Daily national intelligencer


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Daily national intelligencer
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Gales & Seaton ( Washington City D.C. )
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A_ iL




No. 9076.

DAILY PAPER-1lO a year-S1 a month for anyshortertime.
COUNTRY PAPra-$6 a year-84 for six months.

AFf- Trips of the steamboat JOSEPH
JOHNSON during the week ter-
r ....minating on Sunday evening next,
SMarch 20, viz.
Leave Alexandria- Leave Washington--
At 9 and 11 A.M. At 10 and 12 A. M,
And 2 and 4 P.M. And at 3 and 5 P. M.
Passage 121 cents in specie, or 26 cents in paper.
mar 17-3t IGNATIUS ALLEN. Captain.
FREIGHT tor NORFOLK.-The schooner
LEONA, Capt. Charles Mitchell, will leave Thum-
lert's Wharf on Friday, the 18th instant, with what
freight may offer.
mar 17-3t
-The steamboat POCAHONTAS will
leave Light street wharf, Baltimore,
every Saturday afternoon at fourth
ME o'clock for Norfolk. For passage
apply to J. BRANDT, Ja., Agent,
feb 17-Th&Flm No. 5, Light street wharf, Baltimore.
Daily to the South.

T HE CARSr or 'rederioksburg, Ricbmond, Petersburg,
Raleigh, Weldon, Wilmington, and Charleston leave the
Depot, Pratt street, Baltimore, daily at 4 o'clock in the afternoon.

Passengers by this tine sup at the hItels in ashington. where
an omnibus will call and convey them to the boat free of charge,
where they will lodge. S
Passengers for the South will find this the most comfortable
and cheapest route. It is often twenty-four hours in advance of
any other line, and is the only daily line.
For further information and tickets to Weldon, apply at the
office of STOCKTON & FALLS,
Adjoining the Philadelphia Railroad Office,
Pratt street, Baltimore.
For information at Washington apply to the Captain on board
the boat at Bradley's wharf jan 3i-dly
11 BRUSTEE'S SALE.-On Wednesday, the 23d day of
March next, between the hours of 4 and 6 P. M., on the
premises, I will offer for sale at public auction, to the highest bid-
der therefore, that beautiful Square numbered 326, in the city of
The terms of sale will be, one-third cash, and the balance in
equal instalments, with interest, at two and four months, the pur-
chaser to give his notes for such deferred payments, secured by a
deed of trust to me upon the same property, with power to sell
for cash or on credit on his failing to pay either of said notes, and
interest, and upon his executing and delivering such notes and
deed of trust, I will simultaneously execute and deliver to him a
deed in fee for the property.
feb 21-Stawts&ds JOS. H. BRADLEY, Trustee.
R. W. DYER & CO.
has been appointed agent for the Religious Herald, Rich-
mond, Virginia, a fine paper, for 82 50 per annum, in advance,
and will receive orders from the country as well as the city, as
well as payment for that already due.
He is also agent for the Baptist Advocate, New Yark, $2 50 in
advance ; Lutheran Observer1 Boston, $2; The Presbyterian, $2;
The Millennial Harbinger, $2 50 ; Stockton's Christian
World 81 25, the New York Observer $2; the Catholic Herald
$2; the Catholic Miscellany, Charleston, S. C. $4 per annum or
l$1 per quarter ; the Spirit of the Nineteenth Century $2 50; the
Sailor's Magazine &1 ; the Mother's Magazine $1; Christian
Family Magazine, $1; the Patriarch, hound in gilt cloth, for
1841, $1 50 per annum, by Nos. $1; Baptist Memorial, 81 ; the
Baptist Missionary Magazine will be furnished for 81 per an-
num. And nearly every other newspaper or magazine known
may be ordered, postage paid. The monthlies will be deliver-
ed free of postage in the District. My sons attend chiefly tothe
business; one of whom will be found generally at the Agency
between 3d and 4t streets, Pennsylvania Avenue, and are fully
authorized t- act. Canvassers will also be employed, who, if
authorized to receive money for sauiription, will have with
them Written authority to that effect.
mar 1.7-d6t TH. R. HAMPTON.
STh Misses STINGER beg leave to announce totheir
friends and the Public that they are fully prepared to execute all
orders in their line at the shortest notice, carefully packed and
sent to any part of the Union.
S Being regularly in the receipt of the latest Parisian and Lon-
don Fashions, those who may think proper to forward their or-
ders may depend upon having them made up in the latest and
most fashionable style, with a degree of neatness net excelled in
this city, and on reasonable terms.
Over Hogan & Thompson's Foreign and American Stationery
Store, No. 108, Chestnut street, Philadelphia.
r' Refer to Messrs. Hogan & Thompson, No. 30, North 4th
street, and No. 108, Chestnut street, Philadelphia.
mar 2-colm
A just received a splendid assortment of spring goods, con-
sisting, in part, of-.
10 pieces rich euipe Chene Silks
5 do tblie u',s ', k do
5 do Mationa Lustring
2 cartoons rich silk Shawls
15 pieces black and blue black Bombasins
Black and blue black Mousselines de Laines
1,000 yards Chene Mousselines de Laines, at 25 cents, worth 60
1,000 do do at 18*
1,000 do plaid Ginghams at 161
20 dozen Rivers hemstitched linen cambric Handkerchiefs
50 do plain bordered do
60 pieces birdseye Diapers, very cheap
60 do long Lawns
30 do Irish Linens
10 do Gambroons
60 do Thules for ladies' caps, at 12t cents per yard
1,000 yards Jaconet inserting, at 6t cents
60 pieces white Cambrics
60 do do Swiss Muslins
6 cartoons rich bonnet Rihands
6 dozen Chantilla Veils
5600 yards new style Lawns
600 de second mourning do
1,000 do black stripe Calicoes, at 121 cents
2 cases light colors do do
6 bales cotton Osnaburgs
5 do brown Cottons
5 do brown Linens.
The most of the above goods were purchased at auction, and
great bargains can be lihad.
mar 11l-2aw2wd&lcp HALL & BROTHER.
N OTICE.-HIPPOLIT FROM, Dyer, from Poland, in-
forms his friends and the public in general, that he has re-
turned to his old stand with Henry Wilson, between 3d and 41
streets, Pennsylvania avenue, where they intend dying, according
to Powell's London patent process for dying and dressing cloth,
&c., every description of silks, merinoes, mousselines de lines,
and cotton dresses, shawls, &e. any color that may be wished.
Gentlemen's coats, pantaloons, and vests cleaned and dyed in
the best manner, also straw bonnets dyed and pressed. Having
had much experience in the business, they feel saitislied they will
be able to please all who may favor them with their custom.
The proprietors feel confident of convincing any one who will
examine, beyond a doubt, by specimens of their work and by un-
doubted testimonials, that they are enabled to dress and cleanse
coair, &c. in a very superior manner.
N. B.-We will do our work in the neatest manner, and at the
shortest notice, and at the most reduced prices.
feb 28-elom WILSON & FROMM.
of the American Colonization Society. Just published by
dec 13 Pourdoors west of Brown's Hotel.
MUSIC BOOKS.-Parlor Melodies. A beautiful quarto
of 112 pages, coiiprising Music, original and selected, for
*the piano forte, with original Songs, social, moral, and religious.
By Mra. M. B. Lloyd and Miss M. E. Bailey. Just published by
Harper & Brothers, and highly commended by the New York
Press. Also, Southern Harp and Northern Harp, by Mrs. M.
S. B. Dana.
Johnston's Agricultural Chemistry. Lectqres on Agricultura
Chemistry and Geology, by James F. W. Johnston, M. A., F. R,'
SS. L. & E. fellow of the Geological Society, etc. etc. reader of
Chemistry and Mineralogy in the University of Durham.
Chapters on Church-yards. By Caroline Southey, authoress
of Solitary Hours," &e. &c. Ac.
War and Peace. The evils of the first, and a plan for preserv-
ing the last. By William Jay.
Just published and for sale at MORRISON'S Bookstore.
ABILYLE'S Heroes, Hero Worship, and the Heroic in
History, in six Lectures, by Thomas Carlyle, second Ame-
rican edition, I vol. Von Schleget's Lectures on the Philosophy
of History, translated from the German, 2 vels. Natural History
ofSaciety, by W. Cooke Taylor, 2 vols; Guizot's History of Civ-
ilization, from the Fall of the Reman Empire to the French Re-
volution, translated from the French of Guizot, Peer of France,

1 vol. Professor Smyth'a Lecture on Modern History, edited by
Jared Sparks, 2 vole. Horace Walpole's Letters, 4 vols. new
edition. Parabshles, translated from the German of Krummacher,
1 vol. Just received, and for sale by F. TAYLOR,
feb 4 Immediately east of Gadsby's.
male at

LADIES.--M'Ims MECHEGARAY having resumed the
charge of her old establishment in New York, with the view of a
permanent residence in the city, respectfully informs her friends
andthe public that on the first of May next she will remove her
school from Its present location No. 663 Broadway, to the spacious
newly erected buildings south corner of 15th street, opposite
Union Park. This situation at the branching of the two great
avenues of New York combines the advantages of a city and
country residence, and is also of the easiest access by the daily
lines of stages starting every five minutes from either point of the
two main streets.
Circulars at Messrs. Berard & Mondon's, 36 Courtland street,
and Roe Lockwood's, 411 Broadway. mar 8--2m
30Y Importer and Dealer in Fancy and Staple Stationery,
has just received by the ship Wellington, direct from the cele-
brated manufacturer, Henry Stephens, of London, the above
quantity of his unequalled Writing Fluid ; comprising Dark and
ight, unchangeable Blue and Red. Also, his Black Writing
Fluid, put up in neat 4, 8, 16, and 32 ounce stone jugs. All of
which he will sell to the trade at as loy a price as they can pur-
chase them for in New York or elsewhere in the United States.
HOUND CANDY, compounded of 25 of the most safe
and salutary ingredients. The great reputation of Pease's inim-
itable Candy, for the speedy relief and cure of coughs, colds,
hoarseness, sore throat, croup, hooping cough, and difficulty of
breathing, has increased the sales far beyond that of any other
remedy heretofore offered.
The undersigned, General Agent of Messrs. Pease & Son, has
just received by the schooner President, a large supply of their
Caudy, which he sells to agents and venders on the same terms
as the proprietors. Venders enclosing $6 or upwards (free of
postage) will have the Candy sent according to directions, and
always rely on its being fresh and genuine.
mar 2 W. FISCHER.
imported by F. TAYLOR, this day received. Published
in London on the 1st of last month.
ON H AND, the French and British Nautical Almanac for 1843
and 1844. feb 9
O FFICIAL REGISTER, published by order of Con-
gress, of all officers and agents in the service ef the United
States, civil, military, and naval.
Just published and for sale at MORRISON'S Bookstore, four
doors west of Brown's. feb 14
REMONA VIOLIN.-W FISCHER has just received
S for sale an bid Cremona Violin, warranted genuine, and
made by the celebrated Stradearius; price only 8100. The
owner's continued sickness prevents him from using it; other-
wise it could not be purchased for $500. feb 2
just received from the importer, on consignment, two cases
of beautiful Fancy Articles, which he will sell at the invoice
prices. Ladies and gentlemen are invited to an examination of
them at Stationers' Hall. feb 2
ENGLAND, CHEAP, a beautiful London edition,
complete for $8 dollars, with portraits of .both authors, and a comr
prehensive and valuable index. Imported, a few copies only, by
jan 31 P. TAYLOR.
CSIGHT, and on the choice, use, and abuse of Spectacles,
Reading Glasses, &e. re-printed from the third Londen edition.
Price 25 cents. Just received by
dec 31 P. TAYLOR.
HILOSOPHY.-Just published and this day received for
sale by F. TAYLOR : Epitome of the History of Philosophy,
translated from the French by Professor Henry, of the New York
University, 2 volumes, price $1. Also, Enfield's History of Phi-
losophy, from the earliest periods, new edition, complete in one
octavo volume, London, Ritter's History of Ancient Philosophy,
translated from the German, 3 Vols. Mackintosh's History of
Ethical Philosophy, 1 vol. Victor Cousin's Introduction to the
History of Philosophy, 1 vol. octavo, translated from the Frenzh.
Abrege de la vie des plus illustres Philosophes de l'Antiquite, par
FPensielon, 1 volume, 26 portraits, price 50 cents, feb 1
C Southey, late Caroline Bowles, 1 vol. War and Peace-
the evils of the first, and a plan for preserving the last, by Win.
Jay, 1 vol. Just published and this day received for sale by
mar 2 F.TAYLOR.
ISSION TO ENGLAND in behalf of the American
Mv Colsnization Society, by Rev. R. R. Gurley, dedicated to
the friends of African Colonization and Civilization in the United
States and Great Britain. Published by MORRISON,
mar 2 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
KENT'S COMMENTARIES, reduced to Ques-
tidls and Answers; the two works bound together. Price re-
duced to $3 60, for the volume containing both works. For sale
(a few copies only) by F. TAYLOR. mar 7
UST PUBLISHED and forsale by W. M. MORRISON,
S four doors west of Brown's Hotel, Observations on the Poli-
tical character and services of President Tyler andhis Cabinet,
by a native of Maryland. sep 17
ANTOLOGY, a Systematic Survey of Human
Knowledge, by Roswell Park, A. M. Professor of Natural
Philosophy and Chemistry in the University of Pennsylvania, I
ol. octavo, with many illustrative engravings. Just published,
and received for salve by P. TAYLOR.
L AND FOR SALE.-A tract of Land lying on and near
the Little River Turnpike, in Fairfax county, Virginia,
about four miles from Alexandria, will be sold on reasonable terms.
The tract consists of 102 atres, 40 acres of which are cleared and
under fence, and the residue is well wooded and timbered.
Apply to DANIAL MINOn, Esq. Alexandria, or to GxoROE W.
SuMxeRs, House of Representatives, Washington. mar 2-I1m
ETER A. CARNES has filed his petition for the benefit
of the Bankrupt Law, which petition will be heard be-
fore the Circuit Court of the District of Columbia, sitting in
Bankruptcy, in the Court-room in Washington county, on Monday,
the twenty-eighth day of March inst., at 10 o'clock A. M.when and
where all persons interested may appear and show cause, if any
they have, why the prayer of the said petitioner should not be
granted. By order of the Court.
Test: WM. BRENT,
mar 7 10 Clerk Circuit Court, Washington county, D. C.

Circuit Court of the District of Columbia for the courtn-
ty of Washington.
William H. Booth,
John K. West, Louisa Livingston, executrix of Edward Livings-
ton, deceased, Henry D. Gilpin, and Hon. Thomas Ewing, Sec
retary of the Treasury of the United States.
HE bill of complaint in this cause in substance sets forth
That in the year 1821 the complainant recovered in Jefferson
Circuit Court of the Commonwealth of Kentucky, by the judg-
ment of the said Court, a judgment against the defendant John K.
West for the eumof $5,000, with interest at the rate of 6 per cent.
per annum, from the 19th day of March, 1819, besides costs of
suit; that the said judgment remains in full force and virtue, and
wholly unsatisfied; that execution was duly issued upon said judg-
ment, but that the said West had not, nor now has, any property
or effects which could or can be reached by said process of exe-
cution; and that therefore nothing has been made thereby; and
that the complainant has exhausted all thie means which the law
affords him of obtaining payment of the debt and satisfaction of
the said judgment, and is and must be remediless except in
The bill proceeds to state that the defendant West had, and
has, certain claims upon the Republic of Mexico, provided for in
the Convention of 1840, between that Republic and the United
States; that the said claims were prosecuted by and in the name
of Louisa Livingston, executrix of the late Edward Livingston,
who had been employed in his life time by the said West to pro-
secute the same; that the said Board has awarded to the said
Louisa, executrix as aforesaid, and in trust for the said West, the
sum of $43,662, to be paid by the said Republic of Mexico to her
in trust as aforesaid; that, in pursuance of the act of Congress, the
Secretary of the Treasury has granted and issued, or is about
granting and issuing, certificates on the said award for the amount
thereof, which certificates may be transferred; and that the
moneys receivable therefore may be removed beyond the process
of this Court, and so the complainant may be prevented from hav-
ing recourse thereto to satisfy the said debt so due to him as afore-
said ; that Henry D. Gilpin, Esq. is the agent or attorney of the
said Louisa Livingston, and has received, or will receive, the
said certificates, and carry them beyond the jurisdiction of this
Court, unless prevented by the interference of the Court. Thib
bill then prays that the said Secretary of the Treasury may be de-
creed to withhold the issuing'or granting of the said certificates,
and that the said H. D. Gilpin may also be adjudged and ordered,
if he shall have received the said certificates, or any part thereof,
or shall hereafter receive the same, to hold and retain the same
subject to the payment of the said debt to the complainant; and
that the said award and certificates, or so much thereof as maybe
necessary for the purpose, be made by this Court applicable to
the payment of the said debt, and that general relief may be grant-
ed, and so forth.
And forasmuch as it is (alleged in the said bill that the said
John K. West and the said Louisa Livingston are not, nor is either
of them, within the jurisdiction of this Court, but reside at New
Orleans, in Louisiana, it is now, on this twenty-second day of No-
vember, in the year of our Lord 1841, by the Court, ordered that
the complainant make publication of the substance of said bill in
the National Intelligencer, published in the city of Washington,
once a week for the space offourmonths prior to the first Monday
in April next, thereby notifying the said John K. West and the
said Louisa Livingston to be and appear before the Court here in
their proper persons, or by solicitor, on or before the said first Mon-
day in April next, to answer to the several matters and things in
the said bill set forth; and that, such publication being duly made,
in default of suoh appearance and answer, the said bill and the
several matters thereof be taken as confessed against the said
John K. West and the said Louisa Livingston.
By order of the Court.
Test: W. BRENT, Clerk.
Coxd& CABLt.sLs, Solicitorsand of counsel for complainant.
nov 26-w4m
se smaeltnatN~ oostos.Imi E RYS UEU .-I~ anar nmerfo 14

re. I MORRISON'S Bookstore. ERRY'S MUSEUM.-The January number for 1842
-UPERIOR PEBRFUMERY.-The most extensive as- YJA of this valuable periodical is this day received and ready
Saortment of choice Perfumery kept for sale in the District .for delivery to sulmszribers at MORRISON'S Bookstore, 4 doorf
may be found at STATIONERS' HALL, and at the most reason- west of Brown's Hotel, who is the regularly appointed agent of
ablepricesm. fob 21-djw the publishers,. j jan19


of the United States of America, do hereby declare and
make known that public sales will be held at the under-
mentioned Land Offices, in the State of Illinois, at the pe-
riods hereinfter designated, to wit:
At the Land Office at DixoN, commencing oa Monday, the
thirtieth day of May next, for the disposal of the public lands
within the limits of the undermentioned townships, to wit:
North of the base line, and east ofthe fourth principal meridian.
Township twenty one, of range six.
Township twenty-one, of range seven.
Townships twenty-two, twenty-three, twenty-five, and twenty-
seven, of range eight.
Townships twenty-two, twenty-five, and twenty-seven, of range
Townships twenty-three, twenty-five, and twenty-eight, of
range ten.
Townships twenty-five and twenty-eight, of range eleven.
Also, at the same place, commencing on Monday, the twen-
tieth day of June next, for the disposal of the public lands
within the limits of the undermentioned townships, to wit:
North of the base line, and east of the 4thprihcipal meridian.
Township twenty, of range six.
Township twenty-two, of range seven.
Townships twenty-one, twenty-four, and twenty-six, of range
Townships twenty-three and twenty-six, of range niae.
Townships twenty-two, twenty-four, and twenty-six, of range
Townships twenty-six and twenty-seven, of range eleven.
Also, the fractional section seventeen, in township seventeen, of
range two, west of the fourth principal meridian.
Islands numbered one, two, three, and four, and part of island
number five, lying in Rock river, within the limits of township
forty-three, north of range one, east of the third principal meri-
The east half of the southeast quarter of section seventeen, and
the west half of the southeast quarter of section thirty, in township
thirty-two, of range one, west of the third principal meridian.
At the Land Office at CHicAoo, commencing on Monday,
the sixth day of June next, for the disposal of the public lands
within the limits of the undermentioned townships and, frac-
tional townships, to wit:
North of the base line, and east of the third principal meridian.
Township thirty-eight, of range six.
Township thirty-eight, of range seven.
Townships thirty-eight, thirty-nine, and forty, except the east
half of the southeast quarter, the east half and northwest quarter
of the northeast quarter, and the north half of the northwest quar-
ter, in section thiee, in township thirty-nine, of range eight.
Township forty-five and township forty-six, bordering on Wis-
consin Territory, of range ten.
Townships forty-four ani forty-five, and township forty-six,
bordering on Wisconsin Territory, of range eleven.
Sections one to six, inclusive, in township forty; fractional town-
ship forty-one; the northeast quarter of section ten, in township
forty-three ; and fractional townships forty-four, forty-five, and
forty-six, bordering on Lake Michigan, except the north half of
section seven, in fractional township forty-one, of range twelve.
At the Land Office at KosKASKIA, commencing on Mon-
day, the twenty-seventh day of June next, for the disposal of
the public lands within the limits of the undermentioned
slands, situated in the Mississippi river, viz.
South of the base line, and west of the third principal meridian.
Island number twenty-nine, in township seventeen, of range
one, and townships sixteen and seventeen, of range two.
Island number twenty-eight, in townships sixteen and seven-
teen, of range two.
Island number thirty, in township seventeen, of range two.
Island number eighteen, in townships ten and eleven, of ranges
three and four; island number nineteen, in township eleven, of
range four; and an island not numbered, forming parts of sections
seven and eighteen, in township eleven, orange three ; and sec-
tions twelve and thirteen, in township eleven, of range four.
Island number twenty, in township twelve, of range three, and
townships eleven and twelve, of range four.
Island number twenty-one, in townships twelve and thirteen,
of range three.
Islands number twenty-three and twenty-four, respectively
forming parts of townships thirteen and fourteen, of range three.
Islands number twenty-two and twenty-six, in township six-
teen, orange three ; and island number twenty-seven, in town-
ship sixteen, of ranges two and three.
Island number seventeen, in township nine, of range four.
Island number twenty-five, in township fourteen, of range four.
Island number sixteen, in township eight, of range five.
Island number fifteen, in township seven, of range eight.
Islands number twelve and thirteen, in township six, of range
That part of island number four, forming parts of sections one
and twelve, and islands number five and six, in township one, of
range eleven.
Island number seven, in township two, of range twelve.
Island number eight, in townships two and three, of ranges ele-
ven and twelve.
Island number eight, in township two, of range eleven.
Island number eleven, in township three, of range eleven.
Islands number nine and ten, respectively foirming parts of
townships three and four, orange eleven.
Island number thirty-one, in township four, of range eleven.
Lands appropriated by law for the use of schools, military
or other purposes, will be excluded from sale.
The sales will each be kept open for two weeks, (unless
the lands are sooner disposed of,) and no longer; and no pri-
vate entries of land in the townships so offered will be admit-
ted until after the expiration of the two weeks.
Given under my hand at the city of Washington, this
twenty-ninth day of January, Anno Domini 1842.
By the President:
Commissioner of the General Land Office.

