Daily national intelligencer
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073214/00019
 Material Information
Title: Daily national intelligencer
Alternate title: National intelligencer
Sunday national intelligencer
Physical Description: v. : ; 50-60 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Gales & Seaton
Place of Publication: Washington City D.C.
Creation Date: May 20, 1839
Publication Date: 1813-
Frequency: daily (except sunday)[feb. 6, 1865-]
daily[ former 1813-feb. 5, 1865]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Washington (D.C.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- District of Columbia -- Washington
Coordinates: 38.895111 x -77.036667 ( Place of Publication )
Citation/Reference: Brigham, C.S. Amer. newspapers
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microform from Readex Microprint Corp., and on microfilm from the Library of Congress.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Jan. 1, 1813)-
Dates or Sequential Designation: Ceased in 1869.
Numbering Peculiarities: Suspended Aug. 24-30, 1814.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 02260099
lccn - sn 83026172
System ID: UF00073214:00019
 Related Items
Related Items: Weekly national intelligencer (Washington, D.C.)
Related Items: National intelligencer (Washington, D.C. : 1810)
Related Items: Universal gazette (Philadelphia, Pa. : Nov. 1797)
Succeeded by: Washington express
Succeeded by: Daily national intelligencer and Washington express

Full Text





No. 8194

For a year, ten dollars-for six months, six dollars,
Those subscribing for a year, who do not, either at the time of
ordering the paper, or subsequently, give notice of their wish
to have the paper discontinued at the expiration of their year,
will be presumed as desiring its continuance until counter-
minded, and it will be continued accordingly, at the option of
the Editors.

TION.-On Monday, the 27th instant, I will sell atpub-
lic sale, to the highest bidder, the following lots in the city of
Washington, viz.
Lot No. 12, in square 77, containing 5,899 feet, fronting 55
feet 11 inches on 22d street, b.y 105 feet 6 inches deep.
Lot No. 6, in square 104, containing 9,236 feet, fronting 83
feet 2k inches on 21st street, by 111 feet deep.
Lot No. 6, in square 405, containing 5,885 feet, fronting 59
feet 3 inches on 9th street, by 99 feet 4 inches deep.
Lot No. 7, same square, containing 5,285 feet, fronting 59
feet 3 inches on 9th street, by 99 feet 4 inches deep.
The above lots are handsomely situated, the two last being in
the square north of the new Patent Office, and will be positive-
ly sold. The sale to takejplace on the premises-the two first
lots at 41 o'clock, and the two last (near the Patent Office) at 6
o'clock P. M.
Terms, one-fourth cash, the balance in 6, 12, and 13 months,
with interest. EDW. DYER,
may 8-eod&ds Auctioneer.
SALE.-On Tuesday, the 28;h instant, at 5 o'clock P.
M. on the premises, I will sell to the highest bidder, those two
valuable Lots on the north side of C street, east of the residence
of G. C. Grammer, Esq. being Lots Nos. 5 and 6, in Square
No. 533, fronting one hundred and twelve feet and eight inches,
and running back one hundred and thirty-three feet and five
inches to a thirty feet alley.
It will be divided into four building lots of twenty-eight feet
and two inches front each.
Persons wishing to secure one of the most desirable building
lots in the city will do well to attend.
Title undoubted.
The terms will be : One-fourth of the purchase money in
cash, and the balance in one and two years, for approved en-
dorsed notes, bearing interest. ALEX. McINTIRE,
may 7-ts Auctioneer.
S'NRUSTEE'S SALE.-By virtue of a decree of the
_U. Circuit Court of the District of Columbia for the county
of Washington, sitting as a Court of Chancery, made in the
cause of the Farmers and Mechanics' Bank of Georgetown,
vs. Sophia Meigs and Mary Jackson, the widow and heir at law
of Return J. Meigs, jr. deceased, I will offer for sale, at public
auction, on the first day of June next, at 4 o'clock P. M. in
front of the premises, Lots Nos. 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, and
16, in Square No. 449, of the city of Washington. The sale to
be on a credit of three, six, nine, and twelve months, with in-
terest from the dcy of sale, each purchaser to give his bond,
with approved security. And on full payment of the purchase
money, and the sale being ratified by the Court, I will execute
to such purchaser, his heirs or assigns, at his or their cost, a
valid conveyance of all the title in the premises that I am em-
powered to sell under the above decree.
If the terms of sale be not complied with in three days, I re-
serve the right to resell the premises for cash, after three days'
advertisement of the time, place, and terms of sale, in the Na-
tional Intelligencer, at the risk and cost of the former purchaser.
J. I. STULL, Trustee.
ap 29-eots E. DYER, Auctioneer.
Ou Tuesday, the 4th day of June next, will be sold at
public sale that valuable tract of land lying on the north side of'
thu Potomac River, opposite Georgetown and Washington, ex-
tending from Arlington, the seat of G. W. P. Custis, Esq. nearly
to the Falls' Bridle, containing about fifteen hundred acres.
Some of this land is of the first quality, and well timbered,
and all of it susceptible of easy improvement.
It will be divided into twenty farms of various sizes, several
of which are improved.
Upon this land are a number of beautiful sites for country-
seats, affording a most picturesque and extensive prospect, with
a view of the whole of Washington and Georgetown, the short
distance to which will make this property very desirable for
The sale will take place at the auction rooms of the sub-
scriber, commencing at 11 o'clock A. M.
After which, at 1 o'clock, will be sold, on the premises, a
part of a tract of land called "Lucky Discovery," on the
heights of and adjoining Georgetown, being at the head of
High street, containing forty-two acres. It will be divided into
twelve lots.
Plats of the above property may be seen on application to
Messrs. N. Jewell or Lewis Carbery.
The terms of sale will be, one fifth of the purchase-money in
cash, and the balance in approved endorsed notes at six, twelve,
eighteen, and twenty-four months, bearing interest, with a deed
of trust on the property. THOMAS C. WRIGHT,
may 7-ts Auctioneer.
PUBLIC SALE.-Under authority of a decree of the
Circuit Court of the District of Columbia for the county
of Washington, pronounced in a cause wherein John Barcroft
and John N. Mans are complainants, and George Weevil, Ma-
ria Cozens, and others, heirs at law of the late William R. Coz-
ens, are defendants, I will expose to sale at public auction, in
front of the premises, on the 7th day of June next, at 4 o'clock
in the afternoon, the following property, namely: All that part
of lot No. 19, in square No. 75, in the city of Washington,
fronting on Pennsylvania Avenue, beginning for the same at
the end of three feet measured from the northeast corner of
said lot, and running thence westerly with said Avenue 42 feet
and 9 inches, or thereabouts, to the property of William Worth-
ington; thence southerly, with the east side of Worthington's
ground, to a 30-foot alley, the depth of said lot; thence east-
erly, with said alley, 42 feet 9 inches, or thereabouts ; and
thence northerly to the said Avenue and the beginning, with
the dwelling-houses and other buildings thereon. Also part of
lot No. 18, in the same square, beginning for the same at the
northwest angle of said lot, and running thence with the said
Avenue northeasterly 26 feet; thence southerly to the said 30-
foot alley; thence westerly 26 feet, and thence northerly to the
Terms: one-fouith of the purchase-money in cash, and the
residue at six, twelve, and eighteen months, for which the
purchaser's bonds, with security, will be taken, bearing inter-
est from the day of sale. tOn the payment of the purchase-
money, and final ratification of the sale, the subscriber will

convey to the purchaser, at his cost, all the estate vested in
him as said Trustee. On failure of the purchaser to comply
with the terms of sale within three days from the day of sale,
the property will be resold at his risk and cost, on a week's
notice in the National Intelligencer. The creditors of the late
Win. R. Cozens are hereby notified to file their claims in the
Clerk's office on or before the first day of next term.
may 6- Trustee.
J RUSTEE'S SALE.-IBy virtue of a decree of the
if Circuit Court of the District of Columbia for the county
of Washington, sitting as a Court of Chancery, made in the
,cause of Thomas Page against Thomas C. Wright and Robert
Barnard, I will offer for sale, subject to dower, at public auc-
tion, on the 8th day of June next, at 4 o'clock P. M. in front of
the premises, to satisfy a debt due from said Wright to said
Page, all that part of lot numbered eleven, in Georgetown,
which begins at the northwest corner of the three story brick
house in which Thomas C. Wright now lives, the said corner
standing at the end of seventy-four feet on a line drawn south-
wardly by and with High street, from the original beginning of
lot numbered eleven, and from thence running eastwardly pa-
rallel with Bridge street, two hundred and two feet one inch
and a half, to loi numbered nine, in said town ; then by and with
the said lot No. 9, southwardiy, parallel with High street, twen-
ty-nine feet and a half; thence, westwardly, parallel with
Bridge street, two hundred and two feet one and a half inches,
to High street ; thence, with High street, in a straight line, to
the beginning, it being a full and equal half part of the por-
tion of ground heretofore conveyed to John Davidson by W. H.
Dorsey, by deed bearing date on the 5th day of March, 1795.
Terms of sale. One-third of the purchase-money to be paid
in cash. and the balance in two equal payments at six and twelve

The Lancaster Lateral Canal Company, having sold to
the State of Ohio their Canal, extending from the Ohio Canal
at the town of Carroll to Lancaster, and having reserved in said
sale the Lands, Flouring Mill, and Water Power connected
therewith, with a view to the closing of their business, and pre-
paring for the surrender of their charter, they will offer for sale at
public vendue, to the highest bidder, on the 12th day of June
next, at the town of Carroll, in Fairfield county, Ohio, a supe-
rior Water Power on the Ohio and Erie Canal, a few rods from
its junction with the Hocking Valley Canal, with about five
acres of Land attached thereto. This power is one of the best
on the Ohio Canal, south of Roscoe. It is situated at the foot of
a level 8 miles in length, and commands nearly all the water
which supplies the Canal for 17 miles below. The fall is six-
teen feet, and the power is sufficient to move four run of stones
the whole year. It is situated in the heart of one of the best
grain-growing districts in Ohio.
And on the 13th day of the same month they will sell at pub-
lie vendue their valuable Flouring Mill, on the Hocking Valley
Canal, at the town of Lancaster. This mill has four run of
stones, and is now in successful operation. It is 8 miles south
of the Ohio Canal, and at tme foot of a level of 16 miles. The
fall at this mill is twenty-two feet. This is the only good Flour-
ing Mill in the immediate vicinity of'the town of Lancaster, and
there is no other site on which one could be erected to move by
water power, the Company having secured by lease the whole
water of the Canal at this point. The advantages of this mill
are therefore very great. There is received annually into this
mill and the several warehouses situated on the Canal, at not
more than 80 rods distance, over 150,000 bushels of wheat.
The terms of sale will be, one-fourth in hand, and the resi-
due in three equal annual installments, with interest. Such an
opportunity for investment in mill property has seldom offered
itself for investment in the Western country.
ap 11-tds
3 PERTY.-Will be sold at public auction, on Saturday,
the 15th June, at 5 o'clock P. M., on the premises, all that part
of a lot of ground numbered 3, in square B, in Washington city,
beginning for the same at the southwest corner of said lot, and
running north one hundred and twenty-six feet six inches, to
dn alley, Thence east twenty-four feet on said alley, thence due
south one hundred and twenty-six feet six inches to Missouri
street, and thence, in a line with said street, twenty four feet
to the place of beginning; and containing three thousand arnd
fifty-eight square feet, more or less, with the improvements
thereon. The improvements consist of a two-story brick house
and out-housem. The above property will be sold by virtue of a
deed of trust from John Dix to Thomas F. Anderson, recorded
in the Land Records of Washington county, in book W B, No.
69, folio 158, to secure a debt therein mentioned.
Terms of sale : Seven hundred and fifty dollars to be paid in
cash ; the balance in three equal payments of six, twelve, and
eighteen months' notes, with interest from the day ofsale ; and,
upon final payment of said notes, with all interest, &c. the Trus-
tee will convey to the purchaser all the right, title, and interest
veste31 in him by the said deed of trust, by good and sufficient
deed, at the expense of the purchaser.
may 13-eo&ds EDWARD DYER, Auctioneer.
L FOR RENT-The spacious and convenien(three-
story brick House near St. John's church, for several
years occupied by ex-President Adams.
may 10-wtf [Glo] Attorney for the Proprietor.
B BUILDING LOT FOR SALE.--I will sell lot No.
1, in square 403, fronting 80 feet on 8th street and 70 feet
on I street, containing 5,600 square feet. This lot is situated
in the most improving part of the city, being only two squares
north of the New Patent Office now erecting, and one square
from 7th street west. To any one intending to build, the terms
will be made very accommodating. For further particulars in-
quire of the subscriber. OWEN CONNOLLY,
may 15--eo3t Corner of 9th and I streets.
Bulwer's new Drama of Richelieu, will be re-
ceived tilis morning, and for sale by F. TAYLOR, or for circu-
lation among the subscribers to the Waverley Circulatiag Li-
brary. may 15
L ADY BULWER'S NOVEL, Cheverley, or the Man
of Honor, in 2 vols.
Also, Richelieu, or the Conspiracy, a play in five acts, to
which are added Historical Odes on the last days of Elizabeth,
Cromwell's Dream, the Death of Nelson, by the author of the
Lady of Lyons, Pelham, the Disowned, &c. are this day receiv-
ed, and for sale by W. M. MORRISON,
may 15 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
CHEAP BOOKS.-F. Taylor's List continued.
C The Penny Magazine, 6 years in 6 volumes, strongly and
neatly bound in leather, price $1 37 per volume, (regular price
two dollars.)
The Penny Cyclopedia, 6 large volumes, well bound, price
$1 25 per volume, (regular price two dollars.)
Shakspeare, a good edition, full bound in cloth, complete for
$1 50.
The Lady of the Manor, by Mrs. Sherwood, 7 volumes, in
neat binding, for $2 75, published at one dollar per volume.
*** List to be continued. may 15
PRINCIPAL VINEYARDS of Spain and France,
with some remarks on the very limited quantity of the finest
wines produced throughout the world, and their consequent
intrinsic value; an attempt to calculate the profits of cultivating
the vine ; a catalogue of the different varieties of grape ; and
an estimate of tlie profits of Malaga fruits, together with obser-
vations relative to the introduction of the vine into New South
Wales, by James Busby, Esq.
Just received and for sale by W. M. MORRISON,
may 15 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
F ISHING TACKLE.-The subscriber has on hand a
large and general assortment of Fishing Tackle, com-
prising every article required in the delightful amusement of
angling, at thie lowest prices for cash.
may 15 Between 11th and 12th streets, Penn. avenue.
U-subscriber has on hand a supply of Laroque's Florida
Water and genuine German Cologne, with a variety of other
perfitmery, at thIe old Snuff, Tobacco, and Fancy store, between
llth and 12th streets, Pennsylvania Avenue.
UELL'S CULITIVATOHR, the first four years bound
in 2 volumes, price $3 25, is for sale by F. TAYLOR, who
is agent for the work, and where those wishing to subscribe can
leave their names.

Practical Agriculture, by David Low.
Bridgeman s Gardener's Assistant.
Clarke on the Mulberry Tree and Silkworm.
American Silk-grower's Guide, by Kenrick.
The Fruit, Flower, and Kitchen Garden.
American Fruit Garden Companior. may 15
SEASONABLE DRY GOODS.-Opened this day a
variety of seasonable Dry Goods, which will be offered
at less than the market price by
A. W. & J. E. TURNER,
may 15-eo6t Nat Amer 3t] between 8th and 9th sts
GAR, &c.-I am now receiving, per schooner Corne-
lia, Capt. Kelly, from New York, and offer for sale-
102 bundles of first- chop hay, at $1 121 per 100 lbs.
300 pr me bacon hams, put up expressly for family use
100 kegs cut nails, Nos. 6, 8, 10, 12, 30 and 40 penny, at
factory prices.
15 hhds. superior yellow retailing sugars
10 boxes No. 2 loaf do
10 kegs tobacco, at 16 cts.
A quantity of whiskey and rum in barrels
Also, a good assortment of groceries, ropes, cordage, and
ship-chandlery, &c. J. N. FEARSON,
may 4-3t&law2w Georgetown.
N. B. I have rtom to store 1,000 barrels of herrings or the
bulk of the same. J.N.F.
.-' 1,300 barrels prime brands superfine Flour
75 do Penn. white wheat family Flour, choice
50 do fine Flour
20 bales prime Timothy Hay
In store and for sale by W. T. COMPTON,
may 9-w3w Water street. Georgetown.

SALEM AND THEBES.-These Panoramas are
now open for exhibition at the new Rotundo, NEW YORK,
corner of Prince and Mercer streets, Broadway, opposite Nib-
lo's Garden.
The Panorama of Jerusalem is a splendid painting, of the
largest class, covering a surface of ten thousand square feet,
painted from drawings taken by Mr. Catherwood in 1834.
The Panorama ofThebes, in Egypt, painted likewise from Mr.
Catherwood's drawings, is superior, as a work of art, to any
Panorama before exhibited.
The Panoramas are brilliantly illuminated every evening by
upwards of two hundred gas lights, and explanations of the pic-
tures given in the forenoon, afternoon, and at half past 8 in the
Lectures on Jerusalem and Thebes will be delivered by Mr.
Catherwood every evening at half past 8 o'clock, commencing
with Jerusalem.
Open from 9 in the morning till half past 9 in the evening.
Admittance 25 cents to each Panorama. Books of description
12jcenis. may 4-2awlm
M RS. B. J. MILLER has resumed her Music les-
hew. sons; she will wait upon pupils at their residences, or
she will attend them at her house.
Mrs. MILLER'S house is ready, as usual, for the reception of
yearly as well as transient, boarders. Her house is on Estreet,
near the burnt Post Office, and for a summer residence is par-
ticularly desirable. mar 22-eoff
radical cure of Hernia or Rupture, by HEBER
CHASE, M. D. Philadelphia.
The committee of the Philadelphia Medical Society for the
investigation of the radical cure of Hernia, observe :
Fully impressed with the extreme caution required in form-
ing conclusions concerning changes of structure taking place in
parts of the body, concealed not mnly by the integuments, but
by tendinous matter and fascia, and where the nature of the dis-
ease renders the opportunity of post mortem examination ex-
ceedingly rare; your committee has been desirous to avoid that
blameable haste in the decision of important questions which
has too frequently given to plausible but ingenious methods of
treatment a temporary reputation, to the abuse of public confi-
dence, and the injury of the profession, by granting to empiri-
cism the weight and influence of great names.
The instruments of Dr. Chase have effected the permanent
and accurate retention of the intestines in every case of hernia
observed by the committee, without material inconvenience to
the patient, and often under trials more severe than are usually
ventured upon by those who wear other trusses ; trials which
would be imprudent with any other apparatus known to thle
The committee are induced by the foregoing conclusions to
recommend, in strong terms, the instruments of Dr. Chase to
the confidence of the profession, as the best known means of
mechanical retention in hernia, and as furnishing the highest
chances of radical cure.
"They have no hesitation in saying that, were they individu-
ally affected with this terrible disease, they would resort to this
method of treatment, with the triple view of securing their com-
fort, safety, and ultimate chance of recovery.
All must now admit of the radical cure of Hernia ; and that
Dr. Chase's Trusses are decidedly the best yetinvented to effect
that object."-Southern Medical and Surgical Journal.
For the utility and excellence of these instruments, reference
may be had to the principal physicians of this city, who are pre-
pared to apply them.
For sale by S. J. TODD,
may 10-6t Agent.
ARRIAGES FOR SALE.-The subscriber has on
Hand a good assortment of new and second-hand Car-
riages, such as Coaches, large and small Barouches, Buggies
and Sulkies, which will be sold low for cash, by immediate ap-
plication a~t his establishment, on Pennsylvania avenue, between
3d and 41 streets.
Second-hand Carriages taken in exchange.
may 8-2taw3w TH. YOUNG.
-JOTICE.-Cash given for Virginia Military Continental
NL Land Warrants, or for those desiring to have their war-
rants located in Ohio. The subscriber will undertake to have
them located by a gentleman every way qualified, on the most
valuable lands now unappropriated.
N. B. Letters post paid will meet with prompt attention.
Address J. F. WEBB,
ap 4-3taw6w Broker, Washington.
J'"AMILY AT HOME, or familiar illustrations of the
GD- various domestic duties, with an introductory notice, by
GD. Abbott.
The House I Live In, or the Human Body, for the use of fam-
ilies and schools. By Win. A. Alcott.
How shall I Govern my School ? addressed to young teach-
ers, and also adapted to assist parents in family government, by
E. C. Wines.
Rolling Ridge, or the Book of Four-and-Twenty Chapters.-
" This little work has been written to illustrate, in an open and
familiar manner, the comparative happiness of a life passed in
rural scenes and employment, and in the practice of virtuous
deeds over that enjoyed in the scenes of high, fashionable dis-
sipation, or in low and debasing vice."
For sale between 9th and 10th streets, Pennsylvania Av.
may 8 R. FARNHAM.
Circuit Court of the District of Columbia for the
County of Washington.- In Chancery.
Eleanor Dewees
Thomas Mustin and others.
A ROTHWELL, the Trustee appointed by this Court
to make sale of the property belonging to the heirs of
William Dewees, deceased, in the complainant's bill described,
by a decree of this Court, dated the 7th day of December, 1838,
having sold the same, as ordered by the Court, and made his
report of said sale, upon the 26th day of April, 1S39, stating that
the said Eleanor Dewees became the purchaser of the said pro-
perty described as the lots or pieces of ground situate on 13th
street, in the city of Washington, being the same on which the
said William Dewees resided on the 17th of March, 1828, be-
ginning at the distance of twenty-nine feet from the southwest
corner of lot No. 10, in square 289, and extending northward
76 feet 9 inches to G street; thence, eastward on the said street
97 feet 3 inches; thence, south 76 feet 9 inches ; and thence,
westward to the beginning, containing, by estimation, 7,100
feet, be the same more or less, together with the improvements
and buildings thereon, subject to the dower of the said Eleanor,
on the 12th of March, 1839, for the sum of 4,000. It is ordered
and decreed, upon this 1st day of May, 1839, that the said re-

port and all of the proceedings of the said Trustee in the pre-
mises be, and are hereby, ratified and confirmed, unless cause
to the contrary be shown on oe before the fourth Monday in May
instant : provided a copy of this order be advertised in the Na-
tional Intelligencer twice a week for three weeks before that
day. By order of the Court:
Test: WM. BRENT,
may 10-2aw3w Clerk.
D)R. BIRD'S NEW NOV EL.-The Adventures
of Robin Day, by the author of Calavar" and Nick
of the Woods," is this day received for sale by F. TAYLOR,
or for circulation among the subscribers to the Waverley Cir-
culating Library.
Also, Advice to a Young Gentleman on entering Society, in
I small volume, by the author of Laws of Etiquette.
F ELT, imported.-This conqueror of more than 300
racehorses in England, winner of $15,000, winner of more
cups in one season than is recollected to have been done by
any ether horse, and lost in all his racing career only four
races, will make this season at, my stables, half way between
Snicker's Ferry and Berryville, in Clarke county, Virginia, at
the s:hme price as last yejar-$50 dollars the season, and $75
insurance. Part and course-bred mares will be served at $30
the season, and $50 insurance. Gentle. yen wishing full in-
foi nation about this celebrated foreigner will be furnished with
a handbill if they will write mnc their address in a letter di-
rected to Berryville, Clarke county, Virginia. As Felt will
leave here after this year, there is no probability that this
country will ever have another opportunity of breeding from
this capital English racehorse.
ap 2-w3w&dtd JOSIAH WM. WARE.
W 'P r. ... ... .. tr]. .. ... PU P ..... .- ... P. -" *. | -:y..

