clinton, ani State ol Nkw York.
To the Redford Crown GIa.- ha; been awarded
the first premium at the American Institute in the
city of New York lor five successive years, and has
received a gold medal, in commendation of its su-
perior merits.
This Glass is made from white flint sand, ob-
tained in the vicinity of the works, and is the only
Crown Glass made from that species of sand. It
is capable of standing every change of climate, ner
will it lose its lustre by age.
The Redford and Saranac Crown Window Class
are distinguished from ordinary Glass by the un-
common evenness and beauty of surface, the supe-
rior transparency and lighmtness of color, the great
thickness, and the general excellence of the mate
rials which eompo-e them. The surface not being
polished after being blown, retains the enamel, bril-
liancy, and hardness, and is not subject to the objec-
tion so often applied to Plate Glass, of being easily
defaced and permanently bedimmed by dust; being
made of extra thickness, will, without injury,
withstand violent winds, hail storms, jars of can.
non, &c. Its use, in the end, will prove more eco-
nomical, independent of its adding so much to the
beautiful appearance of buildings.
Specimens of this deservedly popular Glass may
be seen in the New York Exchange and Custom-
House, Howard's Hotel, Bronson's Buildings,
Broadway, Centre Market, and a great number of
private residences and stores in various parts of
the city; also, in the Exchange and Custom-House,
Boston; Girard College, Pniladelphia; Exchange
Hotel, Baltimore; in the public buildings at Wash-
ington city; the Capitol at Raleigh, North Carolina,
and in many both public and private edifices
throughout the United States. It has been uned in
a great number of steamboats and railroad cars,
and given entire satisfaction. It is believed that
the above will suffice to prove that this Glass
stands pre-eminent, and that it deservedly merits
the approbation of builders and consumers of Glass.
The Saranac Crown Glass is most used in stores
and buildings of the second order, green houses,
&c. where strength and clearne's are particularly
desired, and will range about 331 per cent. cheaper
than Redford. The double thickness is always
used for light-houses, and is taken by the true eco-
nomist for sky lights, steamboats, ships' cabin win-
dows, &c.
Ground Glass for sky lights, churches, and ar-
tists' windows, furnished to any pattern or size. The
Glass is carefully packed in stout boxes, nailed, and
secured so as to be transported with safety to any
part of the United States.
For the more complete satisfaction of persons at
a distance, who may not have an opportunity to
examine this beautiful article, the following testi-
monials are respectfully offered for consideration.
Extract from the report ot the committee of the
American Institute, October, 1837:
"For richness of lustre and brilliancy of surface,
as well as thickness and strength, the Redford Glass
is the most beautiful article of the kind that has
ever fallen under our notice, either of domestic or
foreign production; and it affords a proud specimen
of the skill and enterprise of American manufac-
turers."
The following gentlemen, Architects, have per-
mitted us to use their names in commendation of
the above Glass:
ROBERT MILLS, Architect of the Public Buildings,
Washington.
THOMAS U. WALTER, Architect of the Girard
College, Philadelphia.
IsAIAH ROGERS, Architect, New York.
ITHIEL TOWN, Architect, New York.
CALVIN POLLARD, Architect, New York.
GAMALIEL KING, Architect, New York.
THOMAS THOMAS, Architect, New York.
The subscribers have spared no pains to make
this one of the best establishments in the United
States. Orders from any part of the United States
for any sizes, from 6 by 4 to 30 by 18, Redford or
Saranac for dwelling houses, stores, light houses,'
green houses, sky-lights, &c, addressed to them or
CHARLES Gor', agent, New York, or to any of
their selling agents, will be executed with care and
prompt attention.
LANE, CORNING, & SUYDAM.
Sept 22-d6m Troy, New York.

-.LEETWOOD'S LIFE OF CHRIST-
!.i cheap, in one octavo volume of 606 pages,
with many engravings, handsomely bound in full
leather, and containing also a History of the Jews,
and History of the Lives, Transactions, and Suf-
tcrings of the Holy Evangelists, Apostles, and
other Primitive Martyrs, by the Rev. John Fleet-
wood, price $1 25; a few copies just received, for
sale by F. TAYLOR.
April 2
2 A 11111Merchantable BRICK for
00 sale by
SHAW & DAY,
Nov 12 Corner of 14th and Canal streets.

0 RENTING PAPER.-W. FISCHER has
on hand 100 reams best quality printing pa-
per; sizes 19 by 24 and 92 by 32 inches, which he
will sell at a reduced price to close the lot.
Sept. 30.
gqtII. RENT.-A desirable I t. it n .,, Frank-
l4" nr, Row, now occupied bv M -.iii-A.i t'or
terms inquire ot JOHN FRANCE,
Pennsylvania Avenue, between 12th and 13thsts.
Nov 3-daw

NEW HAMS, GLADES BUTTER, &c.-100
very superior new Hams, small size; 50
kegs Glades Butter, put up for family use; 800
lbs. new Leaf Lard-just received and for sale by
WILLIAM DOVE,
Penn. avenue, between 12th and 13th sts.
Nov 10-31

l-E AND BOOK OF CARVING, with twenty-
tJwo engraved illustrations, containing, also,
Hints on the Etiquette of the Dinner Table, one
p( cket volume, price 25 cents, just received for sale
by F. TAYLO L. Sept 17

VOYAGE TO MEXICO AND HAVANA,
including some general observations on the
United States, by as Italian; in one volume, just
published and this day received for sale by
Nov 10 F. TAYLOR.

KIDNAPPED.-A small boy left me at the
Washington Market, on Saturday, the 23d
ot October last, so strangely, that he is supposed to
be kidnapped. He calls himself John Hawkins, is
12 or 13 years of age, very black, fine white teeth,
chunky made, and dressed in a last winter's suit
of uncolored domestic cloth of cotton and wool;
he had on a furred hat, and over his roundabout a
dark cloth frock coat. He was purchased of Mr.
Josias Dixon, Charles county, Maryland, who
owns his mother. If carried off $50 will be paid
for the conviction of the offender; but should he be
in the city $10; and if in Charles county, Maryland,
$15 for his delivery to Mr. Ball, at the Washing-
ton jail. All persons are forewarned frem harbor-
ing or i iepl. -, os the said boy at their peril.
J, 'HN COSGROVE, Gardener.
Abingdon Farm, Alexandria county.
Nov. 13-lwd

BATTLES OF THE UNITED STATES
NAVY.-The Naval Monument, 1 volume
of 326 pages and 25 engravings, price $1 25,
giving the official accounts as well as general de-
scriptions of all the Naval Battles fought during
the late war; 1 vol. octavo-1840. Just received


for sale by F. TAYLOR.

SRDNANCE MANUAL, for the use of the
Officers of the United States Army; compiled
by the Board of Ordnance. A few copies this day
received fir sale by
Nov 4 F. TAYLOR.
C. H. VAN PATTEN, M. D.
DENTIST.
Over Todd's drug store, near Brown's Hotel,
Pennsylvania avenue.
Oct 11

L ECTURES ON GEOLOGY, No. 4-trans-
lated from the German of Leonhard, and
edited by Professor F. Hall, is just published, and
for sale, together with the previous numbers, by
F. TAYLOR. Price 50 cents. Sept 7
HE PROGRESS OF DEMOCRACY, by
B. Alexander Dumas; illustrated in the history
of 'GaulI and France; 1 vol. translated by an Ame-
rican. Just published, and this day received for
sale by
Oct 26 F. '1AYLOR.

T"HE LONDON KEEPSAKE FOR 1842, and
The London Picturesque Annual for 1842,
are this day received for sale by F. TAYLOR,
both got up with their usual literary excellence
and beauty of pictorial illustration. For sale at
New York and Philadelphia prices. Nov 5


OMf' OF THE MCTESAPEAKgS AI OgIO CANAL COMPAiY, "
FREDFaaci, Nov. 8,1841. U
T HE President and Directors of the Chesa-
Peake and Ohio Canal Company, entertain- W
ing the hope that, at the approaching session of the Yo
Legislature of Maryland, provision will be made
for the completion of the Canal to Cumberland, bl
by an appropriation sufficient for that purpose,
and deeming it of high importance that, in such
event, active operations should be commenced at '
the earliest practicable moment in the spring of
1842, so as te secure the completion of the Canal Si
in the earliest possible time, have ordered that pro-
posals will be received at this office until Wednes- sq
day, the 15h day of December next, inclusive,
for all the works not now under contract upon the s
line of the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal between O
dam No. 6, near the mouth of the Great Cacapon,
and the town of Cumberland, viz:
let. For constructing 32 sections which have ,
never been commenced, and finishing 25 sections lel
which have been undercontract, were commenced, I
and have been abandoned.
2d. For building 13 locks and finishing three p
others.
3d. For building 15 culverts and finishing twoSo
others.an
4th. For building aqueduct No. 10, over Townas
creek, of sixty feet span. (This aqueduct was un- a
der contract, some little work was done, and the pt
contract was then abandoned.) ae
5th. For building 3 bridges, 14 lock-houses, and sq
he
several wastes, waste-weirs, and stop-gates. Si
The line will be ready for examination by thewi
25th of this month, when the sections and other TI
work will be distinctly marked off upon the fr
ground, th
Specifications and blank forms of proposals willthn
be furnished after the 25th instant, upon applica- as
tion either at the office of the Commissioner, in in
Cumberland, or at this office. And information in
respect to the work may be had upon application fr
to the Chief Engineer and the Assistant Engineers th
upon the line of the Canal.(
Bids will be received for the whole of the above m
work, or for the several works separately; and the14
contracts will be fer a specific and definite sum or fr
sums; with a view to which, actual and final th
quantities of work to be done will be furnished to
those bidding. 1.
The contracts will be so made as to be binding th
upon the Company in the event only ot an appro- fr
priation by the Legislature at its next session. th
THO. 'TURNER, th
Clerk Ches. and Ohio C. Co. le
Nov. 10-2awtl5D. _______
A FARM FOR SALE.-Being desirous to be
emigrate, I would sell, at private sale, the or
tract of Land on which I reside, containing 200 fr
acres, lying in Charles county, Maryland, eigh-
teen miles below Alexandria, and one and a half fe
from Chapman's fishing shore, on the Potomac.
It is a very desirable situation, possessing every 8
advantage of location, quality of soil, wood and st
water; the improvements very good, the farm un- fr
der a good state of tillage and fencing. There has be
been a store kept on this farm for many years. It
is an excellent place for business. Pomonkey Ti
Post Office is also kept here. There is on the farm or
a new and excellent grist mill on a never failing lo
stream. A further description is deemed unne-
cessary, as it is presumed any person disposed to ar
purchase will first view the premises, in
H. M. HANNON. ar
Pomonkey, Md. Nov 12-2aw2wifcp
I or
VALUABLE LAND FOR SALE.-The sub St
V scriber offers for sale the Farm on which he ni
resides, containing one hundred and fifteen acres, of
together with the growing Crops, Stock, and Farm- Oi
ing Utensils; distant three and a half miles from v(
the city of Washington, and four miles from the fo
village of Bladensburg in Maryland. The public m
road leading through the county from the city of tit
Washington, by Rock creek church, to the depot to
on the Baltimore Railroad, about half mile above
Bladensbui g, passes through this place, leaving
one-third on one side and two.thirds on the other,
which-will be sold separate, if required, to suit
purchasers. bh
At the junction of the cross roads is a fine stand T
for a country [store, blacksmith and wheelwright
shop. at
There is a good Dwelling House, with every
other requisite building, with an abundance of N
wood and water, and from its location would an-
*wer for a seminary either for boys or young la-
dies. P
There are now growing several hundred apple til
an] peach trees of well selected fruit.
Terms cash. WILLIAM G. SANDERS.
r ug 16-swiawtf I
7j- t Ranaway from the subscriber, living near fo
Haymarket, in the county of Prince William, Vir- or
ginia, on the night of the 14th ult. negro man ro
ELIAS, wha calls himself ELIAS HALL. He el
is about 5 feet 9 or 10 inches high, stout and well v
made, with dark complexion. His age is about he
38 or 40. He has a small scar on one of his jaws, p
caused by the toothache. He has a variety of 1D
c nothing; he wore away a snuff-colored frock coat,
black cassinet pantaloons, black or white vest, d
white cotton shirt, and black hat. He is a sensible ir
and well behaved negro, and will, I am sure, tell ar
a plausible story, it'f interrogated. As a man be
longing to my neighbor, Mr. B. E., Harrison, went 0
off the same night, I am sure they are together, and
making for a free State.
I will give the above reward if taken out of the
State of Virginia or in the District of Columbia,
and secured in jail so that I get him again, and all se
charges paid; and one hundred dollars if taken in
the State of Virginia, and fifty dollars if taken in T
the county of Prince William, and secured in jail.
JOHN GRAHAM, Sen. I
Near Haymarket, Prince William co. Va.
N. B. I have reason to believe he has a free pas.
Sept 4-diftf J. G k
I fil


AGENCY OF CLAIMS AT WASHING-
TON.-The subscriber will attend to the
management and prosecution of Claims before
Congress and the different Departments of the
Government.
He has the best legal advice within his reach,
when it may be necessary to refer to it; and from
his own knowledge of the mrdes and forms of set-
tlement of accounts in the public Departments and
before Congress, he can assure those who may
commit their business to his care that every atten-
tion shall be paid thereto.
Letters must be post paid.
Nov 5-d6t CHARLES J. NOURSE.

OWLAND'S Macassar Oil, genuine.
I Almond Soap.
Regenerator for the hair.
Just received by C. H. JAMES,
Oct. 14- Corner 14 and E streets.

AN ESSAY.-Just published, and for sale, at
the Bookstores, in this District, "An Essay on
the Means and Importance of Introducing the Ele-
ments of Geometry into the General Plan of the Po-
pular Education; with an Address to the President of
the United States, and to the People of the District of
Columbia." By D. McCurdy, of Fairhead. Price
$3 per dczen.
Nov. 11

SHAW & DAY,
WOOD, AND COAL DEALERS,
CORNER 14Hra AND CANAL STREETS,
WASHINGTON.

OTICE TO THE AFFLICTED.-WA-
TERMAN SWEET, Natural Bonesetter of
broken bones and dislocated joints, even in cases
of long standing for years. Rheumatisms, sprains,
hip diseases, or spinal diseases. May by him be
relieved or restored, may be consulted, or by
leaving an address at the bar of Mr. Brown's Ho-
tel, attended at their residence if desired, for a few
day's time, or at Barnum's, Baltimore, after.
Nov 13-3,*

OR RENT.-A two story brick House, with
large back building, in complete order, with
every requisite to make a house comfortable. Also,
a first rate house, %ith basement and back build-
ing-stabling attached-furnished in neat and
fashionable style. For terms, apply to
Mrs DORCAS WALKER,
Nov 11 Corner of 18h and K streets.

OR RENT.-An Office and Lodging Room
on 41 street south, near Pennsylvania ave-
nue. Possession can be had on the 1st December.
Apply at the Clerk's Room, this office.
Nov 13-eo3t

g ARPETING.-On hand, 5,000 yards Ingrain
C Carpets, all prices, and every variety of pat-
terns.
Also, a great variety of Brussels and Venetian
Carpets, which 1 will sell very low, to close stock
Oct 28-3tif D. CLAGETT.