Every person claiming the right of pre-emption to land in
any of the townships designated in this Proclamation, in vir-
tue of the provisions of the act of 22d June, 1838, as extended
and modified by the act of 1st June, 1840, or of the provisions
of the latter act, or that of the 4th September, 1841, each
granting certain privileges to another and different class of
settlers, is requested to prove the same to the satisfaction ot
the Register and Receiver of the proper Land Office, and
make payment therefore as soon as practicable after seeing
this notice, and before the day appointed for the commence-
ment of the public sale of the land as above designated
otherwise such claims will be forfeited.
Commissioner of the General Land Office.
feb 1--lawts
HOWITT'S New Book.-Visits to renmuarkable places,
old halls, battle-fields, and scenes illustrative of striking
passages in history and poetry. By William Howitt.
Morrison's Stranger's Guide, Tale of a Tub, Pictorial Napo-
leon, Ferdinand and Isabella, Cecil a Peer, and many others.
Just received by W. M. MORRISON,
mar 18 Four doors wett of Brown's Botel.
Subscriptions received for the Patriarch, or Family Library
Magazine, edited by Rev. R. W. Bailey. The bound volume of
last year's Patriarch is for sale, price $1 60; cheapest magazine
in the world.
O UR MESS; by "Charles O'Malley."-The Naw
WORLD of last week contains thirteen columns by the au-
thor of The Irish Dragoon, being all ofit that has yet appeared in
England. The New World gives sixty-four long, closely printed
columns weekly to its subscribers for the sum of three dollars
yearly. All of Our Mess that has yet been published being at
this rate supplied for less than two cents; and combines with this
advantage that of transporting the books which it reprints through
the mails to any portion of the country at newspaper postage only.
Those wishing to subscribe for 1842, or subscribers who have in-
advertently allowed their subscription to close, will apply to F.
TAYLOn, Booksellero feb 1
ment, Filbert street, above Elvsenth, Philadelphia,
Session of 1842-'43.-The Lectures in this Institution will be re-
sumed en the first Monday of November, and be continued until
the first of March.
Anatomy and Physiology-SAMUEL GEORGE MORTO N,
M. D. No. 431, Arch street.
Surgery-GEORGE M'CLELLAN, M. D. No. 248, Walnut
Principles and Practice of Medicine--WILLIAM RUSH,
M. D. No. 98, South, 4th street, below Walnut.
Institutes of Medicine and Materia Medica--ROBERT
MONTGOMERY BIRD, M. D. No. 20, Montgomery Square,
Race street, above 10th.
Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and Children-SAMU-
EL M'CLELLAN, M. D. No. 181, Walnut street, below 8th.
Chemistry and Natural Philosophy--WALTER R. JOHN-
SON, A. M. Broad street, first door south of Chestnut street,
east side.
PFsa-Matriculation, $6. Each Course, 815. Graduation, 830.
Three years' study in the office ofa respectable physician, and
an attendance on two full courses of Lectures, one of which must
be in this Institution, are the requisites which entitle the pupil to
become a candidate for graduation.
The examination for Degrees takes place early in March, and
the cmnmencement is held with as little subsequent delay as

The Faculty have, during the present year, provided ample
Dissecting Rooms, furnished with every requisite for Practical
Anatomy, within the College Buildings. Demonstrator, T. ROSS
COLHOUN, M.D. Dissecting Ticket, $10.
The Students of this Institution hsve access to the Clinical
Lectures at the Pennsylvania and Philadelphia (Blockley) Hos-
pitals, on the same terms as the pupils of the other Colleges of
this city.
The Dispensary of the Institution will be opened during the
ensuing year, and Lectures will be delivered during the month
of October next. S. G. MORTON,
mar 3-w4t Dean.

N OTICE.-The subscribers regret to be compelled to an-
nounce to the Public and their friends generally, that, ow-
ing to causes beyond their control, they are, at the moment, un-
able to meet their immediate engagements. They have, for the
purpose of paying their circulation and the claims of their credit-
ors, made for their benefit an assignment to Joseph H. Bradley and
C. F. Frary of all their effects. Holders of their small notes are
requested not to sacrifice them, as they shall all be paid, they
being first named.
mar 17-3t C. S. FOWLER & CO.
3 HYDE & EASTERS, (late Hamilton Easter & Co.) No.
153 Baltimore street, between Charles and Light streets, BALTI-
tona, have received their supply of New Spring Goods, to which
they respectfully invite the attention of the purchasing public,
feeling confident that those who will examine the following, among.
many others, cannot fail to become purchasers :
CLOTHS-Blue-black, (wool-dyed,) invisible green, brown,
olive, blue, dc. do.
CASSIMERES-Black, blue, fancy colors; several new styles,
such as Prince de Joinville and others, to which they invite par-
ticular attention.
VESTINGS-French and English black satin, buff cashme-
retts, white and colored Marseilles, fancy silk-new styles and a
very large supply.
BOMBASINS-=Blue-black, jet, and medium-a general as-
sortment, of superior fabric.
SILKS-One case yard-wide blue-black, plain, and satin-striped;
black anti blue-black Gros de Swiss; do. Gros de Rhine; 3-4
black scarf silk; very superior new-style Chene and striped;
plain and figured Poult de Soie white and colored Satins, yard
wide; white, pink, and blue Florence; blue-black Marceline;
wash silk only 621 cents; 1 case splendid Foulard, entirely new;
silk Serge, dc. &c.
MOUSSELINES DR LAI NES-Newstyle figured satin striped.
Chane, plaid, Taglioni, black and lead and blue-black; 4 cases
beautiful figures, from 311 to 37 cents ; lease plain mode colors;
also, pink, blue, green, and white, for children, de. &Ac.
SHAWLS AND SCARFS-Chene, changeable, satin, embroi-
dered, plain black, watered black, gro grain, lustring, cashmere,
Thibet wool, Mousselines de Laines, superior white and colored
crape, with several beautiful new styles to suit the season.
PRINTS-French and English new patterns small figured
do; canary colored, mourning, with variety of low priced.
HOSIERY-Black and white, ribbed and plain, English silk;
black cotton, ribbed and plain; lead and mixed cotton; raw silk
(a superior article) for 871 cents; ladies' silk half hose ; black
and white Vigonia half hose for men; with a general assortment
of children's hosiery.
GLOVES--Superior French kid, for ladies; black, white, and
fancy colored, at 621 cents; superior long white kid; with a ge-
neral variety of black, white, and colored silk, cotton, thread
Chene, and other gloves, for the present and approaching season.
MITS-Fillet, mohair, silk, and others, embracing every new
style, to suit the most fastidious.
mask, light shades ; twilled do, a new and superior article; drab
rattinet, cotton velvet, silver drab cloths, low priced; linen buck-
ram ; drab cambric, Venitian cord, worsted bindings, bed lace,
dc. dc.
TAILOR'S TRIMMINGS-Sewing silk, twist, thread; Sile-
sias, assorted colors; blue-black and fancy cords; linen and red
paddings; coat, vest, strap, and suspender buttons; with almost
every article in use.
HOUSEKEEPING GOODS-10-4,11-4, and 12-4 linen sheet-
ings; 5-4 and 6-4 pillow case linen ; 4-4, 6-4, 6-4, and 12-4 cot-
ton sheetings; 7-4, 8-4, 9-4, and 10-4 table damasks and diapers,
from low priced to superfine; damask napkins, all qualities; white
and colored Doylies, of all qualities: damask Doylies, as low as
621 cents a dozen; very fine damask table cloths, all sizes and
TOWELLING-Huckaback, birdeye, Russia, Scotch, and
Irish diapers; towels with colored borders ; birdeye diaper, (un-
usually low,) for children's aprons; together with 12-4,13-4, 14-4,
15 4, and 16-4 imperial Marseilles quilts; super green batege;
Spittalfields, Pongee, Bandannas, and fancy silk handkerchiefs;
hemstitched, corded-bordered, colored bordered, riviere, embroi-
dered, and common linen handkerchiefs; linen cambrics; French
lawn; tarlatane; crape lisse; 4-4 and 5-4 blue-black crape;
black lace veils; pink, blue, and mode-colored bonnet lawns;
drawn tarlatanes, for bonnets ; 6-4 cambrics; jaconets; plain and
figured Swiss muslins ; book muslins; imitation cambrics; bishop
lawns, (unusually cheap ;) striped, plaid, and laced jaconet and
Swiss minuslins; mull muslins; curtain muslins and embroidered
curtains, a very large assortment, from common to superfine;
black and colored silk reticules, tassels, and cord and tassels,
(half price;) erminets, gambroons, stockinet for pantaloons-a
new article for summer.
GIRAFFE VELVET, for coats, really beautiful, with other
desirable goods.
We invite our old customers, and ,purchasers generally, to call
and examine our assortment, which, for extent and variety, is un-
equalled in Baltimore. mar 18-3t
W ANTED TO PURCHASE, a small House and Lot,
in, or in thn vicinity of, this city. Address L. S. H.
throuieh the Post Office. mar t8--3t
sON's Lile Preserver is found in practice, in addition to the
removal of the most distressing Colds and Coughs, to cure the
Rheumatism, Croup, Hooping Cough, Hemorrhage, and Spitting
of Blood. Try it, and let it speak for itself.
Doctor Tohfas Watkins, Washington.
Do G. W. Sothoron, Georgetown.
Do R. S. Patterson, Washington.
Do William Elliott & Co. F street, Washington.
Do Farquhar & Morgan, do
Do Z. I). Gilman, do
G. B. Zeiber, No. 87 Dock street, Philadelphia.
Mrs. King, No. 184, Fulton street, New York.

DEAn SIR : I have no hesitation in allowing you to state that I
have known of your remedy for coughs being used on several oc-
casions with great success, that I have found relief from it myself,
and believe it to be a useful medicine.
Respectfully, yours, P. S. KEY.

DEAa Sin ; Upon your renewed request, I cannot, with justice,
any longer withhold from you my certificate of confidence in the
efficacy of the "Life Preserver" as a cure for hoarseness and
In the fall of 1840 I was much exposed to night air, and often
took cold, which was attended by hoarseness and a slight cough,
without fever or much other indisposition. In December I was
scarcely ever free from this complaint, and during the early part
of the next February 1 was never without some degree of hoarse-
ness or cough ; until, despairing of the sufficiency of Pease's
Boarhound Candy" and common remedies, I was induced to make
trial of your Life Preserver. Before the middle of March last,
'he use of your medicine seemed to be the great cause cf relief
from the hoarseness and slight cough which had so long annoyed
me, and which all the usual remedies had failed to remove.
Ifany one be led to 4nake the experiment, as I did so happily,
of your offered good, he will at least find in it as pleasant and
harmless a physic as can be administered in the mode prescribed
by you. I am, very respectfully yours,
Mr. RICHARD THOMPSON. mar 15-eot
The subscriber will attend to the management and prosecu-
tion of Claims before CoNuaxas and the different Departments
of the Government.
He has the best legal advice within his reach, when it may be
necessary to refer to it;andfrom his own knowledge oftheumodes
and forms of settlement of accounts in the public Departments and
before Congress, he can assure those who may commit their busi-
ness to his care that every attention shall be paid thereto.
Letters must be post paid.
oct 13-tf CHARLES J. NOURSE.
Catalogue of Books, in one volume of the extraordinary bulk
of 2,100 pages, recently published by Henry G. Bohn, Nos. 4 and
5 York street, Covent Garden, London, exhibits a stock of more
than 300,000 volumes, in every department of literature, and in
most languages, with the prices annexed, and numerous bibliogra-
phical notices. It has been presented to various public libraries
in the United States, where it may be referred to.
Orders for Books, and communications for Henry G. Bobo, may
be addressed to him as above, and sent direct to London, or to the
care of Messrs. Goodhue d Co. New York, and to whom also re-
mittances may be made for his -^ count. feb 9-d4mc4m
have just made up, and am prepared to offer to the Public,
a large and handsome assortment of Spring Clothing. They are
made of the best materials, and neatest workmanship, and equal to
any merchant tailor's, and at prices ranging from forty to fifty per
cent. less, viz.
Wool-dyed black cloth Frock and Dress Coats, from $12
to $18.
Blue, black, invisible green, and various other colors, from 810
to 817.
Wool-dyed plain black and fancy Cassimere Pants from $3
to $7.
Plain and figured satin Vests from $2 50 to 83 50.
With a large assortment of Cassinet Pants and Coats,'Silk and
Valencia Vests.
Also, a large stock of Plain and Diamond Beaver Overcoats.
The season being far advanced, I will sell at a great sacrifice for
cash, at WM. MARSHALL'S Auction and Commission store,
Pennsylvania avenue, between 9th and 10th sts. mar 15-d6t
TASSELS, &e.-I have this day returned from New
York with one of the handsomest assortments of Artificial Flow-
ers ever opened in this city, received by the very latest arrival
from Paris, being the only real Spring and Summer Flowers now
in this city, as there has been no earlier importation of Flowers.
Also, a good assortment of Straw and Florence Braid Bonnets,
Silk Cords, and Tassels, with a large assortment of Laces, Ri-

bands, Shawls, Scarfs, and Fancy Goods, Black and White Lisle
Nets, two yards wide, for Shawls, with a large assortment of Net
and Cap Stuffs, &c.
The above will be sold at lower prices than ever offered before,
at Mas. C. MARSHALL'S New York Lace Store, southside of
Penn. avenue, between 9th and 10th streets, mar 16-d6t
MI S. GOUtt'S NUlW VNO V Ia.--The Lover, and the
- Husband, ansl the Woman of a Certain Age, by Mrs Gore,
2 vwlat Irderia: tha e real tand his Times vlas.. edited by

I]pH[ E Northern Harp, Southern Harp, Parted Fa- Campbell, the Poet. Family Secrets, by Miss Stiekney,I vol.
ni Mlly, and other Poems, by Mrs. Mary S. B. Dana. A This day received at the Waverley Circulating Library, imme-
few copies just received by diately east of Gadaby's, or for sale by
mar 18 F;TAYLOR, feb 7 F. TAYLOR.

C LAURIE, Notary Public and General Agent,
4 South side of Pennsylvania avenue, between 12th and
13th streets.
C. L. will attend to any business as an agent, conveyancer, or
copyist, which may be entrusted to him. His general knowledge
of the manner of conducting business before the several Public De-
partments, together with his personal experience in some of them,
gives him a facility in his transactions which he hopes will pro-
cure him a portion of the patronage of the public, who will find
their confidence met with promptitude and unwearied attention to
their interests.
Strangers in the city and those at a distance who have business
with Government, or of a private nature, requiring the services of
an agent, may find it to their advantage to employ him.
The buying, selling, leasing, or renting of District property at-
tended to and prompt returns made.
Notes received far collection or protest.
Copying and ornamental writing of every description executed
with neatness, accuracy, and despatch.
Hon. Wmin. Allen, Ohio.
Hon. Wm. Medill,
Hon. L. F. Linn, Missouri.
Hon. A. Sevier, Arkansas.
Hon. W. P. Mangum, North Carolina.
Hun., S. L. Hays, Virginia.
John M. Walker, Illinois.
James N. Barker,
Rev. Dr. Laurie, Washington.
Wmn. Derrick, Esq. )
All letters must be post paid. mar 11-dim
P ROPOSALS will be received by the subscriber until the 10th
April next, for furnishing the annexed bill of White or North
Carolina Pine Timber, (306,094 feet,) required for the repair of
Potomac Bridge, the first delivery to be made on or before the
15th May next, the remainder as specified in the contract.
Major Topographical Engineers.
No. 1, 8 pieces, 46.6 in length, 61 by 7J inches.
2, 8 do 66 do 61 by 7J do
3, 8 do 36.6 do 84 by 74 do
4, 8 do 43 do 6J by 7J do
5, 80 do 31 do 84 by 71 do
6, 16 do 47 do 84 by 71 do
7, 16 do 67 do 61 by 7J do
8; 32 do 44 do 6J by 7J do
9, 24 do 61 do 6J by 7J do
10, 48 do 36 do 61 by 7J do
11, 8 do 63 do 61 by 71 do
12, 296 do 19.6 do 61 by 91 do
13, 72 do 19.6 do 6Q by ll do
14, 416 do 19.6 do 61 by 9f do
15, 88 do 29 do 15 by 6 do
16, 104 do 29 do 12 by 6 do
17, 72 do 19 do 8 by 3 do
18, 24 do 24 do 8 by 3 do
19, 432 do 23 do 8 by 3 do
20, 160 do 33 do 11 by S do
21, 835 do 23 do 12 by 3 do
22, 340 do 20 do 12 by 3 do
23, 16 do 42 do 16 by 6 do
24, 32 do 19 do 12 by 6 do
25, 88 do 11 do 9 by 6 do
26. 24 do 52 do 10 by 3 do
27, 24 do 45 do 10 by 3 do
28, 24 do 34 do 10 by 3 do
29, 24 do 26 do 10 by3 do
30, 24 do 18 do 10 by 3 do
All to be perfectly sound, and free from sap or w ane.
mar 10-
ably to instructions from the Board of Directors of the
Bank of Washington, the undermentioned squares and lots of
ground, in the city of Washington, belonging to the said bank,
will be disposed of at private sate, at low prices, and on long cre-
dits, for notes satisfactorily endorsed, or will be exchanged for
stock of the said bank :
Square No. 297 Lots Nos. 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17
18 and 19
Do Do J Do 7 and J of lot 20
Do Do 299 Do 9 10
Do Do 354 Do 5 and 6
Do Do 384 Do 123 45 6 7and 8
Do Do 385 Do I and 2
Do Do 387 Do 1 and 2
Do Do 436 Do 1 2 3 4 and 5
Do Do 462 Do 1 2 3 4 5 7 8 9 10111226
27 28 and 29
Do Do 494 Do 13
Do Do 602 Do 3 4 20 21 22 23 24 27 28


29 30 31 32 33 34 37 38
40 41 51 62 53 54 56 66
57 68 59 60 61 62 64 65
66 and 67
Do 503 Do 46 68 10 11 12 17 1819
and 36
Do 604 Do 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16
and 17

642 The entire squares
645 1
Do No. 646 LotsNos. 1 3 4 6 8 7 8 9 10 11
12 13 14 15 16 17 22 23
24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31
32 33 34 36 36 and 37
59 1 The entire squares
Do No. 667 Lots Nos. 16 17 18 19 2021 22 and 23
596 The entire squares.
697 squares.
Do No. 598 Lot No. 10
Do Do 699 Do 1 and S
Do Do 609 Do 6
Do Do 611 Do It
Do Do 686 Do 4
Do Do 687 Do 15 20 and 21
Do 688 Halfeoflot 16
Do No. 689 Do 15 and 18
Do Do 692 Do 6
Do Do 693 Do 3 and 19
Do Do 700 Do 67 and 8
Do Do 701 Do 5 and 6
Do Do 703 Do 14
Do Do 706 Do 10
South of square Do 708 Do 1
Do Do 728 Do 20 21 and 25
Do Do 743 Do 4 17 20 23 and 24
South of square Do 744 Do 8
mar 14-eolmuo W. GUNTON, President.
would invite the attention of Members of Congress, Heads
of Bureaus, banking houses, merchants, and teachers of schools,
to an examination and trial of the Metallic Pen manufactured by
Josiah Hayden & Co. Massachusetts, to whom a silver medal was
awarded by the American Institute in New York for the superi-
ority of their Pens. A large supply of them is for sale, wholesale
and retail, at Stationers' Hall, the proprietor of which has been
appointed agent, and will take pleasure in showing the variety of
Pens to all who may call or send for them. dec 18
and Dealer in Fancy and Staple Stationery, has just received
by the ship St. James a very large supply of Cooper & Phillips's
superior Black Ink, put up in stone bottles of half pints, pints,
and quarts. Suffice it to say, that all the public offices that have
used this ink have discarded all other kinds. For sale wholesale
and retail at Stationors' Hall. jan 19
P RINCIPLES and Practice of Obstetric medicine
and Surgery, by F. H. Ramsbottom, M.D. I vol. Just
reprinted from the London edition. This day received for sale by
jan 15 F. TAYLOR.