ROPOSALS will be received until the 21st instant for
hauling the foundation stones from the canal wharf at 7th
street to the site of the new General Post Office building, on E,
between 7th and 8th streets. may 16-dtd

T HE Camboose Iron required by the advertisement from
this office of the 8th instant is to be delivered as fol-
lows, viz.
One-third of the quantity required for each class of vessels
to be delivered by the 1st September next;
One-third by the 1st December next; and
One-third by the 1st May, 1840.
The papers that published thW advertisement of the 8th inst.
will please insert this also. may 18
been formed for the ultimate purpose of the Culture,
Reeling, Spinning, and Manufacturing of Silk in all its varieties,
",id having moreover purchased from G. Gay, Esq. the Patent
Right to his highly approved Silk machine for the entire State
of Maryland, and the exclusive privilege of manufacturing, using
and vending the same to Companies or Counties, are ready, and
do hereby offer for sale the right to use the same, to each and
every County in the State.
The advantages to be derived from having an interest in the
concern must be apparent to every person who considers that
the right to a County authorizes the formation of a Company for
the same purposes, to open books for subscription to Stock to
any specified amount, to the sale of any number of Machines
that may be required, and also to an increased number of Spin-
dles, allofwhi.h insuresan increase of profits proportioned to the
increased demand for the machine. Another source of profit is
that of Reeling and Spinning the Silk of the Grower or Cul-
tivator, either by the pound or upon shares. This will be found
to be no inconsiderable item in the profit, where an exclusive
privilege is secured, and the at ticle of Silk extensively cultiva-
ted. The terms of sale of the above privileges will be made
accommodating to a purchaser, both as to time and payments.
ProposEls will be received at the Office of the Company, No.
1981 Baltimore street, Baltimore. J. S. SKINNER,
President B. S. Company.
E. CENTER, Secretary. mar 16-d5t2awhn
W INES AND LIQUORS, Imported and for
sale by ALEXANDER RAY, corner of South
Charles and Wine streets, Baltimore.-The subscriber has
now in s.oie an extensive assortment of wines and liquors, the
quality of some are very choice, the greater part imported un-
der special order, to which he invites the attention of dealers,
watering places, hotels, and private families.
SHERRY wines of various grades, in butts, half butts, and
quarter casks, ranging from a low-priced up to old wine of pe-
culiar excellence, and confidently recommends their purity.
MADEIRA wine of the greatest variety, from houses of the
highest standing in Madeira. Some of these wines were im-"
ported under express order for the finest wine that could be
sent out, and will bear comparison with any wine in the
Superior OLD PORT, in hogsheads and quarter casks.
Also, Port in quarter casks, of good quality and at low prices.
CLARET wine in casks, suited for family bottling; and a
veiy large supply of Claret wines in cases of one dozen, low
priced, medium table to the finest quality of claret.
SAUTERNE wine, in cases of one dozen each, different qua-
lities ; St. George White Hermitage, of the vintage of 1822 ;
Red Hermitage, 1830; Hock wines, &c.
SPARKLING CHAMPAGNE, Olive Brand," in quart and
pint bottles, of the highest order, to which the attention of con-
noisseurs is particularly invited, direct importation. Also,
"Liberty Brand," Moet," "Heidsiek," &c.
CHOICE OLD MADEIRA, in bottles, some of very high
repute, to wit: Paul Sic.man's Murdoch wine, bottled in 1807 ;
Richardson's, bottled in Charleston, S. C. 181 1; Old East In-
dia Brahmin, East India Blandy, old Reserve Madeira, extra
superior old L P., Sercial, Burgundy, Tinta, Pomona, &c.
BOTTLED SHERRY of the choicest and purest qualities,
gold, brown, and pale, of different vintages, from the delicate
to old nutty flavor.
OLD PORT, in cases of 1 and 2 dozen.
Old London Dock BRANDY, Cognac and Champagne, of
the vintages of 1805 and 1811.
London Double BROWN STOUT, by the dozen, or casks
containing 6 and 8 dozen.
Double distilled COLOGNE GIN, in jugs.
with a variety of pale and dark Cognac and Champagne Bran-
dy, "Scheidam" Holland Gin, Jamaica Spirits, &c.
Daily expected, of direct importation, 100 cases sparkling
Hock and Rudesheimer.
Orders from a distance will receive the earliest attention, and
care will be observed that goods'be forwarded in the best
Corner of South Charles and Wine streets, Baltitmore.
may 13-eolm
-- FOR RENT-The House and premises fronting
M the Mall, lately the property of Mr. E. Porter. As a
private residence, it is believed to be as desirable as
any in the District, whether beauty of location, improvement of
the grounds, the commodious arrangement of the rooms, or
health be the consideration. There are twenty rooms, includ-
ing the basement, besides the kitchen, which may easily be di-
vided into two tenements, with every convenience attached to
each. For terms apply to Mr. Bester, at the Patriotic Bank of
Washington. may 8
OR RENT.-The large and well-finished dwelling-
house, in Carroll's Row, lately occupied by Richard K.
Cralle. Apply to
ap 10-3tawtf DUFF GREEN.
-LOOR SALE, a valuable Farm containing one hundred
Sand sixty acres of Land, situated on the Turnpike road,
leading from the Washington to the Little River Turnpike,
and about two miles from Washington. The land is naturally
good, and highly susceptible of improvement; its situation is
beautiful and convenient, and would make not only a profitable
farm, but also a delightful placeof residence. For further par-
ticulars, inquire at the office of Swann & Swann, on Sixth street,
in the same building with Gadsby's Hotel.
may 7-eo3w Attorney for the proprietor.
11000 barrels superfine flour, in good shipping order, A.
150 barrels white wheat family, very superior
100 do whiskey, part old, various brands
400 do Reynolds's hydraulic cement

Equal, if not superior, to any in this country, in store and
for sale by CONRAD HOGMIRE,
may 7-3tw2w Water street, Georgetown.
UBBLES OF CANADA, by Sam. Slick,
The Women of England, by Miss Stickney,
Jack Adams, the Mutineer, by Captain Cnamier,
Are just published and this day received for sale by F. TAY-
LOR, or for circulation among the subscribers to the Waverley
Circulating Library.
Also, number 10 of Nickleby. mar 13
various sizes, and the most splendid assortment ever of-
fered in the city, will be sold at very reduced prices.
Between 9th and 10th streets, Pennsylvania Avenue.
may 8

away from the subscriber, living on the road between Bry-
antown and Newport, on the 8th instant, negro man BOB, who
calls himself Bob Dotson, aged about 32 or 33 years, is near six
feet two or three inches high, has long lips, a scar on the face
occasioned by a burn when a child, it is thought on the left side,
about the cheek bone, and a little above the eye ; he is an able,
strong-bodied negro, with very large feet, a quick speech when
spoken to; hlie is black, inclining to copper color. It is believed
that he will endeavor to make his escape to a free State, as he
went off without provocation, and took with him his best cloth-
ing, consisting of a partly worn fur hat with low crown, white
yarn roundabout and breeches, and a pair of striped cassinet
pantaloons; however, no dombt he will change his clothing.
The above reward will be given if he is taken in a free State,
and .ore soi an that 1 Lt him again. or I will ive $50 if taken


MAY 16, 1839.
P ROPOSALS for doing the following work required to com-
plete this building will be received at this office, until the
10th day of June next, the whole to be executed agreeably to
the designs and specifications in the office of the Architect of
the Public Buildings, to which reference may be had :
1st. For cutting and setting the marble, per superficial foot,
to be completed by the first day of October, 1840.
2d. For cutting and setting the granite, per superficial foot,
to be completed by the first day of October, 1840.
3d. For cutting and setting the freestone, per superficial foot,
to be completed by the first day of October, 1840.
Proposals will also be received as above for executing all the
cut stone-work in marble, granite, and freestone, required in
the construction of the walls of this building, agreeably to the
designs and specifications in the office of the Architect of the
Public Buildings, to which reference can be had.
The proposals must state the price per superficial foot, in-
cluding or excluding the furnishing of the materials; of all
the plain work under a foot bed, in each description of stone ;
the price of moulded work, according to the character of mould-
ings, which can be shown; the stone to be all delivered at the
building, cut and properly set in the wall, with suitable hand-
ings. The best white marble, the lightest granite, and the finest
grained freestone to be used. The work to be completed by
the first day of October, 1840.
For doing all the Carpenters' and Joiners' work required up-
on the building.
The proposals must state, 1st, the price per square for the
centres for the arches ; 2d, for the roof, prepared for the copper-
ing; 3d, for each of the windows and doors completed, omit-
ting or including the frames; and 4th, for the edge-strips to
the cement floors, per room or foot running. The proposals for
the work to include all the labor of every description, and all
the necessary ironmongery, locks, hinges, &c. All to be com-
pleted by the first day of March, 1841.
The iron work, by the pound, to be finished at the times or-
All the above work is to be done in this city, under a strict
superintendence, and in the best manner. The materials re-
quired are to be of the best quality, and will be received under
a rigid inspection.
Payments will be made for work done at the end of every
month, so far as appropriations by Congress will admit.
Upon the stone work of the first story 15 per cent., upon that
of the second story 10, and upon that of the third 5, and on all
the rest of the materials and work advertised for 10 percent.will
be retained until the deliveries and jobs be completed, to be
forfeited in case the best of materials are not delivered within
the times ordered, and in case the work be not completed in
the best manner within the respective times stipulated in the
contracts. may 17-dtl6thJune
II Globe and MWetropolis, Washington; Republican and Pa-
triot, Baltimore ; Pennsylvanian and U. S. Gazette, Philadel-
phia; Evening Post and Journal of Commerce, N. Y."; Morning
Post, Chronicle and Patriot, Boston.
SUGAR, MOLASSES, WINE, &C.-60 hhds. Porto
Rico and New Orleans Sugar
50 do do Molasses
10 half pipes "Newton, Gordon, Murdoch & Co's" supe-
10 qr. casks > rior old London Particular, Bual, and Grape
24 half do ) juice Madeira Wine.
5 pipes
10 half do. "Bruce & Co.'s" superior Teneriffe Wine.
8 qr.'casks
100 dozen, in casesbf 1 and 2 dozen, N. G. M. & Co.'s L. P.
Madeira, and "Lobo's" pale and brown Sherry Wine.
(All of which are of my own importation.)
109 casks and half do. Oldham's" Sherry Wine.
2 half pipes t Superior French Brandy, "Hennessey"and
f0 qr. casks "Otard, Dupuy & Co.'s" brand.
2 half pipes Seignette Brandy
80 bags white Augustine and Laguira Coffee
30 do handsome old Dutch Government Java Coffee
10 casks "R. & G. Watkins's" Irishb'Porter
30 cases Claret Wine
50 baskets Sweet Oil
300 reams Cap and Letter Paper
Newspaper 22 by 32
Shot-a full supply of all sizes from the Phlinix Shot
Tower Company, Baltimore
Baker's Cocoa, Cocoa Paste, and Chocolate
30 bags Corks, &c. &c. in store, for sale by
may 17-3t S. MESSERSMITH, Alexandria.
AUTION.-TO THE PUBLIC.-Having received au-
thentic information that sales have been made in the
States of Tennessee and Kentucky of my invention of the
" Double self-acting Safety Valves to prevent the explosion of
Steam Boilers," by an individual by the name of Samuel B.
Hixcox, I take this means to inform the Public that neither Mr.
Hixcox nor any other person in the United States has any right
to make sales of the patent-right but myself; and that the law
will be enforced against all persons who make use of the said
patent-right without authority obtained from me.
may 14-3t SAMUEL RAUB, Jr.
pT The Vicksburg Register, Miss.; Republican, St. Louis,
Mo.; and Whig, Cincinnati, Ohio, will publish the above three
times, and send their accounts to this office for payment.
subscribers take this method of informing the Public that
they have made arrangements to open an Auction and Commis-
sion Store in the house now occupied as a grocery store by one
of the firm, on Louisiana Avenue, and near the corner of 7th
street, where they will attend to all business committed to them
in that line.
They will constantly keep on hand a variety of goods, which
will be sold at private sale.
They will make advances on all goods when delivered, if re-
quired ; and hope, by prompt andstmict attention to business, to
merit s share of public patronage.
They will supply families with servants, and obtain situations
for all persons wishing employment. Also attend to renting and
obtaining houses for persons who may wish to rent.
They have, also, farms for sale and rent, or exchange for other
Business attended to in and'out of doors.
may 15-eolOt G. DYE & CO.
NEW DRY GOODS STORE.-The subscribers,
having taken the store formerly occupied by Mr. Samuel
Robinson, and recently by Mr. A. Holmead, corner of 8th street,
and opposite Centre Market, have opened an extensive assort-
ment of season able Dry Goods, Bomnnets, &c. which will be sold
on the best of terms. The Public are respectfully invited to
call and examine before they purchase.
may 15-d6t [Globe & Nat. Amer. 3t]

Tuesday next, the 21st instant, at the residence of a
gentleman (in Gadsby's Row, west end) who is about leaving
the District, I shall sell a large and elegant collection of beau-
tiful and well-kept household furniture, comprising every
thing desirable in fashionable and genteel housekeeping, con-
sisting, in part, as follows, viz.
Elegant Brussels carpets and rugs, nearly new, of rich
Ingrain hall'and step carpets, Nearly new flat brass rods
Bronzed and gilt Candelabras, and Chandelier with cut
Handsome sets of mantel lamps, astral lamps
Handsome large gilt mirrors, pier tables with marble top
Handsome centre tables, marble tops, mahogany sideboard
Best mahogany hair seat chairs and sofa, lounges
Dining, card, pembroke, and hall tables
Arm chairs, maple chairs, brass fenders and fire sets
Venetian window blinds
Rich China (white and gold) dinner, tea, supper and des-
sert sets
Superior cut glass, as large bowl, tumblers, wines, cham-
pagnes, jellies, lemonades, celeries, decanters, &c.
Ivory knives and forks, waiters, castors, castors and table furniture
Dressing and other mahogany bureaus
Mahogany and other wardrobes
Superior beds, mattresses, and bedding of best quality
Curtains, bedsteads, chamber cat pe'.s
Chairs, washstands, toilet sets, &c.
Hall stove, child's carriage, a guitar, &c.
Kitchen requisites, a very complete stock.
A very superior Milch Cow, and fine 2 year Heifer
Terms, &c. at sale. Sale to commence at 10 o'clock.

FOR RENT, a furnished room, with a cellar
kitchen if desired, suitable for a single gentleman,
pleasantly situated on 12th near H street, and conve-
nient to the public offices.
may 17-3t S. N. WASHBURN.
SFOR RENT.-Two three-story brick houses
on Pennsylvania avenue; one recently, the other
now occupied by the Treasury Department. Pos-
session may be had of the former, being fully repaired, imme-
diately, and of the other next month.
Apply to H. K. RANDALL.
may 17-d3t
and the Coinfutatlon of the same.-Just received
for sale by P. TAYLOR.
The New Testament, translated out of the Latin'Vulgate, as
first promulgated in 1582 by the English College of Rheims,
with the original preface, arguments,'and tables, marginal notes
and annotations; to which are now added Introductory Essays,
a Topical and Textual Index. 1 volume octavo, price $1.
Also, in 1 volume octavo, price $1, The Confutation of the
Rheimish Testament, by Fulke, published in 1589, now reprint-
ed with Essays, Biographical notices, Index, &c., a few copies
only received. may 17
10 hhds. Porto WIo Sugar-low priced
10 do. Orleans Molasses
25 barrels copper-distilled Whiskey
2 hhds. country Girn
4,000 lbs. Bacon-assorted
50 bags Java and Laguayra Coffee
10 boxes Plug Tobacco
5 boxes white Havana Sugar
10 do. black Pepper-in papers
10 baskets fresh Salad Oil
1,000 lbs. superior Cheese
3 boxes Pine Apple do.
For sale low by WILLIAM EMACK,
may 17-3t Opposite Gales & Seaton's office, 7th st.
M 3ALCOM'S TRAVELS.-Travels in Southeastern
LE Asia, embracing Hindostan, Malaya, Siapm, and China;
with notices of numerous missionary stations, and a full account
of the Burman Empire, with dissertations, tables, &c. By
Howard Malcom. In 2 vols. Third edition.
Stewart's Sandwich Islands.-A residence in the Sandwich
Islands. By C. S. Stewart, U. S. N., late missionary at the
Sandwich Islands. Fifth edition, enlarged. Including an in-
troduction and notes by Rev. William' Ellis. Prom the last
London edition. Just received and for sale between 9th and
10th streets, Pennsylvania avenue.
may 16- R. FARNHAM.
R Edgings.-A handsome assortment of the above goods,
just received and for sale low by
may 17-3t J. B. WINGERD & CO.
N. P. WILLIS, collected and published in book form, I
volume, just received for sale by F. TAYLOR, or for circula-
tion among the subscribers to the Waverley Circulating Libra-
ry, immediately east of Gadsby's Hotel. may 17-
received- .
2 cartoons Paris wrought Collars, from $1 50 to 2 50.
Also, I do rich frilled Collars, which, together with the
above, will be sold at reduced prices.
may 17-3t J. B. WINGERD & CO.
OR SALE, a first-rate gentle and powerftlf family
U.' Horse, and an elegant Philadelphia Birouche, with
shafts, tongue, and rack for baggage that unships.
Apply at Levi Pumphrey's Livery Stable, back of Gadsby's
Hotel. may 17-3t
and 10 Parke's revised edition of the Waverley Novels,
at 25 cents per volume, just received and for sale at MORRI-
SON'S Bookstore, 4 doors west 8f Brown's"Hotel, where sub-.
scriptions are received for the whole series, or single Nos. sold
at the above very low price. A volume published every two
weeks. may 17
LOWER SEEDS, &C.-I have to-day received an
assortment of choice Flower Seeds, Double Dahlia and
Jacobian Lily roots, &c. J. PF. CALLAN.
In store, the most extensive variety of Garden, Field, and
Herb Seeds ever offered in this District, as well as Garden and
Agricultural Tools and Implements, all the mostapproved works
on Horticulture, Silk Growing, &c.
f' Subscriptions received to periodicals,. may 14-ep3t
S larly requested by Count COLOBIANO, Charge d'Affaires
of his Sardinian Majesty near the United States, to call at his
residence, at Mrs. Ulrich's, (opposite the Department of State,)
having interesting matters to communicate to him.
may 15-eo3t
S PHIA.-Sherries, Madeiras, and Ports, of every varie-
ty; Still and Sparkling Champagne, Burgundy, Rhine, and
Moselle, Red and White Hermitage, Clarets, Sauterne, Tene-
riffe, Sicily, and Lisbon.
Tokay, Constantia,Pajaretta,Mareschino,Curacoa,anddCher-
ry Brandy, &c.
French Brandies, Gin, Jamaica Spirits, Old Irish and Scotch
Malt Whiskey, and the choicest Wines and Liquors of all coun-
tries, in wood and bottles.
The subscriber has opened a store at No. 30 WALNUT
STREET, Philadelphia, with extensive arrangements for the
sale, by retail, of the choicest Wines and Liquors of Europe, in
their purity.
A business connexion of fourteen years with the well-known
established house of John Vaughan, Esq. gives him greater
facilities than are usually possessed for obtaining direct the
choicest Wines of all countries; and as his sales will be ex-
clusively of the importations of John Vaughan, Esq. or his own,
and will always be made from the original packages, without
any change whatever, he hopes for the public confidence in the
purity and character of every article purchased of him. A list
of the Wines and Liquors for sale, with the prices annexed,
will be kept at the store for the inspection ofpurchasers; copies
will be forwarded, on request, to persons residing at a distance.
Orders from any part ofthe United States will be executed with
strict fidelity.
Among the Wines on sale are-
SHERRIES of all grades in draught, in bottles, and by the cask
MADEIRAS do do do do
PORTS do do do do
CHAMPAGNE of the highestgrade, "J. Vaughan's" brand
SPARKLING WHITE BURGUNDY of the first growth
Do. CLOS-VOudEOT" do

RED AND WHITE HERMITAGE of highest grade, do
LAFITTE CLARET do do of 1825
RHENISH-" Bodenthal" of 1834
Geishenheim" of 1825
Marcobrunn" of 1822
Rudesheim" of 1811
Castle Johannesberg" of 1783
MOSELLE- Scharzberg" of 1831
Sparkling "Scharzberg" of 1834
The German and French Wines are all of high character,
and secured from the best contracts. Better Wines cannot be
drunk at the best European tables.
Also, a limited stock of the choicest-
KERSEBOER, a Copenhagen Cherry Brandy
Extra Superfine Cognac Brandies of 1808, 1817, and 1893, ge-
lected from Cutler & Co.'s" stock at Bordeaux, and are un-
surpassed in quality.
All other Wines and Liquors, most of which are of the import-
ations of Jno. Vaughan, Esq.
Assorted Packages of Wines, &c. made up to order.
Published by, and for sale at the store of the subscriber,
Busby's Journal of a Visit through the Vineyards of Spain and
France, with Remarks on Wines." Price 50 cents.
feb 18-law3m No. 30 Walnut Street, Philadelphia.
F Reign of Ferdinand and Isabella the Catholic of Spain.
By Wm. H. Prescott, of Boston, 3 volumes octavo, with En-
graved Portraits on steel of Ferdinand and Isabella, and Car-
dinal Ximenes. A few copies for sale between 9th and 10th
.-. .at, Ponnrltrannia nvenna R. PARNHTAM.