D RY DOCK, BROOKLYN, NEW YORK.-
PROPOSALS for Timber fur building the
COFFER DAM,
'ill be received at the Navy Agent's Office, New
ork, until the 5th day of December, 1841, agreca-
y to the following
SCHEDULE OF TIMBER.
364 Piles of Yellow Pine timber, 16 inches
uare-average length 45 feet-for main Dam.
194 Piles of Yellow Pine timber, 14 inches
uare-average length 36 feet-for main Dam.
458 Piles of Yellow Pine timber, 12 inches
uare-average length 38 feet-for side Dams.
725 Piles of Yellow Pine timber, 12 inches
uare-average length 36 feet-for sheet Piling.
4 Sets of Waling Pieces for main Dam of White
ik, 1 foot sqnare-Total length 1876 feet.
2 sets of Waling Pieces, for Side Dams, of
Vhite Oak, 1 foot by 8 inches square. Total
igth 1070 feet.
52 cap timbers of White Pine 18 feet long and
Inches square.
14.434 feet board measure, of 3 inch white pine
ank.
All the above timber for piles to be of good
und yellow or hard pine, free from large knots
id shakes, and suitable forgrooving and driving
s sheet piling. Two of the opposite edges of each
Ile to be sawed or hewed straight and parallel,
id a third side to be sawed or hewed straight and
uare with the other two. The fourth face to be
owed or sawed nearly parallel with the opposite
ide so as not to deviate more than one inch in the
idth of the pile. The dimensions to be as follows:
he first named 364 piles to be of lengths varying
om 42 to 48 feet, and to average at least 45 feet;
e ihiclness, measured on the parallel edges, to be
>t less than 14 nor greater than 16 inches, to
average about 15-and the width not less than 16
ches.
The second lot (of 194 piles) to vary in length
om 34 to 38, averaging not less than 36 feet; the
ickness on the parallel edges not less than 12 nor
ore than 14 inches; and the width not less than
Inches:
The third lot (of 458 piles) to vary in length
om 36 to 40; averaging 38 feet; the thickness on
e parallel edges not less than 11 nor more than
3, to average 12 inches; and the width not less
an 12 inches.
The fourth lot (of 725 riles) to vary in length
om 33 to 38, averaging 36 feet; the thickness on
e parallel edges to be not less than 11 nor more
an 13, to average 12 inches; and the width not
ss than 12 inches.
The string or walking pieces for the main dam to
e of good, sound, straight White Oak timber, hewed
r sawed 12 inches square, and in length varying
om 25 to 35 feet.
The whole amount furnished to be 1876 lineal
et.
The walking pieces for the side dams to be 12 by
inches, hewed or sawed square, of good, sound,
right White Oak timber, and in length varying
om 25 to 35 feet-the whole amount furnished to
m 1,070 lineal feet.
The 52 caps to be of good sound White Pine
imber, free from shakes and large knots, hewed
r sawed straight-16 inches square and 18 feet
ng.
The Plank to be of White Pine, sound, straight,
td square edged, free from large knots, 3 inches
Thickness, and in length not less than 25 feet-
nount 14,434 board measure.
All the above timber and plank to be delivered
o such wharf or wharves within the the United
ates Navy Yard, New York, as may be desig-
ated, and subject to the inspection and approval
f such person as may be selected by the Engineer.
ne-fourth of the yellow or hard Pine to be deli-
ered before the 25th day of January, 1842; one-
urth before the 25th of February, and the re-
aiping half before the 31st of March, 1842. The
uber for the main and side dams and sheet piling
be delivered in the following order, viz:
1st. The timber for the Main Dam
2d. Side Dams.
3d. Sheet Pilings.
The Oaklt Waling pieces to be delivered on or
before the first day of April, and the White Pine
timber and Plank before the 15th of April, 1842.
The right reserved to receive a less portion than
n offer may embrace.
ROBERT C. WETMORE, Navy Agent.
avv AGteNT'S OFFiCE, New York, Nov.8th, 1841.
Nov 10-tDec5
The National Intelligencer, Madisonian, and
ortsmouth (Va.) Herald will copy the above 3
rmes each week until 5th December.
LAND Ai!D GENERAL AGENT.-The
undersigned having been appointed a Notary
public for the city and county of Washington, re-
pectfully offers his services in -hat capacity, and
ir the transaction of any business with individuals
r connected with the -veral public Departmenis
'quiring an agent at the seat of Government, in-
luding claims before Congress. Having had se-
eral years'expertene. in the General Land Office,
e hopes to give satisfaction to those who may em.,
loy him for the prosecution of claims Wefore that
Department.
His charges will be moderate, and letters ad-
ressed to him post-paid, with a retaining fee com-
mensurate to the service required, will be promptly
nd faithfully attended to.
CHARLES MURRAY.
office on 15th st. opposite Treasury Department.
Washington City, D. C.

REFERENCES.
M. St. Clair Clarke, esq. John Boyle, esq. Jo-
eph H. Bradley, esq. Washington.
James Kelso, ekq. Hon. John McKeon, James
'. Brady, esq Mew York.
Hon. H. D. Gilpin, Hon. J. B. Sutherland, Phi-
tdelpliia.
Gen. Geo. M. Keim, Reading, Pa.
Messrs. A. Gregg and Co. Messrs. Poland, Jen-
ins and Co. Messrs. James Power and Son, Bal-
more.
Gen. Win. Lambert, S. H. Parker, esq. Ric-
eond, Va.
Gen. Daniel C. Butts, Petersburg, Via.
Hon. Wmin. Allen, Chilicothe, Hon. Joshua Ma-
tiot, .Newark, Hon. James Mathews, Coshoeton,
)hio.
Hon. A. Mouton, Vermilionvile, Hon. J. B.
)awson, St. Franrisville, La.
Jas. Whitcomb, esq. Terre Haute. Ia.
Hon. R. J. Walker, .Uadisonville, ML.
Hon. S. McRoberts, Danville, Philo Hale, eeq.
)icatur, Ill.
Hon. Win. R. King, Selma, Hon. D. H. Lewis,
eowndesbaro', Hon. Benj. G. Shields, Mbarengo, lal.
Hon. T. H. Benton, St. Louis, Hon. John M'ii-
r, Gooch's .Mills, Me.
Hon. A. H. Sevier, Lake Port, Ark.
Oct. 6, 1841-6m


O 10W AND HEIFER STRAYED OR
I DRIVEN OFF.-On Saturday last, my Cow
and Heifer, nearly two years old, either strayed,
or were driven off frem my premises. They were
at the house last Saturday night. They are both
buffaloes. The cow is a red and white, with al-
most an entire white belly, large udder, and old.
The heifer is nearly all red, a very handsome ani-
mal, and very gentle. If strayed, they have made
their way to the chain bridge perhaps, as the cow
came from Loudoun county, Virginia. I will
give $5 to any one who will bring them home to
me, or give me information so that I get them
again. E. DYER.
Oct 15
T *HE BOOK WITHOUrI A NAME, by Sir
.J T. Charles and Lady Morgan.
Milman's History of Christianity, 1 vol. 8vo.
Ruins of Ancient Cities, 2 vols. being the 134th
and 135th vols. of Harper's Family Library.
36th No of the Pictoral Shakspeare.
Just received by F. TAYLOR, immediately east
of Gadsby's Hotel. Oct 6
NEW BOOKS.-Memnir and Poems of Lucre-
tia Davidson, collected and arranged by her
mother, with a Biography by Miss Sedgwick, 1
volume.
Confession, or the Blind Heart, by the author of
Guy Rivers, Kinsmen, &c.
The October No. of the North American Re-
view.
Just received by F. TAYLOR, immediately east
of Gadsby's. Oct 13
OW'S Crown Windsor Soap, for shaving.
Guerlain's Ambrosial Cream do.
Ambrosial Saponaceous Compound. do.
Cologne Water in quart bottles, superior.
Orange Flower Water in pint do.
Just received by C. H. JAMES,
Oct. 14- Corner 14 and E streets.
UTTER AND BUCKWHEAT FLOUR,
&c.-Just landing from the schooner Alex-
andria-
40 kegs and tubs superior Gothen Butter
30 barrels and half hulled Buckwheat Flour
10 casks Cheese.
For sale by
Nov 5-S3t GEO. & THOSE. PARKER,


- I









THE GLOBE.
CITY' OF WASHINGTON.

WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOV. 17, 1841.

MR. CLAY.
The Baltimote American gives us the following
news:
"MR. CLAr.-We find in the New York Tribune
of Monday the following paragraph, confirmatory
of that which we published a day or two since,
respecting the resignation of his seat in the United
States Senate by the pure patriot and great states.
man of the West:
"We believe ito is now morally certain that the
Hon. HENRY CLAY will feel constrained by the
state of bis health, which was impaired by his in-
tense labors and anxieties at the extra session, to
tender his resignation upon the assembling of the
Kentucky Legislature, with a view of spending the
winter in a more Southern clime. He will, of
course, be succeeded by Hion. JOHN J.CRITTENDEN,
so long and worthily his colleague in the Senate,
and late Attorney General of the United States.
Mr. Clay is expected to spend the winter in Cuba
or some other of the West India Islands. If the
fervent aspiration of thousands could secure his
recovery, then might we be sure that the service of
this peerless statesman would not soon be lost to
his country."
Mr. CLAY, during the extra session, gave the
Democratic members, who complained of the in-
tolerable fatigue of sitting from tan in the morning
until the sultry night brought up the dog star, a re-
cipe against the diseases they apprehended. "Rise
as I do, (said Mr. CLAY) before the sun in the morn-
ing-spend an howr or two in exercise en horseback
or on foot-then make a toilette (with the aid of a
man CHARLEY, we suppose) and be ready at tenfor
business in the Capitol, and I will ensure against the
maladies threatened by the tide water swamps of
the rivers that surround the Capitol even in
the dog days, and the exhaustion of our
long sessions. At all events, I will pasy
the doctor's bills." To these remarks, which
we well remember, Dr. Lrxr replied with a
warning; and it would seem, from the Tribune, that
fate has taken Mr. CLAY at his word, and that he
will have the doctor's bills to pay. We wish most
sincerely, however, that he may be only sick of
politics-sick of the work of the extra session, and
that he is not really suffering in his "health, im-
Spaired by his intense labors and anxieties at the extra
sessionn" We trust that, like old NORTHuMBEaR-
LAms, he is only "crafty sick;" but if it be other.
wise, and he should visit Cuba for his health, we
cannot give a better proof that we do not beat him
malice than by recommending him to consult the
distinguished Cuban physician to whom we feel
that we are indebted for the fortunate result of our
last year's visit to Cuba. He will find Dr. MEIKLE-
xAM of Havana, a man of genius and profound
skill in his profession, and adorned with many of
the noble traits of character which belonged to his
near kinsman, Sir WALTER ScoTT. And, what
we know will be a still greater motive with Mr.
CLAY to make his acquaintance, he will find him the
husband of Mr. JzpFFERSON'S youngest granddaugh-
ter, one of the most amiable and excellent of her fa-
mily race, who, by some strange fatality, are all, for
the most part, banished from the country-the in-
dependence of which Mr. J aEFFERSON declared and
ably contributed to maintain-to seek their for-
tunes in lands lying under the most despotic rule.

MR. NICHOLSON, OF TENNESSEE.
The brief speech of Mr. NICHOLWON at the
festival given to Mr. POLK, condenses very
strongly some parts of the political conduct of the
late Cabinet, and their Whig friends, to whom
they owed their stations. We think it would do
good if the Democratic press would spread his tes-
timony of the doings under his eye at Washington
before their readers.


Ing Mr. Granger that he had a considerable sum
of public money, and requesting him to relieve him
of it. It was not strange, said Mr. N. with such
a Postmaster General,the Department should be in
debt, and that it should be quartered upon the
Treasury.
Mr. N. said, he should not pursue the subject
of proscription through the other Departments-he
regarded it now as fully settled by the practice of
the party in power, that the officers of the country
are regarded by them as spoils to be fought for
in elections.
Mr. N. next referred to the clamor which was
raised in the Presidential election on the subject
of extravagance in the expenditures. He said, no
one present could have forgotten how economical
the Whig orators promised to be when they got
into power. They denounced the wastefulness of
Mr. Van Buren, and promised great retrenchment;
all would remember how industriously the misre-
presentations of Mr. Ogle as to the White House
had been circulated; he would not speak harshly
of Mr. Ogle as he was dead-but his inventory of
the royal splendor of the palace was fresh in the
minds of all. Well, said Mr. N. he had been in
the While House and his Whig friends might be
surprised to be told that all the splendid furniture
was still there-there were the looking glasses "as
big as a poor man's plantation," there were the
gorgeous curtains, the candelabras, the chande-
liers, and, above all, there were those famous "gold
spoons," all, all were still there in the use of the
Whig President-but that was not all; he said that
six thousand dollars had been expended since the
Whigs came into power to add to the furniture of
the White House. Who, said Mr. N. did not
suppose, during the canvass, that those evidences
of royal extravagance and splendor would be "pro-
scribed" by the economical Whigs; but not so;
they were still in the White House, and there they
would remain.
Mr. N. said, it would be remembered that the
Whig orators had relied upon the gross amount of
the annual expenditures to sustain the charge of
extravagance against Mr. Van Buren. They had
promised to bring down the-e amounts by vast re-
trenchments to the standard of the "economical"
administration of John Q. Adams. They con-
tended that fifteen millions of dollars, annually,
would be enough for them when they got into
power. Well, said Mr. N. we can now bring
these promises to the test of experience. Provi-
sious for the expenses of ;se year have been made,
and instead of fifteen, we find them very near
thirty millions for the first year of Whig economy.
This, said he, is an increase of nearly eight mil-
lions over the expenditures of the last year of Mr.
Van Buren's administration, aad nearly double the
amount which we -were promised would be suffi-
cient. The Whigs had professed to be much in
favor of low taxes and high wages"-we had al-
ready the proof of their love of "low taxes" in the
new Tariff bill, which has been so ably dissected
to-day, and we had no doubt, that we should find
their professions in favor of "high wages" equally
fallacious. He should be greatly disappointed if
the taxes were not raised still higher, and the ex-
penditures swelled still further in the future policy
of the party, if Capt. Tyler did not head them.
Mr. N. said, that he would not pursue the suab-
ject of broken promises further, as he knew he was
violating an arrangement of the Committee. He
would be glad, however, to say something in de-
fence of Captain Tyler.
(The cries of "go on," "go on" were again re-
newed with great warmth.)
Well then, said Mr. N. I will "go on" a few
moments longer, and trust the committee will par-
don me. He said, that it was clear that Captain
Tyler was not "headed," but he was greatly mis-
taken if another celebrated Captain was not. If
the Whigs were correct in attributing their late
disastrous defeats to Captain Tyler's vetoes, then
we must admit that he is an exceeding great Cap-
tain. Bat the Whigs who entertain such opinions,
do Mr. Tyler too much credit. As much as Mr.
N. approved and applauded the two vetoes, he
could not admit that they were the main cause of
our late astounding victories. He attributed these
victories to the effect produced upon the public
mind by the system of measures adopted at the ex-
tra session.
Mr. N. said, he had heard some surprise ex-
pressed at the fact, that in the late elections there
was a great falling oat in Whig votes, whilst there
was but a small increase of the Democratic votes
over those of last November. The Whigs seemed
to be surprised that so very many of their friends
were absent from the polls at the late elections.
He said, it was true, that great numbers of them
did come up missing at the late election, and he
should be as much surprised, if very many of
t- .--.-- -wer e r:. r.d f -hu 3- ..ui -ti l:_i-