VI|HE MAGAZINES, Blackwood's, Bentley's. &c. have
. come, and are ready for subscribers at MORRISON'S
17 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.

District of Columbia, Washington County, to wit:
BY virtue of authority from Win. A. Bradley, I will sell at
public auction, on Monday, the 18th day of April next, at
4 o'clock P. M. to the highest bidder, for cash, one dwelling-
house, with all the improvements, situate on part of square 364,
and also the following goods and chattels, to wit, 2 stoves, 3 pine
tables, 1 cherry do, 6 chairs, 1 looking-glass ; seized and taken
as the property of John B. Cornwall, and will be sold to satisfy
ground-rent due to said Wmin. A. Bradley.
mar 17-3t 1 W. G. HOWISON, Bailiff.
TRY AND GEOLOGY, by J. F. W. Johnson, 1
volume, just reprinted from the London edition.
These Lectures were addressed to a society of practical ag-
riculturists, many of whom possessed no knowledge whatever of
chemistry or geology. They commence, therefore, with the dis-
cussion of those elementary principles which are necessary to a
proper understanding of each branch of the subject."
This day received. For sale by F. TAYLOR.
Also, Chaptal's Agricultural Chemistry, Liebig's Agricultural
Chemistry ; and a large and valuable collection of the most es-
teemed works on Agriculture in all its branches, many of them
imported from abroad by the advertiser. A new edition of Sir
Humphrey Davy's Agricultural Chemistry expected shortly.
mar 2
subscriber will offer at private sale all the real estate ol
the late George Holtzman, deceased, until the fourth Monday in
March, and if not sold at private sale previous to that day, will
be then sold at auction to the highest bidder, the sale to com-
mence at 4 o'clock P. M. at the tavern on Beall street.
The Tavern Stand on Beall street, with all the improvements
thereunto attached, stables, sheds, die. This property is eligible
situated for business, was occupied by the late George Holtzman
for upwards of twenty years, and possesses all the advantages
for a profitable business.
A two-story brick dwelling on Beall street, with all the neces-
sary outbuildings and a fine large lot attached.
A two-story brick house on High street, now occupied by Jas.
H. Kidwell as a dwelling and store.
All the interest of the heirs of the late George Holtzman in
three small tenements near the head of High street, and nearly
opposite the residence of John Waters.
Terms liberal. For further particulars, inquire of Thomas
Holtzman, in Georgetown, or of the subscriber.
feb 28-lawts WM. HAYMAN, Trustee.
J ANDY ANDY is for sale at MORRISON'S.
feb 14

C ARTS, WAGON*, AND DRAY S.-Notice is hereby
given, that all licenses given for carts, wagonsaand drays,
will expire by law on Monday, the 4th day of April next, and mast
be renewed at this office.
mar 18-dtd C. H. WILTBERGER, Registsr.
form an engagement as teacher of Mathematics in an in-
stitution in which an extended course Is pursued, and in whicet
her time would chiefly or entirely be occupied in insirautlirn in
that branch. There would be no objection to s'soctir d ti tihe
duties of the Mathematical department, either Moral or Inteller-
tual Philosophy, French, or Latin. The lady referred to;Is anr
experienced teacher, and ample testimonials will be furnished.
Address Mr. DANIEL GUMMING, Baltimore, Md.
feb 23-eolmo
RS. STRETCH has located herself on 4J street, and
is prepared to accommodate yearly boarders at $4 per
week; transient $1 per day. mar 17-3t
OARDING.-In consequence of the adjournment of the
Supreme Court, Mrs. DASHIELL will have vacant on Sat-
urday, the 19th instant, four pleasant and agreeable rooms, three
of which have fireplaces.
Members of Congress, or gentleman and ladies visiting the city,
can be accommodated with board.
Residence next door to Dr. Sewall's, corner of 41 and C streets.
mar 18-d3t
FRESH TEAS, &c.-Just received-
5 hogsheads superior Brown Sugar, a very nice article
for family use
10 hogsheads good New Orleans Sugar
5 boxes East Boston Family Loaf Sugar
60 bags prime quality Java Coffee
46 do Green and White Rio Coffee
15 half chests Imperial, Gunpowder, and Young Hysou
Teas, (late importation)
50,000 superior Havana and Principe Cigars.
3,000 pounds Shoulders Bacon and 400 small size Bacon Hams,
put up by private families in Prince George's county,
Maryland, expressly fpr family use
5 barrels new Western Leaf Lard
A few kegs of prime Goshen Butter.
For sale low by
mar 18-3t slob B. L. JACKSON & BRO.
S designed respectfully inform their friends and the public
in general that they have opened a yard on the corner of E and
9th Streets, where they intend keeping an assortment of Marble
and Freestone Headstones, Tombstones, and Monuments, &c. and
hope, from their strict attention to business, to receive a share
of public patronage. GRIFFITH & O'BRIEN.
N. B. Persons wanting stone for Buildings, Marble Stops,6 ills,
or Lintles, Mantels, or Hearths set or furnished, will be attended
at the shortest notice.
mar 14-eo2m G. & O'B.
RS. M. N. GARDNER'S genuine Indian Balsam
of Liverwort and Hoarliound, for coughs, colds, &c.
It is, without any exaggeration or exception, one of the greatest
discoveries ever made in this part of the country. It has say ved,
within two years, hundreds from the grave. It has been sent for
from all parts of the country that have the least knowledge of its
glorious effects for such a simple vegetable compound. It bhs
been found to be extremely efficacious in the following diseases,
viz Consumptions, common coughs, colds, hooping cough, dif-
ficulty of breathing, asthma, influenza, quinsy, phthisic, spitting
of blood, croup, weakness, pain in the side, want of sleep, &e.
Likewise, there is nothing existing so good for the liver complaint
as this medicine : it has been taken with great success. This bal -
sam, for all complaints of this kind, exceeds all preparations ever
offered to the public. In the country where it has been adminis-
tered, it has had most wonderful, yes, wonderful effects. There
could be hundreds of certificates mentioned, where it has proved
itself a perfect and safe remedy for all these complaints.
SN. B. The public are particularly cautioned to inquire for MWe.
M. N. Gardner's Genuine Indian Balsam of Liverwort and Hoar-
hound, as there is an article offered to the public that is not gen-
uine. Likewise be particular that the white wrapper is signed
M. N. Gardner, and the red label outside, as a security against
counterfeits, by the proprietor.
For sale at the drug store of Z. D. Gilman, (late Todd's,) sole
agent for the District. feb 24-dlwif&dlw
UPERIOR STATION IRY.-Thesubscriberhas late-
S ly received from New York a large supply of cot glass
Inkstands, Wafers, Sealing Wax, Rodgers's Cutlery, and fency
Stationery, which will be sold, wholesale and retail, atNewYork
prices. Also, about fifty kinds of Steel Pens, consisting of the
Perryan, Windle's, Gillott's, Chance's, Levy's, Ac. which will
be sold at much lower prices than formerly.
nov 1 Corner of 11th street and Peo.A. av.
received from the manufacturers, Messrs. J. Mason d Co.
a large supply of their newly made unequalled and Inimitable
Challenge Blacking, which will be sold to the trade at factory
prices, at Stationers' Hail, the proprietor of which is the ege4
for the District of Columbia. mar 18
The subscriber has for some time past been engaged in the
transaction of business in the city of Washington, and in the Dis-
trict of Columbia, requiring the services of an agent.
He offers his services to the public generally in that capacity,
and will attend to claims for pensions, whether arising in the Ar-
my or the Navy, claims to land, claims to be adjusted in any ofthe
public offices or by memorial to Congress, claims arising under
treaties, or claims against societies or individuals, the negotiation
of patents for discoveries or inventions, or any other business to
be transacted in the District of Columbia.
All these will receive his prompt attention.
Samuel Burche, during last summer, declined the agency busi-
ness, and transferred the same to thlie subscriber. Persons, there-
whtoare interested, will please address the uodei signed.
Having obtained other employment I relinquished, in the last
summer, the business of a General Agent at Washington, and
transferred to John Covington Burche all unfinished cases, to be
attended to and concluded by hIm. Persons interested will there-
fore please communicate with him.
mar ll-tf SAMUEL BURCHE.
IFTY DOLLARS REWARD.-My. negro woman
CAMILLA DENT wentoff last night. She is nearly black,
about 24 years old; well made, with full face; quite likely and
genteel in her appearance. Her front teeth somewhat decayed
on the sides, leaving a space between them. She is about five
feet two or three inches high, is a good seamstress and house
servant. I purchased her upwards of four years since ol George
H. Keerl, Esq., Baltimore, with whom she resided a number of
years, and was raised by Thomas Mundell, Esq. near Piscqta-
way, in this county. I will give the above reward for her appre-
hension, if beyond the limits of Prince George's county or Dis-
trict of Columbia, and 30 dollars if in said county or district, upon
delivery to me, or commitment to jail so that I get her again.
N. B.-Camilla took a great variety of clothing with her. I
only recollect a black stuff and a black calico dress, with red
spots, a plaid blanket shawl, and straw bonnet.
marlO-ee7tUpper Marlborongh, Prince George's county, Md.
NEW ARTICLE.-Stephena's Instantaneous Blacklnk.
A W. FISCHER, importer, has just received direct from the
manufacturer, Henry Stephens, of London, a large supply of his
unequalled and inimitable Black Writing Fluid, which has the
property of writing immediately black. It is the purest black ink
ever offered to the public. It hlas no sediment, and forms no in- .
crustation about the pens or inkholder, and flows with remarkable
facility. It is put up in stone jugs, the smallest of which serves
as an inkstand. For sale wholesale and retail only at Stationers'
Hall. mar 11 -w3w
A CARD.-J. H. BROLASKY, Merchant Tailor, of Phila-
delphia, respectfully informs his customers residing in the
city of Washington, that he has received direct from his agents
in London and Paris the spring and summer fashions, with an ex-
tensive assortment of the finest and most approved goods new
Real west of England Cloths, wool-dyed, black, brown,
Prussian green, and London smoke, golden, olive, claret,
and bronze, of beautiful shades
French twilled Habit Cloths, of very light texture
Single milled Doeskin
Diagonal, ribbed, and serpentine Cassimeres
And fancy Vestings of light material
Silk Cashmorets, Bombasins
Linen Drills, Gambroons, and fancy pantaloon Stuffs
Satin and Silk Vestings, adapted to the approaching season.
The above goods will be made to order at 20 per cent, below
the usual prices for cash or approved credit. Any gentleman
wishing to send an order for clothing can have his measure taken
by any tai or on a sheet of paper, stating what kind of articles he
wants, and I will guaranty the safe delivery of them.
Prices :oExtra superfine dress or frock coat, from $20 to $28
Do single or double milled Casaimere
Pantaloons, 6 to 10
Do Satin Vest, 8 to S
White Drilling Pantaloons, B to 5
mar 16-1mo 190 Chestnut street, Philadalphia.
session of this Institution will commence en the 15th Jan-
uary, 1842, and terminate on the 16th December following, with
a vacation of one month in summer. The course of instruction
will embrace Greek, Lstin, Geometry, Mensuration, Algebra,
Navigation, Surveying, Natural Philosophy, Chemistry, Arith-
metic, English Grammar, dc. ic.
From a long acquaintance with the thorough method of teach-
ing, and the indefatigable industry of the present Principal, Mr.
C; Burnley, we can confidently recommend him to the paitonage

of parents and guardians.
Terns-Board, including all charges and tuition, with the
Principal, ten months, $100. By order of the Board,
F. FISHBACK, Secrotary.
n The subscriber will be prepared to accommodate ten board-
ersa: others can be accommodated convenient to the Academy.
Letters addressed to me, Jeffersontot, Culpeper, Vs., will be
promptly attended to.
jan 18-tf CALEB BURNLEY.
V U lHE RUINS OF ATHENS, Titania's Banquet, a
I Mask, and other Poems, by G. Hill. Jus.i recei-d., and
for saleby FARNBAM.

- I




The PRESIDENT of the Senate laid before the body a
communication from the Post Office Department, in answer
to a resolution adopted on the 2d instant, transmitting a state-
ment showing the number of post routes on which the mails
are suspended on the Sabbath day, and the amount saved to
the Department by such suspension, with the name of the
State r States in which such routes exist.
The following memorials and petitions were presented and
appropriately referred:
BT Mr. PRENTISS: A memorial of a number of citizens
of Rutland county, Vermont, praying Congress to enter at
once upon the subject of the tariff, and as soon as may be to
mature a system of duties which will ensure adequate protec-
tioi to manufacturers and mechanics, a home market to far-
mere, and true, and not merely nominal, independence to all.
By Mr. BUCHANAN: From citizens of Lebanon coun-
ty, Pennsylvania, remonstrating against the compromise act,
and asking for protection.
Mr. SMITH, from the Committee on Public Lands, re-
ported a bill for the relief of Elizabeth Monroe; also, the bill
From the House to extend the time to sell the land granted to
the Kentucky Asylum for the Deaf and Dumb.
Mr. GRAHAM, from the Committee of Claims,.reported
a bill for the relief of the legal representatives of William
On motion of Mr. WOODBRIDGE,
Rsooved, That the Secretary of the Navy be requested to re-
port to the Senate whether any measures have been taken, and,
If sany, what measures, for the construction of a war steamer for
[he defence of the Upper Lakes.
The Senate then took up the bill to revive and continue in
force "An act supplementary to an act entitled an act in
addition to the act for the punishment of certain crimes
against the United States, and to repeal the acts therein
mentioned.' approved March 10th, 1838.
Mr. RIVES remarked that, as it was likely that the bill
would lead to discussion, he would propose that some day be
Designated for its consideration.
Mr. BUCHANAN expressed his opinion that the bill
would not lead to the difficulty which the Senator anti-
Mr. RIVES was perfectly willing to take it up and dis-
pose of it at the present time. The whole design of the bill
was to add some supplementary provisions to the neutrality
law of 1838, and he hoped that the sense of the Senate would
be taken, and that the bill would be passed to a third read-
ing to-day.
The bill wasr then ordered to be engrossed for a third
reading; as were also the following:
A bill relative to the act entitled "An act granting land
to certain exiles from Poland," approved June 30,1834.
A bill for the relief of Hezekiah L. Thistle.
The bills for the relief of Mary Snow and Thankful Rey-
naolds were read a third time and passed.
The following resolution of Mr. Mzataic, heretofore
submitted as an amendment to the joint rules of the two
Houses, was taken up for consideration, viz.
Resolved, That no amendment shall be received or made in
either House to general appropriation bills, except for object au-
thorized by some pre-existing law, and except for contingent ex-
penses and compensation to persons employed by the two Houses.
The question being upon the passage of the resolution,
Mr. WOODBRIDGE called for the yeas and nays.
Mr. LINN said that at the called session an appropriation
for the Western frontier was refused on the ground that no
estimates had been before the committee which had charge of
the subject, and that no appropriation had been especially re-
commended by the Department. He would ask the Senator
from Maryland whether an appropriation for the defensive
works in that quarter, created and made by law, coming from
the House as an amendment to the general appropriation
bill, would be within the meaning of the resolution '1 If it was
the design of the resolution to cut them off from making ap-
propriations for the Western forts he would certainly inter-
pose his objection.
Mr. MERRICK reminded the Senator that the words of
the resolution were that no amendment shall be made ex.
cept for objects authorized by some pre-existing law;" and, as
a consequence, if a fort was'authorized to be erected by law,
the resolution would not preclude an amendment to an ap-
propriation bill for that purpose.
Yr. SEVIER inquired whether an appropriation for the
Cumberland Road would be in conformity with a pre-exist-
ing law %1
Mr. MERRICK replied that the Senator was as compe-
tent to judge of that as himself.
Mr. SEVIER observed that even if it should be necessary
to construct a fort or an arsenal on the frontiers, forthwith,
and a recommendation should come from the War Depart-
ment itself, this rule would prevent it from being done by an
amendment to a general appropriation bill, in the absence of
a pre-existing law. Therefore it would be absurd to pass
such a rule; and he moved that the resolution be laid up*n the
table, and called for the yeas and nays, but withdrew his
motion for the present to enable-
Mr. YOUNG to say that if on a former occasion this rule
had been in operation his friend from Michigan (Mr. WooD-
nBrl DO) would not have been successful in obtaining an ap-
propriation of $150,000 for the erection of a fort at Detroit, in
a section of country the very first to be attacked in case of a
war with Great Britain; yet the resolution of the Senator
from Maryland would cut off all these kind of appropriations.
If the rule had been in operation last session, the appropria-
lion of $5,000 for the purchase of a site for a Western armo-
ry would not have been made and instead ofgetting that sum
They would not have obtained five cents.
Mr. LINN further opposed the resolution.
Mr. MERRICK replied; and the resolution was then laid
aside for the purpose of proceeding with the orders of the day.
The Senate then proceeded to the consideration of the reso-
luMtios of Mr. CLAY, proposing an augmentation of the duty
on imports, and a diminution of the expenditures of the Go-
Mr. EVANS addressed the Senate for more than two
hours, and replied at length to the remarks of Mr. Woon-
DORY, delivered several days since.
The Senate then went into an Executive session, and after
some time spent therein the doors were opened, and it ad-