IL~ '- -- -- 3- ~ ~B~e---- C-- -~apl -- ---- III r I

I -r -- -----


41"r^ 1~~



If I were to say that nearly the whole of Great Britain
and Ireland, and the continent of Europe, are at thismo-
ment closely bordering on a sanguinary revolution, I
should be saying nothing but the truth."
[London Correspondence of National Intelligencer.
"t Mr. ADAMSj according to the newspapers, said in the
House of Representatives: A member has spoken of
of principle and justice, consequences are secondary."
[Correspondence of the New York American.
There are many persons who would not sim-
ply shrink with dread, but disgust, from the con-
sequences of doctrines they are led to uphold,
could they be made to anticipate the conse-
quences of reducing their creeds to practice.
One of the most dangerous symptoms of con-
stitutional disorder in society, on both sides of
the Atlantic, is, that, in opposition to princi-
ples, consequences are not only of secondary, but
of no consequence. In the abstract.so ought we
to reason, provided we clearly discern what is
principle, and can rationally assure ourselves of
salutary results. But, how fearful must be the
prospect of future times, when an immense num-
ber of persons conceive they are in duty bound
to take on themselves, and impose on others,
the responsibility of consequences! Did such
persons wait to consider how completely they throw them-
selves into the net of designing demagogues, they would
pause. It is not yet very long since a large share of
Europe was an aceldama, from men contending that they
were obeying the decrees of Heaven, and acting under
duties above all human laws. What has been acted may
be imitated, and blood and ruin follow the footsteps of men
rushing forward regardless of consequences.
But, quitting-these reflections, let us for a moment
glance on Europe-on that part of the earth which holds
the destinies of the nations within and without its limits.
Europe may be subdivided into the active and passive
nations, with the exception of Russia, partaking, as occa-
sion serves, of both characters. In activity, Great Britain
and France stand pre-eminent: in the passive class, Austria
sustains her character of centuries. On the three south-
ern peninsulas of Europe, Spain torn by civil war, and
Portugal of little consequence in general policy; Italy, di-
rect or indirect, under the influence of Austria; and Greece,
a kingdom in name, anarchy in fact. In northern Europe,
Sweden and Denmark, respectable as nations for their
scale of intelligence, but politically monarchies, which in
any great crisis must be moved by the impulse or attrac-
tions of larger masses. Prussia, in many respects the most
perfect Government which was ever formed on earth, the
first which made intellectual improvement a fundamental
part of state policy, but which, from position and the alli-
ance of their royal families, must yield to Russian influ-
ence. The German States, with people highly improved
and civilized, and far more prone to peace than war, yet
often forced into, and when so involved, terrible in war.
Austria, holding a position which renders her the van-
guard towards Russia, strong, even powerful, when called
into action in conflict with the Western States of Europe
or on the southward with Turkey; but, from their common
Sclavonic population, feebly opposed to Russia. No other
European- monarchy has so much power, however, to act
as peacemaker as Austria. The policy of her Government,
at least since the treaty of Hubertsberg, (1763,) has been
peace ; though involved in the wars of the French revolu-
tion, and in the end a gainer by treaties, her ancient policy
has been since renewed. Austria is, in our idea, a des-
potism ; but it must be confessed to be the. mildest of all
despotisms. And another most honorable distinction is
due to Austria: no other nation has ever appeared on our

planet with a tithe of her physical force, which has en-
croached so little on contiguous States.
France now, as at distant periods since the age of Char-
lemagne,-contains the most inflammable elements to set
Europe-thie world on fire. With all the parchnlents cov-
ered with diplomatic limits, the Rhine and the eastern bor-
der of the Swiss cantons is also the true eastern border of
France. In that generous, gallant, and brave nation, there
are too .many who regard mytary glory the supreme good.
It betrays ignorance of their national character to say that
the French pant for war because discontented with Louis
Philippe. A character conspicuous under Clovis, Charle-
Imagne, Philip Augustus inthe Crusades, under Louis XIV,
and through and since their own Revolution, lies deeper
based than politicians are able or willing to admit. In
real power, orrelative power, France has changed the least
of any existing State in Europe during the last two centu-
ries. Called into activity-and less is needed to produce
such an effect in France than in any other nation of the
Caucasian world-then is she felt like a well-pointed and
two-edged sword.
After the.close of the American Revolution, Europe
generally, but France and Great Britain particularly, con-

trained all the inflammatory elements of revolution, and
from every feature of the times, it was the cast of a die
which nation was to undergo the fiery ordeal. France
'tookthe lead and Britain the alarm; and now, at the end
of fi ty years, the attitudes of the two nations are not essen-
tially different. In both nations, much of vague, unde-
fined, but dangerous views of the present and future are in-
dulged. On which soil the "volcano will burst remains in
the womb of Time. Taken apart-
Great Britain, holding the extremes of the Eastern con-
tinent, mistress of Indostan, extending her power in Afgh-
anistan, Persia, and Tartary, whilst her writers, and even
her legislators, are abusing Russia for encroachments on
Turkey; seizing Breshire in Persia, and Aden in Arabia,
whilst accusing Rdssia of instigating the Schah of Persia
to besiege Herat, a city on the table-land of Asia: with
the most extended commerce and manufacturing power
ever united in the hands of the same people; holding the
fine northwestern, archipelago of Europe as her seat of
science, population, wealth, and grandeur; unequalled co-
lonies in Asia, Africa, the West Indies, and in South and
North America-no other nation had ever so much to risk
in war, and yet she, threatens Russia, and her Tory party
the United States. '
Russia, seated with her back to the frozen and inaccessi-
ble regions of the north; dependent Sweden on her right,
and the interminable Asia on her left; agitated Europe in
front with her right foot on Turkey and left on Persia,
and, in fine, her rlever-closed eyes on the whole earth-
what other nation can expect to gain by war with such a
Power-a Power ruling, direct or indirect, over at least
one hundred millions of people, with an army of EIGHT HUN-
DRED THOUSAND MEN, and, according to British authority,
the third, if not the second, most efficient fleet on earth 1
Interrogate the past, and it will answer by pointing to the
names of Charles XII and Napoleon; it will point, on the
mips of Europe and Asia, to Sweden, Poland, Turkey,
Persia, and Siberia, and trace the lines of Russian marches
over Germany into Italy, Switzerland, and France. We

changelin the balan e of power. But the next census must
show a cha'iyge.or e consequence than that produced by
any previous enumeration. Upon the most rigid analysis
of progressive population, the Atlantic and interior num-
bers will be equalized about 1843 or 1844; and, at the cen-
sus of 1840-'41, the aggregate ought to be about seventeen
million, eight in the central sections and nine along the
Atlantic slope.
We frequently see, and often hear of persons in all the
fulness of worldly prosperity committing suicide. The
writer of this article has witnessed more than one such
melancholy circumstance, and is not altogether without
fear of living to see his country inflicting on itself such a
calamity. Parties, shouting principle while reckless of con-
sequences, are ready-made instruments of national suicide.
"Time," says a profound French philosopher, "destroys
every thing made without his assistance." In our country,
most profound contempt of time, past or to come, has been
expressed, even in our legislative halls. What time pro-
mises to do, and which no power without the aid of time
ever did do, is expected amongst us to be reared, like the
tower of Babel, to the heavens, and. above all the deluges
to which the moral as well as physical world is subject.
We may thus build, until stopped-in our aspiring plans by,
if not confusion of tongues, a conflict of interests.
To conclude in seriousness, the most splendid destiny
ever offered to any portion of mankind lies before the An-
glo-Saxon population of North A'merica, unless it is marred
by national folly, by a rejection of those principles on which
alone public prosperity ever has and ever must rest. Union
and a judicious cultivation of our immense resources can
place us amongst the most happy and morally influential
national associations which ever rose on earth.


PEDESTRIAN ExcuRSIONs.-Exercise and good air do so
much toward prolonging life, exhilarating the spirits, and
keeping us in good health, that we ought to' seize upon
every occasion to enjoy them. An excursion in an over-
flowing steamboat, amid the noise, turmoil, and odor of its
populousness and machinery is not enough; and though
riding in the country, particularly in parties, on horseback,
is excellent, yet there is nothing like long walks-excur-
sions on foot. These excursions it is which give young
Englishmen so much vigor of body, and such a general
flush of health. Our merchants ought to walk, not to ride
to Rockaway in a close carriage amid clouds of dust. Hal-
lett's Cove is just far enough out of town in summer for a
good walk morning and evening. People who have coun-
try-houses towards King's Bridge should never ride to
the Harlem Railroad. Yonkers is a very fair walk from the
Harlem end of the road, with some fair scenery on the
It is a pity that our country and our neighborhood have
not that kind of a genius of the place. beguiling the pe-
destrian on his route, that Sir Walter Scott, Wordsworth,
and others have imparted to England or Scotland-or that
Rousseau, Voltaire, and Byron have given to the Geneva
lake-, but all this is coming. The suburbs of New York
are looking up. We made, with one of our young and
active merchants, one of these pedestrian excursions, the
other day, to Sleepy Hollow," provoked thereto by the
Legend of the Sleepy Hollow, and a late, most beautiful
article, in the Knickerbocker, from Geoffrey Crayon him-
self. We followed from Yonkers the line of the Croton
aqueduct, a greater than a Roman undertaking; passed by
Bleecker's palace of a school that overlooks the Hudson ;
the country-houses of New York gentlemen, we know not
how many, some of them as barren of ornamental trees as
if on the Roman Campagna; and we even peeped down
the way that led to the mansion of the renowned Geoffrey
Gent., but darkness was over his dwelling, and the farm-
ers were going to rest, as we reached that part of the route,
and were pushing onward to "the 1kmbitious Hotel,"
with cupola and verandahs," Geoffrey now rather mourn-
fully speaks of, as cresting the summit of a hill, instead of
"' the old little tavern below the hills, where the (Dutch)
tarmers used to loiter on market days, and indulge in cider
and gingerbread." We tarried at" Tarrytown," at this
ambitious hotel," the worthy host, Mr. Curtis, making it
worthy of its ambition and its cupola too.
Sleepy Hollow" we visited next morning. There is
a good deal of poetry about this Sleepy Hollow ; but the
romance is a capital one nevertheless. The old Church
though, shame on the men who put on the semi-Grecian
portico-the ghost of Frederick Filipson eternally haunts
these desecrators of antiquity-the old Church and the
grave-yard, though, are themes for story. True, the old
utch sun-bonnet is all gone, and the French milliner is
transforming all the Sleepy Hollow maidens into Broadway
belles; but there is the grave-yard, and there the people
diedfor it, in Dutch, and were buried in it, in Dutch, and
the moss-covered grave-stones record them as dead, in
Dutch. When all Dutch is forgotten, and glorious old
Holland sinks with her dikes, whence she came, into the
sea, how some American Champollion will puzzle his brain
over this untranslatable tongue of but one people, who
learn all other languages because no other people will learn
their own! Irving, however, we trust, has immortalized
Sleepy Hollow. If the magic power of his pen can invest
his home on the Hudson with the witchery Scott has
thrown around Melrose or the Highlands, or Wordsworth
over his Lakes and Pikes, the whole world, not the En-
glish-speaking tongue of these twenty-six embryo empires
of ours, but they of that imperial nation whose arts and
arms are already beyond the Indus-pilgrims from Aus-
tralasia, and New South Wales even, will throng there for
a relic, with the fulness of gratitude for such inspiration
upon their lips.
Adieu to Sleepy Hollow. We don't think much of Po-
cantico. What would old Diedrich have said if he could

have seen the Irishmen, the gunpowder, the crowbar, the
pick-axe, the wheel-barrow, the incumbent masses of earth
and granite vexing and shooting with water-works
athwart the quiet and lassitude of Sleepy Hollow! Titan,
now standing on its hills, and tossing its rocks, and soon
as playthings! Unearth the Van Tassels, Geoffrey, and
let us hear what they say. Forgive a pedestrian, if, as he
walks leg-weary in the suburbs of his magnificent city, he
wants a story ro beguile the way-side. Line the margin
of the Hudson with legends. People its hills, as those over
the Rhine, with a fancy. There is almost a Swiss pass
from King's Bridge to Manhattanville. Spuyten Devil
creek has not its rush of waters for nothing. Here, and
beyond here, is the classic soil of a revolution, not of go-
veinment alone, but of all the elements of a government:
of society, of the science of navigation, of thought, enter-
prise, and action; a retroactive revolution, which, as it here
rolls onward the new tide, is to roll back, too, by the very
agency its own Fulton discovered, what must inevitably
revolutionize the world. He, who alone has written a
Life of the Great Columbus, would never need an inspir-
ing topic here. Speculators in lots, owners of land, build-
ers of steamboats, keepers of hotels, thou, 0 Goddess, who
anciently presided over Health, make Washington Irving
write, and write; for exercise gives health, and a land of
story is the paradise of the pedestrian. And what has fill-
ed every nook and eyrie of the lochs and highlands-what
makes Langdale Pikes populous, and the horrible valley
of the Borrowdale alive with the tramping of feet, the land-
lord rejoicing,,the farmer glad-and streams of gold ran-
ning there from the world's end-what, but the inspiring
pen of a Scott or a Wordsworth, who have peopled every
scene, and written their own fame as immortal upon the
history of the everlasting hills themselves ?

W ANTED, a middle-aged white woman, who under-
stands cooking and housework. One who can come
well recommended will meet with a good situation by applying
at G. DYE & CO.'S Auction and Commission Store, on Louis-
iana Avenue, near the corner of 7th street. Also, two colored
women, of good character, who understand cooking.
may 18--
J FOR RENT, comfortable white frame dwelling,
with a garden and stable attached.
Apply to
may 18 G. DYE & CO.
O0 NE CENT REWARD will be paid to any person
who will apprehend Henry Soper, an apprentice to the
tailoring business, who left the subscriber on or about the 12th
nit. The ahnve ahabpntee ia 17 vears old. thnncrh vervy mall


PARIS, FEB. 22, 1839.
By law, it is in the power of any member of the Govern-
ment to require, through the Minister of Police, the imme-
diate insertion at the head of any journal of a full or par-
tial contradiction of erroneous statements relating to the
authorities, or the administration of affairs. The Opposi-
tion papers are often thus compelled to bear on their fronts
the lie direct-the official allegation that they have uttered
what is absolutely false-absolument faux-tout a fait
controuve. The Courier Frangais of the 17th carries in
this way, without an editorial remark, two official falsifica-
tions; and the effect is even ludicrous. Occasionally, the
National, when so bedecked, (as it was on the 19th inst.)
contents itself with observing that every one knows what
such denials are worth.
The temonstrances which eminent individuals frequent-
ly make in the newspapers against personal paragraphs may
likewise be found a little pleasant. Some declare that
they are not dead; not on distant journeys; have not held
particular interviews, &c. Baron Von Hammer, the cele-
brated scholar and historian of the Ottoman Empire, has
deemed it advisable to send from Vienna a circular note
for the Paris press, extinguishing a splendid paragraph
about the marriage of his daughter, which told of magnifi-
cent nuptial presents from the Sublime Porte, the presence
of the Imperial family of Austria, and other invented par-
ticulars, which, as he says, would be good material for a
tale of the Thousand and one Nights. The same press
killed, not long since, Abdel-Kader and Mahemet Ali,
and raised various wars and insurrections in the East.
Every week, at least, it regales us with a grand conspiracy
or revolt in some part of the Russian Empire. One day,
it creates the Duc of NEMOURS a generalissimo; the next,
the Duke of Orleans; and these, its own appointments, it
takes as the theme of the severest strictures on the paternal
favoritism of Louis PHILIPPE, and the subserviency of his
For more than two years, I have looked every morning
through most of the Paris and London newspapers; and
afterwards noted the statements. and speculations which
proved to be utterly or mainly fabulous and groundless;
and I think myself warranted in my impression that they
amounted to more than one-half of the immense-mass of
such matter. The portion of the fictions which was copied
into the New York papers, and never rectified, is quite
large enough. From my own observation, and the testi-
mony of competent judges, I am sure that reliance is not
to be placed on one-third of the correspondence from
France, Spain, and Germany, published in the London
All the theatres and other resorts in which masked balls
were held in the Carnival time aro specially permitted to
continue those entertainments during the Lent. There is
but one exception-the Grand Opera-altogether a Gov-
ernment institution. The Liberal editors complain bit-
terly of the interdict; aver that several orders and counter-
orders on the subject were issued by the Minister of Inte-
nor ; and conclude that the final decree was a concession
to the instances of the Archbishop of Paris-an elction-
eering capucinade-to win the priest party. Ani they
call upon the tradesmen who are entitled to vote to ramem-
ber the misdeed at the polls You can imagine the con-
trast between the design of Lent and the renewal of the
hideous and pestilent orgies which I have slightly described
to you in some of my recentletters. If the Ministryclosed
one field of Satan at the proper entreaty of the Priimate, I
fear that it has left open numberless others of the kind, in
order to keep the mass of the Parisians in humor anJ sport
politically innocent.
When a comparison is instituted, with regard to the
popular disorders which occur on the two sides of the At-
lantic, we should advert not merely to the number of actual
riots in the continental countries in Europe, but to the evil
compliances and sacrifices which the rulers deem it neces-
sary to make for the purpose of prevention. In Paris, cor-
rupting amusements must be allowed ; expensive works un-
dertaken for the operatives ; pageants and shows provided
that occasion mischievous dissipation and loss of lalor; at
times, the constitution or the laws suspended or violated,
as in the case of the captured Duchess of BERRI and Louis
NAPOLEON, and the recent prohibition of the export ofgrain.
You have seen that, of late, the Belgian Government was
obliged, with the same view, to bolster up insolvent banks
and other joint-stock companies, and mammoth manufac-
turers and speculators. On the same account, if Lafitte's
Bank had been really-as it was for several days supposed
to be--in danger, the Bank of France, or the Treasury,
must have propped it, with whatever reluctance. If we
must have a monarchy, says a republican print, let us have
one tempered by insurrections. Most of the monarchies
seem to me to be swayed by the fear of them.
The chief daily law journal has just furnished some ap-
palling authentic statistics of the effects of the Carnival in
Paris, including that which ended, nominally, on the 13th
instant. It appears that the pledges at the Mont de Piete
(Central Pawn-Broking institution) were, from Ash-Wed-
nesday onwards, nearly double in number and value; the
sums drawn from the Saving Funds neatly the same; so
with the admissions into the hospitals, and the dead bodies
exposed at the Morgue. All this, compared with any oth-
er equal period of the year-and for some years past, the
like evidence of the penalties paid by the people for the
orgies of.the Jours Gras, was protracted for nearly a month
succeeding the Carnival. The tithe levied this year for
the benefit of the hospitals, on the proceeds of the recent
public balls of Paris, is estimated at 110,000 francs. Such
statistics, however, barely shadow forth, or simply leave to
be imagined, the extent and variety of the libertinism and
depravation, improvidence and waste of every kind, disease
and death in the most horrid forms, which those festivals
involve for the middle and lower classes.
In the last discourse or report of the Secretary General of
the French Society of Universal Statistics, I noticed the