-- ... UIU Wt'fh m evl eeer gai(in hea Ul--eid Uno tUbe lievle
Ci.reap",ernce of'ie, Kri.'-.sIileAr.d, that they had ever lived except in the si.ape of
S NAruViit.LE, OC 25, 1I11. Pipe Layers, and he had no idea that they could
You will fIlnd in 'the Uniotr in account of the ever be found so long as the elections were con-
dinner given to Gov. Polk last S3turds at the ducted with any thing like honesty. Pipelaying
Nashville Inn. The Gvernnr'. -peech was the had, no doubt, turned out to be a very expensive
best ever heard from him It will be reported at business. It certainly had been carried on very
length hereafter. Mr. Nurh-t-.n also made a extensively, and he had believed lor some time,
short speech at the table, in reply to a toast com. that if all the illegal votes coull have been purged
pimentary to the Democratic portion of tule Ten- in the Presidential election, that Mr. Van Baren
nlae' delegation in Congress, a hasty report of would now be the President. But as things had
which, as I presume none will appear elsewhere, I turned out, the Pipe Layers had got their reward,
take pleasure in sending you for publication, whilst their employers had reaped nothing but dis.
Mr. Nicholson said he had much caure to regret appointment and exposure.
that the lateness of the time as well as the arrange- Mr N. said he would not trespass longer on the
mentof the committee would not permit him to do patience of his friends; he begged pardon of the
more than to tender to his friends present his warm- committee of arrangements for having violated
est acknowledgments for the compliment, unme- their wishes, in saying a few words in compliance
rited as it was, which they had just paid to him. He with the call of his friends. He would tender a
would have been pleased at an opportunity to re- sentiment, which he was sure would meet a hearty
view with some care the leading measures of the r-.r.-.. fr..'m all present. It was-
late extraordinary, and to Federalism disastrous, Tt F.-le, .il Consiitution: As it was made by
session of Congress. W .iii and Madion-as it was expounded
(The cries of "go on," "go on," from the crowd W, J. f. .r, and Jackson; NOT as it would be
rose so loud and enthusiastic, that Mr. N. conti- made and expounded by a Congressional caucus
nued his remarks.) dictator.
He said he would not resist the calls of his
friends to proceed, but he should not pursue the MISSISSIPPI ELECTION.
course of remarks which he would have followed
under more favorable circumstances. He would Extract from a letter, dated
add nothing to the very able and eloquent review COLUMBUS, Mi. Nov. 8, 1841.
of the measures of the extra session which had "GENTLEMEN: I send you the returns, so far as
just been made by Governor Polk. During the heard from, for Governorii, thinking that they would
few moments he should address his hinds, he be acceptable, without you are hoarse shouting the
would hold up other matters to their view, con- good news. The Democratic Congressmen are
nected with the new Administration. certainly elected, as well as the Governor. If the
Mr. N. said, that he considered it susceptible of returns come in as these have done, they will have
demonstration that every profession and promise from three to five thousand majority.
which the Whig orators made to the people during Counties. Tucker, (Dem.) Shattuck, (Fed.)
the canvass for the Presidency in Tennessee had Attalla, 337 185
heen grossly violated by the party since they came Copiah, 484 483
into power. He had borne an humble part in that Choctaw, 156 maj.
canvas-, and he felt assured that he understood the Itawamba, 552 220
leading professions by which they had obtained i L')wndes, 736 497
confidence of the people. He would be fully borne Leake, 8 maj.
out by all present when he asserted that much ca- Madison, 381 551
pital bad been made by attributing to the Democrats Monroe, 591 398
the odious doctrine that "to the victors belong the Noxubee, 333 489
spoils," and by promising to reform that abuse. Oktibeha, 240 173
He asked, if all did not now know that that promise Pontotoc, 348 279
had been most shamefully violated. He asserted Tippah, 912 604
that proscription for opinion's sake had been prac- Winston, 129 maj.
tised since the 4h of March last with a most unspa- Kemper, 512 231
ring and cruel hand. Not only had honest, faithful, -
atnd capableofficers been removedon account of their 5719 4110
politics in every section of the country to make "Several counties are reported, but I have not
room for hungry office seekers, but in some in- set them down, as I wish to give what is certain."
stances old veteran patriots, who had risked their
lives in battle for their country, had been cruelly UNITED STATeS BANK OFFiCERs-The Phiiadel-
proscribed for the heinous sin ot being Democrats. phia National Gazette, says: "We learn that suits
Ho referred to the heartless course of that butcher, hive been instituted against Mr. Cowperihwaile,
Ewing, as he had been termed, in removing ho. late cashier of the Bank of the United States, and
nest officers to make places for brawlingpoliticians. also against the sureties, by the assignees of
He said that it was not surprising that Mr. Ewing that institution. The suits are instituted, we pre-
knew so little about the condition of the Treasury sume, to recover the.balance of Mr.Couperthwaite's
Department-his time had been too much employed indebtedness to the Bank, as reported by the
in proscribing honest officers and rewarding patti- sto-kholders' committee in April last.
san friends, to allow him to attend to the duties of We furthermore learn, that suits have been in-
his office. He referred to the character of Mr. stitutedbyoneofourc,-,..i.a-ain -ianumberof
Ewing's report to Congress, pointed to its blunders the individuals who were members of the Board of
and stated the fact that Mr. Ew ng had himself Directors of the Bank of the United States in
made a supplementalreport admitting an error of 1839. The lastdividend declared by the Bank was
half million of dollars. He next referred to the in that year. The suits are understood to be in-
- proscriptions in the Post Office Department by Vr. stituted for the purpose of recovering a claim
Granger-he said that Mr. Granger had carried against the Bank under a provision of its charter,
on a brisk business in removals, averaging over which is as follows: "If the directors of the Bank
one hundred per week, and always taking care shalt make amy dividends which shall impair the
to appoint first rate Whigs, and very often the capital stock of said Bank, the directors consenting
very wor't men he could select. He said it was thereto, shall be liable in their individual ca'paci-
found lowar.le the close of the cession that Mr. ties to such corporation for the amount of the stock
Granger wa, calling on Congress for nearly half so divided;andeachdirectorpresentwhensuchdivi-
a mllon 11.lollars, to get this department out of dend shall be made, shall be adjudged to be con-
debt; no body at Washington was surprised at all renting thereto, unless he forthwith enter his pro
who knewhow busily employed the Postmaster Ge- test on the minutes of the board, and give public
neral had been in the "glorious" work of reform- notice to the stockholders of the declaring of such
ing postmasters and clerks, and no one was asto- dividend."-Baltimere Patriot.
nished to hear that his Department was deranged
and in debt. He believed it was notorious that "ANoTREa BANK EsJOINED.-The Chancellor, en
Mr. Granger had not spared time from his daily the application on the Bank Commissioners, has
business of deciding the claims of applicants fbr craniel an injunction against the Commercial
office, to make settlements with those postmasters Bank of Buffalo. Tnis is the last of the safety
removed; he had understood, and had no doubt of fund banks in she city of Buffalo; and like its pre-
the fact, that very many of the postmasters re- decessors, will show, no doubt, a large amount of
moved had money in their hands, which they indebtedness. Fortunately the condition of these
were anxious to pay over, but Mr. Granger could institutions at Buffalo has been known to be uch,
not find time to receive it. He had seen an ad- th.t the event will produce no great surprise or
vertisement of one of them in the papers, notify- Isensation.-Albany .Irgws.


SUMMARY.
CoNcoRl, LextsrNTs, AND BUNKER HILL,-The
Philadelphia North American quotes a passage
from one of Webster's speeches in the Senae,
about "Concord, Lexington, and Bunker Hill,"
and adds: "this is the noble field in which the
Whigs have been victorious, when on almost every
other spot they have surrendered ingloriously to
the enemy." We dislike to spoil so pretty a
paragraph, but we must. The vote in the three fa-
mous towns alluded to, on Monday last, was as
follows: Concord-Morton, 181; Davis, 127, Lex-
ington-Morton, 154, Davis, 149; Bunker Hill,
(Charlestown)-Morton, 976; Davis, 722. "There
they are"--as in '75, firmly and decidly on the De-
mocratic side-"and there they will remain for-
ever."-Boston Post.
FATAL AccIDENT.-Yesterday morning a young
girl, about twenty years old, named Jane Noble,
who resided at the corner of Eighty-sixth street and
Seventh avenue, was accidently shot by her lather,
William Noble, a master mason, who wa- a con-
tractor for some of the public works. In conse-
quence of having some time back received an inti-
mation that the house would be attacked by some
dissolute characters, residing in his neighborhood,
he kept fire-arms ready loaded in order to resist
them. Yesterday morning hlie was showing one of
his pistols to a neighbor who came into his house,
and as there wai no cap upon the touchhole, he
cocked it and pulled the trigger, when it immedi-
ately exploded, and the charge entered his daugh-
ter's head, who was standing within a few feet of
him, and killed her on the spot. It was subse-
quently ascertained that there was a '-i..... ..: ca.
in the hollow of the lock, which lhe u't--in,,na,'
father was not aware of when he pulled the trigger.
Tue coroner held an inquest on the body, and the
jury returned a verdict of accidental death.
CITY HALL COURTS .-A case of considerable in-
terest, touching Toin con.riz, came up yesterday
in the Superior C '11. Irt ihr yeatir 1836, Messrs.
Samuel L. Gouverneur, William Gibbons, of Eli-
zabeth, N. J. Mr. Robert L. Stevens, and Mr.
John C. Stevens, became subscrihbe6s to a produce
*tahl.-', ,tit 11 entry, and $350 forfeit, to come off
in M31., 173J', over the Union Course. These
races are based on the prospective progeny of cer-
tain horses named by the parties, so that the com-
petitors for the prizes are generally blood horse,
an., like the blood royal of the old world, (we
hope the simile wiil be excused,) are born fur the
particular duty assigned them. There is a
la.w of New York niii-i..', such over the
Union Course, Wuieh was made, doubtless,
with a view to the encouragement of good
stock. Mr. Gouverneur appeared with his
filly, and her dam, on the Union Course, in
1833, but was given to understand by Mr.
Botts that his colt could have no chance against
the others, it being weak and inferior, and adis'd
him to pay forfeit. Mr. Gouverneur dii not appear
on the course, as agreed apon, in the spring meet-
ing of 1839, nor did he pay forfeit. The contest
was between the colts of Mr. Robert L. Stevens
and Mr. Gibbons, and was won by the latter, who
demanded his $250 from Mr. Gouverneur. It was
not paid, and the present suit is b-ought. Mr.
Gouverneur pleaded his own cause, but the jury,
under direction of the court, brought in a verdict
in favor of the plaintiff for $294, principal and in-
terest, subject to the decision of the bench upon
certain points of law involved.-Mew Era.
STABLINGO MILCH Cows -We have been much
surprised at the increased quantity of milk cows
afford from being stabled in winter, which some
recent experiments have proved. A near neighbor
suffered his cows from necessity, to run in the open
air, during the early part of the winter, and, as
usual, their milk greatly diminished in quantity,
although they were well ftd on hay and mangel
wurtzelo He then stabled them, without changing
their food, and taking care, of course, tqgive them
plenty of clean litter. He lately informed us as to
the result, that his cows now gave him just double
the milk they did when exposed. A similar expe-
riment by the writer, has proved nearly equally
successful.-JVew Genesee Farmer.
TnE Pa. rn-- r of MAINE.--A Portland paper
states that the quantities of lime'annually exported
from Thomaston in that 'tate alone, amount to
400,000 casks, producing about half a million of
dollars, generated almost wholly by labor, the
cost of the raw material being about fifteen cents
per cask. Four towns in the neighborhood pro.
duce about as much more. The number of vessels
built in the district in which this material is found
was, during the past year, 18 ships, 11 brigs, and
16 choosers. Another resource on Maine, now
almost dormant, is the immense quantities of slate
in the same region, and of a quantity equal to that
of Wales. No less than five lime-loaded vessels
arrived at New York from Tiomaston, on Tiurs-
day.
NEW YORK EXCHANGE --The New York Ame-
rican thus speaks of the Merchants' room in the
new exchange of that city:
"The great room of the Merchants' Exchange is
nearly ready for use. The beautiful caps of the
eight splendid marble pillars yet remain to be put
up. They were made too large, by a blunder
about French and Italian measure, and have to be
cut down, which must be a very-difficult job. The
room makes a very grand appearance.
WHEELING, Friday morning, 10 o'clock.-The
Eastern mail had not arrived at 10 o'clock, when
we put our paper to press.
Passengers by yesterday's stage represent the
difficulty in getting along on the mountains at
night as very great, in consequence of tho darkness
and fog.
THE RIVER -Since our last there has been a
slight rise in the Ohio, It is, however, now i.,lihr,.
slowly, with about thirty-four inches in the chan-
nel.-Gazette.
'Ihe Rev. Mr. Anderson, Pastor of the Asseci-
ate Reformed Church at Carlisle, was thrown from
a stage near Philadelphia on Monday 9,h inst. and
so much injured as to cause his death. --e was
lately from rcotland, an 1 about"60 yesrs of age.
"When the war of 1812 at length came, I
was among the first and longest in the presence of
the foe."
This is the modest remark of Winfield Scott,
in setting himself up for President of the United
States. He's a very tall man, and might have
longest in the presence of the foe.
[Hartford Times.
The Texan schooner of war San Bernard, ar-
rived at the S. W. Pass on the 6th, bringing fur-
ther news of the Santa Fe expedition. The Gal-
vestonian of th. 26th says: "We learn from the
Austin Gaz'tte that Monterey papers have been
received in Austin, conveyingthe .riiir.._ r.c" that
the Texan expedition had arrived at Santa Fe.
and the commissioners aad volunteers had been
cordially received by the citizens. The trade
was brisk in Santa Fe, and tranquillity prevailed."

'j 'ONEY WANTED.-Three thousand dol-
I l bars wanted at six per cent. per annum for
three years, secured by deed of trn- on valuable
brick houses yielding upwards of $500 rent.
Apply to CHARLES MURRAY,
Nov 17-3t Land and General Agent.

HxABCIIAaTERS MARINE Coups,


",, t, ,,...r,. Nov. 17, 1841.
S EPARATE proposals will be received at the
office of the Quartermaster of the Marine
Corps, in thiscity, until 12 o'clock on Monday,
the !21 instant, for furnishing rations to the United
States Marines stationed at Washington, D. C. for
the year 1842.
The ration to consist of one pound and a quar-
ter of fresh beef, or three quarters of a pound of
mess pork, eighteen ounces of bread or fleur at the
option of the Government, and at the rate of six
pounds of good clean coffee, twelve pounds of good
New Orleans sugar, eight quarts of beans, tour
quarts of vinegar, two quarts of salt, four pounds
of soap, and one and a half pounds good dipped
candles, to each hundred rations.
It is understood that the full side of beef (neck
and shins excluded) be delivered if required; if
such quanutity be not required, that the fore and
hind quarters be delivered alternately; and the
bread or flour shall be of superfine quality. All
the articles to be unexceptionable; and to be
issued to the troops without expense to the United
States.
No offer will be entertained at this office unless
accompanied by the names of the sureties of the
b.dder.
Proposals to be endorsed "Proposals for rations
for 1842." AUG. A. NICHOLSON,
Nov 17-id Quartermaster.

1ALES AND SOUVENIRS OF A RESI-
SDENCE IN EUROPE, by a Lady of Vir-
ginia, 1 vol. published for 1842. This day received
for sale by F. TAYLOR.


PUBLIC MEETING AT COLUMBUS, GEO.
The melancholy intelligence of the death of the
Hon. JOHN FOSvTTH, late Secretary of State of the
United States, having reached this city, a public
meeting was forthwith called, when, on motion of
he Hon. Thomas F. Foster, Gen. James C.
Watson was called to the chair, and Dr. William
S. Chepley requested to act as secretary.
On motion of Colonel Foster, a committee of
seven was appointed to report suitable resolutions
on the sad occasion which convened the meeting.
The committee appointed were the Hon. Tho-
mas F. Foster, Dr. Thomas Hoxey, Hon. Mans-
field Torrance, Hon. Grigsby E. Thomas, Dr. John
J. Boswell, Kenneth McKenzee, esq. and Philip
T. Schley, esq.
TIhe committee retired, and, after a short ab-
sence, returned and reported the following pream-
ble and resolutions, which, after a most eloquent
eulogium on the deceased by the Hon. T. F. Fos-
ter, and some exceedingly interesting remarks by
the Hon. G. E. Thomas, were unanimously
adopted:
The occasion which convenes us is one of sad
and solemn interest, and of deepest affliction to the
people of Georgia; the knell of death is again
sounded in our ears; our State has lost one of its
brightest ornaments, one of iis favorite and most
distinguished sons. JOHN FORSYTH, the public
servant of thirty years, the gifted and accom-
plished orator, the statesman of liberal and elevated
views, of high intellectual endowments, is no
longer among the 'v;r, ., He died on Friday, the
22d of Ocober, in '-. 1'. of Washington; and, in
contemplating this melancholy dispensation of
Divine Providence, there is a mournful consola-
tion in the reflection that he breathed his last on the
theatre of his most useful labors, and of his greatest
intellectual achievements. He fell, it may be said,
on the field of his fame. The hall and domes of
the Capitol still reverberate with the thrilling tones
of his attractive and masterly eloquence. The
files of the State Department abound with enduring
monuments of his successful diplomacy. In his
hands the interests of his country were never sacri-
ficed; its dignity never compromitted; its honor
never betrayed. He was the sentinel that never
slept, the champion that never cowered or quailed.
lBut it is not our purpose to speak his eulogy.
"We come to bury, not to praise him." We come
to mingle our griefs and sympathies with a be-
reaved and afflicted family who have been over-
whelmed by this awful dispen-ation of an all wise
and ovoteruling Providence. We come to console
with our fellow countrymen upon the great public
iuss which we have sustained, and to gather with
them around ihe tomb, and render the last sad tri-
bute of01 respect to the deceased Patriot.
Therefore Resolved-
1st. That we have received with deepest emo-
tions, the melancholy intelligence of the degth of
our ; ,i;1-u;.'i..1 f-Ilow-citizen,JOHNFORSYTH
-at. i T h, r1.I t. bow with humble submission
to this ifficting dispensation, we will cherish his
fame and honor his memory.
2d. That, in testimony of our respect for the
memory of the deceased, we will wear the usual
badge of mourning for the space of thirty days.
31. That the Chairman of this meeting be re-
quested to forward a copy of these proceedings to
Mrs. FOaSYTII, with the assurances of the sincere
and deep -n, iri'aiht of this meeting, in her dis-
tressing and inconsolable bereavement.
4th. That these proceedings be signed by the
Chairman and Secretary, and that the editors of
this city be requested to publish them in their
respective papers.
J. C. WATSON, Chairman.
WM. S. CHEPLEY, Secretary.

FROM EAST FLORIDA.
By the steamer Forester, Capt. Clark, we yes-
terday received the St. Augustine Herald of Fri-
day last.
The physicians of St. .\u.ii-i;ne contradict the
report that has appeared in some papers of the
prevalence of a malignant epidemic in that city.
In thi,ir publication they say: "That a few cases
of violent congestive fever made their appearance
in a certain limnitedportion of our city, produced by
obvious l;cal causes, is not denied. But when we
assert, on our own positive knowledge, that but eight
deaths, from fever of every description, originating
in the city, have occurred in the last twelve
months, it is plain that no epidemic fever could
have prevailed. Oar population, by the late cen-
sus, amounts to 2,800, and we doubt whether there
is a town of half our population in the whole South
in which mortality from fever has been so small
during the same period.
"The flctt death took place in August. Two
more occurred in S-plember, and five in the month
of October-eight in all Of these eight, four, a'
least, took place from neglect on t'e part of thf
patients to avail themselves of timely medical ad-
vice, and ene was a person of notoriounly intem-
perate habits. At present there is not a case of
fever within our corporate limits."
ST. AUGUSTINE, Nov. 5.
There has been a heavy storm on the
S'u.hern coast of the Peninsula, and seems to
have been felt as far North as Tampa. At Key
Wast the water came up i'to the streets, the in-
habitants going about in canoes.
The st.rm at Punta-Rota was tremendous. It
commenced on the nineteenth of last month and
prevailed from ten o'clock at night until three.
The whole country was inundated. Four compa-
nies of soldiers were stationed there, and with
other persons numbered about two hundred and
fifty. They retreated to the highest spot, the hos-
pital, which came at last to be knocked,up by
the waves. Trunks, money, and papers, all have
been lost.
Captains McLaughlin and Bark have recently
passed iinh! i'h. E'erglades. They eniteed
apart at K-' B, '.air.e ant Indian Key, and came
out to the Noth of Cape Roman. In their course
they visited Che ki-ka's Island, discovered a lake
with several islands in it, destroyed a field of corn
of about forty acres, and saw five or six Indians.

DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA, Washington county, to wit:
)RPHANS' COURT, November 9, 1841.--Or-
dered that the administratrix of Edward W.
Lewis, late of Washington county, D. C. deceased,
give the notice required by law to the creditors of
saitI decased, by advertisement once a week for
three weeks in the Globe newspaper, of the City
of Wahinmgton, D. C. *
Test: ED. N. ROACH,


Nov. 17


Register of Wills.


T HIS ISTO GIVE NOTICE that the subscri-
S ber has obtained from the Orphans' Court of
,V h-,r..1- n county, in the District of Columbia,
letters ot administration on the personal estate of
Edward W. Lewis, late of Washington county,
D. C. deceased. '
SAll persons having claims against the deceased,
are hereby warned to exhibit the same, with the
vouchers thereof, to the subscriber, on or before the
9th day of November next; they may otherwise,
by law, be excluded from all benefit of said
estate.
Given under my hand this 9th day of Novem-
ber, A. D 1841. JANE C. LEWIS,
Nov. 17 Administratrix.

RENCH CATALOGUES.-P. TAYLOR
S has this day received some very comprehen-
sive catalogues, published in Paris only a few
weeks ago, comprising every thing in the book line
that is at this time for sale in that city, showing
the editions, &c. indexed and arranges for conve-
nient reference. They are open to the inspection
of those wishing to order, or to any who take an
interest in the subject. F. TAYLOR,
Bookseller, immediately east of Gadsby's Hotel.
Books, Stationery, and Periodicals imported to
order from London and Paris. Nov 16

G GREAT AMERICAN LIFE BOATS.-The
proprietors of Francis's Patent, having
opened a large establishment in the city of New
York, are able to supply any demand at short no-
tice. The boat will be forwarded to any part of
the Union, on a written order through the post
office, stating length of boat required, directed to
JOSEPH FRANCIS & CO.
March 6- ly New York.

VERY AND SALE STABLE.-The sub-
scriber most respectfully announces to his
friend and the public generally, that although he
has rented to Mr. P. Crowley the Stable on Eighth
street, recently occupied by him, for a mere tem-
porary purpose, he has erected a large stable on
the opposite corner, where he can at all times ac-
commodate those of his friends who may please to
favor him with their patronage. This stable is
allowed by competent judges to be one of the best
in the country, :.-3- -.-iu as it does the rare qua-
lity of an earthen floor.
Entrance from Eighth street; also from D
street. OWEN CONNOLLY.
Nov 4-2aw6w


GENERAL POST OPPICE AND PATENT
OFFICE AGENCY.-The undersigned has
the honor to inform his friends that he has esta-
blished, with the consent of the Postmaster General,
an agency in Washington, for the transaction of
all such business with the Post Office Department
as those interested may see fit to intrust to his
charge. After a service of five years in the con-
tract office, and as a corresponding clerk, with cre-
dit to himself and satisfaction to his official head,
the undersigned feels no hesitation in attending to
any business that may be confided to him. Claims
before Congress, Land Patents, Marshal's and
Mail Contractor's Accounts, Fines, &c. Pensions,
and Patents for Useful Inventions, or other similar
business, requiring an agent at the seat of Govern-
ment, will be attended to with despatch.
All communications, to receive attention, must
be post paid, and enclose a retaining fee of five
dollars, or a sum proportionate to the service to be
performed.
The undersigned refers to the members of Con-
gress generally, to the heads of bureaus at Wash-
ington, to his late brother clerks, and to the princi-
pal mail contractors in the Union.
The undersigned has blank bids, guarantees, and
certificates, ready for bidding, and will send them
to those requiring them. When it is considered
that a large number of bids at every letting are
set aside for some informality in the guaranty or
certificate, hie feels satisfied that the contractors
will find t:eir account in procuring the blanks
from him. A statement of the old pay and ser-
vice on routes desired, will also be forwarded with
the blacks.
The undersigned having been formerly employed
as a clerk in the Patent Office, and, from his ex-
perience, being familiar with the routine of busi-
ness in said office, will attend to preparing and
filing specifications and other papers including
drawings, for procuring patents, and will transact
all such other business connected therewith as may
require an agent at this place. To inventors re-
siding at a distance, it may be proper to state, that
ir orler to save expense, by fi ni it;r,- the under-
signed wi'h a neat model it,- i veution or
mnachine, or of the parts claimed as their improve-
ment, the cubical dimensions of which should not
exceed, if practicable, 10 or 12 inches, and the du-
plicate receipt for their patent fee, the former of
which may, in most ins ances, be forwarded by pri-
vate conveyance, but if otherwise, the cost of car-
riage to be paid-the whole business of procuring
the patent may be transacted Through the mail, and
the presence of the inventor or applicant hete is
thus rendered unnecessary.
The office of the undersigned is situated on 8th
street, near the Patent Office, and immediately op-
posite the 7.. r'hii-,-.i ar,,'.- or corner of the General
Po6st Office Btildi1g.
The charges of the undersigned will be moderate;
and when the application for a patent may prove
unsuccessful, in no uch case will his charge ex-
ceed $30, the reversionary interest of the applicant
in the patent fee of % it-, already paid into the Trea-
sury of the United .ziai,::.
nov 17-itf JESSE E. DOW.

E HAVE this day received a further sup-
ply of seasonable and desirable Goods,
worthy the attention of purchasers, consisting, in
part, of the following, viz:
60 pieces Cassinets, fine and medium
50 do white Flannels, 7-8, 4-4, and 5.8 wide
Scarlet and yellow Flannels
Brown and bleached Canton Flannels
36 pieces Penitentiary Plaids
10 do heavy Pilot Cloths
50 pairs heavy Blankets
8(10 do point do
li pieces Huckaback Toweling, very cheap
50 heavy plaid Shawls
Brown and bleached Snrtin.- and Sheetings
30 pieces Irish Linens, all linen
50 dozen black and slate colored cotton Hose
16 do supet black Cashmere do
1000 ounjls Citton Yarn, assorted Nos.
500 do Carpet Warp
6 pieces fine French Merinos, mode colors
16 do Earlston Ginghams, very pretty.
Nov 16-2t BRADLEY & ESTEP.
p w. IHIS DAY RECEIVED-
L 0 dozen ladies' super black kid Gloves
30 do dark do do
6 cartoons French worked Collars
4 dozen Linen Cuffs
10 pieces rich Mousselines
1 case ve'y rich Chene Silks
50 dozen linen-cambric Handkerchiefs,
fine and medium.
Nov. 16-2t BRADLEY & ESTEP.
S,, '. i"%v .ABLE GOODi.-TrTne sut.b-cot...- tr -
-, irri t'lll I ii.- I' ii aiitenL',on uot gprl.ihk i.jj
furniahing themselves to thw5following very desira-
ble goods, viz.
10 dozen heavy ribbed lambswool Pants
15 do do do Shirts
2 do Chamois Shirts, suitable for invalids
16 do super Merino Pants
10 do do do Shirts
6 do Silk Shirts
2 do do Pants
20 pieces super Silk Handkerchiefs
20 dozen gray and white Merino Half Hose
4 do men's gray Woollen Stockings
Buckskin, Kid and Woollen Gloves.
Nov. 16-2t BRADLEY & ESTEP.
SHICKERINC PIANOS.-W. Fischer has
just received by the Schooner Gordon, from
Messrs. (',, i -,,r. and Mackays three of their
best Piano Forte., with metallic frame and harp
pedal, equal to any that has 'ever been made by
those unrivalled manufacturers; and certainly su-
perior to any others for sale in the city. Amateurs
and others are invited to an examination of them
at Stationers' Hall.
Nov 16
A MrIICAN ALMANAC, for 1842, is this
d(lay received from Boston by F. TAYLOR,
containing much valuable and interesting matter,
based upon the last census, in addition to the usual
amount of scientific, commercial, political, and
statistical information. nov 16
STATE ARVtORY AND TOWN HALL
LOTTERY OF BALTIMORE.
Class 29, draws Thursday, November 18.
$14,500-- I ')ii-i"-- ,500--$2,000--$1,474.
20 prize's of $1,000-20 of $500-20 of $300, &c.
Whole tickets, $5; shares in proportion."
Lowest one number prize $6.

Class 30, draws Friday, November 19.
1 prize cf $14,000-1 priz-of $1,604-40 prizes
of $1,000 are $40,000-40 prizes of $500-40
of $250,&c. &c.
Whole tickets $5-shares in proportion.

Class 31, draws Saturday, November 20..
$150,64-$5,000-$2 500.
20 prizes of $1,0l0-10 prizes of $500-10 prizes
of $300-10 prizes of $250, &c. &c.
Whole tickets $5, shares in proportion.
Lowest one number prize $6.
For tickets or shares in the above nne schemes.
a; ply to or address WM. H. RICE,
Ag'-nt, Managers' Office, Pennsylvania avenue,
near 4i street. Nov 16-Id
NOTICE TO PRINTERS-Tue proprietor of
N the" Virginian"sffice, in Winchester, Virginia,
having obher engagements claiming his attention,
will dispose of it. This is one of the oldest and
best established Democratic offices in the State.


To a practical printer, with suitable means, and
competent to take charge of such an establishment,
the situation offers peculiar advantages. Letters,
postage paid, directed to the Editor of the Virgi-
nian, Winchester, Va, will receive attention. Re-
ference may also be made to the Editors of the
Globe, Washington, D. C. Nov 15-dim

R EMOVAL-FOWLER & DANIEL, Mer-
chant Tailors, would inform their old cus-
muers, and the public generally, that they have
removed from their old stand opposite the Centre
Market House, to one of the new store houses
lately erected on Pennsylvania avenue, north side,
between 3d and 41 streets, where they have on
hand a large and well selected stock of Cloths, Ca.-
simeres, and Vestings, which they are prepared to
make up at the shortest notice, and in the most
fashionable style, and at moderate prices. They
pledge themselves to spare no pains in trying to
please all who may favor them with their patro.
nage.
Also on hand, ready made Clothing, such as-
Fine and low priced Dress Ccats
Frock and Over Coats
Pantaloons, Vests, Shirts, and Drawers.
Together with articles suited for gentlemen's
wardrobes generally. nov 9-3teoif
SORD BROUGHAM'S SPEECHES-two
volumes octavo, just published, and for sale
by F. TAYLOR, immediately east of Gadsby's.
Cecil, or the Adventures of a Coxcomb, a novel;
two volumes. Oct 4


J AMRS PHAL N AND CO. Managers Nice,
Washington city.
LOTTERY FOR DECEMBER.
$20,000! Tickets only $5.
POKOMOKE RIVER LOTTERY,
Class 149, by the authority of the Legislature of
Delaware.
TobedrawnatWilmington,Delaware,Dec. 2,1841.
SCHEME.
1 prize of 20,000 I 10 prizes of 1,000
1 do 8,000 10 do 500
1 do 6000 10 do 300
1 do 4,000 I 10 do 200
1 do 2,000I 20 do 200
1 do 1,500 25 do 150
1 do 1,4001 194 do 100
&c. &c. &c.
Wholes $5-Halves $2 50-Cluarlers $1 25.
Package of 26 wholes cost $130
Warranted to draw 65

Risk, 65
To save expense of postage, we send certificates
of packages-Wholes $65-Halves $32 50-
Quarters $16 25.

$15,000-40 Prizes of $500!
POKOMOKE RIVER LOTTERY,
Class 152.
To be drawn at Wilmington, Delaware, Dec. 9.
SCHEME.
1 Prize of $15,000 5 Prizes of $700
2 do 2,500 6 do 600
2 do 1,550 40 do 500
9 do 1,250 159 do 100
2 do 1,000 &c.
Tickets $5, halves $2 50, quarters $1 25.
Package of 24 wholes, $120
Warranted to draw 60

Risk, $60
Certificate of 24 wholes $60
Halves and quarters ,ame proportion.

$20 ,000! !
POKOMOKE RIVER LOTTERY-Class 155.
To b', drawn at Wilmington, December 16
SCHEME.
1 prize of $20 000 10 prizes of $1,500
1 of 5000 t 10 of 1,250
1 of 2,500 10 of 1,000
I of 2,145 10 of 2100
1 of 2,000 20 of 153
Tickets $5-Halves $- 50-Q.uarlers $1 25.
Certificates of packages o1 25shole 'i-.., 6'3
Do do 25 half do 3J 50
Do do 25 quarter do 16 25
All orders (rom a distance will meet with prompt
and confidential attention. Address
R. FRANCE,
Agent for 'he Managers, Washington.
Nov 17-3taw3wd&-.

$30,000!
SCHOOL FUND LOTTERY OF R. ISLAND,
Clas 213,
To be drawn inder the superintendence of the
Secretary of Siate, Docember 4,1841.
GRAND SCHEME.
1 prize of $30.000 1 prize of $2,500
1 do 10,000 1 do 2220
1 do 6,000 20 prizes of 1,000
1 do 5,000 40 do 500
1 do 4,100 40 do 400
1 do 3,000 178 do 300
Lowest three drawn numbers, $300.-
Tickets $10, halves $5, quarters $2 50, eighths $125.
Package of 26 wholes cost $260
Warranted to draw 130

Risk only $130
Risk on packages of halves, quarters, and
eighths, in the same proportion.
Persons who wish packages need only remit the
amount of the risk, when they will get a certificate
of all the numbers contained in a package, the
tickets being retained to pay the amount war-
ranted.

$100,000!
SCHOOL FUND LOTTERY OF R. ISLAND,
Class 219,
To be drawn December 11, under the superinten-
dence of the Secreiary of State, for the benefit of
Public Schools.
BRILLtANT SCHEME:
10 prizes of $10 000 10 prizes of $1,200
10 do 5,000 10 do 1,000
10 do 4000 10 do 800
10 do 3,000 10 do 7100
10 do 2.000 10 do 535
10 do 1,500 254 do 500
Lowest prize to tree drawn numbers $500.
76 prizes of $400 76 prizes of $200
76 do 300 76 do 100
&c. &c.
Lowest prize in ihe lottery $20.
Wholes $17-halves $8 50-quarters $4 25-
eights $2 12.
Certificates of Packages, 30 wholes $2 60O
Do do 30 halves 130
Do do 25 quarters 65
Do do 30 eighths 32 50
R. FRANCE,
Agent for the Managers, Washington City.
Nov. 17-3taw3?e&c

"SPLENDID PRIZES FOR DECEMBER."
During the month of December, the following
brilliant capitals will be distributed. The true
policy is, always purchase your tickets from the
lucky office.
Prizes to a large amount have been sold within
a few weeks-
1 prize of !1 i it) to Nos. 1, 56, 67.
and two of .... and one of $5,000,
and one of 3 .111, and' two of $1,500,
and nine of $1 000.
$500! $300! $200! $100! a large number.
Such a run of luck is unprecedented; and beyond
doubt will continue.
The most popular lotteries of the day, under the
management of James Phalen & Co. are now pre-
sented to our patrons. Those at a distance who
order tickets, may rely on the utmost promptness
ia having their orders answered by return of mail,
and their communications will always be considered
confidential.
Prize tickets always cashed on presentation.
1d" Send your orders addressed to R. FRANCE,
agent for the Managers, Washington city.
nov 17-

NAILS, SUGAR, MOLASSES, TEA, COF-
FEE, ,'ce-750 kegs NAILS, assorted sizes,
from the Antienam works
25 hhds prime Porto Rico Sugar
15 "do do do Molasses
100 half chests Y. Hyson, Imperial, Gun-
powder, and Pouchong Teas
110 bags fine old Java Coffee
100 do Maracaibo do white
128 do Rio do white and green
10 bbls Porto Rico do green
150,000 Principe and Spanish Cigars
50 boxes superior pound, lump, and small
plug Tobacco
120 dozen Brooms, assorted qualities-
100 boxes Yellow Soap, at factory prices
200 do Sperm Candles
50 do variegated Rose and Palm Soap
500 whole, half, and quarter boxes Bunch
Raisins
60 bbis and half bbls Buckwheat Flour
50 casks superior quality Goshen Cheese
100 boxes Eagle Starch ant Fig Blue
150 do Ground Pepper, Ginger, Allspice,
Mustard and Rice Flour


50 kegs Glades Butter
150 baskets Anchor and Key Champagne
Wine
100 half, quarter, and eighth casks Madeira
Wine
200 bbls old Whiskey and Neutralized Spirit
15 pipes do do
25 half pipes Champagne, Otard, and J. J.
Dupuy Brandy
50 quarter and eighth casks Cognac Brandy
50 half and qr casks American do
50 bbls New York Gin
10 puncheons Iberia Spirits
2 do Jamaica do
12 pipes Hollard Gin, Swan and Grape
brands.
For sale by SEMMES & MURRAY.
Nov 8-3t

COL. J. TRUMBULL.-His Reminiscences
of his own Times, from 1756 to 1841; just
published complete in one volume, with many en
g savings. This day received for sale br
Oct. 22 F. TAYLOR.