FRIDAY, MARCH 18, 1842.
The PRESIDENT of the Senate laid before the body a
communication from the Postmaster General, made in com-
pliance with a resolution, in relation to the routes on which
the mail had been dispensed with on Sundays, and the saving
of the Department on the same.
Also, from the Department of War, in compliance with a
resolution, relating to the lead mines of Illinois. The Secre-
tary sent the report of the Ordnance bureau, which contain-
ed all the correspondence on the subject.
i Aim, a communication from the Legislative Assembly of
Wisconsin, in r-elation to the boundary line between that
Territory and the State of Michigan. This paper says the
o only true line is the middle of Lake Michigan, and protests
againstt any other.
The following memorials and petitions were presented and
appropriately referred :
ByMr.CHOATE: From ship-owners and ship-masters
of Newburyport, Massachusetts, asking that the pilot law of
1837 may not be repealed. -
By Mr. CLAY : From certain glass.cutters of New York,
zusking protection to their manufacture.
Mr. WILLIAMS submitted the following:
Reeolvu, That the Secretary of the Navy be directed to com-
snunicate to the Senate the names of all officers now in the naval
service of the United States, designating the periods of their ad-
mission and the dates of their present commissions ; also, the time
of their respective sea service prior to the 1st January, 1824; also,
the time of service of all such officers, together with the present
passed midshipmen, since the let of January, 1824, at sea and on
other duty, and showing the same In separate columns.
Mr. WILIAsMS desired the consideration of the resolution
at once. He had submitted one some two years ago much

like the present, but it had not been answered, and he was
desirous to have the whole information up to the present time.
Mr. MANGUM said the information sought for in the re-
solution was important, and he hoped it would be adopted.
The resolution was adopted.
The following bills were then severally read a third time
and passed :
A bill to revive and continue in force An act supplemen-
tary to an act entitled an act in addition to the act for the
punishment of certain crimes against the United States, and
to repeal the acts therein mentioned,'" approved March
10th, 1838.
A bill relative to the act entitled" An act granting land to
certain exiles from Poland," approved June 30, 1834.
A bill for the relief of Hezekiah L. Thistle.
The Senate then proceeded to take up the general orders,
when the following bills, having been considered in Commit.
tee of the Whole, and after being explained by Mr. SMITH,
of Indiana, were ordered to be engrossed and read a third
time :
A bill for the relief of Thomas M. Isett.
A bill for the relief of Robert B. Lewis.
A bill for the relief of Valerian Allain.
Mr. MERRICK moved to take up the resolution submit-
ted by him some time since in relation to the adoption of the
xew joint rule, &.e.
Mr. HENDERSON said the resolution involved matters
which some Senators were desirous te investigate, who were
not then in their seats, and he should therefore move to lay
it on the table.
Mr. MERRICK said the resolution had been before the
Senate for the last twenty days, and he was exceedingly de-
sirous to have it disposed of in some shape or other; and
gave native that he would call it up on Monday, when he
ShopeJd the affair would be decided in some way. The reso-
lution was laid on the table.
The Senate then proceeded to take up the bill to remove
the office of Surveyor General and to change the location of
the land office in the Greenaburg district, in the State of
Mr. KING said he thought it might be proper to remove the
land office, bat where was the necessity of removing the of-

lice of t purveyor General? The duties were not necessa- York, in the Chair,) and resumed the consideration of the
rily connected ; and persons desirous to purchase land went bill for the extension of the loan of 1841, and for an addition
to the land office, and not to the Surveyor. Besides, it of five million dollars thereto.
might be attended with great inconvenience to a surveyor, [Mr. BRIOns, who has occupied the Chair since the gene-
who, after fixing himself, mighthave to break up his establish- ral appropriation bill was first called up, left the city this
ment and follow the land office at great inconvenience to morning for his home in Massachusetts.]
himself. The pending question was on the motion of Mr. FILLMORE
Mr. BARROW explained the cause why the removal of (under the direction of the Committee of Ways and Means)
the surveyor was thought necessary: the land office and to add, after the third section of the bill, the following as
the office of the surveyor general were both at Donaldson- section No. 4:
ville, a place difficult of access. The object of the bill was And be it further enacted, That the proviso to the second see-
to have the offices in a central position, and none was more tion of said act is hereby repealed, and the Secretary of the Trea-
so than Baton Rouge, the point selected. This motion was sury is hereby authorized to cause the stock hereafter to be issued
for the convenience of the people of Louisiana, and had been to be disposed of at the highest price which he can obtain for the
recommended by three of the delegation, besides himself and same on its being advertised in reasonable time for proposals I but
colleague. no stock whatever shall be sold under par except upon and in pur-
Mr. KING said he would offer no opposition-he spoke suance of a specific advertisement and in virtue thereof.
of the motion in a general sense. That the location of the Which said amendment Mr. EVERETT had yesterday mov-
respective offices were not dependent on each other for pub. ed to amend by striking out all after the word "and," in the
lic convenience, second line, and inserting "it shall be the duty of the Secre-
The bill was then ordered to be engrossed for a third tary of the Treasury to dispose of said loan at the shortest
reading. period of payment at which the same can be disposed of at
The bill declaring the assent of Congress to the State of par, not exceeding twenty years."
Illinois to impose a tax upon all lands heretofore sold by the And the question being on the amendment to the amend-
United States in that State from and after the time of such ment-
sale was then taken up. I Mr. GORDON, who was entitled to the floor, addressed
Mr. McROBERTS rose to explain the object. A large the committee at great length.
portion of the lands in the State still remain unsold, and tile After alluding to the exciting current of the debate yes-
five years' limitation reserved a very large amount of pro- terday, Mr. G. said it was probable that what he would say
perty from taxation. The whole object of the bill was to now would not have in it quite so much of the mustard of
make the lands hereafter sold liable to taxation, in order party debate as if he had proceeded yesterday without the
to aid the State in paying her taxes, which at present were opportunity for reflection which the adjournment of the
very high, and very onerous to the people of that State. House had given him. He hardly knew where to begin-
Mr. WHITE did not regard this subject as one in which whether to go backwards and begin with the gentleman from
Illinois was alone interested. The United States was cer- North Carolina, (Mr. STANLT,) or to commence in the regu-
tainly a party in it, in a pecuniary point of view, at least. lar order of debate and begin with the Chairman of the Coin-
The compact had extended to all save two States-Michi- mittee of Ways and Means, (Mr. FILLMORE ) Whichever
gan and Arkansas. And he thought these States were not way, however, he might go-whether backwards or for-
gainers by leaving out the clause. He was opposed to all wards-he should pay his respects to the gentlemen who had
partial proceedings; and, besides, he could see no good rea- spoken on the other side.
son for departing from the wholesome usage of the compact And he thought, all things considered, he would commence
in the present case. with the gentleman from North Carolina (Mr. STANLY
Mr. KING thought the Senate ought to yield in this mat- That gentleman had said that the great Whig party were
ter. Illinois was anxious to have the lands hereafter sold not responsible for the acts of this Administration. Who
taxed, in order that it might help to relieve her from the brought the Whig party -into power? Who sang Tippe-
onerous burden of taxation under which she labored. With canoe and Tyler too," from one end of the country to the
regard to Alabama, she cared little about the matter, as there other ?, Who placed the present incumbent of the Presiden-
was not any great quantity of her land left unsold; but when ial chair in the White House I Who but the great Whig
a State came forward to ask permission to tax the land after party ? Did not every one know that there had been a union
the sale, he could see no reason why it should not be granted, of the Whigs throughout the land, not for the sake of the
unless, indeed, there was a desire to relieve those speculators Union, but for the sake of the Whigs ? And would they
who might have purchased with a view to hold on to the land now say, after getting into power by means which he would
until the five years were out, under the hope that it would not detail, that they were riot responsible for the acts of the
rise in the market. The people of Illinois wished it, and he Administration ? Had not the incumbent of the White House
could see no good reason why they should not be gratified, and the Whig party gone hand and glove in all their mea-
Mr. CLAY here reminded the Senate that the time was sure, save one ? Had not the President signed all the bills
come to take up the special order, and the bill was then passed which that party had sent to him save the bill to establish a
over informally. United States Bank? And now, after all these laws of the
The Senate then proceeded to the consideration of the ape- Whig party had been passed, and the People had, in tones of
cial order, being the resolutions submitted by Mr. CLAY, which thunder, expressed their disapprobation of them, they wished
relate to retrenchment, tariff, &c.; when to throw off the responsibility of their own acts. But the
Mr. EVANS rose and concluded his argument commenced People would not release them from it. They had brought
yesterday. He spoke to a late hour, chiefly in reply to Mr. forward their measures and they must stand or fall with them.
CALHOUN, in which he denied all the positions laid down by The gentleman from North Carolina would not stop to de-
that Senator as to the increase of trade as the duties dimin- fend the acts of the Administration, or the measures of the
ished. On the contrary, he maintained that the reverse was last session or of this; he had suffered judgment to go by de-
the fact. Mr. E. was very impressive towards the close of his fault on the charges made by the minority of this House, and
speech, wherein he invoked gentlemen to lay aside all party had announced his intention, in his own words, to carry
bias, and make the necessary sacrifices to relieve the country the war into Africa." Why did the gentleman shrink from
from its present embarrassments, and the Treasury from its a defence of the Administration and its measures? Was it
crippled State. because the party in the majority here were in a minority in
Mr. CALHOUN spoke a few minutes as to the position the country-that they had lost their moral courage-and
he had assumed being based on Hazard's Tables, that they knew not which way to steer ? They were like
Mr. HUNTINGTON will occupy the floor on Monday, the blind leading the blind." The light of the People was
to which period the Senate adjourned, hidden from their eyes-aud hence it was that they were
_______________ afraid of taking responsibility.
RER SNT TV S ,> THe might as well dispose of the gentleman from North Ca-
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. rolina (Mr. STANLY) whilst he had him in hand. And he
--(Mr. G.) had now something of a grosser nature to refer to-
FRIDAY, MARCH 18, 1842. he would not say of a personal character, for that would be
The Journal of yesterday was read and approved, out of order. The gentleman had yesterday said that he
Mr. EDWARDS, of Pennsylvania, introduced to the (Mr. G.) spoke so seldom, that he had a great mind then to
House his colleague, tirle Hon. ALMON H. READ, member take his seat in order to give him (Mr. G.) an opportunity to
elect from the State of Pennsylvania, (vice Hon. DAvis Di. speak. The Reporter of the Ititelligencer" had fallen into
MOCK, Jr., deceased,) who was qualified, and took his seat the error of supposing that the allusion made was to the gen.
On leave given, petitions and memorials were presented by tleman from Virginia (Mr. WisE) instead of to him (Mr.
the following members, arid were appropriately referred: GORDON.) Now, he would ask, who was it in this House
Mr. BRONSON, of Maine. that always took care of every body's business but his own-
Mr. CLINTON, of New York. who, except the gentleman from North Carolina? Who
On leave given, Mr. TRIPLETT offered the following was It that was on all occasions rising up and calling gen-
resolution, which was a dopted: tlemen to order ? Who was it on this floor that was
Resolved, That the Secretary of the Navy report to this House, constantly calling the previous question but the gentleman
RemedThi te ScrearyoftheNav reor tothi Huse, fro Nort Carolina *I Who was it that was always cate-
as soon as conveniently may be, what amount of force, if any, and from North Carolina Who was it that was always cate-
the annual cost thereof, will be necessary, provided the Board chising every member, both friend and foe, but the gentleman
of Navy Commissioners be abolished. from North Carolina Who was it that on all occasions
Mr. THOMPSON, of Mississippi, rose and said that he spoke in the plural number "we"-who was it but the gDen-
observed in the Intelligencer of Tuesday the following notice: tleman from North Carolinae Had the gentleman ever read
Burns 1 Did he remember the lines--
"Mr. MOnsAN presented the petition of William 0. Duvall WDd s omem kn er thegit gie u,
and others, asking Congress to assume the State debt of Missis- Would some kind power the gflie gie us,
sippi, and to eject that State from the Union." To see would from anselves aS blundother free us,;
It would from many a blunder free us,
Mr. T. said that he was in his seat at the time the petition And foolish notion."
was presented, and thought that he had heard something of If not, he (Mr. G.) would call them to his notice.
its purport; but, on asking his colleague, (Mr. GWIN,)who [A voice. That's a most apposite quotation.]
sat near him, he (Mr. G.) had said that he understood the Mr. GORDON proceeded. He had now done with the
purport of the petition to be fot the emigration of the Indians
beyond the Mississippi river. He (Mr. T.) had since looked gentleman from North Carolina by saying, that he (Mr. G.)
at the petition, and he found that it contained a gross and acknowledged himself responsible to his constituents, nnd to
at thlpable falsehoo found that it contained -them only. And he hoped the gentleman and himself would
SMr. EVERETT rose to a point of order become better acquainted hereafter.
Mr. EVERET rose to a point of ordered t[Mr STANLY. The Lord forbid.]
Mr. THOMPSON said he considered this a question of Mr. G. would now, he said, go back to the commencement
privilege pertaining to himself and his colleague. f the debate.
The SPEAKER thought that the gentleman'coudfoly he dea.
The SPEAKER thought that the gentleman could only be The chairman of the Committee of Ways and Means had
Mr. THOMPSON said he would th en ask the indulgence undertaken to say that the Executive branch of the Govern-
Mr. THOMPSON said he would then ask the indulgence ^ ^^ Cmiteo asadMas a e
of the Hsuse to set himself right. It was also due to the ment, and not the Committee of Ways and Means, was ;e-
of gentleman from New York (Mr. MOIGt) that he (Mr. aT.) o d esponsible for the amendment which had been reported as a
genthould doeso. fourth section to this bill, and that he (Mr. FILLMORE) had
Mr. MORGAN hoped that the gentleman would be per- not gone so far as the Secretary ofthe Treasury desired he
emitted to explain, shou d go. He (Mr. G ) understood the gentleman to say
Andmitte to objectioxplain, g made-that the Secretary of the Treasury wanted to have vested in
Mr., ToMPopjtctionbSONpe madpe-e.- himself the discretion to negotiate this loan below par; and
Mr. THOMPSON proceeded. Yesterday e had ad- he (Mr. F.) had undertaken to limit that discretion. And
dressed a note to the gentleman from New York, stating to how He proposed to advertise for a certain period before
him that he intended to binne ing the matter before the r House. the loan should be sold; that was to say, he would give fair
Ie found, in connexion with this petition, another from thenotice to the Shylock's of the land that the stocks of the
same individuals, containing a prayer for the dissolution of United States would be bid off for less than they were worth.
the Union, or the reception of abolition petitions. Hle saw What a spectacle would the United States exhibit! This
no motion by the gentleman from New York of the present- was something new in the history of our Government; and
nation of a petition for the dissolution of the Union; and his proposition which, he hope, would not be adopted.
firq imresson ad een hatthe entema hadprat it was a proposition which, he hopedl, would not be adopted.
first impression had been that the gentleman had practiced The gentleman from Maryland, (Mr. JOHNSON,) in order to
a fraud upon the House. On inquiry, however, he found justify this amendment, and to justify the measure to distri.
that there was another petition probably included in the one bute the proceeds of the sales of the public lands, had stated
for a dissolution of the Union. bt h rceso h oe ftepbi adhdsae
foter he hada dissolution of the note, th gentleman from New yesterday, as he had often done before, that the proceeds of
After he had written the note, the gentleman from New thesales of the public lands were fluctuating and unstable;
York came to him and told him that he intended no disrespect at, being so, they were an indwe fluct andua
Sthe State of Mississippi; that he did not intend toedorse hat, being so, they were an inurious source of revenue, and
to the State of Mississippi that he did not intend to endorse that it should be got rid of. e stated that they had fluctu-
the statements of the petition, nor to insult or show disre- ated from less than a million per annum to upwards oftwen-
spect in any degree to the members from that State. He millions, an at that was the reason why he voted
(Mr. T.) could not see under what obligation the gentleman for the distribution law, and why he justified that law; and
from New York could feel when he stated that he presentedfthe distibuton aweand hy s tinnedthat the;ean
rho petii Yonunder a ee s enseof duty toathistcanstit presen the gentleman denied, by reason of this fluctuation, that these
the petiEon under a sense of duty to hie constituent, constituted any basis for the credit of the United States.
Mr. WISE here inquired what the petition was? notT i*i m .
Mr. THOMPSON read certain portions of the petition, Mr. W. C. JOHNSON explained. The gentleman from
reciting that the State of Mississippi had repudiated her hon- New York (Mr. GORDON) had misconceived the position he
eat debts, and thus forfeited her bond of union with this na- (Mr. J.) had assumed yr,-rdry. He had yesterday unler-
tion, &c. and asking that the said debts should be assumed stood the gentleman fr.im Si:.uLh Carolina (Mr. PiCKENs) to
by the Union, and that Mississippi should be ejected there- say that the proceeds of the sales of the public lands were
from, a fixed and permanent source of revenue; and in answer to
Now, he had considered that the gentleman had certainly that argument he (Mr. J.) had showed that there was a
intended to insult the people of Mississippi, and thereby to fluctuation in the amount of the proceeds of from less than
insult the members from that State. But the gentleman had one million per annum to an amount as high as twenty-four
disclaimed any such intention, and he (Mr. T.) was there- millions. He had stated that fact with a view to show that
fore saved the necessity of saying what he should otherwise the argument of the gentleman from South Carolina was not
have felt it his duty to say. But he declared to these peti- sound or tenable.
tioners that their petition contained a palpable falsehold; and The argument which he (Mr. J.) had urged at the last ses-
he who gave utterance to it was a calumniator and a liar. sion was, that because this source of revenue was fluctuating,
He was prepared to assume the responsibility of this declar- therefore it was not a reliable fund. But the principal argu-
ation, ment he had heretofore urged in favor of the distribution of
Mr. MORGAN said that he had presented the petition on the proceeds of the sales of the public lands was, that it never
Monday, no objection having at the time been made to it, the had been contemplated by the framers of the Constitution that
gentleman from Mississippi, (Mr. THOMPSON,) as he had this should be a source of revenue forthe support of the Gen-
stated, not having understood what its nature was. He (Mr. oral Government; that the power given to Congress by the
M.) had himself moved that the petition be laid on the table; Constitution to lay taxes, to levy duties on imports, and to
supposing that, by the very fact of submitting that motion, borrow money, was enough to carry out all the necessary
he would be understood as not endorsing the prayer of the functions of Government; and that Government was thus
petition, armed with power to raise revenues independent of the pub-
The gentleman had said that he did not understand under hic lands.
what obligation it was that he (Mr. M.) presented the peti- Mr. GORDON resumed. As to the constitutional power
tion. Of that obligation he himself was to be the judge. of Congress to give away the property of the nation, he pre-
He had presented the petition because he felt bound as a Re- sumed that to be an argument which was not now in order ;
presentative on this floor to present a petition forwarded to and he was only answering that part of the argument of the
him for that purpose; but not concurring in the prayer of gentleman in relatioo-to the fluctuations of the proceeds, and
it, believing that Congress had no power to act-that it had to this, therefore, not being a reliable source of revenue. It
no power either to assume the repudiated debt of Mississippi, was certainly true, as the gentleman had stated, that the pro-
or to eiect that State from the Union-he had moved tolav ceeds of the sales of the public lands had fluctuated from less

the petition on the table. He had stated yesterday, in a pri- than one million annually to more than twenty-fimr millions.
vale conversation with the gentleman from Mississippi, that in But what had caused it ? That was a branch of the inquiry
presenting that petition he had no intention of giving personal into which the gentleman did not go. The proceeds ordi-
offence to him. The relations which existed between himself narily amounted to about three millions of dollars annually;
and that gentleman would prevent him (Mr. M.) from doing and, under adjust system of finance, they would average about
any thing of an unkind or offensive character. He merely that sum-not varying a great deal one way or the other.
presented the petition because he had felt it to be his duty to But what, he again asked, had produced this vast fluctua-
a constituent ot his to do so, however much he might differ tion? It was the fluctuations of that very system which it
as to its object. was the darling object of the gentleman from Maryland again
Here the conversation dropped, to re-establish and foster. Why had the proceeds reached
On leave given, Mr HOPKINS offered the following res. the sum of twenty-four millions of dollars? Was it not from
solution ; which was adopted : the fluctuations in the tariff laws And why had the reve-
Resoved, That the Clerk of the House be directed to aseer- nue from public lands been so low this year? It was because
tain the probable expense of lithographing the map accompany- that fluctuating system was in vogue and operation. And it
ing the report of the commissioners appointed to survey and was the policy of the party, instead of surveying the public
mark the boundary line between the United States and Texas, lands and bringing them into market, as they might have
andithe lithographing of the same be for the present suspended, been and ought to have been, to keep them back until high
On leave given, Mr. BARNARD, from the Committee tariff laws should be re-enacted. Then again the proceeds
on the Judiciary, made a report in the case of John Barnes, of the sales of the public lands woold flow in; then again
which had heretofore been referred to that committee, with would untold millions gush into the Treasury; then would
instructions to report on certain questions of law involved excessive importations commence anew; then would trade be
therein; which said report was laid on the table, and ordered over-stimulated, and speculation of every kind encouraged.
to be printed. Such was the game which the Whig party was playing.
Mr. FILLMORE moved that the House resolve itself in- But could the gentleman from Maryland be sincere in oppos.
to Committee of the Whole on the state ofthe Union. ing this as a source of revenue on the ground of its fluctua-
Mr. GIDDINGS hoped, he said, that the motion would tions? Was the revenue from import duties uniformly steady
not prevail, as this was private bill day. And he asked the Not so. Oa the contrary, there was ne source of revenue so
yeas and nays on the motion of Mr. FILLMORE; which were delicate and so fluctuating; and the whole history of the tariff
ordered, and, being taken, were: Yeas 83, nays 80. laws proved that such was the fact. And one very strong
So the motion was agreed to. reason why this should be used as a source of revenue was,
to that extent it relieved the People from taxation. A tariff
THE LOAN BILL. imposed a tax upon the People, who were always unwilling
The House thereupon resolved itself into Committee of to bear the burden of taxation, where a resort to it was not
the Whole on the state ofthe Union, (Mr. WARD, of New indispensable.