remarks, that the population of a country and the number
of its cities were the certain indications of the degree of its
civilization ; that, in the advanced countries, (les pays per-
fectionnes,) men were agglomerated in large capitals or
populous cities; that, whether we consult ancient or mod-
ern history, we find, during forty centuries, an immense
metropolis wherever civilization has shone with most bril-
liancy. Very different definitions may be given, or views
taken, of national civilization and refinement. For myself,
who have paid special attention to Paris statistics of every
description, and studied this mighty metropolis under all its
aspects, and in all its pretensions, I have been brought to
coincide with the maxim of Mr. JEFFERSON, that great ci-.
ties are great sores on the body politic," and, even more, on
the body social and moral, the primary frame of true civili-
zation. My notion may appear to some quite heterodox or
wild, but it is, that if Paris were divided into at least three
or four portions, and each planted far out, France in gene-
ral would be considerably mere moral, rational, free; much
better governed, educated, and disciplined ; and thus more
highly civilized, or perfectionn6, than she is now, or will
be for many revolutions of our mother earth round that
luminary to which Paris is often proudly likened, with re-
ference even to the whole world. It is demonstrable by the
history of France, that, politically speaking, much more evil
than good has resulted to her from the capital, since the
foundation of the monarchy. Paris claims and exercises
the government and administration of all France; controls
supremely her resources, energies, opinions, and tastes;
absorbs most of her talent and wealth ; deposes or makes
her kings, dynasties, and cabinets; involves her at will in
disastrous revolutions and wars ; corrupts her morals and
sentiments, not -merely as the grand magnetic focus of vice
and- dissipation, but by the unbounded diffusion and influ-
ence of writings immoral, irreligious, and anarchical, and
the perversion of the fine arts in every possible device and
excess of caricature and obscenity. The case must be seen
and studied in detail to conceive the degree and universal-
ity in which self-government, independent judgment and
action, discretionary administration of local and personal
affairs, are wanting, nearly unthought of or unimagined,
throughout the province s.
The centralization so much cherished and vaunted, is in
fact the subjection of thirty-two millions of Frenchmen to
one million, or, rather, to the factions in the capital that in-
cessantly struggle for exclusive sway. And those thirty-
two millions, though pre-eminently favored in every re-
spect by Nature, are left, relatively to nearly all the rest
of Europe, without elementary education and internal im-
,im.iroment h while t hv nrnvfida an enormousn revenue for

the signals, the watch-words issue hence, as, on the eve
or (luring a general action, they would from the military
headquarters to the hostile forces in a field of battle.
The Coalition by which the political system is now vital-
ly threatened, was concerted by the Paris chiefs and mana-
gers, and the Deputies from the Provinces fell in, imme-
diately as they arrived-a week, more or less, before the
session-like so many sheep following a bell-wether. You
can understand, by the reciprocal arguments and imputa-.
tions of the Coalition and Court parties, that the represen-
tatives, candidates, and electoral bodies, universally, are
held to be at the command and drill of one or the other.
Sometimes a voice" has been raised in the Chamber
against the monopoly and prepotency of the capital, but
has scarcely ever obtained decent heed, much less practi-
cal success. Take a small sample in an extract which I
made two years ago from a speech of Mr. FOULD, a very
respectable Deputy, who could win no attention :
Gentlemen, you occupy yourselves with Paris alone. We
ought, however, to think of the Departments. All their money
is brought to Paris. I see great danger in that. The Depart-
ments are drained by the receivers-general of the taxes, and
by the Saving Funds system. All capital flows to Paris, to the
signal detriment of the Departments. If you allow large sums
to be deposited in your Saving Funds chests in the Provinces,
you will suffer by it, some years hence, serious inconvenience.
At.present you have collected a hundred millions of francs, and,
tojudge from the regular increase of the Saving Funds, you will
possess in this way ere long (at Paris) two or three hundred
millions, a moiety of which will be torn from the Provinces."
This prediction has been more than realized. The day
before yesterday appeared the election address of ODILLON
BARROT, who has been regarded as the special champion
of decentralization and the sovereignty of the nation. Yet,
to this topic, he does not hazard a single allusion at this
critical juncture. The Paris Committee of the Legitimists,
in their address, treat, indeed, of the propriety of the self
administration of townships, and the extension of the right
of municipal and political suffrage by a graduated scale of
election ; but they profess to aim (and partly by those
means) at the enlargement and corroboration of the royal
power-at a stronger political centralization, while they
decentralize for mere administrative and municipal objects.
Their drift, at the bottom, in whatever scheme of the kind,
a3 every body knows, is to obtain more scope for the in-
fluence which their landed possessions and personal rank
give them in the western and southern Departments.
During my passage to Havre, in the good ship Erie, I
conceived the project-which 1 have steadily pursued since
my arrival in Paris-of collecting, for a comprehensive,
though not ponderous book, a body of statistics, physical,
moral, and political, European and American, with a view
to comparisons and deductions in favor of American his-
tory, institutions, intellect, and character. Materials have
accumulated on my hands from French publications, the
chief journals of all the capitals of Europe, which are re-
gularly received here, and the reports and libraries of the
Statistical Societies. If I should be able, hereafter, to col-
late, digest, and apply them, agreeably to my design, you
will, I think, be, if not surprised, at least attracted and ex-
cited by the results, especially on the topic of immense
capitals and manufacturing communities. Jonah was sent
by the Lord to admonish Nineveh, and Jeremiah inspired
to lamet over the city of Jerusalem. The modern Baby-
Ions the Great would be the first objects of similar missions,
precisely for what they call their superior civilization. '
I related to you that I had seen in the Rue de Rivoli a
full-length portrait of the celebrated American Comedian
and Representative of New England rustic characters,"
Mr. HILL. Your eye may have been caught by his well-
displayed advertisement in several numbers of Galignani's
Messenger. Hle announced, for the evening of the 16th,
the Yankee Fireside, or Homespun Tales ;" tickets, each,
seven francs for the' first boxes, and five for all others.
The theatre which he chose does not admit an audience of
more than a few hundred persons. You know that a spe-
cial permit is necessary here for every such representation ;
and the celebrated Representative" looked a little aghast
when he first read in his license, as conditions, that the
Public must be gratuitously admitted to his Fireside; and
that he should abstain from sticking up bills. This smacked
of a Yankee trick. However, he soon learned that tickets
could be sold, and even advertised, notwithstanding the
official form. But Mr. HILL was far from filling the house ;
his audience consisted chiefly of American ladies and gen-
tlemen ; a few English only were attracted. His orches-
tra was composed of eight or ten artists, so called: who
played Yankee Doodle, and writhed under their own mu-
sic. His tales in verse and prose were protracted through
two mortal hours. According to the testimony borne to
me by some of the Americans who were present, the whole
was a failure. The many friends," at whose "earnest re-
quest" Mr. HILL played, were like those of the hare in the
fable. I hope that he covered his expenses; but I am not
absolutely sorry that the Yankees cannot 'be thus carica-
tured here, with even the little success which Mr. COOPER's
name and the title l'Amerique procure for his homespun
tale, Eve Effingham. We are abundantly and malignantly
enough caricatured by Europeans.
You will not suspect me of any affectation of patriotic
sensibility if I notice briefly this day-the anniversary of
WASHINGTON'S birth. There is nothing Pharisaical in the
expression of a regret that it is not to be publicly cele-
brated by the Americans in Paris, or distinguished in some
way by our national functionaries. The omission was sig-
nalized last year and the year before, in two of the Paris
Liberal journals, as indicative of lukewarmness, at least,
towards the memory of the Chief Founder of our Repub-
lic. I cannot explain it, but I reject that interpretation,
because national and republican feeling generally becomes
keener abroad, where we are less affected by those party
feuds and discontents which at home, in too many instances,
lessen its vivacity, alertness, and confidence. Public ho-
mage, rendered officially or otherwise, with decorum and
considerateness,to the name of WASHINGTON, could not be
invidious in any capital of Europe-that name being every
where honored without reserve. I have copied a beautiful
recent tribute to it from the Paris Revue des Deux Mondes ;
and you have read the admirable sketch in the last number
of the Edinburgh Review. As Speeches, which were not.
but should have been" spoken, are occasionally publish-
ed, I think that I may venture to offer you, unpretendingly,
a few toasts for an American dinner, which might have

been arranged here for this anniversary ;
Washington-The consummate and incomparable patriot-
so acknowledged .by the ruost enlightened of this hemisphere.
Lafayette-A name inseparable from that of Washington in
the hearts and homage of Americans, and in the annals and
glories of their Revolution. What champion of human rights
ever rendered service, and left a memory so precious to a for-
eign race What association of illustrious names so close and
just, from community of principles and ends, of private and
public virtue, of enterprise and danger, of exalted and tender
The Republic of the United Stales-Assured of superla-
tive prosperity as long as she shall duly venerate the character
and observe the precepts of her Hero.
France-Never backward in the tribute of honor to his mer-
its, and always an object of his heartfelt gratitude and concern.
Her weal will be ample, splendid, and durable, indeed, if it
should equal American wishes and sympathies.
Great Britain-The land of Washington's forefathers.
We are proud of our common descent, and feel the value of our
manifold connexion. Let the rivalry be in the liberalities of
spirit and the arts of peace. When the option is between mu-
tual good and evil incalculable, can self-love or simple reason
hesitate ?
The President of the United States-The only political
chief with a perfect model, and thus doubly responsible to his
constituents and mankind.
King Louis Philippe-A choice ratified by a mighty Peo-
ple, and acknowledging the supremacy of the national will: a
thorough comprehension of each other, the certain guarantee of
Americans at Home and Abroad-Patriotic in proportion
to the credit which they assert or procure for their country.
The Writings of Washington and Lafayette, recently
published-Renewing and confirming the admiration which
their lives had excited-proving and perpetuating the greatness
of their motives and faculties.

sale.-He is a natural pacer, seven years old, very
handsome and well made, sound and sure-footed, and very
gentle. He is a first-rate lady's horse. The owner sells him
for no fault, but because he has no further use for him. In
quire of E. DYER.
may 18-3tif
H ANDSOME DRILLI NGS.--We have justreceiv-
ed, 20 pieces handsome new style drillings,
10 do colored Sambroon,
10 pieces very fine Welsh gauze flannels.
may 18-3t [Globe] BRADLEY & CATLETT.



Two colonies yet exist within Pennsylvania-samples of
both, indeed, may be found within a few miles of Philadel-
phia-and these constitute,with me, a never failing source of
interest and amusement. They are composed of Dutch and
Irish, often located on adjoining townships, but keeping
their borders as clearly defined as though the wall of China
were drawn between them. No two bodies exist in Nature
more repellant ; neither time, nor the necessities of traffic,
which daily arise amongst a growing population, can induce
a repeal of their tacit non-intercourse system, or even
render them tolerant of each other. 1 have understood
that Pat has, on occasions of high festivity, been known to
extend his courtesy so far as to pay his German neighbors
a call to inquire kindly whether any gentleman in the
place might be inclined for a fight," but this evidence of
good nature appears to have been neither understood nor
reciprocated, and, proof against the blandishment, Myn-
heer was not to be hammered into contact with dem wild
It is a curious matter to observe the purity with which
both people have conserved the dialect of their respective
countries, and the integrity of their manners, costume, pre-
judices, nay, their very air-all of which they yet present
fresh and characteristic, as imported by their ancestors, al-
though some of them are the third in descent from the first
colonists. Differing in all other paticula-rs, on this point
of character theii similarity is striking.
Amongst the Germans, I have had families pointed out
to me, whose fathers beheld the commencement of the war
of Independence in Pennsylvania, yet who are at this day
as ignorant of its language, extent, policy, or population,
as was the worthy pastor of whom it is related, that, hav-
ing been requested to communicate to his flock the want of
supplies which existed in the American camp, he assured
the authorities that he had done so, as well as described to
them the exact state of affairs.
I said to dem," he repeated in English, Get op min
broders and mine zisters, und put em paerd by die vagen, mit
brood and corn ; mit schaap's flesh and flesh of die groote
bigs, und oss flesh; alias be brepare to go op de vay, mit
oder goed mens, to sooply General Vashington, who fight-
ing die Englishe Konig vor our peoples, und der life, und
der liberdies, opon dem banks of the Schuylkill, dies side
of die Vestern Indies."
In his piggery of a residence and his palace of a barn, in
his wagon, his oven, his pipe, his person and physiognomy,
the third in descent from the worthies exhorted above, re-
mains unchanged. The cases upon which, as a juryman,
he decides, he hears through the medium of an official in-
terpreter ; he has his own journal which serves out his own
portion of politics to him in Low Dutch, and in the same
language is printed such portions of the acts of the State
Legislature as may in any way relate to the section he in-
habits; the only portion of the community, indeed, which
he knows, or cares to know any thing about.
My honest countrymen of the same class, I can answer
for being as slightly sophisticated astheir colder neighbors;
it is true their tattered robes have been superseded by suffi-
cient clothing, and a bit of good broadcloth for Sunday or
Saint's day, and their protracted lenten fare exchanged
for abundance of good meat, and bread, and tay-galore for
the priest and the mistress; but when politics or any stir-
ring cause is offered to them, their feelings are found to be
as excitable, and their temperament as fiery, as though still
standing on the banks of the Suir or the Shannon.
On all occasions of rustic holiday, they may yet be read-
ily recognized by their slinging gait, the bit of a stick borne
in the hollow of their hand, the inimitable shape and set of
the hat, the love of top-coats in the men, and the abiding
taste for red ribands and silk gowns amongst the women.
The inherent difference between the two people is never
more strikingly perceived than when you have occasion to
make any inquiry whilst passing through their villages.
Pull up your horse by a group of little Dutchmen,in order
to learn your way or ask any information, and the chance
is, they either run away upon instinct," or are screamed
at to come within doors by their prudent mothers: upon
which cry they scatter, like scared rabbits f,r the warren,
leaving you to Try Turner," or any other shop within
For myself, after a slight experience, I succeeded with
my friends to admiration: the few sentences of indifferent
Dutch which I yet conserved from my education amongst
the Vee boors at the Cape, served as a passport to their
civility. Without this accomplishment, all strangers are
suspected of being Irishers; and, as such, partake of the
dislike and dread in which their more mercurial neighbors
are held by this sober-sided and close-handed generation.
On the other hand, enter an Irish village, and, by any
chance, see theyoung villains precipitated out ofthe common
school: call to one of these, and a dozen will be under your
horse's feet in a moment, prompt in their replies, even if
ignorant of that you seek to learn ; and ready and willing
to show you any place or road they know any thing, or
nothing, about. I have frequently, on these occasions,
when asked to walk into their cabin by the old people, on
hearing their accent, and seeing myself thus surrounded,
almost doubted my being in the valley of Pennsylvania.
So little indeed does the accent of the Irish-American,
who lives exclusively amongst his own people in the coun-
try parts, differ from that of the settler of a year, that, on oc-
casions of closely contested elections, this leads to imposi-
tion on the one hand and vexation on the other; and it is
by no means uncommon for a man whose father was born
in the States, to be questioned as to his right of citizenship,
and requested to bring proofs of a three years' residence.
uine WVelsh and Thibet flannels for sale by
may20-3t J. B. WINGERD & CO.
SFOR RENT, and possession given immediately,
that large boarding house over the stores of Messrs.
I Semmes and Phillips, on the cornerof 7th st. west, and
north of Market Space. From its central position, convenience
to mar ket, and construction of the house, it may be considered
one of the best houses in the city for that purpose. For terms
apply to ANNE R. DERMOTT.

For sale, on accommodating terms, lot 3, in square 725, with
improvements, (a desirable private residence ;) lot 15, in square
729, fronting west on Capitol square; lot 2, in square 705, and
lot 8, in square 288.
Inquire as above. may 17- wiftf
Brown Stout, Scotch Ale, &c.-The subscriber
has in store a supply of the above, with nearly every other ar-
ticle in his line, which he disposes of at a small advance.
Persons wishing to supply themselves will find it to their ad-
vantage to call and examine the quality and learn the prices
before purchasing elsewhere.
Persons having bottles, apd wishing to bottle claret for them-
selves, can, by applying immediately, be supplied with any
quantity they may want by the gallon, at a low price.
Pennsylvania Avenue, near 10th street.
may 17-eo3t [Globe & Madisonian.]
L OTS FOR SALE.-The subscriber is authorized to
dispose of the following squares and lots, viz.
Whole squares 467 and 471
In square 368, lots 15, 19, and 20
In square 248, lots 32 and 33
In square 284, lots 21, 22, 23, and 24
In square 401, lot 12
In square 424, lot 1
In square 342, lots 5, 6, 7, and 8
In square 426, lot 10
In square 450, lot 9
In square 378, lots 3, 4, and 17
In square 516, lots 6, 8, 10, and 12
In square 489, lot 15.
Most of the above lots are in desirable situations; some of
them being in and near the Franklin Row square, and others
on and near 7th street. Apply to
feb ll-2awtf A. ROTHWELL.
DELPHIA.-The subscriber being exclusively en-
gaged ini extensive importations of Wines, direct from the
growers and exporters in Europe, to the port of Philadelphia,
and having made ample arrangements for procuring the best
Wines of all grades, low priced and the higher sorts, he is at
all times prepared to give every facility to purchasers, and to
guaranty the continued supp'y of PURE, GOOD WINES, which
are not reinforced at the time of shipment. SOUTHERN and
WESTERN merchants will find it much to their interest to ob-
tain their Wines at first hands, and from a stock that offers the
advantage of selection. Where a reputation for a good article
is desirable, the subscriber is prepared to offer his wines in
competition with any imported. Of wines at present in store
for sale, are the following, viz.
SHERRIES.-Duff Gordon & Co.'s brand, in quarter and
half-oir-artor- Q -" al i a old A montillnard n n Amnntmtillarlon

subscribers will offer for sale, in front of the premises, on
Wednesday, the 22d instant, at 4 o'clock P. M., (if not dispos-
ed of previously at private sale,) the large and convenient two-
story frame-house and lot at the corner of High and West
Also, a very ne, t and comfortable two-story brick-house on
West street, (with stable attached,) well suited for a small fa-
mily. The house is nearly new, and very convenient.
may 20-3t Auctioneer.
ORSE FOR SALE.-A gentleman who is about to
embark for Europe, for the benefit of his health, would
dispose of a splendid young Canadian Horse, and a Philadel-
phia made Barouch. The Horse is a very fast trotter perfect-
ly sound, and well broken to harness; docile, and Wtween 5
and. 6 years of age.
The Horse and Carriage can be eeen at Gadsbv's stables.
They were obtained last fall, at great cost, for his own use ;
and if not as represented, the sale shall be annulled. Satisfac-
tory references will be given. may 20-3t
CAUTION.-The Public are hereby cautioned against
receiving a check drawn by the subscriber, dated the
20th of August, 1838, on the Farmers and Mechanics Bank of
Georgetown, District of Columbia, in favor of Frederick Ra-
blochall, of Cincinnati, Ohio, for one hundred dollars, and en-
dorsed good by the cashier. It has not been received by Ra-
blochall, to whom it was transmitted by mail. The payment
is stopped at the bank. JOHN SIS,
may 20-3t Georgetown.
SOTATOES.-1,200 bushels of Mercer Potatoes, in fine
order, daily expected from Bucksport, Maine, for sale.
Those who wish to purchase had better make early application
may 20-3t
LARET WINES.-Just received 200 cases table
S Claret Wine, superior quality
10 cases St. Julien Claret Wine
5 do Chateau Margaux do. of 1832
5 do Richon Longueville
5 do Haut Brion, of 1828
10 do Chateau Lafitte
60 do Johannesberger, Rudescheimer, Hockheimer,
10 do Sparkling Hock
20 do Sauterne
30 baskets Champagne, Anchor brand, vintage 1834.
10 casks Bordeaux Claret Wine
5 do Sauterne do
40 hales Corks, superior quality.
For sale on pleasing terms by
may 20-3t [Globe] Seventh street.
Embroidered Mousselines de Laines.--We have
just received-
20 pieces handsome light colored figured silks
20 do plain do
5 do pla:d do
15 do very rich embroidered mousselines de lines
may 20-3t (Globe) BRADLEY & CATLETT.
Coa's. Also, a lot of choice Russia drillings, warranted
free from cotton, on hand, and for sale at fair prices.
may 20-3t J; B. WINGERD & CO.
case Cottons.--The above goods of superior quality
for sale by
may 20 -3t J. B. WINGERD & CO.
PGION AND LETTERS, conducted by the Rev.
C. Palfrey, is published at Boston inr monthly numbers for $3
per annum. Subscriptions will be received at F. TAYLOR'S,
where the first number, just issued from the press, may be ex-
A supply of the Unitarian Hymn Books just received.
may 20
.3.3 The Boston Academy's collection of Church Music; the
Odeon, a collection of Secular Melodies ; the Choir, or Union
collection of Church Music; and Kingsly's Social Choir, de-
signed for the domestic circle; an additional supply just receiv-
ed and for sale between 9th and 10th streets, Penn. avenue.
may 20 R. FARNHAM.
TREATISE ON GEMS, byDoctor L. Feuchtwanger,
in reference to their practical and scientificralue, 1 vol.
octavo, with engravings, price $1 25; being a useful guide for
the jeweller, amateur, artist, lapidary, mineralogist, and he-
mist ; accompanied by a description of the most interesting
American gems, and ornamental and architectural materials.
An additional supply this day received for sale by
may 20 F. TAYLOR.
mala, in Central America, in 1838, by G. W.
Montgomery, in one volume, price 75 cents, is just published,
and this day received for sale by
may 20 P. TAYLOR.
OLK'S HOUSE.-Ladies and Gentlemien visiting or
passing through the city of Washington can be accom-
modated at this House with board and lodging for any period -
a single day, a night, or otherwise-during the recesses as well
as during the sessions of Congress. ap 6-eo8wif
All of which are well watered and heavily timbered.
This property lies near the Beltsville Depot, on the Baltimore
and Washington Railroad, and on the line of the proposed ex-
tension of the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal to Baltimore. It is
situated in a pleasant and extremely healthy neighborhood,
but 13 miles from Washington, and within l hour's ride to
No. 1. Etst Friendship-about 250 acres,of which 80 to 100
are heavily timbered, and 20 to 30 are meadow land, only a
part of which is cleared.
No. 2. West Friendship. with a portion of Snowden's Park
attached-in all about 275 acres, of which from 20 to 30 acres
are in meadow, set in timothy ; dwelling and all necessary out-
houses on the premises; the woodland heavily timbered.
No. 3. Peters's Point and a part of Scott's Good Luck-about
400 acres; of ihich about 100 acres are heavily timbered, and
10 acres are in timothy meadow.