-C ARLYLE'S GERMAN ROMANCE-Sp F
cimens of its chief authors, with Critical ant
Biographical noticeE by Tuomas Carlyl',2 volumes.
Just published and this day received for sale
by F. TAYLOR.
Sept 29


PR69PECIO8
FOR THE CONGRESSIONAL GLOBE AND APPUNDIX.
These works have now been published by us for
tIn consecutive sessions of Congress, commencing
with the session of 1832-3. They have had such
wide circulation, and have been so universally ap-
proved and sought after by the public, that we
deem it necessary only in this prospectus to say
that they will be continued at the next session of
Congress, and to state, succinctly, their contents,
the form in which they will be printed, and the
prices for them.
The Congressional Globe is made up of the daily
proceedings of the two Houses of Congress. The
speeches of the members are abridged, or condensed,
to bring them into a reasonable, or readable length.
All the resolutions offered, or motions made, are
given at length, in the mover's own words; and the
yeas and nays on all the important questions. It
is printed with small type-brevier and nonpareil
-on a double royal sheet, in quarto form, each
number containing 16 royal quarto pages. It is
printed as fast as the business done in Congress
furnishes matter enough for a number-usually one
number, but sometimes two numbers, a week. We
have invariably printed more numbers than there
were weeks in a session. The approaching session
of Congress, it is expected, will continue 7 months;
if so, subscribers may expect between 30 and 40
numbers, which, together, will make between 500
and 600 royal quarto pages.
The Appendix is made up of the PEtSIDENT'S
annual message, the reports of the principal offi-
cers of the Government that accompany it, and
all the long speeches of members of Congress,
written out or revised by themselves. It is printed
in the same form as the Congressional Globe, and
usually makes about the same number of pages.
Heretofore, on account of the set speeches being
so numerous and so long, we have not completed
the Appendix until one or two months after the
close of the session; but, in future, we intend to
print the speeches as fast as they shall be prepared,
and of course shall complete the work within a
few days after the adjournment. *
Each of these works is complete in itself;
but it is necessary for every subscriber who
desires a full knowledge of the proceedings
of Congress, to have both; because, then, if
here should be any ambiguity in the synopsis
of the speech, or any denial of its correctness,
as published in the Congressional Globe, the reader
may turn to the Appendix to see the speech at
length, corrected by the member himself.
Now, there is no source but the Congressional
Globe and Appendix, from which a person can ob-
tain a full history of the proceedings of Congress.
GALES and SEATON'S Register of Debates, which
contained a history, has been suspended for
three or four years. It cost about five times as
much for a session as the Congressional Globe
and Appendix, and did not contain an equal
amount of matter, a great portion of the current
proceedings being omitted. The speeches of both
parties are, published in the Daily Globe, and in
the Congressional Globe and Appendix: other pa-
pers publish their otown side only. We are enabled
to print the Congressional Globe and Appendix at
the low rate now proposed, by having a large
quantity of type, and keeping the Congressional
matter that we set up for the daily and semi.
weekly Globes, standing for the Congressional
Globe and Appendix. If we had to set up the
matter purposely for these works, we could not
afford to print them for double the price now
charged.
Complete indexes to both the Congressional
Globe and the Appendix are printed at the close of
each session, and sent to all subscribers for them.
We have on hand 3,000 or 4,000 surplus copies
of the Congressional Globe and Appendix for the ex-
tra session, which make together near one thousand
royal quarto pages. They give the fullest history
of Congress that has ever been published. We
now sell them for $1 each; that is, $1 for the Con-
gressional Globe, and $1 for the Appendix. We pro-
pose to let subscribers for the Congressional Globe
and Appendix for the next session, have them for 60
cents each. They will be necessary to understand
fully the proceedings of the next session. The
important matters discussed at the last, will be
brought up at the next session, in consequence of
the universal dissatisfaction evinced in the late
elections with the vast and novel system of policy
which the new powers have introduced, and which
was forced through Congress without consulting
public opinion, or even allowing the full discussion
usual in regard to subjects of ordinary interest.
The reports of the Congressional Globe and A ppea-
dix are not in the least degree affected by the party
bias of the Editor. They are given precisely as
written out by the Reporters and the members
themselves. And the whole are subject to the re-
vision and correction of the speakers, as they pass
in review in our daily sheet, in case any misun-
derstanding or misrepresentation of their remarks
should occur.
We make a daily analysis of the doings in Con-
gress, and give our opinions in it freely, but this is
published only in the Daily, Semi-weekly, and
Weekly Globes. The Daily Globe is $10, the
Semi-weekly Globe $5, and the Weekly Globe $2
per annum, in advance. The Weekly Globe is
printed in the same form as the Congressional
Glob, and Appendix, 3nd a complete index made
to it at the end of each year.
TERMS:
For the Congressional Globe and Appendix for
the last Extra Session, $1.
For the Congressional Globe for ths next session,
$1 per copy.
For the Appendix for the next session, $1 per
copy.
Six copies of either of the above works will be
sent for $5; twelve copies for $10, and so on in
proportion for a greater number.
Payments may be transmitted by mail, postage
paid, at our risk. By a rule of the Post Office De-
partment, postmasters are permitted to frank letters
containing money for subscriptions.
The notes of any bank, current where a sub-
scriber resides, will be received by us at par.
To insure all the numbers, the subscriptions
shouldd be in Washington by the 15th December


next, at farthest, though it is probable that we
,hall print enough surplus espies to fill every sub-
,cription that may be paid before the 1st day of
January next.
D ,No attention will be paid to any order unless
the money accompanies it.
The Democratic papers with which we exchange
will please give this Prospectus a few insertions.
BLAIR& RIVES.
WASHINtTON CITT, October 25, 1841.

GRANDEJAN'S Composition for the Hair.
A fresh supply of which has just been re-
oeived at StatiO.er's Hall, where the genuine arti
ole is kept constaL tly for sale by
W. FISCHER,
Aug. 17- Agent for the Proprietor

SUPERIOR NOTE PAPER-W. FISCHER
S has just received one hundred reams of Supe-
rir White Vellum Gilt-edge Note Papsr, made en.
,irely of I n-n stock expressly to his order, and
ind which can be had for sale only at Stationers
Flail. Oct 6
W ANTED.-A colored Woman, for a cook,
who can bring a good character for ho-
nesty and neatness. Apply at this office.
Aug3Q.--t








p PROSPECTUS FOR THE YEOMAN.-
SThe extraordinary success which attended
the "MAGICIAN" during the recent Presidential
campaign, has influenced thesubscribers to propose
a similar publication during the approaching Gu-
bernatorial contest, to be entitled THE YEOMAN.
The 1st No. will be issued on the FOURTH OF
MARCH next-giving the proceedings of the De-
mocratic State Convention, and will appear every
Thur-.lay morning thereafter, to the close of the
campaign.
The approaching struggle for the Chief Magis-
tracy of Pennsylvania will unquestionably once
more fiercely arouse the conflicting elements of the
two great rival parties-Democratic and Federal.
The former, seeing nothing in recent results to in-
duce doubt of the intrinsic propriety of its mea-
sures, will leave not a stone unturned to regain
power, where it has been lost, and preserve it,
where it remains. The latter, emboldened by suc-
cess in the National Government, will extend its
Argus eyes into other quarters for objects of con-
quest; and endeavor to wrest from the Democracy
the ascendancy, which it yet fortunately retains in
many of the States. Having, by the unscrupulous
use of the "pipe laying" system, unexpectedly suc-
ceeded in storming the CITADEL of freedom,
their next object will be to secure the OUT-POSTS
of power, and thus perpetuate Federal dominion
in the country, and all its parts. Insatiate as the
horse-leech in their thirst for emolument and pow-
er, they will not rest satisfied with the "loaves and
fishe,," distributed from the bounteous table of the
"White House," but are already seen seizing with
the avidity of half-famished vultures upon the
"spoils" in the respective States. Not content with
the power of consummating their anti-republican
schemes in the council-chambers at Washington,
the different members of the Confederacy are each
to be subjugated in turn, and made, nolens volens, to
"bend the knee to Baal." The Executive chair o1
Pennsylvania will constitute a prize of paramoun,
importance; and already is the enemy marshalling
itb; force' to displace the present faithful and en
lightened incumbent. However eminent his ser
vices-however irreproachable his life-however
sagacious and patriotic his policy-he must bf
marked for ostracism, because he is a Democrat!
"CJESAR OR NOTHING" is inscribed upon the
Federal banner.
These hostile demonstrations must be met by a
corresponding energy and activity on our part
The Sampson of Democracy must not lie down in
supineness, antd permit the Delilah of Federalism
to shear him of his strength, without an effort to
preserve it! the flag of Pennsylvania must not
be struck! No, NEVER! The 4th of March
convention, it is well ascertained, will nominate by
an UNANIMOUS vote DAVID R. PORTER for
re-election. Eminenily does he deserve it at tho
hands of the people! Gloriously has he realize'
the ardent expectations of his friends! It was he,
emphatically he, who in the darkest hour of perl
SAVED THE REPUBLIC! His talismanic
touch restored the decayed remnant of publ c credit,
to life and animation! His prudent counsels-hiu
dignified and statesmanlike policy, saved the ship
of State from being sunk into the vortex which at
one time threatened to engulf her! He bade the
tempestuous billows, menacing desoluion and de-
struction, "be still," and they were calm! With
such a flag-bearer, leading the Democratic clans
into the field of battle, VICTORY must and will
perch upon our banner! At the rally of his name,
thousands of true-hearted Pennsylvanians will
again, with sinewy arms and bold and buoyan-
hearts, lift aloft the flag of ancient Democracy
and under its gorgeous tolds redeem their Common-
wealth irom th'- i.i zia, .f October last. What a
noble wreath .vtill e-.virirn the brow of the venera-
ble "'KEYSTONE o' TOE ARCH," when SHE will be
found Td9E FIRST to cleanse and purify her po-
litical escutcheon, and return to her "'first love!"
Then, as in '98, when the country was itrhrtn2 it.
the anaconda folds of the "Reign ofT.,i-," i-.
will lead the van in redeeming her from Federal
profanation! Then her voice will again constitute
the Shiboleth of the Republican faith, the "pitim
of fire by night and the cloud by day," and be hi
nored and respected in the land. Then, too, tll
vile heresies of the F, deralists-a National Bank
a national system of internal improvements-th(
suspension of specie payments-the assumption o'
the State debts-all -ro eminently at war with sound
policy and a sict construction of the Constitutiun
-willi be stamped with the "broad seal" of public
reprobation.
It is to assist, to the extent of its feeble abilities.
in the achievement of this political triumph in thu
Keystone, that the "YEOMAN" is proposed to be
started. Its objects will be:
To examine and declare the cardinal points in
the Democratic creed, and defend from unmerited
obloquy the men selected to enforce them.
To trace Fcdersaism fairly, but faithfully, throuel
the labyrinth of falsehood, cunning, and FRAUD,
which it invarim! !- p'rt5,es.
To exchange sig..ali with fellow-laborers in othet
sections of the State, and ad-:ocate "uNION AND
HARMONY" in the Democratic r .iks.
To penetrate, if it can be doei, by its extreme
th *.,,. the remotest habitat -ons, and rouse the
R t ,h I. in: every where to action, ACTION, AC-
TION!!
To furnish, in a succession of numbers, a faith
ful aLd authentic account of the ever memorable
BUCKSHOT WAR, and the unpublished pro.
ceedings of the COMMITTEE OF SAFETY,
which has long been a desideratum in the political
world.
HUTTER & BIGLER.
Harrisburg, Pa. February, 1841.
TERMS.
The "Yeoman" will be of the same size as was
the Magician, printed with new type, and on supe-
rior paper. The price:
Single copy $1 00
Six copies 5 00
Twelve do 10 00
Twenty-five do 20 00
D'- We mean to make no debts at all. We
abjure all credit, and will in all cases insist upon
the CASH system.
P3 Current bank notes received at par value.
April 29--d4w

:'S"tilt IMPORT DUTIES.-Digest of Evi-
JH ,'-nee given before the House of Commons
on Import Duties-London, 1841. A few copies
just imeportur' hi F. TAYLOR.
Also, E,"i-. '. Industry of Nations, and the
principles of National Economy and Taxation, 2
vols. 1829. Hand-Book of Trade and Commerce,
Manufactures, Commercial Lame, &c. 1 vol. ar-
ranged in dictionary form for immediate reference;
Lond-m, 1840. Lives of Eminent British States-
men, 7 volumes; London, 1839. Lives of Emi-
nent Foreign Statesmen, 5 volumes, London. The
Napoleon Code, literally translated into Englh-h.
from the official edition. Montesquieu's Spirit oh
Laws, translated into English, 2 volumes. Mac-
pherson's Annals of Commerce, 4 volumes. Code
Maritime, or Lois do la Marine Marchand, admi-
nisuratives de Commerce, civiles et penales, 2 vo-
lumes; Paris, 1840. The Philosophy of Joint
Btock Banking, by G. M. Bell; London, 1840.
Porter's Progress ol the Nation (British) in regard
to its production, interchange, revenue, and exp'n-
diture, population, &c. &ec. 2 vols. Taylor's Cate-
chism of Foreign Exchanges, and the effects of an
aha'ement of Bullion. Wade's Hustory of the
Muddle and Working Classes; the econoaminal and
political principles which have influenced the past
and present condition of the industrious orders5 and
a large and valuable collection, both English and
American, of works on Currency and Finance;
Trade, Commerce, and the other branches of Poll-


tical Economy, more complete than can be found
elsewhere in the United States, to which additions
are constantly being made.
July 26
pARIS EDITIONS IN THE ENGLISH
LANGUAGE-beautifully printed, in octavo
volumes, at about one half the prices of the Lon-
don copies, just imported, direct from Paris, by
F. TAYLOR.
Moore's Life of Sheridan, one volume.
Moore's Life of an It ish Gentleman, and Me-
moirs of Capt. Rock, both comprised in one vol.
Hallam's Literature of Europe, four volumes.
Selections of the best articles from the Edinburg
Review from its commencement, six volumes.
The Living Poets ot England, two volumes.
Sharon Turner's History of the Anglo Saxons,
three volumes.
Ayscough's Index to SWakspeare, one volume.
Bulwer's Monarchy of the Middle Classes, one
volume.
Hume and Smollet's History of England, with
the Continuation by Hughes, fifteen volumes.
Life and Adventures of Jonathan Jefferson
Whitlaw, or Scenes on the Mississippi, by Mrs.
Trollope, one volume.
Sir James Mackintosh's History of the Revolu-
tion of 1688, two volumes.
Gibbon's Essay on the Study of Literature, with
his Life and Correspondence, by Milman, one vol.
%* A few copies of each only imported.
Sept 4