It had been stated that the proceeds of the sales of the public and tear him to pieces like so many gladiators He had
lands this year amounted to the sum of only $200,000; and vetoed the bank bill. That was all. Had they any right to
that that would not aid the credit of the Government nor re- suppose he could do any thing else 1 Would he not have
lieve it from the burden of its debts. Let the public lands been traitor to himself and the country if he had not done it I
be brought into market-let the quantity be graduated-and, Why was he selected 1 Because he was opposed to a bank
instead of $200,000 a year, we might have a revenue of three among other things. He (Mr. K.) admitted that a large
millions. And was this not a fund to relieve the nation of majority of the Whig party were for a bank, but they fear-
the speck of debt which now hung over it, but which bid fair ed the American People were not, and they wanted to get
to become enormous I But what had impaired the credit of anti-bank votes. That was all the President had done; and
the Government ? What had brought it into such a condi- did this justify gentlemen in letting loose all their spleen on
tion that its six per cent. bonds were now unsaleable at par ? their own President, and attempting to cover their responsi-
Was not the bill distributing the proceeds of the sales of the ability by crying '" traitor'?" He would advise them to stand
public lands an element in impairing that credit ? The pas- up and take the responsibility which they had desired at the
sage of that law, giving the proceeds of the lands to the States hands of the People. His Whig friends on this floor and
in order to buy the influence of the States, manifested an throughout the nation had been so long out of power that
agrarian spirit. It was a spirit of which capitalists-those they did not know how to manage. They had got rusty.
who were bona fide so, and had money to invest-were afraid He would advise them, if they needed money, to go about
of. And when they found this Government giving away the rising it like men who understood it. If they would not re-
property that belonged to the nation for the purpose of increas- peal the land bill, let them bring In a permanent revenuebill.
ing the tariff, they were afraid of the consequences. The Levy a sufficient amount of revenue by the way of imposts
people saw what the object was, and they would not submit to carry on the Government, and then, if for a temporary
to such a system of carrying on the Government. But not need they wanted money, they could get it. It was revenue,
only had the party in power given away the public lands, not protection, that they wanted. If they had sent this sub-
but they had repealed a system of finance, adopted under the ject to tihe revenue committee they would have had a bill long
late Administration, separating the revenues of the country- ago. Whenever they would resume their money distributed,
the money of the people-from banks and stock-jobbers. he would vote most cheerfully, not only for the revenue bill,
The banks had been crushed under the weight of their own but for raising any money that is necessary.
rottenness; and no sooner had the democratic party washed Mr. GIDDINGS said he had not risen for the purpose of
their hands of this corrupt bank system, than the Whig party inflicting upon the committee a speech, or of entering into the
came into power, repealed the law separating the banks from partisan strife which appeared to be going on in all parts of
the public moneys, and gave back to the country banks the House. He had risen merely to call the attention of the
and bank paper, or something worse. This was another committee and of the nation to the fact that Congress had
reason why the credit of the nation had suffered, now been in session fifteen weeks. That, according to the
Whit was the true policy to be pursued ? The revenues rules of the House, thirty days of that time had been appro-
from public lands should be restored, that the people might priated to private bills, while we had gone into committee
be relieved from taxes by duties on imports, so far as that on the private calendar on two days only, and had spent an
measure could relieve them. Would there not be so much hour and a quarter On another day in passing such bills as
gained to the Government as a source of revenue 1 Would had received the sanction of the Committee of the Whole;
not that add credit to the Government, and relieve its stocks, if and that less than seven hours in the whole session, thus far,
stocks it must have ? No man could deny that the Govern- had been spent upon bills of a private character.
ment, by such a process, would be relieved to the extent of Mr. ANDREWS, of Kentucky, called Mr. G. to order.
from three to four millions per annum 1 And would gentle- Mr. GIDDINGS said he felt that he was perfectly in or-
men say that that was no item in the account' He presumed der. The whole discussion had bien held upon the manner
not. in which the funds of the People had been expended.
Mr. G. would then, he said, proceed to show what this Ad- The CHAIRMAN said he thought the gentleman had
ministration and this present Whig party were responsible for, wandered from the question.
and he would show that that party which came into power Mr. GIDDINGS said they were now discussing the ques-
under the most liberal professions and promises of reform that tion of a loan, and it was surely in order to show how the
were ever made by any party, were responsible for entire dis- money was expended when burrowed.
regard of those professions, and the most open and flagrant He said there were probably about six hundred individu-
violations of all these promises. With this view, Mr. G. als in all to whom the Government is justly indebted. Many
passed into a minute and detailed statement of the public ofthem had bees in attendance here foryears, endeavoring to
debt at this time, as compared with what it was when Mr. obtain that which was their just due. This was one of the
Van Buren's term ot service expired. He contrasted the ex- days appropriated to private bills; but the House had felt it
penditures of the first and the estimated expenditures of the its duty to appropriate the time to this bill, and the day had
second year of this Administration with the expenditures of been consumed in electioneering speeches. He would not
the two last years of Mr. Van Buren's administration, for censure any member; but the country would take notice, that
the purpose of showing an increase on the side of that party while the House are engaged in making political speeches,
which declared that it would not now be responsible for any the persons to whom the nation is indebted are put off and der
thing. And he undertook to show the identity in the finan- played from year to year, while in some instances their fami-
cial policy of the Whig party here with that of the Whig lies are suffering for the necessaries of life.
party in the State of New York, as regarded recklessness and Mr. PROFFIT having obtained the floor, yielded to a
extravagance in reference to the public money, tracing simi- motion by
lar disastrous results in both spheres of action. Mr. WISE, that the committee rise.
Some interposition heretook placeon a point of order,which And after some conversation, the question being taken, the
however resulted in no action, vote stood, ayes 57, noes 63-no quorum.
Mr. G. concluded with a brief reference to the President The committee rose, and reported that fact to the House.
of the United States, to whom, he said, he should be found Mr. J. G FLOYD moved that the House adjourn.
opposed so long as the distribution bill and other objectionable On which motion the yeas and nays were asked and order.
measures of the extra session were adhered to. The re- ed, and, being taken, resulted thus: Yeas 60, nays 97.
sponsibility of those measures belonged to the Whig party, So the House refused to adjourn.
aed the Executive, though responsible, was less responsible The CHAIRMAN then resumed his seat in committee.
than they. Mr. PROFFIT then addressed the committee for about
Mr. EVERETT modified his amendment by moving to an hour, in reply, mainly, to Mr. FILLMORE-yielding the
insert it after the first that" in the proposed amendment of floor several times for purposes of explanation.
Mr. FILLMORE. Mr. P. then gave way (without concluding) to a motion
Mr. MILTON BROWN said his object was not a speech, that the committee rise; which motion prevailing,
much less a party speech, but to express his individual views The committee rose, and the House adjourned.
on the questions immediately before the committee, He
certainty felt much solicitude for the credit and honor of the MJr. WINTHROP presented on Thursday the following peti-
country, and was deeply anxious that the public faith should 'ions0: The petition of Robert G. Shaw & Co. and a great number
be saved from the disgrace that now hung over it. But to of others, of Boston, Roxbury, Charlestown, Saiem, Newburyport,
vote for the sale of our bonds at home or abroad below par, Plymounth, Hingham, Marbleheed, Gloucester, and New Bedford,
he could not. Nor could he vote to raise the interest to more in the State of Massachusetts, manufacturers of cordage, and oth-
he could not. Nor could he vote to raise the interest to more ers interested therein, praying for the adoption of specific diseri-
than six per cent., or extend the time of the loan beyond the minoting duties, as absolutely essential to the continued existence
time mentioned by the Secretary. To give these votes, in of their establishments.
his opinion, would not be to save the credit of the Govern- Petition of Charles Scudder and others, manufacturers of axes,
ment, but to sink it. If Congress places our credit below edgetools, and other hardware and cutlery, praying for a restora-
par, brokers and bankers will do the same. The credit of tion of the old specific duty on steel.
this Government depends on the pulse of Congress in rela-
tion to taxation. That pulse, he was sorry to say, was ren- In the report of Thursday's proceedings, Mr. STANLY's re-
dered weak by humbuggery." There was scarcely nerve mark, "That gentleman so seldom speaks here that I have a
left to do our duty. What was our duty 1 It was to cut great mind to give him the floor," was applied to Mr. GoRDOm,
down our expenses as low as we could. Yes, sir, as low as of New York, and not to Mr. WIsE, as, in the hurry of note-
possible. To make appropriations specific, as the usage was taking, the Reporter had erroneously put down.
in the days of the simplicity of our Republic. To cut down
the" contingent expenses," the "incidental expenses," and I ST, on the evening of the 17th, a small POCKET-BOOK,
the "miscellaneous" expenses, which are only other names on Pennsylvania avenue or one of the adjoining streets, con-
for wasteful extravagance, and which is not only exhausting taing seventy or eighty dollars, principally Virginia money. A
for astful xtrvagnceandwhih isnotonl exhustnghiberal reward will be given for the rotors) of the money.
the Treasury of the nation, but is wasting a treasure still beral ewd wl be for the retroftemoney .
more valuable-the morals of the country. In a word, we tWALTER LENOX.
should exercise honest unpretending economy. kTASHINGTON LIME 'KILNS.--LIme Lime l
But, sir, even economy will not pay arrearages or liquidate W Lime !-The subscriber takes this method of informing
the past folly of the Government. A debt hangs over us. It the Public that he is now burning Lime at the long-established
must be paid-and how Commerce, almost lifeless, does and well-known Kilns, opposite the Canal on Rock creek. He
not yield its accustomed tribute through the customs. Our has now on hand very superior articles of Building and Manure
currency is in wretched condition. The planter, the farmer, Lime, which he will dispose of on as reasonable terms as any one
cdthe laborer in the field and the shop u d expect. Cdl and see for yourselves. The quality of the
the laborer in the field and the shop, is not receiving his due Lime and the moderate price of the article are such as cannot fail-
reward. The consumption ofimported articles must decrease, to give satisfaction.
and our revenue from that source must still sink lower. What mar 19r-at SAMUEL SMOOT.
must be done I In the name of all the humbugs that flood ...
the land, what must be done? The duties must be raised- SPLENDID LOTTERIES FOR APRIL, 1842.
not for protection-no. The national honor does not hang
on that, but on revenue. Whatever connexion a tariff may J. G. Gregory e Co. Managers.
have with the future prosperity of the country is not now the
question. It is revenue that demands our attention. The $30,000-$10,000.
gentleman from Vermont (Mr. EVERETT) has told us that he VIRGINIA LEESBURG LOTTERY,
will neither vote a loan or Treasury notes until means are Class D, for 1842.
provided by the increase of duties. After this strong ground, To be drawn at Alexandria, Va. Saturday, April 2,1842.
I hope (said Mr. B.) he will not delay action to inquire into RAND SCHEME
questions of protection. While the national honor bleedsthe 1 prize of $30,000 CHEM prize of .1,99
edshe I rie f 830,000 t prize of 81,995
manufacturing interests will surely not be the primary con- 1 do 10,000 2 prizes of 1,500
sideralion. Let duties be laid for revenue, and incidental I do 5,000 30 do 1,000
protection will be objected toby but few-certainly not by him. 1 do 3,500 50 do 250
He hoped, in conclusion, that this bill would be speedily dis- 1 do 3,000 75 do 200
posed of; that it may be passed without authority to sell the 1 do 2,500 &c. &c. Ac.
bonds below par, and withuot an increase of interest or an Tickets $10-Halves $5-Quarters $2 50.
improper extension of time. And he believed that proper Certificates of packages of 26 whole tickets $130
and immediate action on the subject of the revenue would re- Do do 26 half do 65
store confidence and enable the necessary amount to be raised Do do 26 quarter do 32 50
to meet the engagements of the Government.
. Mr. KENNEDY, of Indiana, said it seemed that this Govuy- $30,00-40 prizes of $1,500.
eminent was out of funds, and the main proposition was, IO T T
how they were to receive them? He should briefly explain U NClass NoN LU for 142.Y,
the position he occupied, and why, until some amendments Class No, 5 for 142. 8.
were made in this bill, he could under no circumstances vote To be drawn at Alexandria, D. C. on Saturday, April 9, 184.
for it. He had seen enough of the consequences of relying 1 pri e of Z30,000 1 prize of 3,000
on credit, either State, national, or corporate, without some I do of 10,000 1 do of 2,500
permanent basis on which it was to be placed. He had seen I do of 5,000 40 prizes of 1,500
States which once had credit, sink down by this course to the I do of 3,500 I 50 do of 250
position that they could not raise money by sacrifices of fifty 1 do of 3,070 60 do of 200
cents on a dollar, and he was perfectly satisfied that this Gov- &c. &c. &c. &c.
eminent was pursuing the same course until it would arrive Tickets only 810-Halves 85-Quarters $2 50.
at the same point; and whenever any Government borrowed Certificates of packages of 25 whole 130
money to spend, and money to pay interest on that before bor- Do do 26 halves 65
rowed, they would soon sink to that point. Hence he would Do do 25 quarters 32 50
vote for no proposition to borrow money to carry on this Gov-
ernment, until they provided and set aside a permanent fund te pay its current interest. When they did that, they would
have no reason to have a proposition that the Secretary of the VIRGINIA MONONGALIA LOTTERY,
Treasury shall sell the bonds at what they will fetch, because Class E for 1842.
while we have no funds on which the loaner can rely for his To be drawn in Alexandria, Va. on Saturday, April 16,1842.
interest, we might hawk our bonds about the streets, and sell SPLENDID SCHEME.
them at ten per cent. discount. They committed a grand er- i prize of $30,000 [ ] prize of $3,000
ror in the outset of this session. Instead of coming up to the 1 do 10,000 1 do 2,500
question like men, legislators, and statesmen, and proposing 1 do 6,000 1 do 2,195
some permanent basis on which to rest the revenues of the 1 do 5,000| 25 do 2,000
country, they were dodging the question; they were disposed &c. Ac. &c.
to inquire as to every thing else except the question that Tickets $10-Halves S5-Q.uarters $2 50.
should be inquired into-that is: What is necessary to sus- Certificates of packages of 25 wholes 8130
tain the credit of the country 1 This was a grand error corn- Do do 25 halves 65
milted in the outset, when nine-tenths of this House agreed Do do 25 quarters 32 50
that they were willing to vote revenue sufficient to carry on
the Government, and when almost every body contended that $.35,000-$ 12,000.
revenue was all that was wanting. U N I ON L O T T E RY,
A few contended for the protective principle, but more from Class No. 6 for 1842.
the habit of doing it than that they wanted tt now. All ad- To be drawn at Alexandria, D. C. on Saturday, April 23, 1842.
mitted that a revenue tariff would give protection enough; BRILLIANT 5CHEM.
yet, in the commencement of the session, they started by sink. 1 prize of 35,000 1 prize of 1,600
ing this important question in the Committee on Manufac- 1 do 12,000 1 do 1,500
tures, and raising the question, not what revenue is necessary, 1 do 6,000 2 do 1,260
but what manufactures ought to be protected. [A voice, 1 do 6,000 2 do 1,200
"Oh, no; that was'nt the question."] He wanted to state 1 do 3,000 20 do 1,o00
what he considered his political opponents were justly enti- I do 2,500 20 do 500
tied to reprehension for. They recollected the celebrated 1 do 2,000 | 20 do 400
compromise act. At the last Presidential election, from one I do 1,769 | Ac. &c.

end of the country to the other, every man denied any propo- 78 No. Lottery-14 drawn ballots.
sition on his part to raise the tariff above the compromise act. Tickets $16-Halves $5-- uarters $2 50.
Why was this done Because gentlemen were afraid to Certificates of packages of 26 wholes, $130
carry their principles to the world. If they were convinced Do do of 26 halves, 65
the duties ot the country would have to be raised higher than Do do of 26 quarters, 32 50
that, why not acknowledge it ? Simply because, as politi-
cians, they avoided this question of doubtful strength until 30,000 dollars Capital.
the battle was fought. Both parties avoided it, he admitted. 200 prizes of $500.
Whatever injury had fallen on the country from this course, VIRGINIA LEESBURG LOTTERY,
those who had dodged this question were responsible. The Class E for 1842.
proposition for the distribution of the surplus and of the pro- To be drawn at Alexandria, Va. on Saturday, April 30, 1842.
ceeds of the public lands was wrong in principle. What had SCHEME.
been the effect of it 7 The very moment the bill passed, and 1 prize of $30,000 1 prize of $1,800
it was known that the States would take this miserable, piti- J do of 10,000 1 do of 1,700
ful bribe, their bonds went tumbling down in market. Did 1 do of 6,000 1 do of 1,600
this do any good ? Whenever the States have to lean, and 1 do of 3,000 2 do of 1,600
are prepared to lean on the National Treasury and beg a pit- 1 do of 2,387 3 do of 1,300
tance every year to sustain themselves from being taxed, it 1 do of 2,000 5 do of 1,250
destroys public confidence in their disposition, not in their 1 do of 1,900 200 do of 500
ability to pay. It did the States no good, and could do them &e.Tickets Halves &o.uarters 2 50
good in no contingency. Mr. K. here adverted to the effect ce I- 5- quarter 2 .
of distribution on the credit of the Government, and said, as Certificates of packages of 25 wholes $130
a consequence of it, the national credit had tumbled down, Do do 25 halves 65
and it would continue to go down unless they set apart some Do do 2 quarters 32 50
permanent fund the capitalist could rely on for his interest. Tickets and shares or certificates of packages in the above mag-
They must have a permanent fund, such as the land fund nificent schemes conatantly for sale, in the greatest variety of
numbers, at the office of the Managers, next dfor east of Gadshy's
would be, in some degree, to lean on. If they were deter. HotelWashington.
mined not to repeal the land bill, they could not have his vote Orders from a distance will receive the most prompt attention,
for this loan. and as soon as the drawing is over an account of it will be sent to
Gentlemen need not attempt to shove off the question, and all who order from us. Address
to pour all their anathemas on the head of John Tyler. J. G. GREGORY A CO. Managers,
What had their President done that they were to fall on him mar 18-2aw3wd&cpif Washington city, D. C.

subscribers design to publish In this city, as soon as a suffi-
cient number of subscribers are obtained, a weekly paper devoted
to the principles of Temperance, and free from any party, politi-
cal, or sectarian bias. In the editorial department they have been
promised the aid of several gentlemen of known zeal and ability,
whose assistance cannot fail to render the paper every way wor-
thy of support.
To be printed on fine super-royal paper, alt $2 per annum--t
in advance, the balance at the end of six months.
Prospectuses Ihave been left with Messrs. eorge Savage,
James Clephane, C. P. Wannall, J. D. Olarke, s Jr. P. Howard
and Secretary of Union Society, Washington. J.O'Neil, and B.
Milburn, Navy Yard ; Dr. Sothoron, J. Lang, and Thomas Jewell,
Georgetown; Mr, Jamieson, Alexandria; and with others. All
those desirous of having a good temperance paper in this city
will do well to give in their names early.
mar 19-3t WM. J. DELANO.
L' OST, a gold bracelet, composed of two chains, with a fila-
grioe clasp, in passing from the upper part of C street to 7th
street, just below the General Post Office. The finder is ke-
quesled to leave information at Mr. ELLSWORTH's.
mar 19-3t.
HECK FOUND.-A good Check on a Bank in thiscity
was found in the street, which the owner, who is not known
to the subscriber, can receive, by describing and proving the pro-
perty, upon applying at his office, and paying the cost of this ad-
mar 19-3t C. T. COOTE, J. P.
C Monday, the 21st instant, at half past 10 o'clock, we shall
positively sell $1,500 Corporation six per cent. Stock, for cash.
Virginia funds will be taken.
R. W. DYER & CO.

mar 19-2t Auet. and Con. Merchants.
O N TUESDAY, the 14th day of June, 1842, at the hour
of 10 o'clock A. M.. I will sell at public auction, at the of-
fice of the Clerk of the Corporation of Georgetown, to the high-
eat bidder, for cash, the following Lots and parts of Lots of
Ground, lying within the limits ofsaid Corporation, to satisfy said
Corporation for taxes due to it thereon for the years respectively
to each lot and part ef lot herewith set down.