No. 4. Peters's Plains and meadows-containing 150 acres,
and including the old stand at Vansville, recently occupied as a
public house, having good meadow, with dwelling, ice-house,
and other buildings; to which will be added, if desired by the
purchaser, the field and a part of the heavy timber lying east
of the premises, makingin all about 300 acres.
No. 5. Walnut Grange and the family mansion-containing
about 600 acres; of which about 100 acresare in wood, and 40 or
50 acres good meadow land. Upon this tract is a very large brick
house, and numerous out-houses, and about 600 of the most se-
lect fruit trees. This last will not be sold until the others are
disposed of. Purchasers are requested to call and examine for
The above is offered at private sale until the 10th of June ;
at which time, if not previously sold, it will be offered at public
sale, at Beltsville, if the day is fair, if not, the next fair day,
commencing at 11 A. M. a y
Persons wishing to purchase will please call upon the sub-
sciiber, at Walnut Grange, or upon the tenants, who will show
them the premises.
The terms of sale will be made easy to purchasers givingap-
proved security. A. HERBERT,
Agent for the proprietor, John C. Herbert, Esq.
may 13-eotlstJune
Capital Prize 75,000 dollars.
Class No. 4, for 1839.
To be drawn at Alexandria, D. C. on Saturday, June 15,1839.
1 splendid prize of 75,000
1 do 25,000
1 do 15,000
1 do 10,000
1 do 6,000
1 do 5,000
1 do 4,000
1 do 3,608
1 do 3,500
1 do 3,250
2 prizes of 2,750
2 do 2,500
20 do 2,000
20 do 1,000
20 do 800
40 do 600
50 do 400
100 do 300
100 do 200
Besides prizes of $180-$160-$150-$140-$130-$120-
$ 100-$75-$60-$50-$40-$20.
14 Drawn Numbers out of 78.
m* 1-_._ L.-- I.- S n ITT] 1 h /n .rk A._ r- '"1_ t' I. n ln



GENTLEMEN : Will you oblige a constant sub.
scriber by republishing in your paper the Report
made in secret session of the Senate on the 21st
March, 1832, by Mr. TAZEWELL, then chairman
of the Committee on Foreign Relations, touch-
ing the subject of the Maine boundary. The
other members of that committee were Messrs.
FORSYTH, (the present Secretary of State,) KING,
of Alabama, WHITE, of Tennessee, and BELL, of
New Hampshire, and all these gentlemen were
understood as concurring in that report at the
time, except Mr. BELL, if my memory be cor-
rect. Mr, FORSYTH not only concurred in
this report, which declares expressly that the
King of the Netherlands has by his award
decided the whole subject," and concludes with
a proposition to stand by that award, but he so-
lemnly recorded his vote in favor of that propo-
sition, by voting against a motion to strike it
out.* There appear to have been but eight Sen-
ators at that day who voted to give up the terri-
tory which the King of the Netherlands recom-
mended us to cede away to Great Britain, and Mr.
FORSYTH was one of the eight. Can you in-
form me whether it appears, from any docu-
mentary or other evidence, that Mr. FORSYTH
has ever changed the opinion he then gave in
favor of giving up our claim to that disputed
territory ? REMINISCENS.
See Gales & Seaton's Congressional Debates, vol. 8,
part 1, page 1395.

The Editors, without being able to give the
information required, comply with their respect-
ed Correspondent's request, by publishing the
following Report:
IN SENATE, MARCH 21, 1832.

Mr. TAZEWELL, from the Committee on Foreign Rela-
tions, to whom were referred the several messages of the
President of the United States of the 7th and 21st of De-
cember, 1831, of the 27th of January and 8th of February,
1832, together with the several documents which accom-
panied the same ; and to whom were also referred the mo-
tion and resolution submitted to the Senate by one of the
Senators from the State of Maine, on the 24th day of Ja-
nuary last past, submitted the following report:
That this committee have bestowed upon the several
subjects to them referred, all the attention which their
great importance demanded. At the commencement of
their examination of these interesting subjects, every mem-
ber of this committee was equally aware that their feel-
ings, as citizens ot the United States, might very probably
mislead any judgment they might be disposed to form in
regard to the correctness of the determination of his Ma-
jesty the King of the Netherlands, which proposes to es-
tablish the boundary between the possessions of the United
States and those of his Majesty the King of Great Britain.
Every argument which suggested itself to the-mind of any
member of this committee, to prove the truth and justice
of the several positions for which the United States have
contended in the course of the discussion of this subject,
had already been presented by their different agents, and
had proved unsatisfactory both to Great Britain and to the
arbitrator mutually chosen by the two Powers to settle
and determine the subject of difference between them.
This circumstance, of itself, was sufficient to warn the
committee against confiding too implicitly in their own
opinions, with regard to a matter.as to which they were
conscious of feeling so deep an interest, and to induce
them to view the subject as it now exists, rather than to
consider it as presenting a question still open for discussion.
This committee entertain no doubt of the perfect right
of the United States to refuse to abide by the award of
his Majesty the King of the Netherlands, if the constitut-
ed authorities of the United States shall think that this
award is not made within the terms or meaning of the sub-
mission; anJ they are aware that many reasons exist
which, to the minds of our own citizens at least, may ap-
pear strong, to induce the opinion that such is the case.
But will such arguments satisfy others ? and, if not, what
will be the effect of rejecting this award ? These are the
only questions which this committee think it necessary
now to examine.
The history of this country will show that the question,
what is the true Northeastern boundary of the present
United States, has been often discussed between the diffe-
rent parties interested in its decision. While France held
the territory contiguous to the former colonies of Great
Britain on their Northern and Eastern frontier, this ques-
tion then disturbed the relations of these two Powers, and
it was only settled by the treaty which transferred all the
dominions of the former, in this quarter, to the latter. Not.
long after that event, the same question was revived be-
tween Great Britain and her then colony of Massachusetts.
As the King of Great Britain was at that time the sove-
reign of all the Provinces limited by this boundary, no mat-
ter where it was established, or how it was run; and as
no private rights had then been acquired near to the line
which was ultimately settled by him as the boundary of
these Provinces, it was then of little moment to any where
this line was fixed. Hence, probably, in establishing the
Northeastern boundary of Massachusetts at that time, but
little regard was paid to accuracy of description or preci-
sion of terms, and a line was fixed upon, of which the
terminus a quo" was not m >re certainly described than
the terminus ad quem." Before it became necessary to
ascertain this line with any degree of accuracy, our Re-
volution commenced, and the uncertain boundary esta-
blished by the previous act of the Government of Great
Britain was recognized by the treaty of 1783 as the North-
eastern boundary of the United States.
Thus the old question, what this boundary line was,
and where it ran, was revised. The settlement of this
question constituted the subject of the fifth article of the
treaty between the United Sta'tes and Great Britain in
1794 ; and it was supposed by both the parties to be deter-
mined with sufficient accuracy by the final decision of the
commissioners appointed in pursuance of that article. It
- is worthy of remark here, that the decision of these com-
missioners differed not less widely from the positions con-
tended for by each of the two disagreeing parties at that
time, than does the present determination of his Majesty
the King of the Netherlands, from the positions assumed
by each of the same parties upon this occasion. Yet both
the United States and Great Britain concurred in adopting
the decision of these commissioners, although it varied es-
sentially from the claim of boundary set up by each of the
two Powers.
This decision settled definitively the uncertain "termi-
nus a quo" the Northeastern boundary of the United
States was to run; and as no difference then existed be-
tween the two Powers as to the course or direction of this
line of boundary, the terminus ad quem" was also sup-
posed to be fixed. Doubts being afterwards suggested on
the part of Great Britain as to this point, it was the pur-
pose of the fifth article of the treaty of Ghent, in 1814,
to remove these doubts, by adopting a mode for settling
them, similar to that which had been found satisfactory to
the parties in the previous case. The commissioners ap-
pointed by the high contracting parties, in pursuance of
this fifth article of the treaty of Ghent, could neither
agree in their opinions, or effect any other adjustment of
the matter to them referred; therefore, the event contem-
plated by that article having thus occurred, it became ne-
cessary, under the provisions of this treaty, that the two
Powers should refer the subject to some friendly Sovereign
or State, to be named by them for that purpose, who should
determine the same. His Majesty the King of the Neth-
erlands was the friendly Sovereign named by the two high
contracting parties for this purpose. He having accepted
the functions of arbitrator so conferred upon him, by his

Should this prove true, if the United States, on theil
part, refuse to abide by this award, the necessary conse-
quence must be, that the pretensions heretofore set up by
Great Britain, and which are in part rejected by the award,
will be revived and insistedl upon by her in their full ex-
tent. In what mode, then, can the controversy so revived
be settled 1
A new negotiation cannot be supposed likely to produce
more beneficial results than those which have already
taken place. In the discussions which were had at
Ghent, in those carried on between the commissioners ap-
pointed to determine the question of boundary, and in
those addressed to his Majesty the King of the Nether-
lands, the argument on either side seems to have been ex-
hausted. No profitable result, then, can be expected from
reviving a discussion in which nothing new can be pre-
sented on either side, and in which the rights and interests
of the parties, whatever these may be, remain as heretofore.
Besides, previously to entering upon such a negotiation,
something must be agreed upon in regard to the disputed
territory. Recent events very plainly show that, without
some agreement upon this point, border conflicts will inev-
itably take place between the citizens and subjects of the
two Powers who claim this territory; which conflicts must
soon produce a general war between these Powers. What,
then, is to be done with this subject of controversy, pend-
ing the negotiation instituted to adjust the title to it ?
A stipulation that it shall remain, as now, unoccupied
by either party, until the question of right is settled, seems
to favor the views and policy of Great Britain so decidedly,
that such a stipulation would amount in effect to an aban-
donment of claim on our part to the whole subject. No
termination favorable to the United States ought to be ex-
pected from any negotiation which holds out such an in-
ducqment to the other party for procrastination and delay.
The same result is equally probable, if each party should
be permitted to occupy such portion of the disputed terri-
tory as is allotted to them respectively under the award,
which would be then declared not to be obligatory upon
either. In the latter case, too, the matter would be made
of still more difficult adjustment, by reason of the rights
and interests which the citizens and subjects of each of the
two parties would acquire in the territory yielded to the
occupation of the other; and a proposition that one should
occupy the portion of the territory assigned to it, while the
negotiation was pending in regard to the right of the other
to the remaining portion of the same territory, which
should not be occupied by that other until the question of
right was finally determined, would be a proposition sc
wanting in reciprocity, that it ought not to be made by any
Power which pays proper regard to its own character.
Under such circumstances, where negotiation promises
to yield nothing of good, but one resort remains. To this
last resort the committee do not understand that even the
State of Maine itself is willing now to come. But, if the
case was different, it would present a question worthy of
the most grave consideration, whether the United States
should ever willingly involve themselves in war with any
, Power whatever, to maintain an asserted right to terri-
tory long disputed, which had been determined not to be
theirs by an arbitrator chosen by themselves. Although
it may perhaps be truly said in this case that the United
States are not bound by this award, as such, yet it will be
considered by all the civilized world as the impartial opi-
nion of a disinterested judge, upon a question of much
perplexity and difficulty. Such an opinion would have
the effect of placing us (seemingly, at least,) in the wrong,
* and therefore would greatly impair the moral force the
United States have always brought into every contest in
which they have hitherto been involved.
These considerations have induced this committee to
think that the policy of the United States will be best con-
sulted by announcing to Great Britain their willingness to
assent to this award. But as the boundary which it esta-
blishes will probably be found not less inconvenient to
Great Britain than to the United States, and as, under the
award, the navigation of the river St. John and its tribu-
tary streams is not made free and common to both parties,
this committee are of opinion that it will be advisable for
the President, in communicating to Great Britain his de-
termination to abide by the award, to signify to that Power
his desire to open a new negotiation, for the purpose of set-
tling a more convenient boundary between the territories
of the two empires, than that which is so established ; and,
also, for securing to each party the free navigation of the
liver St. John and its tributary streams, from its mouth to
their respective sources. Should Great Britain accede to
this overture, if, in the course of the negotiation, it is found
practicable so to do, the President will of course avail him-
self of any and every occasion to obtain a boundary more
acceptable to the State of Maine than that which is esta-
blished by the determination of his Majesty the King of
the Netherlands.
In regard to the objections urged to this award in the
resolutions which have also been referred to this commit-
tee, they deem it only necessary to say that, as the provi-
sions of the fifth article of the treaty of Ghent admit the
fact that the true boundary of the United States, thereby
referred to, was not then settled, and establish a mode
whereby this boundary might thereafter be ascertained
and determined, it cannot be admitted that the subsequent
settlement of this matter by the mode then agreed upon can
properly be considered as a cession or transfer to a foreign
nation of any portion of the territory or inhabitants of any
one of the United States.
If the commissioners appointed to determine this matter
had concurred in opinion, as they did in 1795, although the
determination might have been, as it then was, in opposi-
tion to the pretensions set up by each of the disagreeing
parties, none can believe that their award would not have
been held as conclusive as was that referred to, although
both these awards would have been subject to precisely the
same objections which are now urged. And, so far as the
question of authority is concerned, it would be impossible
to show that the umpire had less authority over the subject
than the disagreeing commissioners possessed. In no case
can the adjustment of any controversy be properly regarded
as an abandonment of right in the subject, the title to which
is contested. In all such cases, the decision does nothing
more than to determine in which of the two disagreeing
parties the right originally was; and neither can properly
be said to yield to the other that which the decision affirms

to have always belonged to that other. So that the ques-
tion recurs-Will the United States adopt this award as
determining what was their original and true boundary ?
Once admit the award to be binding on our faith, and the
question of right ceases; and, even if the award be set
aside, the determination not to abide by it must never be
rested upon the ground that it deprives us of rights which
we believe to be ours, but upon the ground that it decides
matter which was never submitted to arbitrament. If the
authority to decide the question is admitted, the correct-
ness of the decision can never be questioned, except by im-
pugning the-integrity of the judge, a charge which none
can prefer or sustain in this case.
The committee therefore recommend to the Senate to
adopt the following resolution:
Resolved, That the Senate advise the President to ex-
press to his Majesty the King of the Netherlands the assent
of the United States to the determination made by him,
and consent to the execution of the same.

A NEW LION TAMER.-The Cincinnati Re-
publican contains the following paragraph :
OPPOSII1ON TO VAN AMBuaRG.-During the past win-
ter, Mr. J. C. CARTER has been astonishing the citizens of
this city with his daring feats in the way of entering the
cages of lions, tigers, &c., and exhibiting the most surpris-
ing self-possession in their presence, and it has astonished
all who have seen him to witness with what daring fear-
lessness he controlled them. Mr. Carter is now about vis-
iting Europe with a cage of lions, tigers, and leopards, to
the number of twelve or thirteen, jumbled together, with
the view of giving a touch of his peculiar powers to the
European Public. le expects to sail from New York di-
rect for Havre, with the intention of opening in Paris.

rIpHE Copartnership heretofore existing between George
- Seitz and James Fenwick is this day dissolved by mutual
consent. All persons indebted to said firm will make payment
to George Seitz, and those having claims against said firm will
present their bills to George Seitz. The baking business will
be conducted by George Seitz, at the old stand, on Pennsylvania
Avenue, between 12th and 13th streets.
may 15-3t JAMES FENWICK.

A L'ABRI, or, The Tent Pitch'd; by N. P. Willis.
The letters which form the present volume were writ -
tnn *. V .^ .11 _1 C. 1 I r

Liberty and Union,now and forever, one and

MONDAY, MAY 20, 1839.

It has been heretofore stated in the news-
papers that R. H. MENEFEE, the talented Re-
.presentative in Congress from Kentucky, had
declined being re-elected to the station which
he has occupied with so much credit to him-
self and his State. We were unwilling to be-
lieve the statement, and hoped, if it was true,
he would yet reconsider his determination. We
are obliged now to give credit to it; for we
havetist learnt, upon sufficient authority, that
he has removed his residence from Mount Ster-
ling to Lexington, (in another district,) where
no doubt he is about to pursue his profession,
under a sense of what is due to the interest of
his family.

We very much regret to learn that Mr.
RENCHER, for several years past an independent
and able Representative in Congress from the
State of NORTH CAROLINA, has positively de-
clined being a candidate for re-election. To
this determination he is no doubt urged, in
part at least, by the necessity of devoting- his
attention undividedly to his private affairs.

We understand that General JAMES HAMIL-
TON, of South Carolina, recently appointed a
commissioner on the part of the Republic of
Texas to negotiate a loan of five millions of dol-
lars for that Government, arrived in this city on
Friday last, to make some arrangements prepara-
tory to his embarking for Europe in the Great
Western, on the 13th June.
Our opinion of the participation of our citi-
zens, with a mere handful of the actual residents
of Texas, in the invasion and forcible seizure of
that territory, whilst yet a component part of
the Republic of MEXICO, has been too frequent-
ly expressed to need to be here repeated.
Whilst, however, we have seen no reason in
subsequent events to change that opinion, yet,
now that Texas has been recognized by our Go-
vernment, and is about, with vast natural're-
sources, to take her rank among the nations of'
the earth, we are not disposed to withhold from
her people the justice they may be entitled to,
in their onward progress; more especially if
they add another link to the golden chain of
human civilization.
We do not see why General HAMILTON should

not succeed in his mission.

Independently of

Texas having a public domain, comprehending,
we think, an area of one hundred and fifty mil-
lions of the most fertile land on the face of the
earth, with a climate propitious to the cultiva-
tion of the most valuable of its staples, she will
have, it is likewise said, during the current year,
a revenue from her customs of a million of dol-
lars, and fees on land-entries to the extent of
half a million more.
But, we confess, great as these material sources
of credit may be, we place, more reliance, as a
guaranty for her obligations, on the stability her
Government and institutions are seemingly as-
suming, and on the apparent moderation of her policy.
In the first place, we know that s.he has sent
a Minister to MEXICO to treat for peace-and, it
is said, with every probability of success-not
alone to stop the lust for conquest among her
people, but to make indemnity to that country,
that she may have a better claim to the region
she has acquired than the mere tenure 4of the
In the next place, it is understood that she
has resisted all overtures and temptations to
unite with either party in the civil war now rag-
ing in MEXIco, whilst she seems equally to have
kept aloof in the recent war between FRANCE
and that country from all alliances that might
have made her tributary to a first-rate European
Power, even at the price of her recognition and
These are all good omens, and, as now no-
thing apparently can prevent Texas from becom-
ing a prosperous and independent nation, we
trust she will add another enduring testimonial
to the inherent faculty of the descendants from
Eiropean stock to build up, even in the solitary
recess of the wilderness, those civil and political
structures which are calculated to give an
abiding place to the empire of religion, literature,
and laws.