P ROSPECTUS FOR EXTENDING TH&e
CIRCULATION OF THE KENTUCKY
YEOMAN. That it is essentially important to the
interests of the Democracy of Kentucky to have
a newspaper devoted to the advancement of their
principles at the capital of the S-ate, we presume
will not admit of doubt. This postulation being
admitted, we will proceed to state, that to keep a
paper heie andti support it as it ought to be sup-
ported to make it useful, requires thai should
have an extensive circulation. The nui: ail source.
of profit te a newspaper establishmenit--idecrtisiting
and job D'mht-in:--..' not enjoyed to --v ict.-rit,
and ravnr.t 1e-,- I- a Dmocratic paper. atha,.,'t,
for th r,:a .-n iiii tl:e business part of the com-
munity are not with it politically. Hence the ne-
cessity for a large circulation, and prompt pay-
ments on the part of its subscribers.
For several years, no effort adequate to the im-
portance of the enterprise was made to sustain a
paper here, and not until the winter of last year
did the Democrats of the State do themselves
justice in this respect Thb result of their delermi
nation then, was the establishment of this paper,
and they rallied around it, until it boasted a Pub-
scription list hardly second to the first Democratic
paperinthe State. If this hi....r'! had lasted,
the fate of the paper would have been placed be-
yond the reach of casualties. But it did not last,
and at the end of nine months the publiction of
the paper was suspended and the original proprie-
tors gave it up. Ia this emergency, time under-
signed again put it in operation, and has materially
aided to keep it in operation for nearly six months,
during which tinse, more than eight hundred tut.
scribers who had paid in advance were turnihedi
with the paper lor three months, and some of ihem
more, solely at his expense, many of whom,imme
diately thereafter, discontinued their subscriptions
He now takes charge i-f the paper, relying with
the utmost confidence that the Democracy of Ken-
ucky (with such support as he may get from
other States) will not only renumerate him for past
expendituress but that they will bestow upon hurt
a liberal support for the future. The undersigned
has recently been visited with the rengeanee ot
'he Federal national Administration, because of his
Democracy, by being dismissed from an impor-
tant official employmnent-he has the benefit of the
'criplin Pr.-iu--Ilv bestowed on all Democratic
n,-'mnr-'rii .). ,.- by the political inquisition at
Washington. Thus, being forced into olher pur-
suits, he takes up wilh pleasure, one to which
many years of his life have b-en devoted. And
he appeals with that hope and confidence which is
charac'eristic of the profession, to his political and
personal friends, into whose hinds soever this pro-
spectus may fall, to come to the aid of'his paper,
ay subscribing to it themselves, and procuring the
-ubscripiions of t eir neighbors; and on his part he
.ledges all the energies of his mind and body to
make the paper useful and in eresimnu.
In regard to the leading f features ofhis papar, he
will briefly state, that it will be itlhoroughly Demo-
cratic, as he andersiands lthe political creed of his
part,; that it will advocate the rest, ration of a
Democratic national Administration as the only
suie means of securing tie perpetuation of our
liberal system of Government; a2id for the same
reasons he will oppose toe present Administration;
and because also, it has al-o developed its determi-
nation to establish certain gm-at measures of policy,
which he believes, if carried into operation, will be
dangerous to the permanency of our political con-
ederation. Discussions and investigations will
grow out ef the positions here assumed, which
will occupy much time and space in our paper,
but will not be allowed to interfere with the proper
space devoted to news, literature, notices of the
arts and sciences, and of passing events, which
constitute so important a feature in forming good
newspaper.
The affairs of Kentucky will receive a large share
cf attention. lhe internal improvement system-
unee the pride and boast of the Whig administra-
tions of thisState,will be fully investigated; and
if gross abuses have crept into it, and been prac-
!id upon t'-n'. -1 ,i,-',r ..i iLs agency and m -an-
as is charged and bluheved-they will most cer-
Tenly be exposed. Tust the system has been
i managed and unwisely prosecuted, is fully
a 'ested by its ptesent deplorable condition,
,ich has caused some of its eatlie.t advosat s to
. andon i in dis-iA:.t, When it is rmirinber(d that
e patrimony of the i S;ai;, whici eil into ihe
.. l l oi l -n pr.:,ent dorninant p.''ty s i ne lt..,Vi'v
,-ars ago, h.is all beai ,qtti l-red-th:u. it te
i-,xes have been raised in tie meai litie about a
- indred and for!e per cent-the State bought in
.Ibt several mo'r1ns (et' fdolltrs, the T'i'easury made
1i nkrupt ani thie credit of the Slate virtually
ISrtroyed, the e is good cause ifor the belief lhat
-'ur Stare alairf- have been imcomn'petnly otr dis-ho-
nestly managed :n some way, ani whether one o'
:e oilther, or both, we shalI rn;:Ie it (ur ,wy
ih.t to find ott, and thel givte hc t:lt of ur it.
estigations to our readers. We ;i'' n,,ti onpoedi
t:) properly conitrictted and properly con iiti'd
7iate inprovements. But we .av opposed to a sy.-
sn that seems to have scarcely :n anim or an end,
-t be prosecuted upon the tatih oi'a hypothecatedi
capital, but really at the expense of the honest ]a-
i)rers of the county and thi iloss of credit of the
state. If, then, it shall be found that gross abuses I
save been tolerated, or that the system has iiienI
governedd by manifest incompeitemency, the fault will
totrest with those who expose the errors, but wilh
those who comimtiled them. In connection with
his subject, we shall endeavor to find out where
justice has been done to contractors and work-
inen, and will advocate a literal lulfilment of all
contracts, at whatever expense to the State. It is
as important to the credit of the State that she
should fulfil to the strictest letter, her domestic
contracts, as it is to pay the intere t on her foreign
debts, and we insist on both being done, if the taxes
have to be raised for that purpose, two-hundred per
cent. more.
Another subject which will claim the attention
of this paper, is that of the general school system.
In the course of time we sha l (ndeavor to trace
the various resources which ought now to be sub-
ject to the control of the board of education, and
show to what purposes they have been applied,
and whether or not they have been prudently
managed.
As a general proposition, we are opposed to in-
corporations of every description, as constituting
monopolies, inconsistent with the spirit and gotins
of our institutions. Where they have a'ras!y
been so firmly interwoven into our domestic rela-
lions as to make it impolitic to iepeal their chatters,
we shall contend for a rigid enforceml.nt of the
provisions of such charters, and halll strenuously
oppose their multiplicalint, believing ihem to be a
gangrene upon the body politic-a ready means
ofconcentratiig wealth into masses, dangerous to
civil liberty and social happiness. The exclusive
privileges bestowed by these acts of incorporation,
are brought about by the devices of cunning capita-
lists to increase thm ir wealth at the exp-nre of the
great mass of community; aul are welt calculated
to make the powerful more potent and the weak
asd poverl)-;'tricktn movie feeble.
The legislation of thit country for years past has
had a tendency to ass-it the rich to reap all the re-
wards of the labor of the poor. Commerce and
speculation have enjoyed almost exclusvelv the
fostering care of our be'.islauve clunctcs, while the
weaker but more u eful pursui,. of agireuhlure
and the mechanic arts have been left to take care
of themselves. Without seeming to be apprised
of the consequences or tendency of their pohliey, the
Legislatures of the country have been acting upon
Mr. Webster's celebrated sentiment: "let ihe law
take care of the rich, and the rimc will take care of


the poor." Thi. is all essentially wrong. All
honorable and needful pursuits should be fostered
andprotected alike. It is time that commerce and
trade should cease to be the exclusive objects of
Legislative protection, and that they should be al-
lowed henceforth to take their chances with the
other great interests of the country.
Having thus briefly given some of the leading
features which will govern the future course of
ihis paper, we shall leave to time the further
development of its principles and policy.
WILLIAM TANNER.

TERMS.
The Kentucky Yeoman will be furnished to sub-
scribers at three dollars per annum, in advance;
three dollars and fifty cents, if patti during the
year; four dollars if not paid until the expiration of
ihe year.
D3FNo paper will be discontinued until all ar-
rearages are paid, except at the option of the pub-
lisher.
Any person sending us twenty dollars, can order
the paper to be sent one year to eight subscribers,
and the same proportion for any greater asounit.
Subscriptions out of the Siane can be paid in money
which is current in the State where the subscriber
lives.
---,THE ANCIENT REGIME, by G. P. R
-. James, a Historical Novel of the Reign of
Louis the Fifteenth, in two volumes, is this day
Received for sale by F. TAYLOR.
Aug20


P ROSPECTUS.-The undersigned proposes
to publish a Democratic Newspaper, undeit
the title of "THE INDEX," to be edited ir.
Washington city, and printed in Alexanlra,
District of Columbia, three limes a week during
the ses ion of Congress, and twice a week the re-
mainder of the year, at five dollars per annum.
The first number to be issued about the 1st of Sep-
tember next.
There is a demand for a paper of tLi descrip-
tion, at the point indicated. The call is creditable
to the vigilance which dictates it, and shows a pro.
per appreciation of the exigency of the times. The
critical condition in which we find the great and
and permanent interests of the country, rculiing
from an extraordinary combination of men and
circumstances, all antagonist to the just and abid-
ing principles of the Democratic party, antd ihe in-
jury likely to ensue from a system of measures
which there is every reason to believe that combi-
nation is about to establish, will, we doubt nit,
insure the co-operation of the true friends of the
Constitution, in all well directed efforts to resist it.
So tar as the abilities of gentlemen high in public
confidence can be employed to effect this object,
we have an assurance of their aid, and rely upon
the Republicans of the surrounding country t'er a
c responding evidence of ther approbation and
support.
We look upon the present as the most impor-
tant juncture for the re-establishment or final over-
throw of the Republican party, which has occur-
red since the termination of the last century. The
celebrated report of Mr. Madison of that day as-
-eried the true creed, and sustained it by an ar-
aument which has never been answered, and is
unan swerable.
'tihe external prrly badges of finomer times need
not now be recapitulated. The intrinsic grounds
of seeparation at the first still exist; and the princi-
ples which animated and separated the Federal
irom the Republican party have not remrtted in
their operation. A fundamental difference of
,pinion in the interpretation of the Constitution,
andi as to the powers of the General Government,
severs now, as in earlier times, the latitudinaran
from his opponent. Parties in their ascendency
have fluctuated alternately; it is a fallacy, there-
fore, to say that certain points of difference being
removed, the Federal party, as such, is extinct.
I'he opposing prineip!es of construction, above re-
ferred to, are destined to remain in permanent
conflict ai long as our Government exists.
A crisis is at hand. The shadows that hang
over the face of the future must soon pass away,
and then we shall know whether JOHNTYLER of
Virginia is politically a friend or foe-whether he
will, in the hour of extremity and danger, staud up
for the Constitution and his oft-repeated and lone-
cherished principles, or yield to the influence ot
tho e who desire to use, but will never sustain
him. "He is our foe, who does his country
wrong." If he prove a friend, we must defend
him; if a foe, condemn him-as we go for mea-
,ures, not men; and we estimate and measure by
the Democatic standard of Thomas Jfferson.
In conclusion, we would direct attention to the
facilities and advantages attending this location.
Our eontiguity to the Capital of the Union, and the
residence of Mr. JEssE E. Dow (one of the Edi-
tors) being there, will enable us to give the political
news and proceedings of Congress as early as the pa-
pers printed in Washington. We are situated in the
midst of several Congressional districts of Virginia
anti Maryland, whose commerce flows hither, and
whose people are at present overwhelmed by pa-
pers of an opposite character.
D[2GCommunications for publication, or orders
for the papers, will meet with prompt attention
by being addressed to the proprietor and putblisher,
at Alexandria, D. C. JOHN M. JOHNSON.
Aug. 4-*&c
:'.[bROPOSALS BY W14LIAM M. GOUGE
i. nr publishing a new periodical, to be entitled
i]lF J,.URNAL OF BANKING."
It will contain:
1st. A new edition of "A Sh..rt History of Pa-
rer Money and Banking in the United States," by
Wmin. M. Gouge, with corrections and addi-
tion, bringing the narrative, down to the present
time.
2. Essays on Ba.nkirng, Curr. nrv, Exchanges
and kindred topir., In wti,:h it rts will be
inade to place the.- .i.ibjec tn ,hthec dearest light
possible.
31. A semi-monthly reiPIw of the THE TIMES
emliraciig the itost important events, especially
those which relate to the money andt produce
markets, and which affect the general operations of
busine's.
4th. Scith ,i in.eltar.eous in,.l'-r as will, while
it will ad 1 in.. n i. m ,," tr'' In work, subserve
its main i T. i. iT, 'i etn i:. IhIlt tI -'.owing the true
character.- i ..,r paptr l'onev atd banking sys-
awl, and I .rri.- i lt Ia. ou t6'-1 morals and hpppi-
i os oi l' .ti.-r' il cla-e .o I' ih -ommnnity.
Thiis J .r. ,,it i ilbe' .pr.rall u'tended tor Farm-
ers and %I rntnc-,e but it I- h ped it will not
prove unt, elii '-.' Mircianti ar l other productive
membeist "i. i', ily.
ItwiJl I..- ptt.I.te once ererv ivo weeks. Each
number v.,l c..r'npi. -iteen par'e, octavo, double
culumnm, uli h he tlv: alitche. aiid cut, thus unit-
ing the ad, aniae .. tihe optn -hi-et with a form
Iconvenient (..r Inn'hling.
Theprice will be-
For one copy, one dollar ain.l fifty cants a year.
For four copies, five dollar, or one dollar and
twenty-five cents each.
For ten copies, ten d-ollar4, or one dollar each.
The first number will be issued in the first week
of July, 1841.
In all cases, subscriptions must be paid in ad-
vance.
Philadelphia, May 5th,; 1841.
1 CURRENCY AND FINANCE, COM-
/ MERCER, POLITICAL HISTORY, PO-
I. rICAL E'YO 'IMY, &c. Tooke's History of
P'.ces, up I, I 3,3 tvol.. Londoa, 1840. Me-
C ;llocli's Comm-r.-ial D;iii .,Ar). Ogden's Ame-
ri!an Tarttif, for It11- Iand 14"2 Eisden's Indus-
i o> Nations, 2 r,:.t. Lon., rn, 1840. Macpher-
t's Annals of C..rhnrr-e, 4 .., ..; London. Von
i.b ,iton the SuQpltes 1of God with refer-nce
to tine problems ot Politieal Economy-pamphlet;
i, itntot, IS39. The I,.I. .,i., of Joint Stock
6e. i..ii.g, by U. W. Bell; London, 1840 Porter's,
ot ihe Nation, (British,) in view of ils
pru~duciioyH,tl ,, ;i',,,i. revenue, expenhture, &c.
Muitsht'ton i C.,r,,:,); Loedon. Catechism of
Foreign Tiltati 2. and the effects of an abase.
mint of bullion, by John Taylor; London. Legis
lative and Documentary History of the Bank of
the United States, and of the original Bank of
North Am-tica, 1 vcl. giving the entire proceed-
tngs, de ates, and resolutions of Congress upon
'he varius bills and projets for a national bank
sice the formation ot the Government. Adam
Snith's Wealth ot Nations-tedited by McCulloch
MIntcsquieu't Spirit of Laws, (in English,) 2 vols.
scarce-and many others.
%' The above are only a Cew mentioned out of
F. Taylor's collection of works on the various
branches of political science, which will be found,
on exa>minati,,n, to be much more full and com-
plete than can bs found elsewhere in the Unihed
8'ates. A lurther supply "is looked for from Lou-
dion by an early packet. Bookt, stationery, and
periodtcals imported regularly fion London and
Paris. For sale by
June 3. F. TAYLOR.
f["IHEAP LITERATURE.-The Influence of
sJ Liteta Ure upon Sociely, by Madame de
Stael; with a Memoir of the Life and Writings of
the author; by Boileau.
Fv s'er's Enssays on Decision of Character, and
the other essays of the same author, seven in


number.
Combe's Essays on the Constitution of Man,
considered in relation to external objects.
The Philosophy of Sleep; by M, cnih.
Macknish's Anatomy of Drunkenness.
Mason's Treatise on Self Knowledge.
All contained without abridgement in one large
octavo volume, price $1 50, well printed antd bound
in full leather. In any other form the same works
cannot be purchased for less than $10. Just re-
ceived, a few copies only, by F. TAYLOR.
Auenst 16
RULED LErTER AND CAP PAPER.
W FISCHER has just received two cases
of Butler's superfine blue letter paper.
Also on hand white and blue letter and cap paper,
ruled, different qualities, from $2 50 to $6 per
ream; amongst which, are a few reams feint and red
lined, for accounts, at 25 cents per quire.
Aug. 17-
SsUCK'S THEOLOGICAL DICTIONARY-
Sb. cheap, 1 volume of 624 closely printed pa
ges, in full leather binding; price 62 cents.
Nov 28 F. TAYLOR.
R ICHARDSON'S DICTIONARY, (cheap,)
two volumes, quarto, in full leather bind-
ing, for $12, (published at $16 unbound,) is for
sale, a few copies enly, by F. TAYLOR.
August 16