Lot No. 43, Beatty and Hawkina's addi-
tion. Assessed, Joe. Chaplin's repre-
sentatives, .
3-7 parts, each, of lots No. 22, 23, and 24,
in Holmead's addition. Assessed, the
heirs of Wm. Crawford, jr. -
Same property. Assessed to same,
Part of lot 16, Beall's addition, 32 feet on
Washington street. Assessed to same,
1-7 part, each, of lots 22,23, and 24, HoI-
mead's addition. Assessed to the heirs
of William Crawford, -
1-7 part, each, of Iota 22, 23,'and 24. Hol.

$250 1841

122 1841

81 .0

2 31
1 20


mead's addition. Assessed, Lorman
Crawford, 129 1841 77
Half of lot 163, Beall's addition, 30 feet
on Olive street. Same, 180 1841 1 08

Collector of the Corporation of Georgetown.
mar l9-lawl2w
L IVERPOOL SALT.-9,000 bushels ground alum Salt
1,000 sacks ground alum Salt
600 do fine Salt, factory filled.
Cargo of ship Metamora, Lowe master, from Liverpool.
mar 19-3t Union Wharf, Alexandria.
P OTATOES.-26 barrels superior white kidney Potatoes
for planting or family use.
Also, in store, 500 bushels prime Mercer Potatoes.
For sale by JO. L. SHOEMAKER,
Water street, Georgetown, opposite PFrancis Dodge's.
mar 19-3t
one Price-Dry Goods very cheap.-The subscriber,
having recently commenced business in the stoire-house formerly
occupied by John Hall, begs leave to inform his friends and the
Public that he has just received, and is now opening, at store
No. 6 Seventh street, between G and H streets, east side, a prime
end well-selected stock of Spring Dry Goods. Call and see for
yourselvesat the store of R. B13. Hall, No. 6 Seventh street, who,
in consequence of cheapness of rent and wholesale cash-purchasee,
is enabled actually to sell ten per cent. lower than any other mer-
chant in the city. I
N. B. It will also be understood that I shall adhere strictly to
the one price system. Do not take my word for it, but call and
see. I am centrally situated, and easily found.
mar 19-3t RAYMOND B. HALL.
. The subscriber, intending to remove from Washington in
April, will dispose of the house and premises he now occupies on
very accommodating terms. Thehouse issituated on P near 12th
street, one of the most elevated and desirable locations in the city.
It is three stories high, of brick, with slated roof, built and finish-
ed in the most subtaeial manner throughout; with two story
kitchen in the rear, coveted to it by a large entry. There is
also in the rear a large room, twenty-five feet square and about
twenty feet high to the roof, well lighted and finished, recently
erected. The lot contains about six thoessand square feet of
ground, planted, paved, and well enelosedl, connecting with G
street by a ten feet private alley. Possession may be had imme-
diately, if desired.
The property may be seen and terms known on application
to the subscriber on the premises.
mar 19-diftf JOHN G. CHAPMAN.
sieur BELLET & CO., members of the Horticultural Socie-
ty of Paris, respectfully inform those amateurs who may feel de-
sirous to make splendid additions to their collections of plants,
that they have just arrived from Prance with a most complete selec-
tion of the rarest Plants and Flowers, comprising many superb
varieties of Camelias, Magnolias, Daphne, Asphodelle, Metroride-
ros Peonia, Arboria, Gardenia, Jasmin, Rhododendron, Azelea,
Potosporum, Mimosa, Melaleuca, Orange Tree, Rosiers, Ac.
Orange Fruit Trees, of acknowledged superiority, Bulbous
Roots, Tubercules, and Onions of every possible variety, togeih-
er with a large assortment ef fresh Flower Seed ; the whole of
which are in first rate order, and will be sold in lots to suit at low
prices. The plants may be examined on Pennsylvania avenue,
one door east of Todd's Drug Store.
mar 19-eo3t [Globe&Alex.Gazette]
S' FACTORY.--The subscriber begs leave to inform his
friends and the Public that he has commenced the above business
on 6th street, a few doors north of Pennsylvaniaavenue, where he
is prepared to execute orders in all the branches of his profes-
sion. He has provided himself with the best workmen in the
District, and, together with his own attention, hopes to give full
satisfaction to all who may favor him with their patronage.
mar 6-STu&Thlmif ROBERT NEVITT.
M FOR RENT.-The south part of the house and lot
now occupied by Mr. E. W. Furtney, corner of Mary-
land avenue and Twelfth stre west, containing five
rooms and passage, with a good cellar a. kitchen back, contain-
ing three rooms and separate stairway, all well finished; a good
stable, with two stalls and loft sufficient to hold a ton of hay, and
ground for a small garden. Possession can be had the 27th day
of March, 1842.
For further information, inquire of Mrs. RuMPH, north end of
said building, or of EoWAsD MATTINGLY, near the Navy Yard,
Washington. mar 19-eoIw
OTICE.-Persoas residing in the District of Columbia,
N and owning assessable property in Prince George's county
upon which a tax has been levied for the use of the State of Ma-
ryland, are notified hereby that the same will be required to be
paid to me, in Upper Marlboro', some time during thespring term
of Prince George's County Court, which meets on the first Mon-
day in April, and will continue in session fortwo weeks.
Collector of the State tax in Prince George's county.
mar 19-3t
SWAR E.-On Monday evening next, the 21st instant, at6
o'clock, we shall sell at our auction store, for cash-
3 valuable Horses, excellent for saddle and harness
100 dozen superior Port, Sherry, and Madeira Wines
Silver Table and Teaspoons
Dinner and Dessert Silver Forks.
With some other articles not deemed necessary to be enumerat-
ed, belonging to a gentleman about leaving the city for the East.
The above wines are of the best sort, as well as the others, and
are worthy the attention of Members of Congress and others lik-
ing good things. Sale peremptory.
R. W. DYER & Co.
mar 19--2t Auctioneers and Con. Merchants.
30,000 dollars Capital Prize.
25 prizes ot 1,000 dollars are 25,000 dollars.

JAMES PHALEN & Co. Managers.
Class No. 803,
To be drawn Saturday, March 19, 1842.
1 prize of $30,000 is $30,000
1 do 10,000 10,000
1 do 6,000 6,000
1 do 5,000 5,000
1 do 4,000 4,000
1 do 2,500 2,500
1 do 2,000 2,000
1 do 1,747 1,7471
25 prizes of 1,900 26,000
25 do 500 12,500
28 do 300 8,400
200 do 200 48,000
75 number lottery-13 drawn ballots.
Whole tickets $10-Halves 85-Quarters 82 50.
mar 18-2t
7,500 dollars.
50 prizes of $500 are $'25,000 I
Class No. 34 for 1842.
To be drawn at Wilmington, Del., Saturday, March 19th, 1842.
1 prize of 7,6lO 7,500
50 do of 500 25,000
1 do of 4621 4624
1 do of 330 si0
1 do of 3250 260
1 do. of er 99A*86
1 do of 125 -)
10 do of 80 800
100 do of 50 .000
Whole ticket 3--Halves 8I-Quarters 50 cents. -
mar 18-2t

. '

"Liberty and Union, now and forever, one and



The following letter is from a most respectable
and creditable source. The statements which it
contains, as our readers will see, are of great
public importance at the present moment.
DEAR SIR : Believing that any information relating to the
commerce of our country will be acceptable to you, the un-
dersigned,a mercantile firm of Savannah, interested in vessels
that are employed in the freighting business, respectfully beg
leave to ask your attention to the enclosed price current, con-
taining a list of vessels at the port of Savannah, on the 25th
ultimo, by reference to which you will observe that the ag-
gregate of tonnage there registered and enrolled was at that
time 18,389 tons- Tons.
Of which were English -14,928
American 3,196
French 65 .

To wit:
14 English ships -
2 American ships -
12 English barques -
1 American barque -
1 French barque -
1 English brig -
9 American brigs, employed princi-
pally in coastwise freighting




The amount of English tonnage at other Southern ports
is also unusually large, and has been for some time constantly
increasing. It is the opinion of many judicious persons ac-
quainted with the subject, that nearly if not quite one-half of
the cotton crop of the United States will be exported in
British and other foreign vessels.
We have taken the liberty, sir, of inviting your attention
to this subject, because we deem it of great importance to our
commercial interests, as the present state of things is in our
judgment the principal obstacle to the success of American
freighting vessels, the business of which at the present time
is laboring under very great depression, arising, as we think,
in a great degree from the large number of foreign vessels that
are allowed to compete on equal terms with our own.
The following extract from the correspondence
of the New York Commercial Advertiser pos-
sesses more than ordinary interest for the read-
ers of this paper, from the terms in which it
speaks of the Americanism, the political science
and the distinguished literary ability of the Euro-
pean Correspondent of this paper, whose inter-
esting letters shed a flood of light upon the insti-
tutions and affairs of Europe :
"The affair of the Creole is making some noise here, as
you will learn from the papers. It is fortunate 'for us that
we have some countrymen in Europe who are capable of vin-
dicating our Government and our institutions, in answer to
the charges brought against them by the violent press of
England, through which American affairs are but too gene-
rally known on this continent. Among these who may be
named as deserving their country's thanks in this respect, I
delight to mention our distinguished Ambassador at Berlin,
the Hon. HENRY WHEATON, who is spending a portion of
the winter here. His articles in the papers of this city are
admirable. Mr. CASS, our excellent and able representative
at this court, has also just published a pamphlet entitled
" An Examination of the Question now in Discussion be-
tween the American and British Governments, concerning
the Right of Search, by an American." It is translated into
French, and has left the press to-day, I have been told. It
must make a good impression. And then there is our friend
Mr. RosEaT WALsH, to whom our country is under so many
obligations for his able and patriotic efforts to make its insti-
tutions rightly understood and justly appreciated in Europe,
by his pen, and still more, if possible, by his vast intercourse
with the distinguished men who visit this city from all parts
of the continent. I know not what he Is doing on this sub-
ject at this moment, but I will be responsible for it that he is
not idle. No man has a heart more thoroughly American,
or a head that better comprehends our Institutions, or a hand
that can more ably defend them."
The New York Commercial Advertiser states a
case in which a citizen of New York (Mr. MOR-
RIS KE'rcH UM) consented to takefrom the Treasury
Department, a year ago, one hundred thousand
dollars of Treasury notes, drawn payable to his
order, and for which he advanced the money.
Those notes, endorsed by him, were negotiated,
and they are now coming in matured for payment.
But (says the Commercial) although the Govern-
ment affords to be dishonored, and stands in the
position of a bankrupt, yet it is not so with the
Government's endorser, Mr. KETCHUM. He feels
that his own honor requires that the notes he has
endorsed should be met: AND HE PAYS THEM.
But where is the honor of the Government in the
TIMOTHY WALKER has been appointed by the
Governor of Ohio president Judge of the ninth
Judicial Circuit of Ohio, in the place of N. C.
READ, resigned.

The Legislature of NEW JERSEY adjourned on
Saturday, after a session of ten weeks, during
which it matured and passed one hundred and
twenty-one acts, and one joint resolution. The
most important of these acts were those requiring
the suspended banks to resume on or before the
1st of August, and abolishing imprisonment for
debt. (The operation of the latter is not limited
to future debt, but applies to all actions or pro-
cesses for debt whatever.) This act of itself (says
the New York Tribune) would suffice to crown
this Legislature with lasting honor.
Enquirer is at a loss for language sufficiently
strong to convey an adequate idea of its loathing
and abhorrence of the Land Distribution law;
and yet it was in ecstacies at the proposition of
such a law by Mr. MCLAXE, when he was Secre-
tary of the Treasury under Gen. JACKSON. The
Enquirer, it is true, had some slight doubts about
its constitutionality; but these being removed, this
mode of distribution was all that the Enquirer
could desire ; and this was its language in com-
-nendation of it-(we are indebted to the Lynch-
burg Virginian for the reminiscence:)
What might not Virginia do with an annual
dividend of $800,000, or even half of it ? How
many miles of road might she not complete?
How many schools establish ? How many of her
degraded population might she not transport to
the shores of Africa? Putting aside, however,
all the allurements of self-interest, and viewing
the question alone as between the United States
and the States where the lands are situated, we
are prompted to acquiesce at once in the propo-
sition of the Secretary, and very much for the
reason which he assigns, that all cause of diffi-
culty with the General Government on the sub-
'ject would then be removed." And again, said
the Enquirer, We approve, as far as we are
advised, of Mr. McLANE'S suggestion."
All that the Enquirer then said and approved it
has now unsaid and disapproved; and simply be-
cause the proposition was then broached by one
political party, and is now adopted by another
political party. What is such a man's opinion of
any public measure to be valued at ?-Norfolk Her.

The Legislature of FLORIDA have passed resolutions ex-
presuive of their gratitude for the services which Col. W. J.
"WoRTs has rendered that territory as commander-in-chief of
the military forces in that quarter. They speak in a manner
highly complimentary of the skill and ability with which he
has conducted the military operations entrusted to his charge,
and state that he has been instrumental in ridding the territo-
ry of nearly seven hundred of her murderous foee,


The Philadelphia correspondent of a contempo-
rary journal, who is confessedly a brief sojourner
in this city, attempts in its columns of this morning
to enlighten the public respecting the political
opinions and feelings of this community. By that
authority, the Senate is termed "factious," and its
motives are said to find "no favor or approval
among the People." Will you permit me, as a
Philadelphian, having opportunities of knowing
the sentiments of the people among whom I live,
at least equal to these of a passing stranger, to say
that a factious spirit or improper motives are not
ascribed to the Senate by the mass of this Public;
that, on the contrary, there is at this time peculiar
faith in the wisdom and right intentions of that
elevated body. The credit accorded to the Senate
in your editorial article of Monday is, I am confi-
dent, consonant with the views of the people
generally. I trust that I am not singular in con-
sidering it presumptuous for an individual who passes but a
few hours in a large city, to assert, without qualification,
what are the opinions of the mass of its inhabitants. By
what test those opinions have been so suddenly detected, I
pretend not to say. Certainly not through the press of Phi-
ladelphia; certainly not through any town meeting; certainly
not in the places where citizens ordinarily congregate. I
humbly conceive that the Senate is still considered a co.ordi-
nate branch of the Federal Government, that its constitu-
tional rights are not mere words, or its prescriptive privileges
grown obsolete. The policy of any man may be questionable
who imputes unworthy designs in the exercise of those rights
and privileges, without the clearest evidence of the fact.
Such a policy can effect nothing in this quarter; and to this
assertion any truly impartial witness will testify who has the
means of knowing the political sentiments of the people of
this city.
While in the defensive mood, allow me to say a few words
for CHARLES DICKENS and his enthusiastic admirers on this
side of the Atlantic. Mr. DICKENS has been roughly han-
dled in two or three papers, because on about as many occa-
sions he made public allusion to the propriety of passing an
international copy-right law. His reference, under the pe-
culiar circumstances, to the subject has been charged upon
him as indelicate and obtrusive. Had Mr. DICKENS spoken
particularly in his own behalf, there would be ground for this
accusation. But he merely touched generally upon the jus-
tice and policy of according to foreign authors the benefit of
an interest in the reprint of their works here. It is true that
he could not touch upon the question without giving rise to
the reflection that he was a party suffering under the absence
of the regulation which he called for. But be is only one of
a great mass, the representative of future generations of wri-
ters as well as the present. Warmed by the welcome he had
received, he naturally took an occasion, when every one
around him seemed disposed to yield to honest genius its fullest
meed, to mention the wrongs which genius suffered at the
hands of those who professed to worship its creations. If,
however, DICKENS be in any degree culpable for the intro-
duction of this subject, while standing in the position
of an honored guest, in what light do those appear who
think that they have settled in full the claims of a living
author upon them, whose works have delighted, instruct-
ed, and improved, them, by the mere breath of their ap-
plause, or the smile of their favor! It is very fine, in-
deed, to rail at sordid motives, but the impeachment is as
sound against readers as against authors. Why should the
latter have all the labor and the former all the enjoyment
Let any candid man make the case his own-imagine himself
an original, an industrious, a moral, and a popular writer-
would he consider that any people, having all the benefit of
his productions, would discharge their obligations to him by
the voice of their approbation 1 Authors-even Heaven-
inspired poets-must live, must provide for beloved depend.-
ants, and for the days of feeble old age. And to whom shall
they look for the means, if not to the mass, who profit in mind
and heart by their works I Is the republic of letters a name,
or do we recognize the equal right of all within its sacred
bounds, modified only by their gifts and their toils I It strikes
me that these reflections should ward off any censure from
DICKENs on account of the mention which he has made of
the deserts of his profession. And a word here respecting
the conduct of his admirers since his arrival in the United
States. Their manifestations of welcome have been exces-
sive ; but is not the spectacle, in many senses, a beautiful and
cheering one, of a people spontaneously bestowing the tributes
of their grateful admiration on a stranger who, by the natural
and pure inventions of his imagination, had quietly won his
way to their affections, as if he had ever been present at their
firesides 1 The crowning of a poet in Rome, whose lays give
lustre to the literary fame of modern Italy, has been regarded
as a design worthy of a generous and a polished nation. It
grateful enthusiasm was proper in that instance, why not in
this' If bloody heroes from the beginning of the world had
shared the lot of poor old Homer, and the peaceful sons ot
genius been rewarded with the triumphs accorded to conquer-
ors, the world would not have been five thousand years in
attaining to its present degree of enlightenment. On another
account I would defend the reception of CHARLES DICKENS.
It proves that an honest republican feeling is uppermost in
the Union. He has written in a manner to gratify the sensi-
ble mass, who despise all false distinctions in society. He has
made virtue shine brightest in the most obscure ranks of a
community where birth takes legal precedence of all moral
and intellectual merit. He has spoken intelligibly to the
common mind. He has touched the chord of sympathy in
every sound and generous breast. These are his rare achieve-
ments, and that they should inspire society with affectionate
respect for him, is not less to its honor than his own.

shire Patriot thus classifies the representatives
elected so far as heard from : Radicals 56; anti-
Radicals 53; Whigs 47; no choice 16; anti-
Radical majority 34.

The rumor noticed in the following paragraph
from the New Orleans Bee of March 7th is, as the
reader already knows from disclosures on the floor
of both Houses of the British Parliament, unfor-
tunately unfounded:
IMPORTANT RoMOR.-A gentleman, whose veracity is
'unimpeachable, has just arrived in this city, from Nassau,
'N. P. He assures us that he heard from the lips of the
'Governor of that Island a statement to the effect that he,
'the Governor, hail received orders from the British Cabinet
'to surrender the negroes of the Creole to the American au-
'thorities. We give this rumor as we heard it, and while we
'are far from questioning the credibility of our informant, we
must await confirmatory intelligence before venturing to re-
'pose implicit faith in the report."

This splendid and costly building, erected by the munifi-
cence of the State of Louisiana for the collegiate education
of its population, was destroyed on the afternoon of March
6th by fire. The building was discovered to be on fire about
two o'clock P. M., and the flames raged with such fury that
in less than two heurs nothing remained but a heap of ruins.
Few articles of value were saved from the conflagration. No
lives were lost.

The College contained a fine Library with 7,000 volumes,
which have cost $8,710; a chemical laboratory worth $1,600;
mathematical instruments, and a large quantity of other fur-
niture. The total cost of the building and furniture, accord-
ing to the last report of the trustees, is $152,398 13. The
building was insured for $62,000.

The mansion house of Gen. TAYLOR, near Newport, (Ky.)
on the bank of the river opposite to Cincinnati, was entirely
consumed by fire on the night of March 12th.

1- We have received the 4th and 5th numbers of The
Musical Miscellany," comprising each a number of pages of
beautifully printed music. This work, which seems to be
well worthy of patronage, is to be had at WM. Fiscait's and
THuos. J. PALMER'S, in this city.
The Nashville Whig of the 8th inst. says: The bluff
bank of the river, immediately to the right of the City Hotel,
gave way about 7 o'clock last night, with a tremendous crash,
carrying down the framed stabling of the hotel, which stood
on the bluff parallel with the river. Two horses only were
killed by the disaster."
nati Chronicle says: We see it stated that' Ohio oats and
Ohio butter,' are now quite common at Boston. A writer
states that he saw 'twenty-two hundred sacks' of Ohio oats
advertised at auction. So that the great Massachusetts Rail-
Md is to benefit Ohio as well as Massachusetts."