We nailed to the counter, on Saturday last, a miserable
calumny, devised by whom we know not, but published as
true by a writer for the Richmond Enquirer said to be in
the employ of the Government. A certain charge made
by that writer, we pronounced false and unfounded, so far
as it was intended to apply to the publishers of this paper.
The Official Editor in this city has taken up and affirm-
ed the charge upon some authority which he pretends to
have for doing so. We repeat, therefore, that the whole
charge is, in every particular and in any construction of it,
wherever originated, or by whorrsoever repeated, false, un-
founded, and calumnious; sufficiently so to entitle the
fabricator or wilful utterer ot t to the first vacant place in
the Penitentiary, if he have interest enough in Court to
be promoted to it,
The official calumniator 'intimates that the allegations
of the writer in the Richmond Enquirer have been hereto-
fore made in the Globa, and have not been answered. To
which we reply that they were not considered worthy of


GAREY'S FERRY, (E. F.) MAY 3, 1839.
News has just reached here from Tampa Bay that the
chief Nea-thlocko-Emathla, who voluntarily-surrendered,
with others, about two months ago, and was retained by
Gen. TAYLOR as an influential caterer for emigrating par-
ties, had absented himself for several days previous to the
22d of last month, and during that night he returned with a
large party of hostile Seminoles and forced off a considera-
ble number of the people who had prepared for emigration.
Among the latter was a Spaniard, whom the chief released,
and sent back to Lieut. Col. CUMMINGS, with an assurance
that neither he nor his people would attend the Council
proposed by Gen. MACOMB, as the white man had two faces;
that while a paper proposing a treaty was circulating among
them, the soldiers were hunting them down; that the In-
dians will make no treaty, and are prepared to fight as
long as they can obtain ammunition, or can use the knife.
Gen. TAYLOR'S confidence in Nea-thlocko-Emathla was
almost unbounded; relying very much upon his influence
in obtaining the general consent of the nation to meet Gen.
MACOMB in Council. The chief was under an engagement
to meet Gen. TAYLOR at Fort White, near the Suwannee,
on the same day he returned to his nation.
For two or three days after, the Indians frequently ap-
proached within a few yards of the guard-house at Fort
rooke, (Tampa Bay,) and are doubtless still anxiously
watching every movement. 1 am satisfied that there has
been no period during the war that our operations have
not been anticipated by the Seminolesi and our designs
frustrated by their unceasing vigilance. They watched
DADE and his party, and closely beset him, until their num-
bers sufficiently increased to warrant a successful attack
and massacre; while many miles distant, on the same day,
Gen. THOMPSON fell a victim to his misplaced confidence
in that villanous drunkard and thief. Powell, whom some
of the fancy have ignorantly painted and sketched as one
of the noblest and most undaunted of his race. General
CLINCH'S passage of the Wythlacooche was promptly dis-
puted three days after, forty or fifty miles distant from the
scenes of the other actions ; and when Gen. GAINES at-
tempted to ford the river two months thereafter, the watch-
ful sentinels were there to check his progress; and so have
they exercised a vigilant surveillance over every operation
of every command seat against them.
Many hundred more of our soldiers and citizens might
have been destroyed ; bat I am convinced, from an accurate
observation of affairs in this quarter, that they have avoid-
ed (I mean the great body of the nation and chiefs) mur-
ders, in many, many instances, under the hope that their
forbearance would induce us to relax our determination of
removal. The few depredations and murders west of the
Suwannee, within the last few months, were most proba-
bly committed by some outlaws or vagabonds, from which
no nation on earth can claim exemption. It may appear to
be an extravagant expression of confidence, but I have not
the slightest doubt that if all our troops south of this place
were withdrawn, and no hostile demonstration made against
them, the Indians would evince a peaceable disposition.
But the wholedifficulty was caused by a fraudulent treaty,
and the war is against that treaty. We require a fulfil-
ment of its stipulations, they deny its validity. As we in-
sist upon the justice of the measure, and are contending
for principles, policy forbids a withdrawal of our troops ex-
cept by treaty. But, I reiterate, if it were done without
negotiation, the most peaceful results would flow from it-
notwithstanding it would be a tacit admission that we had
discovered we were wrong.
GAREY'S FERRY, (E. F.) MAY 6, 1839.
By an express which left General MACOMB on the 4th
inst. we learn that his efforts to obtain a hearing among the
Indians, have, so far, been attended with but indifferent
success. Within two weeks, four whites have been killed
in battle within a few miles of the General's quarters; in-
deed, every express brings some intelligence of the Indians
moving north into summerr quarters. The system of" mil-
itary occupancy" seems to work indifferently bad. You
know, I presume, that the country north of the Wythlacoo-
che, east of the Suwannee, a id south of the Georgia lime,
has been laid off in squares of twenty miles, near the cen-
tre of which a military work is to be,erected, and the square
committed to the charge of one or two companies, the com-
mander of which is responsible that no murders are com.
mitted, and that no Indians remain within its bounds. By
this system, Gen. TAYLOR calculated upon driving ,the In-
dians aouth of the Wythlacooche, and, by following ,up the,
system, eventually drive them to the jumping-off place.
But it is morally certain that more Indians are rnw within
the square than there have been for several months previous.
- Another express has just arrived from Fort King, and
brings information of a formal application of Gen. TAYLOR
to be relieved of the command in Florida. No Indians have
as yet come in, and the General despairs of success in ne-
gotiating. He will probably remain here a month longer;
A proposition of a most singuear character has been made
to the President, and referred to the .Secretary of War, and
by him submitted to Gen. MACOMB. An individual from
the North proposes the employment of Newfoundland
Dogs, which he states he will furnish at sir dollars per
head; or he will contract to terminate the war within a
specified time, upon certain conditions. The General hlas
not yet decided upon this novel proposition, though he :has
it under consideration.

Samuel Colman, Astor House, N. York.-Wedo not know
why we should not say to our readers (what every body
knows must be true) that we should be very much pleased
if our friends would buy this new book of our own, and
much more pleased if they can find in it matter to approve.
We may make the same remark touching the play of Tor-
tesa, the Usurer, on the eve of publication by Mr. Colman.
[ The Corsair of Saturday.

Newspaper readers in general are familiar with the
"Letters from under a Bridge," as among the mostspright-
ly and graceful essays which the American, and, in truth,
any press has at any time given to the Public. It is this
series which Mr. Colman has now collected in a neat vo-
lume, under the above recited outree and most awkward
title. They were written, we are told in the publisher's
advertisement, "in the valley of the Susquehannah, from
a beautiful glen, some eighty miles above Wyoming. They
were addressed to the friend to whom they are inscribed;
but, as they embody a freshly drawn picture of the scenery
and mode of life on the banks of the beautiful river cele-
brated by the muse of Campbell, it has been thought worth
while to collect them in a volume." They are from the
polished pen of Mr. N. P. WILLIS.-Newark Daily Adv.

Messrs. EDtT(a5S: The subjoined ticket will, it is be-
lieved, be strongly supported by the citizens of the Second
Ward. The gentlemen whose names are upon it have
,consented to serve, if .elected.
Common Council.

On Tuesday evening, at New York, by the Rev. ED-
WARD Y. HIGBEE, of Trinity Church, HORACE BIN-
NEY, Jr. of Philadelphia,to ELIZA FRANCES, daugh-
ter of WILLIAM JOHNSON, Esq. of New York.

Last evening, after a painful and protracted illness, LEwis

No arrivals from sea.
Packet schooner Potomas, Knapp, New York.

nr The Ladies of the Sew:ng Society of Christ


CIRCUIT COURT.-Jurors and others summoned to attend
the Circuit Court of the District of Columbia, for the coun-
ty of Washington, are reminded that the Court will meet
this morning, at 10 o'clock, pursuant to adjournment. We
are informed that there are still some very important causes
to be tried, and that it is probable the Court will be con-
tinued for one or two weeks longer. The jury have alrea-
dy been in attendance four weeks.

HOME MANUFACTURE OF LIME.-It has been more than
once suggested to us, by gentlemen who are entirely dis-
connected with the Washington Lime Factories, but who,
nevertheless, take a lively interest in the success of our
home manufactures, that a passing notice ought to be ta-
ken of the Lime Factories in the western part of this city,
which are now in active operation, and under the direction
and control of several of our most enterprising and valua-
ble citizens. In conformity, then, to those suggestions,
and from a full conviction that such a notice will prove ac-
ceptable to our citizens generally, and to those who are di-
rectly or indirectly engaged in' building operations especial-
ly, we submit the following facts and observations, which
we have obtained from an authentic and respectable source.
Until within five or six years past, the citizens of the
District of Columbia were dependent on the North for a
supply of lime, since which time three extensive manufac-
*tories of that article have been put into operation in the
First Ward of this city, which manufactories are, at this
time, competent to furnish all the lime required in the Dis-
trict of Columbia and the surrounding vicinage; also, to
furnish lime for exportation to supply some of the South-
ern cities.
The quantity used in the District of Columbia may be
estimated at 40,000 barrels, which, at the prices heretofore
paid for Thomaston lime, averaging $1 75 per barrel,
would amount to $70,000. This amount, by using the
home-manufactured article, would be retained within the
District, whilst, at the same time, 621 cents per barred the
difference between the cost of Thomaston lime and the
cost of the Potomac lime, amounting to $25,000, would
be actually saved to the purchasers.
The Potomac lime, made in this city, sells in the South-
ern market 33 cents higher than Thomaston lime; thus
it would seem that our distant neighbors estimate our lime
according to its real value, whilst the citizens of the Dis-
trict encourage the importation of an inferior article, which
they sell at 33 cents more than the fine Potomac lime is
furnished for, fresh from the kilns, and delivered in any
part of the city.
It has been asserted that Potomac lime would not an-
swer for plastering; it is now, however, ascertained beyond
a doubt that the wood-burnt lime made in this city is equal
to any that has ever been used, either for plastering or other
work to which lime is applicable. Some of the rooms in
the new Treasury building have been finished with Poto-
mac lime, and, on examination, they will not suffer in
comparison with any finished with Thomaston or other
lime. The manufacturers of lime in this city are well de-
serving of the patronage of their fellow-citizens, for, whilst
they have furnished profitable employment to hundreds,
they have not yet made one dollar for themselves.
These facts are recommended to the candid and serious
consideration of mechanics, builders, and the citizens of
the District generally; and, at a time when so many new
buildings are in progress and about to be commenced in
every ward of this city, when so much lime must necessa-
rily be wanted for building operations, we cannot permit
ourselves to doubt that the claims of the home-made arti-
cle will be duly appreciated.

CENTRE MARKET.-This market on Saturday last was
pretty well supplied with vegetables and fruit, with a good
supply of meat and other marketable provisions. The fish
market was very poorly attended, as there was no rock,
and quite a slim display of shad, herring, perch, &c. though
sturgeon was abundant. In the vegetable market was a
good stock of country produce, and plenty of the common
vegetables of the season, such as fresh onions, radishes,
asparagus, lettuce, cabbage, &c. a small quantity of new
potatoes selling at 37J cents per quart; abundance of green
peas, selling at $1 25 cents per bushel; a plentiful supply
of strawberries, some of very large and superior kind from
the garden of Mr. CAMMACK. We also noticed a few
cherries; not sufficiently ripe to be very palatable, offered
at 16 cents per qualt.
There have been some few variations in the price of pro-
visions since we last quoted, which will be noted below:
Beef, 12 to 15 cents per lb. Print Butter, 37j per lb.
Corned beef, 10 do Sausages, 16 cents per lb.
Mutton, 10 to 12 do Chickens, 75 cts. per pr.
Pork, 14 do Eggs, 15 cls. per dozen
Veal, 10 do White corn meal, $1 06 bush.
Lamb, 62 cts. to 75 per quar. Oats, 55 do
Hams, 15 cents per lb. Shelled Corn, 95 do
Shoulders, 14 do Mercer Potatoes, $1 50 do
Middlings, 14 do Peas, $1 25 do
Lard, 15 do Potatoes, (new,) 37A per qr.
Butter, 25 to 31 do Strawberries, 25 do

AN ACT making an appropriation for filling up the deep ra-
vine in frontof square three hundred and seventy-five, and for
laying a stone gutter along the same.
Be it enacted by the Board of Aldermen and Board of
Common Council of the city of Washington, That, for the
purpose of removing a dangerous nuisance, as well as for the
particular local improvement of that section of the city of Wash-

ington, by fillingup to the true grade of the pavement the deep
ravine formed in front of square three hundred and seventy-five,
and within the line of pavement extending from the intersec-
tion of north H street with Ninth street- west down to the inter-
section of G street north with. said Ninth street west, and
thence along the line of G street to the culvert between Ninth
and Tenth streets west, a tax of fifty cents per front foot upon
such portions of the square three hundred and seventy-five as
fronts upon the ravine be, and the same is hereby, laid for the
year eighteen hundred and thirty. nine, and payable on the first
day of January eighteen hundred and forty, and collected as
other taxes provided for by law : Provided, That no more of the
tax hereby laid and imposed shall be collected than shall be suffi-
cient to filil up and graduate in front of said square, according to
the trueJuteint andx meaning of this act.
Sec. 2. And bet i enacted, That, for the purpose of remov-
inag the nuisance.complained of by this act, the owner or own-
ers of such ots, of square three hundred and seventy-five as
front upQa said ravine are hereby required to have the same
filled up tokthetrue graduation within sixty days from the pas-
sage of this act.
Sec. 3. And be it enacted, That if said ravine or any part
thereofis not filled up and graduated by the time specified by this
act, then it shall be the duty of the Mayor, and he is hereby re-
quired, forthwith to cause the same to be filled up and graded,
which shall be done under the direction of the Commissioner
of the Ward; and for making the improvement aforesaid the
sum of two hundred and eighty dollars is hereby appropriated,
to be paid out of the funds of the Third Ward not otherwise ap-
Sec. 4. And be it enacted, That, for the purpose of filling up
such portions of the ravine as may be within the line of the
street, and for laying a good stone gutter of six feet wide, from
the north side of H street north, down Ninth street, to the in-
tersection of north G street with Ninth, and thence on the north
side of G street to the culvert between Ninth and G streets
west, the sum of two hundred and fifty dollars be, and the same
is hereby, appropriated out of the funds of the Third Ward not
otherwise appropriated. J. CARBERY,
President of the Board of Common Council,
President of the Board of Aldermen.
Approved, May 17, 1839.

AN ACT making an appropriation for the purpose cf grading
and gravelling the south side of New York Avenue from Ninth
street west to Twelfth street west.
Be it enacted, 4-c. That the sum of four hundred and seven-
ty-five dollars (or so much thereof as may be necessary) be,
and the same is hereby, appropriated, out of the funds of the
i ..nn. l ThWird Waruls nnt nthprwisp nnnrnnrniatc.. in nrO-


A good deal of attention is given to-day to"
the departure of the Liverpool--the fact that
Mr. WEBSTER being one of the passengers at-
tracting much notice. On Thursday evening m
party of gentlemen, in a private way, gave Mr.
WEBSTER a dinner at the Astor House, having
no reference to party purposes, but intending it
as a parting dinner to an old friend, who was
about to cross the sea. Men of all parties irn
this city feel proud of DANIEL WEBSTER,.as a
good specimen of an American.
Among the passengers in the packet-ship
Philadelphia, now due here, and hourly expect-
ed, is JOHN VAN BUREN, Esq. "Prince John,"
as he is familiarly called.
The departure of a steam-ship for Europe
creates a great deal of activity in the marts
where take place the transactions in foreign ex-
change. The operations have been large, and
the rates closed heavily at 1093- to 1091. This
news imparted not a little satisfaction to Wall
street, for the tendency had been upward, and
there began to be some fears that the rates would
so go up as to draw specie; but a decline and
heavy sales soon manifested that there would be
no call for specie, and the result has been, to-
day, a liveliness in the stock market and an ad-
vance in prices. The money market -iere is
now in quite a satisfactory condition. Anxiety
is over.
In the case of the Government vs. Gouverneur,
the jury yesterday, after being out a very long
while, returned a verdict of $26,000 in favor of
the United States. On an item of $6,000 the
jury stated they could come to, no decision.
The case is to be taken up to the Supreme


This trial has developed some very re-

markable facts respecting the management of
the Post Office Department, confirming all and
more than all Mr. EWING brought out in his
great Post Office Report. Of the justice of the
verdict I have no means of forming at opinion,
but it seems to be the general opinion that the
jury.were left to grope their way through the
darkness of the Post Office accounts, and to
jump at what they guessed to be a just decision.
Our canal is again in lively business. bThe
breaches are all repaired. It is estimated that
100,000 barrels of flour are on the way between
this city and Rochester.
A case of forgery on the part of a broker in
Wall street was yesterday brought to light. TY-
SON is the name of the broker. He is said to be
on the way to Texas. He is respectably con-
nected here.
United States Bank stock to-day sells. at 118J.
COOPER has got a $400 verdict in a libel case
against an editor in Cooperstown.

Augusta, Geo.

New Orleans,
St. Louis,
Detroit, *

A CARD.-Sale of Elegant Furniture.- 1 would re-
spectfully call the attention of the citizens-of the Dis-
trict (particularly those furnishing) to the very extensive sale
of elegant and fashionable furniture to take place in, Gadaby's
Row, near the West Market, on Tuesday, 21st instant, com-
mencing at 10 o'clock. ALEXANDER MclNTIRE,
may 20-Mon&Tues Auctioneer,
AND MASONRY.-Proposals will be received on
the 13th and. 14 h proximo, at the Office of the Philadelphia
and Reading Railroad Company, in Philadelphia, for the road-
way formation and masonry of about six miles and a half of the
Philadelphia and Reading railroad, between the Palls ofScliiyl-
kill and the termination of the railroad on the Delaware river.
On this portion of the railroad is comprised a tunnel under the
Norristown railroad, and a very heavy lot of walling and em-
bankment at the company's landings, on the Delaware.
Plans and specifications of the work to be let will be in readi-
ness for exhibition on and after the 10th proximo, at the Rising
Sun Tavern, on-the Germantown road, and all further informa-
tion in relation to the work which may be desired, will be giv-
en on application at the same place to Charles C. Stewart, As-
sistant Engineer.
N. B. Contractors not personally known to the Engineers
will be expected to hand in with their proposals certificates
as to character and competency.
may 20-tl4th June
5 DOLLARS REWARD.-Ran away from the
50r subscriber, on the night of the 16th instant, ai negro
woman named ARIA, about 30 years old, stout made, and
weighs near 200 pounds, large eyes, good teeth, speaks quick
when spoken to. The said woman was .purchased by me last
September, at the sale of Mr. Scott, near Seneca, Montgomery
county, Md.
She has taken away with her a bundle of clothing, consisting
of different dresses.
I will pay the above reward to any person who will bring her
home to me in this city, or confine her in jail so that I get her.
Globe Hotel, Washington city.
may 20-eodtf (Glo&Sun)

HE Subscribers, having connected their routes, will run
twice a week from Winchester to Parkexsburg, the entire
route, on the Northwestern Turnpike Road, through Romney,
Clarksburg, &c.
The Stages leave Taylor's Hotel, in Winchester, every Mon-
day and Friday at 8 o'clock, and arrive at Parkersburg on Fri-
days and Tuesdays, and will return in about the same time.
No night travelling on the line. The distance through is 235
miles, and fare $15 50. All intermediate points in about the
same proportion.
m' Tiavellers will find this rcute more comfortable, about
as quick, and much cheaper than by Wheeling, if they are go-
ing down the Ohio river. Good drivers and teams are employ-
ed, and every possible attention will be paid by the proprietors.
ap 20-w6w Proprietors.
careful examination of the pupils of this Institution ex-
hibited the most satisfactory evidence of their accurate and
thorough acquaintance, according to the respective progress of
each, with the classics, mathematics, and all other branches of
study, and reflected the highest credit on the teachers, (Messrs.
Neely, Nourse, and Braddock,) for ability, fidelity, and suc-
cess. The Trustees can confidently recommend this Academy
to the liberal patronage of the Public for its healthy location,
roesnablhla terms nf hnbardintr nnd tutimn. Rn.i fnr the .prtanntvr

eq 3 STEAMBOAT PH(ENIX.-This boat;
will run between Washington and Alexan-
dria on Sundays, Mondays, and Thursdays, at the following
hours, viz.
Leave Alexandria at,T7, 9k, and 11 A. M.; and 2k and 4k
Leave Washington at 81 and 10j A. M.; and 12k, 3j, and
may 11-2w Master.
W boat Phoenix still continues to make hr regu-
lar trips down the river to Kinsale, stopping at the different
landings on the river, going and returning.
Leaving Washington at 6, and Alexandria at 7 o'clock A. M.
on Tuesday and Fridays of each week.
Leave Kinsale at 5 o'clock A. M. on Wednesdays and Satur-
may 11-2w Mastdr.
S" SON, plying between Alexandria and Wash-
ington, will, on and after Thursday, the 9th instant, run as fol-
lows, viz.
Leave Alexandria at 6k, 8k, and 186 A.VM.
and at 1k, 3k, aqd 5k P. M.
Leave Washington at 7k, 9j, and 11 A. M.
and at 2k, 4k, and 6k P. M.
Until further notice.
may 8-dtf Captain.
Via the New Castle and Frenchtown. Turnpike and

1F 1HE Steamboats of this line being now in complete order,
-.. will commence their regular route on Monday, the 18th
March instant, leaving Bowly's wharf, Baltimore, at 6 o'clock
P. M. and Dock street wharf, Philadelphia, at 1i P. M. daily,
(except Sunday.)
The Public is respectfullyinformed that the care, attention,
and comfort so much admired heretofore by passengers on this
line, will be strictly adhered to.
All baggage at its owner's risk. Passage through $4. Meals
as usual.
1g" Freight despatched by this line with care and attention,
at moderate prices.

mar 18


Atlantic Steam Packets.

HE well-known and popular sea steam-packets GEOR-
GIA, Captain Rollins, and SOUTH CAROLINA, Cap-
tain Coffee, being now in complete order, (inspected conform-
ably to acts of Congress, and furnished with life-preservers for
passengers,) have commenced their regular line between Nor-
folk and Charleston.
South Carolina, Capt. Coffee, Saturday, 13th April.
Georgia, Rollins, 20th "
South Carolina, Coffee, 27th "
Georgia, Capt. Rollins, Saturday, 13th April.
South Oarolina, Coffee, 20th
Georgia, Rollins, 27th "
And so on, alternately, every Saturday, from Norfolk and
from Charleston.
1 Passengers by this line for Charleston, leaving New
York on Thursday, and Philadelphia by Thursday evening's
steamboat and Friday morning's cars for Baltimore, will b.e in
time to take the daily Norfolk boat on Friday evening at, 3
o'clock for the Charleston steam-packets, waiting at Norfolk for
the arrival of the Baltimore boat on Saturday morning.
Carriages and horses taken in the Georgia, and small pack-
ages of freight in either boat. For further particulars apply to
T. SHEPPARD, Treasurer,
ap 11-d Bowly's Wharf, Baltimore.