WAIM'S VERMIFUGE.-The most useful R OPFAT'S CELEBRATED LIFE PILLS
Family Medicine ever offered to he public. iVJ AND PHOENIX BITTERS.-ORIGIN
This well known Anti-Dysenterie and Worm OF THE LIFE MEDICINES-The reader may
Medicine nas proved successful these twelve years not perhaps be aware that the Origin of Moffat's
1.ail, and is unive',Rily aci'ncwsi;,'d by a). who Lite M-dieines ;-:s the result n' e troed it, to lbe ar super otr to aiy olher tntdi- pi'i.il i tIieos of ;hot orinma'or, Mr. J, ns MoP-
due ever employed in the dc', ases for which it is FAT When taken ill, Mr M. was a prosperous
recommended. It is perfectly safe, and no child and-Jl.. .- is. merchant in the lower part of tihe
wit icfise to take it. city; and, having consulted and employed a number
Wornms being especially a- toinfest persons of of our most skillul phy-icians, he, after months of
debilitated digestive organs and emaciated constitu- suffering, was prevailed upon to purchase the recipe
tions, much mischief is often done by the ordinary of the invaluable vegetable preparation now o0-
worm medicines, which generally consist of the fored to the public.
tlecnee-t pursati",-, calomrel, that destroyer of the The effect of the Life Medicines in his own case
-or. tutii.n, t,,.: pink root, spirits of tirpentiie, was so singular and remarkable that he immedi
wormseed oil, &c. &c. Articles of this kind may de- ately determined to oifer 0 the world a medicine to
stroy worms, but they debilitate the s omach, and whimelh tlie not only owed his lite, but his happiness.
often materially injure the general health, wtthoul Th' uiformi succos tiuicth has since atten 'ed their
removing the cause. Swaim's Vermifuge has theI administration, in every initancq where a fair trial
i.t-culiaradvantag'of removing thecaui.eof wormts, has been givn liii.n, has been attested by thou-
lgiving vigor and i,, -.''', action to the stomach, sanU, and irconit, sti lly proves their intrinsic merit;
oowels, and organs of digestion, thereby reltevins THE LIFE MEDICINES-GENERAL RE-
measles, croup, whooping cough,&c. 'rThismedicine MARKS.
by :h'iv-n.r. i6, ir,,errial fiunctions,strengthening These medicines are indebted for their name to
the -..on .. .i..r. n, .nod removing the primary thetr manifest and sensible action in purifying the
cause which creates morbid secretions, will relieve springs and channels of life, and enduing them with
Bowel Complaints, Cholic, Dysentery, Dyspepsia, renewed tone and vigor, antd to the undoubted fact
and the whole train of biliary affections, Sick that, at a very early period in their history, they had
Headach, Acidity of the Stomach, Foul Breath, rescued sufferers from the very verge of an untimely
Bleeding Piles, &c. It is an antidote in the early grave, alter all the deceptive nostrums of the day,
..2 ; ,of Fever and Cholera Morbus. Asa general prescribed by h:.liv. had utterly failed, in
ri'.r,,m medicine, it stands unrivalled, as it is ap- which cases they also permanently secured that
pltcable to most of the dieases to which children uniform enjoyment of health, without which life it-
are subject. Swaim's Vermifuge will be found of self is but a partial blessing. So great, indeed,
some utility to persons who ;'occasionally indulge had their efficacy invariably proved, that it was
in the conviviality of the table; a dose taken be- scarcely less than miraculous to those who were
fore dinner will anticipate the effects of acidity ol unacquainted with the beautifully philosophical
the stomach, not unfrequently produced by wine. pitneiples upon which they were compounded, and
In the neglect of this, however, a dose in the upon which thev consequentlv act.
morning or the I.1 .'.-,r.-n m.nrip, r., ill, in mos( THE PH(ENIX B1TTERS are so called, be-
instances, restore the tone oit 'I i-oiacih. eause they possess the p'. r of restoring the ex-
Famitlies resident in the country, and isolated pining embers of health, to a glowing vigor
a measetie from medical advice, travellers jour. throughout the constitution, as the Phoenix is said
neying to the far West, or bound to distant ports, to be restored to life fiom the ashes of its own dis-
semmaries and all public institutions and charita- solution. The Phoenix Bitters are entirely ve-
ble associations, will find this remedy, constantly geiable, composed of roots found only in cer-
at hand, of great utility, tain parts of the WViesern country, which will
Pietpared at SWAIM'S LABORATORY, Phila infallibly cure FEVERS AND AGUES of
delphia. HENRY JOHN SHARPE, General all kinds; will never tail to eradicate entirely
Agent, No. 46 Pine street, New York; and sold by all the effects of mercury, infinitely sooner than
every Druggist in the United States. the most powerful preparations of Sarsaparilla,
Oct 20-3m WM. SWAIM & SON. and will immediately cure the determination
~~~~__--------------- ~of blood to the head; never fail in the sickness in-
ESIGN OF A TEACHER'S HOUSE, PR cid.ent to young female and will be fund a cer-.
SMARY MALEAND FEMALE SCHOOL- ainm remedy in all cases of nervous debility and
fHOUSE. AND LYCEUMS AND LIBRARIES, weakness of the most impaired constitutions. As
FCR ITHE ITATES, DISTRICT OF COLUM- a remedy for Chronic and Inflammatory Rheuma-
BIA, TERRIIORIES, AND INDIANS.-To tism, the efficacy of the Phoenix Bittlers will be de-
the honorable the Senate aid House of Representatives monstrated by the use of a single bottle.
,f the United 6tates.-The memorial of the under- The propietor rejoices in the opportunity af.
signed re.petfully represents: That the prosperity forded by the universal diffusion of the presi, for
of the country would be greatly promoted by the placing his VEGETABLE LIFE MEDICINES
establishment of a new department, styled the De- within the knoal dge and reach of every mindi-
pariment of Agriculture and Education, and by vidual in th ecomrmutity. Unlike the host of per-
requiritg of primary school teachers and others nicious quaclkeries which boast of vegetable ingre-
in making out reports on the state of education in dienis, the Life Pills arc purely and solely vegeta-
their rl-specdive chllools, to report to said Depart- ble, and contain neither mercury, antimony,
ment, assisted by the farmers, laborers, mechanics, arsenic, nor any other mineral, in any form what-
merchants, architects, artists, professional men, ma- ever. They are entirely composed of extracts
nufaciturers, naval and army officers, soldiers, sea- from rare and powerful plants, the virtues of
men, &c. describing the soil, minerals, natural which, though long known to several Indian tribes,
product-, crops, buildings, agricultural and me- and recently to some eminent pharmacutica
chanical implements, manufactures, &e. of these chemists, are altogether unknown to the ignorant
school districts respectively: saying what raw ma- pretenders to medical science, and were never be-
Sterialsmay be brought into use advantageously to fre administered in so happily efficacious a com-
the proprietor and to the country; what new crops bination.
may be introduced with profit; what rotation of Their first operation is to loosen from the coats
Crops; what agricultural, mechanical, or other im- of the stomach and bowels, the various impurities
a plements, what improvements in the construction and crudities constantly settling around them; and
Sot buildings; what manufactories; what discoveries to remove the hardened leces which collect in the
have been made in the natural history and the convolutions of the small intestines. Other medi-
sciences, premiumss to be given for useful discove- cines only partially cleanse these, and leave such
ries.) The microscope, barometer, thermometer, collected masses behind as to produce habitual cos-
Srain gauge, telescope, and chemical apparatus, to tiveness, with all its train of evils, or sudden
be ued in the schools, to aid in tie study of natu- diarrhea, with its imminent dangers. This fact is
ral history, theuseful andfinearti, and thesciences; well known to all regular anatomists, who examine
Sto ascertainthe habits and changesof insects that are the human bowels after death, and hence the preju-
destructie to our staple crops, fruits, vegetables, dice of these well informed men against the quack
flowers, plants, shrubs, ornamental forest-trees, and medicines of the age. The second effect of the VE-
animals, together with the changes of the weather, GETABLELIFE PILLSis to cleanse thekidneys
records of which to be kept, not only with a view and the bladder, and by this means, the liver and
Sto observe its effects on vegetation, but to guard the lungs, the healthful action of which entirely de-
Sagainst its changes. What tests are used to as- pends upon the regularity of the urinzry or-
certain the comparative value of agricultural, me- gans. Tae blood which takes its red color from
chanical, and other implements; what chemical the agency of the liver and the lungs belorc it pa-
tests to ascertain the quality of soils, minerals, ma- ses into the heart, being thus purified by them, a
t nures, &c.; whether astronomy be studied with a nourished by food coming from a clean stomach,
view o the application of that science to improve- courses freely through the veins, renews every part
Scents in agrcltre, or otherwise; whether school of the system, and triumphantly mounts the ban-
or public libraries be established, and the character ner of health in the blooming cheek.
of such; the mode of instruction used by each in The following are among the (lt-,'r;l-.e variety
Practical horticulture, from the planting of the of human diseases to which the celebrated Vegeta-
selLds, building, engralting of fruit, ornamental ble Life Pilsa; are known to be infallible.
fere, trees, &c. to theitr.i I.m-la..,, pruning, &c. DYSPEPSIA, by thoroughly cleansing the first
_ andl tite art ofascertain i, i ... of the fruit, and second stomachit, and creating a flow of pure
timber, &e. especially of the birdseye maple, and healthy bile, instead of the stale and acrid
. m,,rus muldicaulis, and mulbt-.rry, from the leaf, kind-Flatulency, Palpitation of the Heart, Loss
t bark, or giow'h, be attained; also, what attention of Appetite, Heart-burn and Headache, Restlers-
Sito vocal and instrumental music, as well as the nes, Ill-temperf Anxiety, Langour, and Melar-
general statistics of their respective districts; sta- choly, which are the general symptoms of Dys--
h tres, paintings, engraving, and drawing or pencil pepsia, will vanish a. a natural con-equence of it.
ltichIes, to be given of such things or on such cMre. Costiveness, by cleansing the whole
- subjects as may seem advisable, with asc-rtained lengtho tif the ititstiets without a violent po:
Sremedies for and against existic; and periodical c5ss: all violent pitges ie Ce th' bowels cts-
evils; military tactics; also, specimens of the tive wibin two d0_ Diarrhea and Cho-
insects, planee, minerals, &c. (with the character ra, by reirvi'ats le sharip actid fluids by
of sucb,) of their di-,trics respectively, so as to x hiichl ti'.ee comp!*a".s are ocecis'onid, and
I es'abl-h, on an enlarged slstent, a National and b promo'ir g ti' l.h-.icitive secretions of the
Sate Mi-eurns. Iniforriation, collected as atover, tnc.-us meemnurane. 'Fers ofallkind.;, by recto-
through foreign ministers anid other sources, to be I ag the olood to a regu'ltr c.ruatiatuoo through lh,
Scondinied and sent to each teacter-tihus keeping pr c l i-f pespiralt in some cases,, and the tho-
the teachers and youth of the- country up with rouh solwiont of l'l l motstinal obitroctious in
- tae improvements of the age and the history of the oihers .'h-. Li!leMeiicines have been known to
Sear. cure Rh'umalnti-ii pe'rmanei'Ily in three weeks,
Teacher's house, including school-house, green- astd Gout in half that tise, by removing local io-
ouse, woodhouse, and suga house. fl.mnmaion from thie muscles and ligaments of ith
house, woiod-house, and sugar lheu-s. A
Vegetable and l -.... ti .,-i, including figs, J'ots. Diopsies U all kinds by freeing and
grapes, &c. ,.. .. '. ;lhe kidneys and bladder; they ot-
f Nurseryand agricultural grounds for experi- rate most deightlu'.liy on those isrp,-rtarnt torgan.,
Scents, suoar beet root crops for feeding stock, grain, andl hence have ever bep'n found a certain remedy
Grasses, for the worst cases tf Gravel. Also Worms, by
Orchard of apieot, plum, cherry, peach, pea, dislodgitg from the turnings of the bowelsthe sli-
Sand apple, to be pastured with poultry, pie- Pwes, materto which these creaures adhere; Asli na iid
and labs, to project them from tile Co,,.I:.,. (soi Consumption, by rlieving lhe air vessels of the
Sdetructive to the smoot'h-sktined stone frmuts) tne, fro' the mucoui, which even -lIghtcolds 'il
and other insects. The stock in exchange for the ccasion, which im not removed becomes hardened,
food wb.ch the fruits and pasturage will afford at- pritices the-e dr-adlul disases. Scurvy,
Ithem, will worm, bug, cultivate, and manure the risers, anod Iv, trate fetes, by the perfect puorty
tree and posture whth Ithese Life Pi:ls give to the blood, and tie
Play and parade ground, and pasture lot for humor'; Scorbutic Eruplions and Bad Complexions,
road, Bby t ieir alteralive cfl-ct upoa the fluids that feed
Public road, planted with sugar and birdseye the slim, the morbil sate of which occasions all
Publi plaoth ed tr ihsg Etuptive c' mplainus, Sallow, Cloudy, and other
mapul-beo disagreeablie Cot .plexii,ns. The use of these Pills

Cocoonery and workshop. for a very shot time, wil effect as entire cure of
Pispery, sheep-fold, rabbit-warren, hen-house, Silt Rheurn, Erysipelas, and a striking improve-
hot-bed, bee-h' use, black board for sketches with ment itt the clearness ot the skin. Common Colds
pcaui, stand for statuary of clay. atid Influenza will always be cured by one dose,
chalk, stand lor statuary of elay. or by two, even in the worst cases. Pile.--as a
Each pupil to take a portion of the scions and remedy for this most distressing and obstinate ma-
plants of choice f'uits, flowers, and vegetables, thus lady, the Vegetable Life Pills deserve a distinct
sivi -g to cath family in the Union the choicest andemphalic recommendation. It is well known
- fruits, flowers, anid vegetables known in this coon- ro hundreds in this city, that the originator of
try, Europe, or elsewhere.i these invaluable Pills was himself afflicted with
By adopting this course, we shall have a profes, this complaint for upwards of thirty-five years,
sr of agrituliure and this mechanic arts in every and ihat he tried in vain every remedy prescribed
teacher in the Union, the establtehment of which, within the whole compass of the Materia Medica.
- tu some of 'lie colleges of Europe, have been co.- He, however, at length, tried the medicine which
'ildered highly beneeicial, he now offers to the public, ai he was cured in a
"Inquiries cannot he too extensively or too mi- very shlit time, af'ter his recovery had been pro-
nutely carried on. What occurs to one may be ne- nounced not only improbable, but absobstely impos-
glected by atuiher, however able and inielliget. sible, by an human means.
lt is the combined information collected by genera, All that Mr. Moffat requires of his patients is to
and minute inquiries that can alone produce facts be particular in taking the life medicines strictly
on gaeat questions, fit to be relied on." according to the directions. It is not by a news-
The above plan may be considered too expen- paper notice, or by any thing that he himself may
sove; but is not the object sulticient to induce say in their favor, that he hopes to gain credit. Il
father, mothers, and the youlh of the country, to is alone by the results of a fair trial.


dispense with some of the luxuries and tinsel of the ADVICE TO FEMALES.-Femalrs who value
day to accomplish it good health should never be without the life Me-
The size to be extended or lessened, according to dicines, as they purify the blood, remove obstruc-
the number of pupils or population of the neigh- tions, and give the skin a beautiful, clear, healthy,
borhood-giving to the teacher a delightful home, and blooming appearance.
with some of the best lands of the school district TO PARENTS AND OTHERS.-Persons of a
for an experimental farm, with good salaries, so plethoric habit, who are subject to fits, headache,
as to induce the talented, educated, and virtuous, giddiness, dimness of sight, or drowsiness, from too
Sto engage as teachers for life. great a flow of blood to the head, should take it
S A small weekly newspaper, for the male teach- frequently. Children and persons of all ages, may
ers and male youth of the country; also one for take them at any tIme, as they do not contain mer-
the female teachers and female youth of the cury, or any ingredient that requires confinement
- country, or restriction of diet.
[The above memorial, in part, was signed by a TO ELDERLY PERSONS.-Many healthy
Number of respectable citizens, presented to Con- are.l individuals, who know the value of Moffat's
grees, and referred to the Committee on Agricul- Lie Medicines, make it a rule to take them two-or
ture. It is respectfully submitted to the considera- three times a week, by which they remove the
r ion of the American people.] causes that produce disease, preserve their health,
S May 4 JOS. L. SMITH. and keep off the infirmities of age.
HEADS OF FAMILIES should always keep a
ANTOLOGY, A SYSTEMATIC SURVEY quantity of the Life Medicines in the House, as a
OF HUMAN KNOWLEGE, illuvya'ing remedy in cases ofsudden illness; forby their prompt
Sthe history, relations, uses, and objects of all The administration, Cholera Morbus, Gout in the
branches of science, with a synopsis of their stomach, Cramps, Spasms, Fevers, and other