By and with the advice and consent of the Senate.

SILAS REED, in Illinois and Missouri.
SOLOMON CLARKE reappointed Receiver of Pub-
lic Moneys at Pontotoc, Missipssippi.


JANUARY 31, 1842.
Since I last wrote you, Christmas, with all its
old-fashioned English festivities, has paid its an-
nual visit; and, to speak phrenologically, the or-
gan of alimentiveness has been more exercised than
any other faculty or propensity. You have so
faithful a picture of an "English Christmas" in
your countryman WASHINGTON IRVINo's "Sketch-
book," that for me to attempt to delineate it
would at once be a work of supererogation and
presumption. England has changed, and is chang-
ing, -but Christmas doings, so far as I have wit-
nessed them, remain unchanged.
The literary world is giving notice of its forth-
coming novelties, and a fuller spring crop may be
expected than has lately been produced.
In the religious world Puseyism is still the lion
of the day, and it appears probable that all promo-
tions in the Church will henceforward be made
with more or less reference to this question. The
see of Chichester is now vacant by the sudden
death of Dr. SHUTTLEWORTH, and the choice which
the present Conservative Ministry will make of a
successor is looked forward to with a great deal
of anxious curiosity by both parties in the Church.
Whatever the appointment may be, it will make a very pretty
quarrel for the divines. The Times" newspaper presses
upon Sir ROBERT PEEL any course but that of neutrality-it
would, no doubt, prefer the appointment of a Puseyite, but
it would rather compound for an anti-Puseyite than for the
" unprofitable harmlessness" of some good easy man without
energies and without polemics.
With respect to the revenue: Although the nett receipts
for the year ending 5th January, 1842, showed an increase
of f406,995 over that ending 5th January, 1841, yet when
the receipts for the two years are fairly compared, s has been
done by the Examiner, and other leading newspapers, it will
be found that, taking every thing pari passu, and-all accounts
being fairly equalized, there is a deficiency of 1,317,647i
instead of an increase of 406,095 in the revenue of 1841)
compared with that of 1840.
The last census returns for Great Britain show that the
annual increase of population during the last ten years has
been on an average 230,000 a year. This fact, were there
no others pressing upon the attention of the Government,
proclaims most loudly the imperative necessity for something
to be done to provide cheap, or at all events cheaper, bread
for the people. A few days more will develop the intentiensof
Ministers with respect to the corn laws ; and all classes, both
growers and consumers, are waiting impatiently for the de-
There is a sort of ridiculous, although half angry, war of
etiquette carrying on between some of the continental courts,
which may cause disturbance to the present peaceful position
of Europe in some of those countries where the people are
not yet wise enough to tell their kings that war is a game
they must not play at. France and Russia, and France and
Spain, and perhaps France and England, are in this sort of
equivocal position. The debate in the French Chamber of
Peers on the address to the King gave strong evidence of
unquietness in that land of revolutions. The Prince DE LA
MOSEWA (son of Marshal NEY) denounced "the foreign
policy of M. GUIzoT as too humble, and France as degraded
by her deigning to sign any treaty with the .bwers which had
hustled and insulted her." During the discussion upon the
policy of keeping up the military strength of the country,
Marshal SOULT observed that "every officer put on retired
allowance by the reduction would be again in active service
before the end of 1842." Such observations from such a quar-
ter must be regarded as of ominous import.
Prussia seems to be outrunning her continental neighbors
in manufactures, especially in those of wool. In the Prussian
Union the amount of exports of woollen goods was, in 1831
3,316,772 lbs.; in 1841 they had increased to 13,246,777 lbs.;
an increase of nearly 400 per cent. In Prussia proper, the
consumption of wool of their own growth amounts to 24,000,-
000 lbs. per annum, which is considerably more than the
British annual import of wool from the continent of Europe.
The number of looms at work in Prussia in 1825 was 22,139
in 1834 31,759, and in 1837 39,798. The average export
of cotton goods, from 1829 to 1831, was 7,000,000 annually
In 1831 the number of looms employed in the fabrication of
silk goods was 8,956, in 1834 12,044, and in 1837 14,111
In 1834 the export of silk goods was 559,079 lbs.; in 1835
762,004 Ibs., and in 1836 847,927 Ibs. The increase in al
these manufactures, from 1836 to 1840, is said to be still more
The new mode of administering the poor-laws in Englan
appears to have been attended with the most desirable results
Not only are the poor, the really needy, more comfortably pro
vided for, but the education of the children is attended to
and, although the new system contains some restrictions
which, at first sight, appear harsh and unnecessary, yet pov
erty is always an evil, and must be attended with hardships
and it is a question whether the "new poor-law system" has
not diminished those evils as much as any system poessibli
can. The diminution of expense is also very striking, being
a saving of about 30 per cent. Thus, in the year ending 5tl
April, 1834, the total amount of expenditure in England and
Wales for the relief of the poor was 6,317,25E
Of this amount, there was expended by parishes
which have not yet adopted the new system, or
union principle of granting relief, 796,331

Leaving 5,520,92
as the expenditure of those parishes which have adopted ths
union principle. In the year ending 5th April, 1841, the ex.
penditure in those parishes was 3,850,040, being a saving
of 1,670,844, or about 30 per cent. as 1 have already stated.
This is no doubt a pleasing result; but, on the other hand
the new sensues returns exhibit some very painful statements,
Take the returns for the town of Glasgow, for instance, in
which the spirit shops are said to be nearly a tenth of alt tht
houses. The population, now 282,134, has increased 79,7083
or nearly 40 per cent. jn 10 years, the increase of the whole
kingdom being only 111percent. In the five years ending with
1830, the average of annual deaths was 1 in 38. In the five
years ending with the year 1840, the average was 1 in 30, a
fearful increase, and very much above that of London ; and
here, as in other places, the increase of mortality is most do'
cidedly among children under five years of age. The total
number of persons committed for crimes of all kind, in Glas-
gow, in 1840, was 606; by far the greater part of which num-
ber were youths from 16 to 21 years of age. Of the whole
number (606) about 32 percent, could neither read nor write,
13 per cent. could read and write well, and 2 per cent. had
received a superior education.
*lThat the annual mortality in England and Wales is in.
creasing seems beyond doubt. Mr. PORTER, in his accurate

and standard work, the "Progress of the Nations," states
the rate of mortality as having been in 1780 as I in 40; in
in 1801, as 1 in 48: and in 1830, as 1 in 58; whereas, ac-
cording to recent returns, it was in 1840 as 1 in 45; and it is
stated that the increase of mortality is principally among
children under fiveyears of age. The population of the me-
tropolis has increased since 1831 from 1,594,890 to 1,867,810,
being 17 per cent. The deaths in London for the year end-
ing September, 1841, were as 1 to 39-considerably above the
mortality of the whole kingdom, which was t in 45. When
we consider that the value of life among the upper and mid-
dle classes has decidedly improved, as shown by the altera-
tions in insurance policies, aswell as by general observation,
how fearful must be the increase of disease and mortality
among the poor!
The advocates of Temperance are doing much in Great
Britain; and it is to be hoped that their efforts will be attend.
ed with as complete success as the friends of humanity can
desire. But, strange to say, in spite of all that has been done
in this cause, a decided increase in the consumption of malt
liquors and British spirits has taken place during the last
three years, and as decided a decrease in the consumption of
wine and spirits of foreign manufacture, and of course of
higher price than :the domestic..,-This, at first sight, might
lead to the inference that the lower classes of society had in-
creased in intemperance, whilst the higher and richer ones
had improved in that respect. This is, however, not a just

conclusion. The case is, t am afraid, that the increased pres-
sure of the times has compelled many to abandon the use of
the more expensive drinks, who have not the resolution to re-
frain from the cheaper ones. The following statements, ta-
ken from official papers, will serve to show the relative in-
creases and decreases during 1838, 1839, 1840:
Amount of duty paid on the entire quantity of
foreign wines and spirits, domestic-made spi-
rits and malt, in England in 1838 11,103:318
in Scotland do 2,223,480
in Ireland do 2.022.058

Amount of duty paid in England in 1839
in Scotland do
in Ireland do

Amount of duty paid in England in 1840
in Scotland do
in Ireland do

- 10,968,510
- 2,255,817
15 076 633
- 11,026,400

In Ireland, during the last two years, no less than 477,000
(being about 32 per cent of the whole) has been stricken off
the Irish spirit.duty alone, by the efforts of Father MATHEW !
A very instructive proof of the increase of revenue, arising
from a reduced rate of import duties, is afforded by the reduc-
tion of the oil duty in 1825. The duty was, previously,
151. 12s. 81d. per ton; it was then reduced to 81. 8s. per ton.
The importation from 1820 to 1824, inclusive, was 740,000
gallons, of which680,000 were entered for home consumption.
But from 1826 to 1830, inclusive, 1,560,000 gallons were im-
ported, of which 1,400,000 were entered for home consump-
tion. Thus the decrease of the duty by nearly one-half led
to an increase of aggregate duty.
There cannot be any very strong hopes entertained that
the present generation should witness the extinction of the
debt which hangs round the neck of poor old England like a
millstone, impedes her movements towards bettering the con-
dition of the people, and renders necessary a weight of taxa-
tion grievous to be borne. The Parliamentary papers show
that the unredeemed capital of the funded debt of Great Bri-
tain was-
On the 5th of January, 1828 777,476,892
5th of January, 1831 757,586,996
5th of January, 1851 766,371,725
Internal improvements, by means o1 railroads and canals,
are proceeding with surprising rapidity in England. There
are already in Great Britain 180 canals, the aggregate length
of which is 2,682 miles, and which have been executed at an
expense of 30 millions of pounds sterling. The railroads now
in operation in Great Britain have cost 37 millions of pounds.
The aggregate receipts thereon during one week in last Octo-
ber amounted to 97,670, which, after deducting one-half for
expenses, leaves 7 per cent. for a dividend. Whilst railroads
and canals are flourishing, the turnpike roads in most of the
counties where they have been introduced do not pay their
expenses; and this deficiency, which commenced in 1839,
must annually increase.
The papers this morning announce the appointment of Dr.
GILBERT, Principal of Brazen Nose College, Oxford, to the
vacant see of Chichester. This selection is a blow upon the
Puseyites, as it clearly evidences Sir ROBERT PEEL's opposi-
tion to that party. The event is hailed with much satisfac-
tion by the friends of Protestantism and moderation. The
Puseyite candidate for the Professorship of Poetry at Cam-
bridge has also been withdrawn, it having been found, upon
calculating the strength of the party, that it was not equal to
the fight.
Although I think it very probable that you are now endur-
ing a depression of the thermometer 15 or 20 degrees below
what we are here, yet rejoice in the dryness of your atmo-
shere, and pity those who have to suffer the damps and fogs
and miserable uncomfortableness of an English winter. **

Messrs. EDITORS : I know that you habitually abstain,
yourselves, from commending particular speeches or speakers
in Congress, however you may be occasionally impressed
with the striking superiority of a particular one. And in this
you are right. It would be a ticklish undertaking, often
would be thought Invidious, and excite unkind feelings in
those who might not be thus distinguished. Do not, how-
ever, forbid a friend and reader from doing, in one instance,
what you are not at liberty to do; and that is to express, in
the briefest possible manner, his admiration of the transcen-
dant ability, power, and eloquence displayed by Mr. EVANS
in the speech which he concluded yesterday in the Senate
on Mr. CLAY'S resolutions. His argument was, in great
part, in reply to Messrs. CALHOUN and WOODBURY; and cer-
tainly-I say it without the slightest disrespect to those dis-
tinguished Senators-never were two unhappy gentlemen so
dreadfully riddled. If his Congressional career had not
already earned for him that position, this speech would give
Mr. EVANS a place in the very front rank of American states-
men and orators. His name will be inscribed on the same
column with those of AMES, and RuFus KING, and LowNnDrs,
and ADAMS, and CLAY, and WEBSTER.

We have had a visit from the Emperor. Besides the "Dela-
ware," he visited the French Admiral on board the frigate
Gloire," the senior English captain on board the frigate
',Andromache," and the Portuguese sloop of war "Don
John the 1st." He was received with salutes of 21 guns
from all the ships of war and forts in the harbor. The Del-
aware and French Admiral's frigate were dressed with flags,
and all the ships had their yards manned. The Delaware
was the last ship that he visited, and he remained a much
longer time on board of her than he did on board of any other.
A handsome collation was spread out on board for his little
Majesty and his two sisters, who accompanied him. On leav-
ing the ship after the salute was fired, the Emperor directed
three cheers to be gived from his barge, and his suit called out
"Vive L'America." This was a compliment not extended
to any other of the vessels he visited.
While on board the Delaware, the Emperor asked to see
the crew manage the guns, as in action, and then asked that
the salute whica was to be given him might be fired while he
was on board. This was done, but the usual salute on leav-
ing was given him besides.
We will sail in the morning for Montevideo, and as it is
understood we are to mansouvre the squadron on our way
down, we shall, no doubt, be several days longer than usual
on our passage.

3 BALL TO MR. CLAY-Those citizens of Wash-
ington who are willing to unite with the friends of Mr. CLAY
in Congress in giving him a Ball before his departure from
the city, will please meet a committee of those Members of
Congress on Monday evening, the l21st instant, at 7 o'clock,
at the City Assembly Rooms, for the purpose of adopting the
preliminary steps, mar 19-2t
5: DARaY's Lectures on Astronomy and geographyy are
delivered at his own house, New York avenue, every Wed-
nesday evening, at early candle-light.
IB TO PRINTEIS.-AII persons connected with the
Printing business in this city, friendly to the formation ofa Tem-
perance Society, are requested to meet at Buckingham's Room,
opposite Carusi's Saloon, this (Saturday) evening, at 8 o'clock.
mar 19
]3- The Rev. Mr. Davis, Agent of the Seaman's Friend
Society, will preach in the First Presbyterian Church, on 41
street, to-morrowafternoon, in behalf of said Society. Friends of
the seaman and the public generally are invited to be present.
mar 19
PROPOSALS will be received at this office until the 3lat
instant, inclusive, for grading, trimming, curbing, and lay-
ing the brick and flig footways and paving the gutters in the se-
veral Wards of the city for the year commencing the lit day of
April, 1842.
Contractors to furnish alrmaterials.
mar 19-td W. W. SEATON, Mayor.
M I MORLEY has Just received--
Florence Braid Bonnets
Fancy Oriental do
Zephyrine do
Amazon do superior quality
Modena do
Gimp and Rutland do
Flowers, Fancy Goods, E&c.
Which will be opened this day, north side Pennsylvania avenue,
near Ninth street.
Straw Bonnets of every description repaired in the best man-
ner. mar 19-3t
The packet-schoonerJ. W. CALDWELL, Brad-
bury master, Hand's line, will sail for Philadelphia,
with what freight may offer, on Tuesday, the 22d
instant. For freight apply to the subscribers, who
have just received 50 hogaheads, pipes, and barrels
very superior vinegar, which will be sold low.
mar 19-3t Water street, Georgetown.
,f The fast-sailing schooner DODGE will sail on or
jr~'l before Saturday next. For freight or passage apply
,s'147 to F. & A. H. DODGE,
e s e l s o t h s l nG e o r g e to w n .
Vsels of this line will leave New York every

Saturday. mar 19-3t

The subject of this brief memoir entered bthe Army in
1808 as a Second Lieutenant of Light Dragoons. His pa-
rents, who were pious and respectable, resided'In Lycoming
county, in Pennsylvania, from which State he was appoint.
ed. Soon after receiving his appointment he accompanied
his regiment to New Orleans, and remained on the Southern
frontier until a short time before the commencement of the
late war with Great Britain.
In June, 1813, having been promoted to the rank of
Captain, he marched with his command from Pittsburg,
Pennsylvania, to Buffalo, New York, where he was left in com-
mand of his troop of dragoons and of a large body of infantry
recruits, who had accompanied him from Pittsburg. On the
llth of July a body of three hundred of the enemy, under
Col. BISHOP, crossed to Black Rock, about four miles below
Buffalo, and commenced destroying the public stores at that
place. The militia who were stationed there to protectjhe
public property fled at the approach of the enemy, but, on
being reinforced by the regulars under Captain CUM-
MINUS, they rallied and drove the enemy to their boats, with
the lose of their Colonel and nine or ten killed. Captain C.
served with credit through the whole war on the Northern
frontier, and at the reduction of the Army in 1815, although
the dragoons were entirely abolished, he was retained and
transferred to the 4th regiment of infantry. In this regi-
ment he served through the Seminole war in Florida, and in
1818 was promoted to the rank of Major of the 3d infantry.
In 1823 he exchanged into the 7th infantry, then in Arkan-
sas, and served in that regiment until 1828, when he was
promoted to the rank of Lieut. Colonel of the 2d infantry.
The Colonel being on other duty, Lieut. Col. CUMMINuS
took command of the regiment, and retained it until 1839,
when he was promoted to the command of the 4th infantry,
which rank he held at the time of his death.
The loss of this good man and gallant soldier will be deep-
ly felt by the Army, and particularly by those who knew
him and appreciated his many estimable qualities. Brave,
generous, and honorable, in the strictest sense of the word,
he afforded one of those instances, so seldom to be found,
in which the rarest virtues of the human character are unit-
ed without its frailties. Throughout the varied incidents
and dangers of thirty-four years of military service, he never
for a moment deviated from the principles of honor and recti-
tude which he formed in the outset of his life, and which
time but served to strengthen and experience to confirm.
As a soldier, he was firm and precise in the execution of his
duty, yet kind and indulgent to all under his command;
while he would never pass over an open dereliction of duty,
it was one of his chief pleasures to seek out and encourage
merit, however humble the station in which it appeared. But
though, as an officer, he was respected and esteemed by all
who knew him, yet it was in the more quiet sphere of pri-
vate life, which he was by nature peculiarly fitted to adorn,
that the brighter points of his estimable character shone forth
with added lustre. Eminently social in his feelings, and pos-
sessing a heart warm, benevolent, and overflowing with the
kindliest feelings of our nature, Jie invariably commanded
respect and won esteem wherever he was known.
The sudden and unexpected death of this officer will long
be felt not only by the Army, but by all who knew and ap-
preciated his honest and manly character. *

IMPORTANT FROM FLORIDA.-We are in possession of the
St. Augustine News and the Herald of the 4th and 5th inst.,
together with interesting intelligence in relation to the war,
to a late date, from our correspondents.
Our letter of March 4th, from Picolata, stated there were
hopes that Major BELKNAP might induce As-syn-ocis with his
band of about one hundred persons, including twenty or
twenty-five warriors, to come in.
By an officer of the Army arrived in town we learn that
this chief has surrendered to Major BELKNAP with his whole
party, consisting of twenty-one warriors and fifty-seven wo-
men and children. This surrender is much more important
than battle.
The enemy is pressed vigorously in all directions, and yet
so few are his numbers, and so great his ability to elude
search, that it is next to impossible to seize him. We refer
our readers to the following letter from one of our kind cor-
respondents. We regard the advancement of these new set-
tlers into the heart of Florida as the beginning of a new era
in the Florida war. This move is the most important thing
which has occurred in Florida for years past. The time has
now arrived when the remaining Indians are too few, and the
loss of life and treasure too great, to justify offensive measures
on a large scale. Hereafter the efforts of our troops will be
mainly directed to the protection of our settlers. We there-
fore mark a new era from this date in Florida affairs. The
enemy will still be pressed and may be compelled to surren-
der at discretion, but the probability is strong that the dimin-
ished bands now out can continue at large if they please, as
they have done. To collect these small remnants is indeed
a Herculean labor.-Republican.
Twenty-three settlers, with their baggage and slaves, and
one with his family, have crossed the Withlacoochee on their
way to the Annuktillga Hammock to open a settlement.
More are to follow, some probably to Clear Water harbor,
west of Tampa, where Fort Harrison was located. This is
the first time a settler has advanced south of the now noted
Withiacoochee since the fall of 1835, the commencement of
the war. This is planting a settlement in the ancient and
once formidable stronghold of the Seminole. These men go
prepared to encounter straggling Indians and to occupy the
'country, as the pioneers of this nation have always done, with
the plough in one hand and the rifle in the other. A block.
house is to be built for them by the troops at such a point as
they may select in the Hammock, and that will form a rally-
ing point for their operations. They go with their eyes open,
and know that this enterprise is one which will place them in
the neighborhood of some of the Indians, but they are aware
that if nothing is risked nothing will be gained in such a
This is an important movement. It is a beginning of the
end. They go to a point within striking distance of the once
redoubtable Wahoo and Cove of the Withlacoochee, with
the favorite haunts of the Honosapa near them on the gulf
Such an armed occupation and settlement is a harbinger of
good. It is truly pleasant to see the apparatus of the pioneer
advancing to subject to the use of civilization those fertile
hammocks, blessed with a climate so mild and attractive. The
western coast on or near the gulf possesses a blander climate
than on the eastern side of the Territory. The sea breezes
from the ocean on the Atlantic coast are much ruder and
colder than on the western side, where the east winds from off
the Atlantic are tempered by passage over land, and the gulf
breezes are never as raw as those from the broad ocean.
These regions must, at some future day, become a place of
resort to those afflicted with pulmonary complaints.
IMPORTANT CAPTURE,-We have the gratifying intelligence
that that worthy and indefatigable officer, Major PLY.PTON,
has succeeded in capturing the notorious chief Short Grass,
together with his son-in-law and their families. They were
captured near Dunn's Lake.