THROUGH IN SIX HOURS, via Trenton, Princeton, New
,Brunswick, Newark, &c. By continuous line of Railroad from
Philadelphia to Jersey City, opposite the city of New York,
crossing the Delaware on the Railroad bridge at Trenton. A
commodious Steamboat will be in, readiness at Jersey City to
convey passengers across the river without detention, taking
the baggage crates on board.
Leaves the Trenton Railroad depot in Philadelphia, corner of
Third and Willow streets, daily, Sunday excepted.
Morning Line at 8j A. M.
U. S. Mail ilot Line at 5 P. M.
Morning Line at 8 A. M.
U. S. Mail Pilot Line at* 5 ;P. M.
Fare in either line $4 00.
Returning, the lines leave New York at 8 A. M. and 4k P.
M. mar 4-dtf


THE steamboats ALABAMA, Captain Sutton, and KEN-
TUCKY, Captain Holmes, will commence to run three
tmnes a week (alternately) on Monday, the 4th of March next,
leaving the lower end of Spear's wharf every Monday, Wed-
nesday, and Friday evenings, 'it half past 3 o clock, and arrive
at Portsmouth next morningin time forthe cars for Wilmington,
and thence in steamboats to Charleston, which is the quickest,
cheapest, and most comfortable route.
Theseboats also run in connexion with the James river boats
for Petersburg and Richmond, where they arrive next after-
noon from Baltimore. This is likewise by far the most pleas-
ant route, having a comfortable night's rest and no changes
from steamboat, stages, and railroads in the dead of night, as
on the Washington route.
The company having bought the new and beautiful steamboat
JEWESS, for the purpose of running a daily line, due notice
will be given thereof; and the company hope that travellers
will patronize this line, assuring them that nothing shall be
wanting on their part to give comfort and despatch.
.". ber has just received a supply of fine French Toilet
Also, fresh Pomatum. LEWIS JOHNSON,
ap 24 Between llth and 12th sts. Penn. av.
JUST RECEIVED, and for sale by W. M. MORRI-
SON, four doors west of Brown's Hotel-
Life of the Cardinal de Cheverus, Archbishop of Bordeaux,
by the Rev. J. Huen Boubourg, ex-Professor of Theology.
Translated from the French by Robert Walsh.
N EW BOOKS.-The Idler in Italy, by the Countess of
B'essington, in 2 vols.
Horace Vernon, or Fashionable Life, 2 vols.
The American Joe Miller, with humorous illustrations.
This day received, and for sale at
pBok and Stationery store, four doors west of
ap 24: Brown's Hotel.
ASH FOR N EGROES.-The subscriber wishes to
purchase'a number of Negroes for the Louisiana and Mis-
aissippi market, He will pay the highest prices the market
will justify. Himself or an agent at all times can be found at
his jail, on 7th street, the first house south of th' market bridge,
on the west side. Letters addressed to him will receive the
earliest attention.
aug 23-d&ctf WM. H. WILLIAMS.
N EW GAZETTEER.-Brooks's new Universal Ga-
zetteer, just published, (1839,) in one large volume, con-
taining, in addition to the usual matter of a Gazetteer, a large
amount of valuable and useful information directly or indirectly
connected with the subjects, but not to be found in other works
of this description-the whole brought down to 1839.
Just received, and for sale by
may 3 F. TAYLOR.
M ORUS MULTICAULIS.-I have for sale about
10,000 Morus Multicaulis in fine order, and the last lot
which I shall offer this season.
ap 3 [Glo] Four doors west of Brown's Hotel.
HIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE that the subscriber
T has obtained from the Orphans' Court of Washington
county, in the District of Columbia, letters of administration on
the personal estate of Edward Wyer, late of Washington county,
deceased. All persons having claims against the deceased are
hereby warned to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof,
to the subscriber, on or before the 7th day of May next;
they may otherwise by law be excluded from all benefit of said
Given under my hand this 7th of May, 1839.

R HOE & CO. 29 and 31, Gold street, New, A AGENCY at WASHINGTON.-JAMES H. CAUS-
York, having made recent improvements in their TEN, (lateof Baltimore,) having made this city his perma-
works for the purpose of manufacturing their improved machine| nent residence, will undertake, with his accustomed zeal and
Cylinder Presses, have concluded to reduce the prices of these diligence, the settlement of claims generally; and more parti-
presses, which will be as follows, viz. cularly claims before Congress, against the United States, or
Single Cylinder. the several Departments thereof, and before any Board of Coin-
No. 1, has bed 40 by 29 $1,600 missioners that may be raised for the adjustment of spoliation
No. 2, has bed 46 by 31 2,100 or other claims. He has now in charge the entire class arising
No. 3, has bed 50 by 31 2,300 out of French spoliations prior to the year 1800; with reference
No. 4, has bed 54 by 35k 2,500 to which, in addition to a mass of documents and proofs in his
Double Cylinder. possession, hie has access to those in the archivesof the Govern-
No. 1, has bed 40 by 27 2,500 ment.
No. 2, has bed 44 by 31 2,750 Claimants and pensioners on the Navy fund, &c. bounty lands,
No. 3, has bed 50 by 31 3,000 return duties, &c. &c. and those requiring life insurance, can
Larger or smaller sizes can be made to order, have their business promptly attended to by letter, (post paid)
For the printing of newspapers, Hoe & Co.'s improved Na- and thus relieve themselves from an expensive and inconve-
pier Presses are decidedly preferable to any others in use. The nient personal attendance.
expedition with which it prints is a desideratum that has in no Having obtained a commission of Notary Public, he is prepar-
other way been attained-the Single Napier being capable of ed to furnish legalized copies of any required public documents
throwing off from 1,500 to 1,800 impressions per hour, and the or other papers. He has be n so leng engaged in the duties of
Double Cylinder twice that number. The Presses may be an agent, that it can only be necessary now to say that economy
driven by one strong man, or other equal power ; the Single and prompt attention shall be extended to all business confided
Cylinder requires, also, two boys or girls, (one of them to put to his care ; and that, to enable him to render his services and
on, and the other to take off the sheets ;) the Double Cylinder facilities more efficacious, he has become familiar with all the
two to put on, and two to take off. These Presses are not liable forms of office.
to get out of repair, and any careful man can learn in a few Office on F street, near the new Treasury Building.
days how to attend them properly. The parts liable to wear out feb 26-
are small, and duplicates of them can always be ordered with a ORTRAIT OF WASHINGTON.--ohis celebrat-
new machine, and readily replaced when needed. R. Hoe & -OV ITRAIT OF WASHIa TON.-This celebrat-
Co. are the only manufacturers of the Napier Presses in this ed painting, from a copy taken from the original picture,
country, and from their long experience in their manufacture, by Stuart, in Faneuil Hall, Boston ; and, also, -the Declaration
and by the construction of new and costly machinery expressly of Independence, with fac-similes of the signatures and like-
to facilitate the making of these Presses, are now enabled to nessesof the signers, the arms of the States, and the portraits of
offer an improved article, at prices which will render them ac- the Presidents, published by the Franklin PrinMt Company,
cessible to the greater part of the newspaper printers in the Boston, maybe had at the bookstore ofR. FARNHAM, between
United States. The Single Press occupies a space of 16 feet 9th and 10th streets, Penn. avenue, jan23
by 8 feet, and the Double Press 17 feet by 8 feet. C OLORED PRINTS.-W. FISCHER has just re-
Hoe & Co. are the sole manufacturers of the Washington and / ceived from the publishers, on consignment, an extensive
Smith patent Hand-presses, and furnish every article necessary assortment of handsome colored lithographic prints, consisting
for a printingoffice complete. of portraits, landscapes, mourning pieces, animals, birds, &c.
They also execute, with promptness, orders for Types of comprising 100 different kinds. To an examination of which
any description,and Printing Ink. ap 30-3m he would invite the Public, particularly dealers, as they will be
lWISS LANDON.-All the Poems of L. E. L. com- sold, wholesale or retail, at very reduced prices, to close sales.

.Vl. plete in one large handsomely printed octavo volume,
with portrait; price $2 50.
The same volume, full bound in splendid crimson and purple
calf, $3 75. F. TAYLOR.
T HE VISION OF RUBETA, an Epic Story of the
Island of Manhattan, with illustrations, done on stone,
just received and for sale between 9th and 10th streets, Penn.
Avenue; R. FARNHAM.
E NGLISH BOOKS.-The works of Lord Bacon, with
an introductory Essay and a Portrait, 2 vols.
Also, Byron's Life, Letters and Journal, in 1 vol., Murray's
Also, Byron's works complete in one volume.
The Wonders of Geology, by Gideon Mantell, LL. D. F. R. S.
in two volumes.
A few copies just received and for sale at W. M. MORRI-
SON'S book and stationery store, four doors west of Brown's
Hotel; mar 29
dies.-The subscriber has for sale cheap, a small invoice
of elegant tortoise-shell tea caddies, at importers' prices, for
NTEW NOVEL.-Eoneguski, or the Cherokee Chief, a
N tale of past wars, by an American, is just published, for
sale lhy F. TAYLOR, or for circulation among the subscribers
to the Waverley Circulating Library. feb 18
OOKS FOR THE YOUNG.-A Mother's Libra-
ry for Little Folks, each volume complete in itself, vol-
ume one.
Willy's Rambles to see the House-building, volume 2.
The Birth-day Gift, comprising a variety of beautiful and use-
ful Stories.
Authentic Anecdotes of Washington, embellished with neat
Several new and popular Works of Peter Parley, Voyager,
Traveller, and Historian.
Little Child's Own Book, by Mrs. Child.
I have no sweetmeats, cakes, or toys,
As fit for little girls or boys ;
But look in me, and you shall find
Both food and play-things for the mind."
Rose and her Lamb, admirably adapted for improving the af-
fections of the young.
With a great variety of other useful Books for the juvenile
reader, which will always be sold as low as to be found else-
where, between 9th and 10th streets, Penn. Avenue.
N. B. Books of every description supplied at short notice,
when not on hand. ap 29
printers and others that he has made arrangements with
the proprietors of the most extensive paper mills in Massachu-
settsto be supplied regularly with every description of print-
ing paper of the best quality. A large quantity of the follow-
ing sizes has just been received by the schooner Orleans, which
will be sold at Stationers' Hall on the-most reasonable terms :
19 by 24 inches.
21 by 27 do
22 by 32 do
24 by 38 do

Saint Mary's County Court, sitting as a Court of
Equity, August Term, 1838.
Wm. D. Biscoe and Sarah Biscoe, his wife, executors of Robert
Dorcas Bean and Henry B. Martin.
T HE Bill states that William Bean being indebted to Ro-
bert Lilburn in his lifetime in a large sum of money, to wit,
seventeen hundred dollars, executed a deed to Robert Lilburn
for a tract of land lying and being in St. Mary's county, called
Dryden, for the purpose of securing the payment to said Lil-
burn of the sum of seventeen hundred dollars and the interest
thereon, from the date of the deed, which deed was intended
to operate as a mortgage. That Lilburn is dead, and the com-
plainants are his executors ; that William Bean is dead, and
that Dorcas Bean and Henry B. Martin (now residing in the
State of Mississippi)are the devisees of the said land under the
will of said Bean ; that none of the money has been paid; that
the bill is filed for the purpose of obtaining decree for the
sale of the land to pay the said sum of seventeen hundred dol.
lars and the interest thereon from the date of the deed till paid ;
it is therefore ordered this 17th day of August, 1838, that the
said Henry B. Martin be and appear in this court by attorney,
or in proper person, and full and perfect answer make to the
said bill of complaint on or before the first Monday of March
next, or that the said bill of complaint as against him will be
taken pro confesso : Provided, a copy of this order be pub-
lished in some newspaper in the District of Columbia once a
week for four months before the day aforesaid.
O RDERED by the Court at March term, 1839, that the
within order of publication be extended to the first Mon-
day in August next upon the same terms as to notice.
True copy : JO. HARRIS,
mar 19-w4m Clerk of St. Mary's county court.
I 'HE CATHOLIC ALMANAC, and Laity's Direc-
-l tory for the year of our Lord 1839. A fresh supply just
received at R. FARNHAM'S,
Between 9th and 10th streets, Pennsylvania avenue.
Husbandry, Botany, Cattle, Poultry, the Greenhouse, the
Orchard, the Grapevine, the Mulberry, the Flower Garden,
&c. in all their various branches.
F. TAYLOR has lately been making large additions to that
class of his collection of books which range under the above
heads, among which will be found many entirely new, render-
ing it the most complete and various of any collection in the
United States.
Among many new and valuable ones will be found the fol-
lowing :
Low's Practical Agriculture. London, 1839.
The Greenhouse, by C. McIntosh. London, 1838 ; color-
ed plates.
Sheep ; their breeds, management, and diseases. I vol.
octavo. London, 1837.
British Husbandry. 1 vol. octavo. London.
Paxton on the Culture of the Dahlia. 1 vol. London, 1838.
Whitmarsh on the Mulberry and Silkworm. I vol. 1839.
The Fruit, Flower, and Kitchen Garden, by P. Neill. 1
vol. London, 1838.
Cobb on the Mulberry Tree and the Culture of Silk. Price
25 cen's.
Clarke on the Mulberry Tree, the Silkworm, and Silk. 1
vol. 1839.
The Planter's Guide, by Sir Henry Stewart.
Lindley's Flora Medica, a botanical account of all the
plants used in medicine in different .parts of the world.
1 vol. London, 1838.
Young Gardener's Assistant, by T. Bridgman. N. York.
Nutt on the Management of Bees. I vol. London.
Bagster on Bees.
Thatcher on Bees.
Smith on the Honey Bee.
And many others, the list of which will be continued in a sub-
sequentadvertisement. All at the lowest prices.
likTRW SCiENIF'ICwr OnrK._,u.sve,.o;.-,,iveb ,v

COLOGN E.-The subscriber has a small lot of Real
German Cologne and Florida Water, direct from the manufac-
turer. L. JOHNSON,
mar 25 At the old Snuff, Tobacco, and Fancy Store.
EWY BOOKS.-Romance of The Harem, by Miss Par-.
doe, author of City of the Sultan," &c. in two volumes,
The American in Paris, by John Sanderson, Esq. in two vol-
umes, 12mo.
Indecision, a tale of the far West, and other Poems, by B. K.
Mitchell, M. D. in one volume, 12mo.
Tales of Enterprise, for the amusement of youth, embellished
with engravings on steel, in one small volume.
Just received for sale at
Pennsylvania avenue, between 11th and 12th streets.
mar 27-3t
DAWES'S POEMS.-Geraldine, Athenia of Damas-
cus, and Miscellaneous Poems, by Rufus Dawes, just re-
ceived and for sale, between 9th and 10th streets, Pennsyl-
vania avenue.
feb23 R. FARNHAM.
Y HE IRON TRADE.-Just published, and this day
received for sale by F. TAYLOR, Catechism of Iron, or
the Merchant's and Mechanic's Complete Guide to the Iron
Trade, with practical remarks and useful observations, includ-
ing a new and comprehensive set of tables, arranged on an im-
proved method, containing the weights of more than 1,000 dif-
ferent bodies and substances of iron, and giving the nearest
proportionate number of feet which is equal to a ton in weight
of each of the different bodies and sizes; compiled from the
best English authorities; 1 pocket volume. feb 25
IFE OF CHRIST, in the Words of the Evangelist,
a complete harmony of the Gospel History of our Saviour,
for the use of young persons, illustrated with engravings after
Chapman and others, by Adams.
Riches without Wings, or, The Cleveland Family, by Mrs.
Seba Smith.
With more juvenile books, just received and for sale between
9th and 10th streets, Pennsylvania avenue.
jan 16 R. FARNHAM.
in St. Mary's County Court, sitting as a Court of
James J. Gough, trustee of Robert McK. Hammett,
Robert McK. Hammett and George Hammett.
HE BILL in this cause states that on the 12th day of
March, 1838, Robert McKelvie Hammett, one of the de-
fendants, became a petitioner for the benefit of the insolvent laws
of Maryland, and that the complainant was appointed his per-
manent trustee ; that on the schedule of the property given in
by the insolvent were three tracts of land, one called Mill Pond,
one called Stiles's Chance, and the other called Bellwood ; that
prior to the said Robert McKelvie's said petition, he, being large-
ly indebted to divers persons and beyond his means of payment,
to wit, on the 22d of February, 1838, did, by deed of bargain
and sale, convey to one George Hammett, of the city of New
Orleans, in the State of Louisiana, in fee, the said tracts of land,
which said tracts of land were so conveyed without full and valu-
able consideration, and to protect them from all liability for the
debts of the said Robert McKelvie. The bill prays that the said
defendants be required to declare on oath, whether any, and, if
any, what consideration was given by the said George Hammett
to the said Robert McKelvie Hammett for the said tracts of
land. The bill further prays that the said deed be cancelled,
and that the same be sold subject to the payment of said Robert
McKelvie's debts. It is therefore ordered, this 20th day of
April, 1839, that George Hammett be and appear in this Court
on or before the first Monday of August next, and put in his
answer, on oath, to the said bill, and in default thereof that said
bill be taken pro ceonfesso against him, provided a copy of this
order shall be inserted in some newspaper published in the city
of Washington, once a week for three successive months before
the first Monday in August next.

True copy.
ap 26-w3mn

Clerk St. Mary's County Court.

The subscriber has just received a supply of superior
English Fishing Rods, imported to order, consisting of, in part.
Superior fly rods, some with extra joints, &c.
Several patterns of Hazel rods, of 2, 3, 4, and 5 joints
Also, cane rods, 3 and 4 joints
Together with fine reels, grass lines, floats, Virginia hooks,
and best Kirby. snooded hooks, various sizes.
For sale low at the old snuff, tobacco and fancy store, be-
tween 11thand 12th streets, Pennsylvania avenue.
N E.V ENGLISH BOOKS.--This day received for
-ale by P. TAYLOR-
Life and Reign of William the Fourth, 2 vols. with many
England under Seven Administrations, commencing with the
Canning and Goderi.h, and ending with the Melbourne minis-
try, by Fontblanque, 3 vols. with portraits.
Gil Bias, Paris edition, 1 vol. large octavo, containing 600
vignettes and engravings.
Moliere, in 2 vols. octavo, same style.
Flaxman's Lectures on Sculpture, I vol. 52 plates. -
Pictorial History of England, with many hundred engravings.
Flugel's German and English Dictionary, 2 vols. octavo, Leip-
sic, 1838.
Pictorial Shakspeare, each play published separately, con-
taining each forty to fifty engravings and vignettes, London,
1839, price 87 cents each.
Clarke's Riches of Chaucer.
The Works (in Italian) of the Four Italian Poets, Dante,
Petrarch, Ariosto, and Tasso, the whole complete in 1 octavo
volume, Paris edition. may 1
Philadelphia during 1774, 1775, and 1776, by Christopher
Marshall, Member of the Committee of Observation, of the Pro-
vincial Conference, and of the Council of Safety, 1 small vol-
ume, now first published, is this day received for sale by F.
tAYLOR. mar 7
for Academies and Schools, viz.
Davies's Mental and Practical Arithmetic
Key to ditto
Davies's First Lessons in Algebra
Do Bourdon's Algebra
Do Legendre's Geometry
Do Surveying
Do Analytic Geometry
Do Descriptive Geometry
Do Differential and Integral Calculus, and
Do Shades and Shadows.
All for sale by F. TAYLOR, to schools, colleges, or the trade,
at the publishers' prices.
The above books are recommended by Professor Webster,
Geneva College, New York ; Professor Church, U. S. Milita-
ry Academy ; Professor Church, Dartmouth College, N. H.;
Professors Norton and Hackley, of the University of N. York ;
Professor Park, of the University of Pennsylvania ; Professor
Catlin, of Clinton College, N. Y.; Professor Ammen, of Bacon
College, Georgetown, Ky. ; Professor Johnson, Principal of
Fomalta feillcrlt Ins tintFi or at -o tnw Kui.. rr n.. .C

ITUATION WANTED.-A young gentleman, of
collegiate education, desires to obtain a situation as an in-
structor of youth in a respectable private family. He has good
testimonials. Please address G. H." through the post office,
Washington. may 14-eolw

ED PATTERNS, &c. &c. among which are the por-
traits of all the Presidents of the United States and other great
Quills, Crayons, Drawing and other Pencils; Visiting and
Playing Cards, Mathematical Instruments, &c. for sale at S.
CARUSI'S Music Store. feb 21-dtf
F INE JET BEAD BAGS.-The subscriber, at the
old Snuff, Tobacco, and Fancy store, has just received
some fine Jet Bead Bags for sale low. Also, a variety of fancy
colored Bead Bags, very superior.
ap 24 Between 11th and 12th streets, Penn. Av.
EW BOOKS.-The Idler in Italy, by the Countess of
Blessington, in two vols. 12mo.
Horace Vernon, a tale of fashionable life, in two vols. I 0o.
The American Joe Miller, comprising whims, scram, and
oddities, with numerous illustrations by Johnson, in one vol.
Just received for sale at
Pennsylvania avenue, between I ltl and 12th streets.
ap 29
of June next will be published, in New York, a new pe-
riodical, under the title of Colman's Monthly Miscellany, to be
conducted by Grenville Mellen and William Cutler, assisted
by several of the most popular and interesting writers in this
The work will be issued and sold by the single number at 50
cents, or to yearly subscribers at $6 a year; but if paid in ad-
vance, $5 a year only will be required.
Subscriptions received by R. FARNHAM,
Between 9th and 10th streets, Pennsylvania avenue.
L The subscriber has just received a supply of fresh Loril-
lard's fine-cut chewing and smoking Tobacco.
may 13 between 11th and 12th streets, Penn. Av.