leading facts and principles, and a select catalogue alarming complaints, which too often prove fatal,
Sof books on all subjects, suitable for a cabinet may be speedily cured or prevented.
library. The whole designed as a guide to study, FACTS FOR MOTHERS AND NURSES.-It
- and as a popular directory on literature, science is a fact established by the annual bills of morna-
r and the arts, by Roswell Park, A. M. in one vol lity, that one-half of the children born are cut off
Just published, and this day received, for sale by before attaining seven years of age, and the fruitful
Sept 15 F. TAYLOR. WaIt" )f hil morality s found exist in that


foul late of the stomach and bowels which pro'
duces the generation of worms. As the safe re
storer of Infantine Health, in this critical state, the
Life Medicines have long held a distinguished re-
potation; and for foi nes' of the stomach an0
bcw( ls, und eonvu-iotis,al hough worms may no
exist, it it allowed to be superior to any ot) er.
Sold wholesale and retail by W. B. MOFFAT.
No. 367; Boadway, New York, ard by R. S
Patterson, Washington. May 5-dly
S'-RENC I BOOKS-CHEAP.-Just received
' L. F. TAYLOR, imported by himself direct
from Paris, and for salt at a very limited advance
upon the Paris prices.
Gil Bias, 5 small vols. Racine, 2 vols. Moliere,
4 vols. Cornefille, 2 vols. Piton, 1 vol. Le Sage,
Theatre, 1 vol. La Rochefoucauld, Maximes, 1 vol.
Poesies de Malherbe, 1 vol. Caraceres de la Bru-
yere, 1 vol.0 uvres de Beaumarchais, 1 vol. Boi-
!ecu, I vol Pascal les Provinciales, 1 vol. Monies-
quieu Esprit des Lois, 2 vo s. Romans de Voliaire,
2 vols. La Harpe, Oeuvnri s Chois ei, 1 vol. De Sau-
rin, 1 vol. Oraisons Funebres de Fletcher, Masca-
ron, Bourdalone and Masill<'n, 1 vol. Oraisons
Punebres de Bossuet, 1 vol. Bossuet Discoursiur
Phistoire Universelle, 1 vol. Revolutions Ro-
maines par Venrtol, 2 vols. Montesquieu Grandeur
des Romaines, Voltaire Histoire de Louis XIV et
de Louis XV. 3 vols. Histoire de Russie, 1 vol.
His'orie de Charles XII, 1 vol. Gonsalve de Cor-
done par Florian, 1 vol. Le Diable Boiteux par le
Sage, 1 vol. Rousseat Confessions, 2 vols. Nou-
voille Hvloise, 2 vols. Fables de la Fontaine, 1 vol.
Telemaque, 1 vl 1. Reynard, 3 vols. Paul et Virgi-
nie, 1 vol. Voltaire Dialogues, 2 vols. Poems, 1 vol.
Epitres, 1 vol. Contes en Vers, 1 vol. Histoire du
Parlement de Paris, 1 vol. La Henriarte, I vol.
Theatre de la Fontaine, 1 vol. Oeuvres P,,sthumes
de Montesiquien, 2 vols. Lettres Persannes par
Montesquieu, 2 vols. Petit Careme de Massillon, I
vol. Corrienne, par Mde. de Snael, 2 vols. De P'AI-
lemsgne, par de Stael, 2 vols Voyage en Orient,
par Lamartine, Dictionnaire Philosophique de Vol-
taire, 8 vols. and many others, too numerous for
the limits of an advertisement. Sept 25
BEAUTIFULLY ILLUSTRATED PARIS
EDITIONS, imported direct by F.TAYLnR,
atid this day opened, each volume c,.ntaitime seve-
ral hundred spirited illustrations, engravings, vig-
nettes, &c. for sale at a very limited advance upon
the low price at which they are published in Paris.
Le Diable Boiceux par le Sage, iilustre par
Tony Johannot Vie de Napoleon, illustre par Ho-
race Vernet. Paul et Virginie, illustre par Isabey,
Steinhell, Johannot, &c. Fables de Florian, illus-
trees par Victor Adam. Fables et Pxemes de la
Fontaine, illustrees par Grandville. Gil Bias,
ornee do 600 vignettes par Gigoux. Don Quichotte
de la Manche, avec 800 illustrations par Johannot.
Oeuvres de Moliere, avec 800 desseins par Johan.
not. Les Evangiles de Notre Seigneur Jesus
Christ, illustrees par Fragouard. L'Imitation de
Jesus Christ, et l'Histoire de Noveau Testament,
avec desseins, vignettes et illustrations. Adven-
tures de Telemaque, illustrees par Daubigny,Se-
guin, et Johannot. Voyage Sentimental deSterne,
edition illustre. Les Milles eune Mits, cones
Arabes, illusirees par les Meilleurs Arises Fran-
cats. Adventures de Robinson Crusoe. illustre par
Grandville. Le Robinson Suisse, orne de 200
vignettes et desseins par Lemercier. L'Empereur
Napoleon, Tableaux et Recit des Batitilles, Com-
bats, Actions, et faits Militaries des Armes, illus-
trees de 90 Gravunes.
** And others too numerous for an advertise-
Meit-two copies of each only received.
Sept 1
", EW ENGLISH BOOKS.-Just received for
--.a'.e by F. TAYLOR, Napier's History of
te Peninsular War; complete in 3 volumes; Brus
sells edition, in English.
New Annual Army List, for 1841, with an In-
dex; by Lieuit. Hart, 49th Regiment.
Manners end Customs of the Ancient Egyptians,
2 volumes, and a volume of plates; by Sir J. G.
Wilkirson-second series.
The Spectator, new and beautiful edition, Lon-
don, 1841; with splendidly engraved portraits ol
the authors, and biographical notices of them, com-
plete in one volume octavo.
Also, Downing's Landscape, Gardening, and
Rural Architecture; Lindley's Horticulture; Chan-
cellor Kent's Course of Reading; price 37 cents.
June 29.

.,-NRENCH BOOKS.-Beautiful octavo editions
h ot Standard Authors-Imported direct from
iaris by F. TAYLOR, and just received, for sale
at a very limited advance upon the low price at
which they are published in Paris-
Racine, complete in 1 vol. Moliere, 1 vol. Ra-
belais, 1 vol. Malherbe, Bolieu Despreaux, and J.
B. Rousseau, the three comprised in 1 vol. Works
of Monttsquieu, complete in 1 vol.; of Montaigne,
in 1 vol.; of Volney, in 1 vol ; of Madame de
Siael, in 3 volumes; of Massidlon, in 2 volumes; of
Beaurarchais, in 1 volume; of Madame tie Se-
vigne, in 2 voluties; of Delide, in 1 volume. La
Harpte'i Cours de la Literature, complete in 2
volumes. Works of Pa'cal, Rcechefoucault, Aime-
Mar'in Duclos, La Bruvere, and Vauvenargues,
the 6 complete in I vol. Lcs Cironiquies sur l'oit-
Itire d( France, tde Sire Jean Froissart, 3 volt.
Les Chronqques sur l'",sloire de France, d'Enguer
rand de Monslrelct, 1 vol. Len Chronquei- sur
i'ai.ltore de France, de Sile Geor.e Chast.ifain 1
vol. Les C."roitiques sur i'htstotre de France, d'
Philip de Cotniiines, de Vil.eneive, de Ia Marche,
et dit B!luchet; .he 4 comprised in I vol. H storee
i'lialie, par Guieciaidint, I vil. Histoire de
France, par Bonnechose, 4 vols. 12anu. HItto re
de France, par A.-'iu.,I r,. 1 12.no. Diceoirs
[-[.stoti, 'es, par 'h ,Ii-t,.is.i,n,t, 4 vols. Oeuvres
Cormplcies, d, J.J. Rousseau, 4 vols. octavo; de
la Fontamine, I volume; de Saint Pierre, 1 volume;
dle Cornetille, 2 volume; de Regnaid, 1 volume; de
BoIuridaoue. 2 volumes; de Fetelon, 2 volume.; de
Macthiavelli, I volume; Descartes, 1 volume; de
Lamartine, 1 vol.
And many others, too numerous for the limits of
an advertisement-a few copies of each only ie-
ceived. Sr.' 31
EW TALE'i, FOR THE PEOPLE AND
a '(i THEIR CHILDREN, just reprinted from
th" E. e i i ,, r "s, and this day received Jor sale
ny F "I',\\ L'-'f.
Masterman Ready, or the Wreck of the Paci-
fic, by Captain Marryatt; the Peasant and the
Prince, by Harriett Martineau; Early Friendships,
by Mrs. Copley; Sowing and Reaping, or, Wh t
wtll come of it, by Mary Howitt; Strive and
Thrive, by Mary Howitt; Hope On Hope ever,
or, the Boyhood of Felix Law, by Mary Howitt;
Poplar Grove, by Mrs. Copley; the Looking
Glass for the Mind, translated from the French
of Berguin; the S ttlers at Home, by Harriet Mar-
ttneau; Wto shall be Greatest, a tale by Mary
How it. For sale either by lot, or singly.
Sept. 12
ONDEBS OF THE HEAVENS-In one
large quarto volume, handsomely printed
and bound, illustrated with maps and numerous
engravtnga, of the moat superior description-be-
ine a popular view of astronomy, including a full
.iu,-irtti,.-.n of the mechanism of the Heavens: the
sun, moon, s'ars, comets, planet., fixed stars, con-
stellations, meteors, clouds, aurora borealis, ga-
laxy, &c. and the whole science of astronomy ge-
nerally; the whole got up in the most beautiful
style. For sale, (a few copies only,) to close a
connienmenu, by F. TAYLOR, at $3 50; published
in 1837, at $10.
Aug 17


A NIMAL MAGNETISM.-Just published and
this day received, for sale by F. TAYLOR.
Facts in Mesa erism, with reasons for a dispas-
sionate inquiry into it, by the Rev. Chancy Hare
Townshend, M. D. late of Trinity Hall, Cam-
bridge, 1 vol.
Dwight's History of Connecticut, from the first
settlement to the present time, 1 vol.
Manners and Customs of the Japanese, in the
nineteenth century, from accounts of recent Dutch
residents in Japan, from the German work of Dr.
Von Siebold, being vol. 132 ef Harper's Family
Library.' Sept 18
D-1E CLIFFORD, OR THE CONSTANT
MAN, by the author of 'Iremaine," "De-
Vere," &c. three volumes; this day received, for
sale by F. TAYLOR.
Also, Humphrey's, Clock and the Old Curiosity
Shop, cheap edition, with engravings; price 75
cents. Sept 24
p LAYING CARDS, SUPERIOR.-WIL-
LIAM FISCHER has just received a large
supply of Superior Playing Cards, made of linen
stock, with bird-eye, plaid and star backs. Also,
best quality of French Cards constantly kept for
sale, wholesale and retail, at Stationers' Hall.
Oct 6
pIERSON'S CONCENTRATED EXTRACT
OF LEMON, for sale by C. H. JAMES,
June -24 Conmer 14th and B street


DR. G. t. HELP'S COOMPOUND TON
MATO PILLS1-The vegetable remedy
for diseases arising from Impurities of the, Blood,
Dyspepsia, Scrofula, and all Chronic Diseases: al-
so a suhb.tute for Calome as a Cathartic n F".
ver,. and til Bilious Affections.
These Pills are no longer, if they ever were,
among those of doubtful utility. They havepassed
away from those that are daily launched upon the
tide of experiment, and now stand before the pub-
lic as high in reputation, and extensively employed
in all parts of the United States, the Canadas, and
Texa., as any medicine ever prepared for the relief
of uff,.ir i, man. They have been extensively
t rn-.ie- .l t. the Medical Faculty wherever they
have been introduced; and there are but few towns
that enrnot produce some remarkable cases of
their curative effects. The numerous certificates
which have been presented to the proprietor from
professional men and others, evince in an extraor-
dinary manner the extensive applicability of this
remedy to diseases generally. Professional men,
and those of sedentary habits, loudly applaud their
hygiene properties in obviating those evils incident
to their occupation, and the want of exercise.
Often have the cures performed by this medicine
been the subject of editorial comment in various
newspapers and journals, and it may with truth be
asserted that no medicine of the kind has ever re-
ceived testimonials of greater commendation than
are attached to this.
They are in general use as a family medicine,
and there are thousands of families who declare
they are never satisfied unless they have a supply
always on hand. They have no rival in curing
bilious diseases, dyspepsia, liver complaints, sick
headache, aundice, rheumatism, heartburn, acid
stomach, palpitation, loss of appetite, costive-
ness, &c.
Taken either a short time before or after expo-
sure, they render the system less liable to contract,
contagious or epidemic diseases, and should be re-
sorted to by persons residing in low and marshy
situations, or when travelling or exposed to conta-
gion; also, persons attending the sick, who, by long
watching and fatigue, or exposure to the effiluvia
of the sick room, become debilitated and lose their
appetite, will find great assistance from these pills,
in renovating and purifying the system, and restor-
ing the functions to a healthy s'ate. Persona
debilitated by intense and long application to busi-
ness and study, and those also ot sedentary habits,
will derive great benefit from an occasional use of
them.
Those who, from idiosycrancy of the constitution,
or from a previous injudicious use of Calomel, are
prevented from using that remedy, will find in these
Pills a vegetable substitute, which in most cases
will produce the desirable effects of that mineral,
without its deleterious consequences.
For that congested and deranged state of the sys-
tem which occurs in the winter and commence-
mentof spring, these Pills are particularly appli-
cable in preventing rheumatism, coughs, congestion
of the lungs, &c. and have prolonged many a life
that otherwise would have been a sacrifice to the
changes of the season.
Those persons liable to sore throat, swelling of
the glands, coughs, and other symptoms indicating
scrofula, or consumption, should tke warning in
season, and embrace a remedy which, while it is
searching out and eradicating disease, makes no
deductions from the vital powers of the system.
Recommendations from physicians in every va-
riety of climate in the United States, Texas, and
the Canadas, bear witoms to the peculiar and po-
tent effects of this medicine; in fact they are pre-
scribed by physicians generally,in preference to any
other cathartic and alterative medicine-a-nd hay-
ing acquired an unprecedented celebrity as an
INTI-DYSPEPTIC and ANTI-BILIOUS RE-
MEDY; and this reputation being folly sustained
by the high ch'racier of its testimonials, and the
increasing demand for the medicine-it is only ne-
cessary for the Proprietor to continued the caution,
that the public may not mistake other medicines
which are introduced as tomato preparations for the
true CO .110LI ND TOl1ArO PILLS.
,* Iiquire for PHELPS'S TOMATO PILLS,
and be particular to observe that the label is signed
G. R. PHELPS, M. D. Price 37A cents.
Sold by most of the "'rugei-is in the District of
Columbia, as well as throughout the country.
Nov 28-4m

ENGLISH WORKS ON GEOLOGY AND
MINERALOGY-Importis by F. TAY.
LOR, most of them by the lost trip of the Great
Western. T'he Certainties of Geology, by Gibson,
Ivol. London, 1841. Mantell'sW. rndraofGeo.
loay, new edition, London, 1841. Griffin's Crys-
tallography, with its application to Mineralogy,
Glaaeow, 1841. Parlinson's Fo,'il Organic Re-
mains of a Former -,orld, 3 vole. quarto, many
colored ,ig u.i'.' I-famble's Dictionary of Ge-
ology rn.t Mer.,t.et, London, 1840. Burr's
Practical Geology, as applicable to Mining, Engi-
neering, Architecture, &c. Thompson's Outlines
of 1lt.,1 I.1, I), Geoleiy, and Mineral Analyses, 9
vols. octavo. Thtimtpon's Chemistry of Organic
B die,, 1 vol. octavo. Ro;4ik's Geology as a
Science, applied to the reclanmaion of land from
the sea, the construction of harbors, the discovery
of coal, andt the formation of railroads, 1 vol. Lon-
don, 1840 Leithart on Mineral Veins. Boase's
Primary Geology. Ure's S.,itenm of Geology, 1
vol, octavo. Ures's Dicionary of Mineralogy and
Chemistry, with their applications. Macgillivray's
M-tuai iof Geology: London, 1840 Taylor's
Scientific Memoirs. Burrow's r',rch.i, ov. Brown's
Concholoai:,t'sTtixt Book. B..,vrn'. fauradl His-
.... f hells. Geology, by Professor Phillips.
i'trtli.,'. Mineralogy, fourth edition, by Allan.
Mineralagy, by Pr'fes'or Jameson. And a large
collection of valuable American works and Ame-
rican editions on the same subjects, and their vari-
ous brarncles, at the lowest prices, in every case.
%* Books, Stationery, and Periodicals, imported
to order from England ardFraiece.
July 2
r O30 CLAIMANTS-FRANCIS A. DICKINS
i continues to undertake the agency of claims
before C' ngress, and other branches of the Go',
vernment, including commissioners under treaties,
and the various public offices. He will attend to
pre-emption and other land claims, the procuring
of pati,,ts for public lands, and the confirmation
by Conaress of grants and claims to lands; claims
for horses and other property 19st in, or taken for,
the service of the United States; property destroyed
by the Indians, or while in the possession of the
Unitcd States; invalid, revolutionary, navy, wi-
dows' and half-pay pensions; claims for Revolu
tionary services, whether for commutation, half-
pay, or bounty lands-as well those against the
Sta ,e 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 oft government; and indeed any bnsiu
ness before Congress or the public offices, which
may require the aid of an agent or attorney. His
charges will be moderate, and depending upon the
amount of the claim and the extent of the service.
He is also Agent for the American Life Insu-
rance and Trust Company, which has a capital of
wo millions of dollars paid in; and for the Balti-
more Fire Insurance Company.
Mr. F. A. Diclins is known to most of those
who have been in Congress within the last few
years, or who have occupied any public station an
Washington.
His office is on Pennsylvania avenue, second
door from 15th street.
All letters must be post paid. July 18-=dly
3 USIC.-Just received, the following pieces
of NEW MUSIC, at the old established
store, two doors east of the City Post Office:


Songs,-'rhe Tiger Couches in the Wood-by
Bishop. My sweet Dorabelia-from Mozart's Opera
of Cosi Fan Tutti, by Phillips. Carrier Bird,
duett-by Bruce. Lord remember David-by
Handel. Oh I Lord I have wandered-by Knight.
Fly away tormenting Love-by John Parry. Be
but tht same-by Geo. Linley, esq. Oh I return
that happier day-by Knight. Sympathy-by
Hayden. I'll laugh and sing my cares away.
Summer night-by Ransford. "Poor Tom Bow.
ling"-written by Dibdin, arranged by John Davy,
The celebated melodies of the Rainer family, con-
sisting of-The Alpine Horn; (Sailor Boy's Carol.)
The Rainer's Grand March and Quick Step. The
Sweetheart. The Miller's Maid.
Walfizes.-Verbena Waltz-by Beethoven. Wil-
low Waltz. Home, as a Waltz. Columbia Waltz
-by Hews. Miss Osbourne's Waltz.
The celebrated Cracovienne Quick Step. Vo-
lunteer's Quick Step, composed and dedicated to
the officers and members of the "Washington
Temperance Volunteers "-by J. W. B.
Sept 25 W. FISCHER.
G OETHE'S CORRESPONDENCE WITH
A CHILD; two volumes, just printed from
tue London edition, and for sale by F. TAYLOR.
Also, Critical and Miscellaneous Writings of
Sir Edward Lytton Bulwer; 2 vols, and the Pie-
Nic Papers; edited by Dickens (Boz) in 2 volume.
Sept. 21