.3 city of Washington, having resigned thIe appointment
held by him for several years in the Treasury and War Depart-
ments, has undertaken the agency of claims before Congress,
and other branches of the Government, including commission-
ers undertreaties, and the various public offices ; also, the pro-
curing of patents for public lands, prosecuting claims fur servi-
ces in the Revolution, and for Navy pensions, and generally
such other business as may require the aid ofan agent at Wash'-
ington. He will likewise attend to the prosecution of bounty
land claims upon the State of Virginia, and the recovery of
lands in Ohio which have been sold for taxes.
Persons having, or supposing themselves to have claims, will,
on transmitting a statement of the facts, be advised of the pro-
per course of proceeding. His charge will be moderate, de-
pending upon the amount of the claim and the extent of the
He is also agent for the American Life Insurance and Trust
Company, which has a capital of two millions of dollars paid in,
and for the Baltimore Fire Insurance Company.
Mr. F. A. DICKINs is known to most of those who have been
in Congress within the last few years, or who have occupied
any public situation at Washington.
His office is on Pennsylvania Avenue, between Fuller's Ho-
tel and Fifteenth street.
11f Allletters must be post paid. july 6-dly
1 TION IN EUROPE, from the fall of the Roman
empire to the French Revolution, translated from the French
of M. Guizot, Professor of History to La Faculte des Lettres of
Paris, and Minister of Public Istruction, first American from
the second English edition, for sale at MORRISON'S Book-
store, 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.

A IIERCROMBIE on the Christian Charac er
and the Culture and Discipline of the Mind..-.
Just received, for sale by F. TAYLOR.
Also, just received, The Merry Tales of "The Three Wise
Men of Gotham," by Mr. Paulding, author of Dutchman's Fire-
side, Westward Ho! &c. mar 13
11 HE RUINS OF ATHENS, Titania's Ban-
.. quet, a Mask, and other Poems, by G. Hill, just re-
ceived, and for sale between 9th and 10th streets, Pennsylva-
nia avenue.
feb 25 R. FARNHAM.
The subscriber has a variety of the above articles, made
of the best materials, at the lowest prices.

Charleston District-In Chancery.
EWIS CRUGER, administrator of Charles Murray,
complainant, vs. John Ferrie, or his heirs, P. M. Nightin-
gale and William C. Daniel, defendants.
By this bill the complainant seeks payment of a mortgage of
a plantation called Nelville. John Ferrie was seized of the said
plantation, subject to the mortgage to which the complainant en-
titles himself, and subject to the equitable lien to which the de-
fendant P. M. Nightingale entitles himself, as the personal re-
presentative of Nathaniel Greene, General in the armies of the
United States, commanding the Southern Division, &c. John
Ferrie was in Charleston in the years 1782 and 1783, and sub-
sequently, and is supposed to have been a partner of John Banks,
a citizen of Virginia, contractor for the Southern Army. If the
heirs or representatives of John Ferrie are within the United
States, and will make their claim to the plantation of Nelville, or
to the surplus, after payment of the incumbrances that may be
set up and established in this suit, they may come in at any time
within two yt ars; and if they are residing beyond the United
States, they may come in and make their claim at any time
within four years, after a decree should pass in this cause, by
pleading, answering, or demurring to the complainant's bill.
june 21-lawly Complainant's Solicitors.
AMERICAN Edition of McCulloch's Commercial
Dictionary, with additions by Professor Vethake, au-
thor of Vethake's Political Economy.-The first number of this
valuable work will be ready for distribution in a few days. In
the mean time, a specimen can be examined at the Bookstore
of F. TAYLOR, where subscriptions will be received.
The work is issued in a shape convenient for transportation
through the mail to any part of the United States, and will be
forwarded, strongly enveloped, upon application to the adver-
tiser. ap 22
N EW BOOKS.-A Dictionary of the Church, containing
an Exposition of terms, phrases, and subjects connected
with thie external order, sacraments, worship, and usages of the:
Protestant Episcopal Church, with an especial reference to the
Church in the United States, by the Rev. W. Saunton. This
also we wish, even your perfection."
Also, Shanty, the Blacksmith, a Tale of other Times, by Mrs.
Sherwood, is this day received and for sale by
ap 3 [Glo] Four doors west of Brown's Hotel.
M/ ISS SHERBURNE'S TALES.-Imogene, or the
LZ Pirate's Treasure,
The Demon's Cave, tales by George Ann Humphreys Sher-
burne, just published and for sale by
may 8 [Glo & Ad] At Stationers' Hall.
EW BOOKS.-The Cabinet Minister, by Mrs. Gore,
.LN authoress of Hungarian Tales, &c. &c.
Pascal Burno, a Sicilian Story, &c. by Theodore Hook.
The Little Frenchman and his Water Lots, with other
Sketches of the Times, by George P. Morris, with etchings by
Received and for sale at W. M. MORRISON'S Book and
Stationery store, 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel. ap 19
M WRITING FLUIDS.-An entirely new and su-
perior article is this day received for sale by F. TAYLOR.
Also just opened a supply of Johnson's Permanent Black Ink,
just imported from London, manufactured without iron or galls,
and warranted not to mould, corrode, precipitate, or decay.
Stephens's Red Fluid.
Stevens's Blue Inks and Fluids, Light-blue, Dark-blue,
Changeable and Unchangeable.
Terry's London Ink. Black, Red, Japan, and Copying.
Do Writing Fluid.
Perry's Perryiam Fluid for the Perryian Pens.
Arnold's and Felt's Inks and Fluids.
Dobb's Exchequer Ink.
Guyot's French Black Ink.
Red and Black Ink Powder.
And every article of Stationery constantly kept on hand, se-
ected of the best quality that can be procured, without refe-
ence to cost, and for sale as low as they can be found (having
egard to quality) any where in the United States. may 2
SWAN CQUILLS.-A small lot, very superior, is just
received, for sale by F. TAYLOR.
Also, English Letter and Note Papers
Stevens's Blue and Red Fluids, all kinds
Royal Scarlet Sealing Wax, in boxes
Perry's National Pen, a new article

Between llth and 12th streets, Penn. Av.

American Life Insurance and Trust Company.
OFFICEs-No. 136 Baltimore street, Baltimore; and Wall
street, New York.
AGENCY-Pennsylvania Avenue, between Fuller's Hotel
and the Treasury Department, Washington city.
CAPITAL PAID IN $2,000,000.
PATRICK MACAULAY, President, Baltimore.
JOHN DUER, Vice President, New York.
I ONEY received daily on deposit, on which interest will
be allowed, payable semi-annually. The Company also
insures lives, grants annuities, sells endowments, and executes
Of the rates of insurance of $100 on a single life.


Applications, post paid, may be addressed to PATRICK
MACAULAY, Esq., President, Baltimore ; or MORRIS ROB-
INSON, Esq., Vice President, New York; to which immedi-
ate attention will be paid.
Applications may also be made personally, or by letter, post
paid, to FRANCIS A. DICKINS, Esq. Agent for the Company
in the City of WASHINGTON. His office is on Pennsylvania
Avenue, between Fuller's Hotel anid 15th street, ap 23-dly
jNSURES LIVES for one or more years, or for life.

RIates for One Hundred Dollars.
Age. One year. Seven years. For life.
25 1.00 1.12 2.04
30 1.31 1.36 2.36
35 1.36 1.53 2.75
40 1.69 1.83 3.20

1 year.
1 00
I 07
1 12
1 20
1 28
[ 31
1 32
1 33
1 34
I 35
1 36
I 39
1 43

7 years. 'For life.


1 year.
1 48
1 57
1 69
1 78
1 85
1 89
1 90
1 91
1 92
1 93
1 94
1 95
1 96
1 97
2 02
2 10
2 18
2 32
2 47
2 70
3 14
3 67
4 35

7 years.
1 70
1 76
1 83
1 88
1 89 -
1 92
1 94
1 96
1 98
1 99
2 02
2 04
2 09
*2 20
2 37
2 59
2 89
3 21
3 56
4 20
4 31
4 63
4 91

For life,
3 05
3 11
3 20
3 31
3 40
3 51
3 63
3 73
3 87
4 01
4 17
4 49
4 60
4 75
4 90
5 24
5 49
5 78
6 05
6 27
6 75
7 00

45 1.91 1.96 3.73
50 1.96 2.09 4.60
55 2.32 3.21 5.78
60 4.35 4.91 7.00
Rates for One Hundred Dollars.
60 years of age, 10.55 per cent.
65 do. 12.27 do. per annum.
70 do. 14.19 do. )
For One Hundred Dollars deposited at birth of child, the Com-
pany will pay, if he attain 21 years ofage, $469
At six months, 408
One year, 375
The Company also executes trusts ; receives money on depo-
site, paying interest semi-annually, or compounding it, and
makes all kinds of contracts in which life or the interest of mo-
ney is involved. WILLIAM MURDOCK, Secretary.

James H. Causten, City of Washington.
Dr. B. R. Wellford, Fredericksburg, Virginia.
John 0. Lay, Richmond, Va.
D. Robertson, Nortblk, Va.
A. S. Iidball, Winchester, Va.
George Richards, Leesburg, Va.
Neilson Poe, Frederick, Md.
mar 1-ly
PARLEY'S MAGAZINE for March, lust received.
f.f Also, the former numbers, with the volumes bound.

complete for 37 cents, good paper and type.
Oliver Twist, two volumes complete in one, with engravings,
price 37 cents.
The Tor Hill, by Horace Smith, author of" Brambletye
House," price 37 cents, ( original price two dollars.
Transfusion, a novel, by Godwin, three volumes in one, price
37 cents.
Sir Walter Scott's Autobiography, 37 cents, published at one
Pickwick Club, with engravings, the whole matter of the ori-"
ginal five volumes complete in two,'price 87 cents for the set,
original price $3.
Life of Grimaldi, by Boz, 37 cents, published at $1 25.
Marryatt's novels of the King's Own," Jacob Faithfuli"
Midshipman Easy," Pacha of Many Tales," and others,
complete for 25 cents each, together with many other of the
best works of literature and fiction, for sale at the same low
average of price as the above, at the cheap bookstore of
ap 15 F. TAYLOR.
IFE EOF SCHILLER, by Carlyle, author of the
French Revolution, in one volume, with portrait; com-
prehending also an examination of Schiller's works, by the
same author, price 75 cents, this day received for sale by F.
Also, Koch's Revolutions in Europe, from the decline of the
Roman Empire in the West, up to the Congress of Vienna.
Translated by Crichton, 1 volume of 600 pages, bound, price
$1 25.
The Beauties of History, 1 volume, with many engravings,
75 cents. ap 29
Circuit Court of the District of Columbia for the
county of Washington.-In Chancery.
John I. Stull, trustee, et al.
Gideon Davis.
HE Bill of Complaint in this cause in substance charges
that the complainant, Stull, as trustee, under a decree of
this Court, in a cause of the Farmers' and Mechanics' Bank of
Georgetown, the other complainant, against the representatives
of Abraham Wingerd, deceased, on or about the 30th day of
March, 1822, sold to the defendant a certain described mes-
suage and premises, part of lot No. 46, of Beall's Addition to
Georgetown, for $2,115, a conveyance to be made on the sale
being ratified and the purchase-money fully paid; that Davis
paid $705 ofthe principal, and judgments were recovered against
him for the remainder, with interest and costs, which remains
unpaid, excepting the sum of $455, applicable to interest, re-
ceived at different times, and in part from the rents of the pre-
,mises, which Davis has permitted Stull to collect; the sale has
been ratified, and said bank, as a preferred creditor of Abra-
ham Wingerd, will be entitled to the proceeds of sale, when
collected ; the sum of $200 of the above credit was paid July
26, 1828, and was borrowed for thire purpose from said bank,
and yet remains unpaid, with interest from November 29, 1828,
and, at the time of borrowing, Davis assigned his interest in
said premises to said ,tull, to secure the repayment. The
complainants are remediless at law, and the objects of their bill
are, to have a short day limited for said Davis to pay the
amounts of said debts, with interests and costs thereon, and the
costs of this suit, and, in default thereof, to have said premises
sold to satisfy the same and general relief.
And, forasmuch as it appears that said Davis resides out of
the District of Columbia, it is by the Court, this first day of
May, 1839, ordered that he be in Court on or before the first
Monday in October next, and then and there appear to and an-
swer said bill, otherwise the same may be taken for confessed
as against him: Providedthatacopy of this order be published
in the National Intelligencer once a week for three successive
weeks, commencing at least four months previous thereto.
By order of the Court. WM. BRENT, Clerk.
C. Cox, Solicitor. -may 3-w3w
large supplies of some of the most perfect articles of
Stationery that have been brought to Washington, a considera-
ble portion of which is his own importation ; among it will be
English Letter Papers-very superior white and blue, laid and
ivory surface, plain and gilt, some of it put up in very conveni-
ent cases for the counting room.
French Letter Paper; English Note Paper.
English Folio Post, entirely of linen, made thin for cheque
"Coronation (Victoria) Sealing Wax," London, 1839, put up
in boxes of one pound each, very superior.
Permanent Ink, manufactured by Johnson & Co., London,
without iron or galls, an entire new article, just imported, and
claiming (for alleged scientific and chemical reasons) to be su-
perior to any other ink or fluid whatever.
Knight's Patent Back-spring Pen," London, 1839, of an
entirely new construction and different action from any of the
pens now in use.
Terry's London Ink-black, red, japan and copying, and
Tirr.,-.. .i, nl .... ^,,. r ....... i-rn W ... S-d


PROPOSALS, sealed and endorsed, will be received at this
office until 3 o'clock P. M. of the first day of June next,
for furnishing and delivering at the Navy Yard, Washington,
all-the plate, bar, and rivet iron necessary in the construction
of twelve cambooses for sloops of war of the first class, and ten
cambooses for schooners; each camboose requiring the number
and description of plates, bar, and rivet iron following, viz.
List of iron required for one camboose for a sloop of war
of the first class.

Plates. Long. Wide. Thick. Bar iron for one camboose.
No. ft. in. ft. in,. in. Bar. Length.
2 of 4 6 2 0 3-8 No. ft. in.
2 46 1 4 3-8 3 of 11 0 4j in.wide, thick
1 44 1 1 3-8 2 9 0 1i do i do.
1 4 4 1 10 3-8 7 9 4 lI square
1 44 0 9 3-8 2 10 0 4 do
1 4 6 1 6 5-16 3 6 0 16 round
1 39 1 2 5-16 HI 2 0 9 in. wide, ,thick
2 2 6 1 7 1-4 H 2 3 0 3, by 1I
1 44 1 8 3-8 1 10 0 round
1 44 1 3 3-8 1 6 0 1I do
1 4 4 2 6 3-8 Corner or flanch iron.
2 5 1 2 1 3-8 2of 9 0 4 in. wide, I thick
2 48 2 1 3-8 2 9 0 3 by
1 2 9 1 8 3-8 1 7 0 4 by
1 29 2 0 3-8 1 5 0 4 by I
1 4 6 0 7 1-4 1 5 0 4 by 1
2 3 2 0 7 1-4 6 9 0 4 by
1 42 0 1 3-16 2 8 0 4 by j
1 4 6 1 2 3-8 200 pounds of round iron for riv-
1 5 6 2 6 1-16 ets J diameter.

26 plates.
The plate iron should be of the best qualiiv, rolled exact to
thickness, sheared to the given size, and kept straight and level.
The bar iron, with the exception of the pieces marked H, to
he rolled, the edges full and square. Those two pieces marked
H to be of hammered iron, and not rolled.
The flanch iron to be rolled, and must bear to be swaged to a
right angle lengthwise without cracking.
The whole of the bar iron to be cut to the length, and no tails
or raw ends left.
List of iron required for one camboose for a schooner.




ft. in.
3 0
3 5
3 3
1 8
1 8
3 0
3 0
3 1
2 6
3 6
3 4
3 10
3 0
3 0

18 plates.
The above plate iron to be of the best quality, rolled exactly
to thickness, sheared correctly to the size, and kept straight
from the shears.
The bar iron to be rolled, wiLh square edges. All the flat iron
must bear t swage to a right angle lengthwise without cracking;
to be cut to the proper length, and no tails or raw ends left.
All of the aforesaid camboose iron must be of American man-
ufacture, and free from flaws, cracks, and all other defects.
On delivery, the said camboose iron will be submitted to such
test as may be necessary to prove its good quality and conform-
ity to the schedules, which will form a part of the contract, un-
der the directions of the commanding officer of the Navy Yard,
Washington, and must be entirely to his satisfaction, or it will
be rejected, and the contractor or his agent will be required to
remove it from the Navy Yard without delay.
Ten per centum will be withheld from the amount of each
delivery made as collateral security in addition to the bonds to
be given to secure the performance of the respective contracts
which will in no event be paid until the contracts are complied
with in all respects.
Ninety per centum will be paid within thirty days after bills
for the said iron shall be approved and presented to the Navy
Agent. may 11-3tawtd
L-y Tobe published three times a week in the National In-
telligencer, Globe, Army and Navy Chronicle, Boston Daily
Advocate, Hartford Times, New York Evening Post, Trenton
Emporium, Pennsylvanian, Pennsylvania Reporter, Baltimore
Republican, and Richmond Enquirer.
Bruff on Engineering Field Work, 1 vol.
Hancock on Common Road Steam Carriages, 1 vol.
Capt. Glascock's Naval Officer's Manual, 2 vols.
Gwilt on Arches,
Robson's Marine Surveying,
Ure's Dictionary of Mineralogy and Chemistry, with their ap-
plications, and other English works, just imported, for sale by
feb15 F. TAYLOR.
ILLUSTRATIVE EDITION of Oliver Twist, com-
plete in 1 vol.
Gurney Married, a Sequel to Gilbert Gurney, by the author
of Sayings and Doings, &c.
Also, a fresh supply of Waverley Novels at 25 cents per
Guy Mannering, with or without plates.
The above just received and for sale at MORRISON'S Book-
store, 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel. feb 13
LA Linn, 1 vol. of 267 pages, full-bound, with portrait; price
75 cents.
Life of Jefferson, by Professor Tucker, 2 vols. octavo; price
$5, just received and for sale by F. TAYLOR.

IEW BOOKS.-The Cabinet Minister, a novel, by
"I Mrs. Gore, author of Mothers and Daughters, is this day
received for sale by F. TAYLOR, or for circulation among the
subscribers to the Waverley Circulating Library.
Bakewell's Geology, a new and enlarged edition, (1839,) ed-
ited by Professor Silliman.
Sedgwick's Public and Private Economy, part third.
Pothier on Contracts, translated from the French, I volume
Book of the Constitution, (British,) 1 volume octave, London.
The Complete Works of Ben Jonson, edited by Barry Corn-
wall, I volume octavo, London.
Low's Practical Agriculture, 1 volume octavo, London.
Lyell's new work on Geology, I volume, London.
And many other new English works, of which the list will
be continued. ap 15
ceived an additional supply of the above beautiful combs,
warranted tortoise shell, various sizes, at factory prices.
Snuff, Tobacco, and Fancy Store, between llth and 12 streets,
Pennsylvania avenue. ap 5
UST RECEIVED, and for sale by W. M. MORRI-
SON, four doors west of Brown's Hotel, The American
Mechanic, by Charles Quill, second edition.
Also, The Lufty and the Lowly Way, by Mr. Sherwood.
Also, Forbid Them Not, or, The Hindrance which Prevents
Little Children from Coning to Christ, by S. E. Dwight.
ap5 [Globe]
EW BOOKS.-Bubbles of Canada, by the author of
LN Sam. Slick, in I vol. 12mo.
The Women of England, their Social Duties and Domestio
Habits,.by Sarah Stickney Ellis, in 1 vol. 12mo.
Oliver Twist, by Boz, cheap edition, in I vol. 8vo. Just re-
ceived and for sale by GARRET ANDERSON,
mar8-3t Penn. Avenue, between 11th and 12th streets.
N ICHOLAS NICKLE1BY.-The Tenth Part of Nich-
olas Nickleby, by Bpz, price 12k cents, is this day re-
ceived for sale by GARRET ANDERSON,
mar 8-3t Penn. Avenue, between 11th and 12th streets.
EW BOOKS.-The Spirit of the East, or a Journal of
LN Travels through Roumeli during an eventful period, by
D'Urquart, Esq. in 2 vols 12mo.
Sterling Penrudock, or the Highminded, by the author of
Tremaine, De Vere, &c. in 2 vols.
Evira, the Nabob's Wife, a tale by Mrs. Monkland, 2 vols.
Conversations on Nature and Art, with plates, 1 vol.
Just received for sale at GARRET ANDERSON'S,
Pennsylvania Avenue, between llth and 12th streets.
W. FISCHER has just received an additional supply
of Osborne's superior water colors, in mahogany boxes, com-
prising every size, from the largest, with lock and key, at $20,
to the smallest, in paper boxes, at 12 cents each. Also, every
shade of color, in single cakes, by the same manufacturer, and
Newman's English colors, with every kind of camel's hair and
sable brushes, and all sizes of superior ivory for miniature
painting, with suitable morocco cases, square and oval; all of
'iu7t.,-h arn t.rnotont,., Iran, c-.. .., I. Q.. f TY 1 *

Wide. Thick.
ft. in. in.
2 6 1-4
1 8 1-4
1 8 1-4
1 5k 1-4
1 2k 1-4
1 l 1-4
1 0- 1-4
1 0 1-4
0 9 1-4
1 2 1-4
0 10 1-4
2 1 1-8
1 7 1-16
1 7 3-8

Bar iron for one camboose for
Bars. Long.
No. ft in.
5 6 0 3 in. wide, thick
3 7 0 3 by
5 7 0 3 by
1 5 0 3 by{
2 6 0 2 by
1 5 0 If bhy
1 6 0 lH by
4 6 4 1 inch square
3 5 6 A square
2 6 6 round
60 pounds of k inch round iron
for rivets.

ro! --l



mar 25