Messrs. GALEs & SEATON : An error was committed in the
publication of my Card, in the Intelligencer of this morning, in
stating that the steamboat Ente, prise reached New Orleans 20
days before the battle of the 8th January. It should have been
two or three days before the battle of the 8th. Yours, &c.

Sales This Day.

On Saturday morning, 19th inst. at half past 10 o'clock,
we shall sell, in front of our auction store, a lot of good House-
hold Furniture, such as-
Cane and wood-seat Chairs, Mahogany Sideboards
Dining and other Tables, handsome pair Cad Tables
Bureaus, high and French post Bedsteads, Beds
Washistanda, Wardrobes, &c.
Astral and other Lamps, Tumblers, Wines, &c.
With many other articles.
Also, 500 bushels Mercer Potatoes
25 reams Printing Paper, and 10,000 Havana Cigars.
mar 18-2t R. W. DYER & CO. Auctioneers.
C AST IRON ROLLERS tor Gardens, Avenues,
&c. at Auctlon.-Will be sold on Saturday, the 19th
instant, at 4 o'clock P. M., at the warehouse of Messrs. Samuel
Bacon & Co., in the alley immediately in the rear ofthe dwelling
ofR. S. Coze, Esq., on E street, a lot of sundry wrought and
cast Iron, Brass, &c., amongst which will be found small Rollers
of various weights and sizes, hollow and solid, fit for gardeners
or street makers.
The attention of dealers in the above articles is called to the
above, as the sale will be positive.
mar 17-3t Auctioneers.
IHOMAS LLEWELLEN has filed his petition for
the benefit of the Bankrupt Law, which petition will be
heard before the Circuit Court of the District of Columbia, sitting
in Bankruptcy, in the Court-room in Washington county, on Mon-
day, the ltth of April next, at 10 o'clock A. M. when and where
all persons interested may appear and show cause, if any they
have, why the prayer of the said petitioner should not be granted.
By order of the Court. Test ;
mar 19-S3t WM. BRENT, Clerk.



Another of our banks has failed. So the-appre-
hensions expressed in my letter of yesterday were
too well founded, and my anticipations have been
most promptly verified. The announcement ia
the morning papers of the failure of the Penn
Township Bank increased the public panic, and
every person holding a bank note rushed to the
counters of those which were open to have them
redeemed, and to the counters of the brokers to
sell those which were no longer redeemable. The
fiercest run was upon the Mechanics' Bank, the
Manufacturers and Mechanics' Bank, and the Moyamensing
Bank, and before one o'clock the first of these gave up the
struggle, closed its doors, and is now added to the sad list of
out ruined institutions, which now stands as follows;

United States Bank
Girard .
Penn Township

835,000,000 Capital.
S5,000,000 do.
2,500,000 do.
S 1,000,000 do.
2 50,000 do.
, 1,400,000 do.

045,150,000 do.

This is the amount of bank capital nearly, if not wholly, lost
in this unfortunate city. As for business to-day, there hia
been none. The Brokers' Board adjourned without doing
Sany thing-there being, in fact, no currency in which to
make contracts. Several banks have the credit of having
actually commenced paying specie, and in small sums I know
they did, but I know also that large checks were refused.
The beginning, however, is a great step; and, in serious fur-
therance of the purpose, a meeting was held this evening, at
which the following resolution was adopted:
Resolved, That, on and after to-morrow, the 18th instant,
the banks of the city and county of Philadelphia, assenting
to this resolution, will receive, on deposit and in payment of
debts, specie or the notes of specie-paying banks; also, that
they will pay out at their counters specie or their own notes
exclusively to all persons entitled to demand the same." .
There were eleven banks, including the Germantown, rep-
resented, being all which have not failed, and nine agreed te
the resolution, viz: the Philadelphia, Commercial, North
America, Farmers and Mechanics', Southwark, Northern
Liberties, Western, Kensington, and Germantown. The
other banks represented were Relief Banks," and did not
vote. These two are these a t Moyamensing and the Manufac-
turers and Mechanics', which stated they were making
arrangements to resume speedily.
The effect of this determination by nine of the banks will
be clearly to bring our currency at once to the speie spitand-
ard, and the notes of non-specie paying banks cannot circu-
late if the others can sustain themselves. Some are strong;
some will require great management to weather the storm.
Although some of my well-informed friends are perfectly
sure that the bank failures are over, I must admit that the re-
sult, to say the least, is doubtful, and I shall not be surprised
if our list of broken banks has a very early accession. To
particularize is, perhaps, unjust, else 1 might do so with some
This being St. Patrick's Day, it was appropriately celebrat-
ed by our Irish fellow-citizens. There were military parades,
oration, &c. The temperance party were true to their
In addition to the intelligence conveyed in the
above letter, we extract the following notice from
the Philadelphia Inquirer of yesterday morning:
MARCH 17, 1842.
The Directors of this institution give notice that, under
existing circumstances, they have concluded to close their
doors for the present. JAMES HUNT, Cashier.'


CIRCUIT COURT.-In the case of Stockton, Stokes 4- Co. vs.
Amos Kendall, late Postmaster General, against whom the
plaintiffs brought an action for damages, arising from his
withholding payment of certain moneys claimed by there as
mail contractors, the jury yesterday returned a verdict of
eleven thousand dollars damages for the ptaintifs.
After which the Court adjourned to the next term in course#
(which begins on the fourth Monday of the present month )
The following statement by the jury was handed inta
Court after the rendition of the above verdict:
We, the jurors empannelled in the case of William B.
Stokes and others vs. Amos Kendall, and in which case we
have this day rendered our verdict for the plaintiffs for eleven
thousand dollars, do hereby certify that said verdict was not
founded on any idea that the defendant performed the acts
complained of by the plaintiffs, and for which we gave dam-
ages as above stated, with any intent other than a desire
faithfully to perform the duties of his office of Postmaster
General and to protect the public interests committed to his
charge; but the said damages were given by us on the ground
that the acts complained of were illegal, and that the said
sum of $11,000 was the amount of actual damage to the
plaintiffs, estimated byus to have resulted from said illegal
Joseph S. Clarke, Foreman, Edmund Brooke,
Walter Clarke, Alexander Borland,
James Lusby, James Clephane,
John E. Neale, Peter F. Bacon,
Thomas McGill, Louis Beeler,
Simeon Matlock, John P. Ingle.
The above was, on the application of the defendants'
counsel and permission of the Court, entered on the minutes
of the Court.

Grand Gala Night to First, Second, and Third Tiers.
Mr. WARD respectfully informs the Public that, in eomonnliasnca
with his usual custom in Washington to give One Half Price
Night during the season, Saturday evening is selected for the
Positively the last appearance And for the Benefit of Signor
HERVIO NANO, who will appear as the Baboon in the new
Melo-dramatic piece of
And, by particular desire, again perform the
Miss HELEN MATTHEW'S Third Appearance in a Favorite
The Theatre will re-open in a few days with Mr. EDWIN FOR-

Miss REYNOLDS most respectfully informs the ladies antd
gentlemen of Washington and its vicinity that her benefit and most
positively her last appearance will take place on Monday even-
ing, March 21st, 1842, when she hepes for a continuation of that
favor which she has already met with in this city.
The performance will commence with Sheridan Knowles's play of
Constance Miss REYNOLDS,
Wildrak Mr. WARD, Sen.
To conclude with Morton's admired farce of a ROLAND FOR
AN OLIVER, in which Miss R. will introduce number of her
most popular and admired songs, mar 19-2t
ALjB--A good Carriage and Harness snd a pair of gen-
tie Horses, of good size and action, may be had a bargain, if ap-
plied for soon at the Livery stable of
mar 19-d3t&eo4t Georgetown.
L ATHI AND LIM d.-60,000 Plastering Laths and 100
casks Thomaston Lime, just received and for sale by
mar li-3tif Blagden's Wharf, Eaetern Branch.
This day, at 6 o'clock P. M.
1 grand capital of $60,000 2 prizes of 6,000
1 splendid prize of 25,000 3 do 4,000
1 do 15,000 5 do 3,000
1 do 12,000 B do 2,000
1 do 10,000 10 do 1,600
1 do 9,000 20 do 1,250
1 do 7,000 50 do 1,000
1 do 6,666 &c &c. &c.
Tickets only 820--Halves $10--Qearters Sb-- Sighths 32 50.
Certificates of packages of 26 Wholes 823'
Do do 26 Halves 140
Do do 25 ,Jrarars 70
Do do 2f Eighths 85
For sale by
o. a. GRbGORY & CO. Manager,
Pennsylvania avenue, next doer east of Gadsby's Hotl
mar 19-It W hingtMn ciry,

Portrait and Miniature Painter,
7%ird strets fle doors from Pennsylvania avenue.
a u4-2 a6wdw&cp
Attorneys at Law,
SThey praetise in the State Courts at Montgomery and In the ad-
joining counties, and in the United States Courts at Tuscaloosa
and Mobile. They attend to the collection and adjustment of
tolaims in all the sountie of South and Middle Alabama.
aFrsR TO
Messrs. Kemp & Buckey, Baltimore.
Thomas Elmes & Sons, Philadelphia.
Collins, Keese & Co. )
Doremus, Suydam & Nixon, New York.
Perkins, Hopkins &White, )
Walker, Emerson & Go. Boston.
may 80-wlyep
Attorneys at Law,
Regularly attend all the Courts in the counties of Amherst, Bed-
ford, Campbell, Charlotte, and Halifax, and the town of Lynch-
burg, YVa. june 8-w6m
Forwarding and Commission Merchant and General
Gives particular and personal attention to sales on commission,
special purchases of produce, and investments in real estate in
any part of the Territory.
Hon. A. S. WITE, United States Senate.
H. S. LANE, House of Representatives.
Messrs. Gates & ELLIOTT, Philadelphia.
1. W. BUasaIDte & Co., Pittsburgh.
Mr. WALLACE SiomaseN, New Orleans.
July 20---m
Locust street, above Eleventh.
*HE Course of Lectures wilt commence on Monday, April
T 4th, and continue until the last of October ensuing, with the
exception of August, which is a vacation.
On the practice of Medicine-N. Chapman, M. D. and W.
W. Gerhard, M. D.
Anatomy-W. E. Horner, M. D. and Paul B. Goddard, M. D.
Institutes of Medicine-Samuel Jackson, M. D.
Materia Medica and Therapeutics-John Bell, M. D.
Chemistry-James B. Rogers, M. D. and Robert E. Rogers,
Obstetrics, and Diseases of Women and Children-Hugh L,
Hedge, M. D. and William Harris, M. D.
Principles and Practice of Surgery-Thomas Harris, M. D. and
W. Peyntell Johnston, M. D.

feb 22-lawc&lawd june 1


toise Shell Case. A few this day received at
mar7 MORRISON'S Bookstore.
T ROY FEMALE SEMINARY.-In this Institution'
the school year consists of 44 weeks, divided into two terms
of 22 weeks each ; the one commencing the first Wednesday of
March, at the close of which is a vacation of six weeks; the other
commencing the third Wednesday of September, at the close of
Which is a vacation of two weeks.
The charge for tuition and board, with all the necessaries con-
nected therewith, is 8200 per annum. An additional charge is
made for music and the other ornamental branches of female edu-
cation, or, when a fixed sum is preferred, 8300 per annum, one-
half payable at the commencement of each term, will be received,
and for It the pupil will be entitled to all the advantages of the In-
Pupils may enter at any period of the term, and are required to
pay only from the time of entrance.
This Institution furnishes all possible facilities for a thorough
course of useful and ornamental education. The principals are
assisted by eighteen professors and teachers.
Extensive courses of lectures are annually delivered by profes-
sors, on Chemistry, Natural Philosophy, Geology, Botany, Astro-
nomy, Conchology, and Elocutien.
The Institution is furnished with a library, valuable apparatus
for illustrations and experiments in the natural sciences, a well-
selected cabinet of minerals and shells, maps, charts, globes,
models, &c.
The French department is under the charge of Professor John
P. Edwards, A. M. who possesses the rare advantage of uniting a
thorough knowledge of both the French and English languages,
being of an English family and born in Paris, and educated in the
Polytechnic school. The rapid progress of his pupils affords the
best evidence of his superior abilities as a teacher.
The pupils are received into the families of the principals, in
which every arrangement is made for their physical education and
the improvement of their manners and morals. They occupy pri-
vate rooms, two In each, the rooms of the fourteen female teachers
and that of an experienced nurse being among those of the young
The advantages of this Institution are the result of the accumu-
lated facilities of the twenty-nine years of its onward progress.
Circulars containing more particular information may be obtain-
ed by application to the principals, John H. Willard and Sarah L.
Willard, Troy, New York.
Benjamin Marshall, President.
John D:. Willard, Secretary.
Mayor and Recorder, of Troy, ex effieiao.
Benjamin Marshall, John D. Willard,
a Stephen Warren, Robert D. Silliman,
Richard J. Hart, James Wallace,
Jas. Van Schoonhoven, Le Roy Mowry,
John Paine, Griffith P. Griffith,
George H. Warren, John P. Cushman.
Thomas Clowes, mar 15-3m
T HE subscribers have again taken the extensive buildings
recently occupied by the Post Office Department, and for-
merly occupied by them as a Hotel, situated at the corner of Penn-
sylvania avenue and Fourteenth street. The house has been
thoroughly repaired and newly furnished, and no expense has
been spared in furnishing the house, so as to render it elegant
and comfortable. Active and careful waiters have been employed;
the table will be supplied with all the luxuries of the seasons which
the market affords; their wines and liquors they believe will please
the moat fastidious tastes. No pains will be spared to render those
who visit the house comfortable, end their charges having been
reduced, they hope will prove an inducement to all persons visit-
ing tIle city to give them a call.
Its location in the most fashionable part of the city, and its prox-
imity to the President's House and the Public Offices, render it
a desirable stopping place for persons visiting the city either on
business or pleasure. From the construction of the house, it is
peculiarly adapted for the accommodation of families, having
many parlors with bed-rooms adjoining.
When this Hotel was formerly occupied by the present proprie-
tors, it enjoyed as extensive a patronage of both fashionable per-
sons and men of business as any other Hotel in the city, and by
care and attention, and with a desire to please all who may favor
them with a call, they hope again to earn it.
A baggage-wagon, with careful end trusty porters, will convey
the baggage to and from the Hotel, the Railroad, and Steamboats.
The Philadelphia National Gazette, Boston Daily Advertiser,
New Orleans Bulletin, and St. Louis Republican will please copy
and forward their accounts as above, mar 15t-2awtf
QO UILLS, No. 80,-JSust received, 20,000 Quills, No. 80
Patrick Henry's manufacture, which will be sold at reduced
prices. R. FARNHAM,
mar 15 Stationer, corner of I tllh street and Penn. avenue.
FISCHER has just received a supply of white arid black
Copying Papvr for stenographers' use.
NEW METALLIC PENS.-W. Fischer has just received from
the manufacturers (Josiah Hayden & Co.) 120 gross of their su-
perior Steel Pens, for which a gold medal was awarded by the
American Institute, in New York. The assortment is as follows:
Short Falcon, Combination Barrel, Elongated Barrel pointed, Fine
pointed Damascus, Elongated fine point, School Pen, American
Perryan, Double Patent, Long Falcon and Combination Pens, for
wholesale and retail only at Stationers' Hall, the proprietor of
which is agent for the manufacturers, an 26
OTICEJ.-JOHN ADDISON, a bankrupt, has filled his
L petition for his discharge and certificate, and the 30th day
of May next is appointed for the hearing thereof, before the Cir-
cuit Court of the United States for the District of Columbia, sitting
in Bankruptcy, in and for the county of Washington, at 10 o'clock
A. M. at the Court-room, when and where all his creditors who
have proved their debts, and all other persons interested, may
appear and show cause, if any they have, why such discharge and
certificate should not be granted.
By order of the Court. Test:
mar 16-3t WM. BRENT, Clerk.
OTICE.-THOMAS DICKSON, a bankrupt, has filed
NL his petition for his discharge and certificate, and the 30th
day of May next is appointed for the hearing thereof, before the
Circuit Court of the United States for the District of Columbia,
sitting in Bankruptcy, in and for the County of Washington, at
10 o'clock A. M at the Court-room, when and where all his
creditors who have proved their debts, and all other persons in-
terested, may appear and show cause, if any they have, why
sucaeh discharge and certificate should not be granted.
By order of the Court. Test: WM. BRENT,
mar 17-3t Clerk.
OTICE.-GEORGE M. KENDALL, a bankrupt, has
IN filed his petition for his discharge and certificate, and the
O0th day of May next is appointed for the hearing thereof, before
the Circuit Court of the United States for the District of Columbia,
sitting in Bankruptcy, in and for the County ef Washington, at
10 o'clock A. M., at the Court-room, when and where all his
creditors who have proved their debts, and all other persons in-
terested, may appear and show cause, if any they have, why such
discharge and certificate should not be granted.
By orderof the Court. Test: WM. BRENT,
'mar 17-3t Clerk.
"1 OTICE.-AZARIAH COOLEY, a bankrupt, has filed
ghis petition for his discharge and certificate, and the 30th
day of May next is appointed for the healing thereof, before the
Circuit Court of the United States for the District of Columbia,
sitting in Bankruptcy, in and for the County of Washington, at
10 o'clock, A. M. at the Court-room, when and where all his
creditors who have proved their debts, and all other persons in-
terested, may appear and show cause, if any they have, why
such discharge and certificate should not be granted.
By order of the Court. Test: WM. BRENT,
mar 17-3t Clerk.
OTICE;-DAsID LAMIERT, a t.,rkru[lt ha filed
his petition for his discharge and certificate, and the 30th
day of MHV next is appointed for the hearing thereof, before the
Circuit Court of the United States for the District of Columbia,
sitting ia Bankruptcy, in and for the County of Washington, at
20o'eliiak A. M., at the Court-room, when and where all his
creditors who have proved their debts, and all other persons in-
tereqted, may appear and show cause, if any they have, why such
discharge and certificate should not be granted.
By order of the Court. Test; WM. BRENT,
5ur 17--( Clerk.

to undertake the agency of claims before Congress and
other branches of the Government, including commissioners
under treaties, and the various public offices. He will attend to
pre-emption and other laud claims, the procuring of patents for
public lands, and the confirmation by Congress of grants and
claims to lands ; claims for property lost in or taken for the service
of the United States ; property destroyed by the Indians, or
while in the possession of the United States; invalid, revolu-
tionary, navy, widows', and half-pay pensions; claims for Revo-
lutionary services, whether for commutation, half-pay, or bounty
lands, as well those against the State of Virginia as the United
States; all claims growing opt of contracts with the Government,
or damages sustained in consequence of the action or conduct of
the Government; and, indeed, any business before Congress or
the public offices which may require the aid of an agent or at-
torney. His charges will be moderate, and depending upon the
amount ofthe claim and the extent ofthe service.
He is also agent for the American Life Insurance and Trust
Company, which has a capital of two millions of dollars paid in.
In the pror,i'ution of claims against Mexico, under the late
Convention, M.'. F. A. Dickins and the Hon. C. P. Van Ness,
late Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary of the
United States in Spain, are associated; and any claim sent to
either of them will receive their united and prompt attention.
Mr. PFA. Dickins is known to most of those who have been in
Congreih'within the last few years, or who have occupied any
public station at Washington.
His office is on Pennsylvania avenue, between Fuller's Hotel
and the Treasury Department, and his residence is on 13th street,
between Pennsylvania avenue and P street.
All letters must be post paid. dec 14-dly
RINCi&'S LINNXEAN Botanic Garden and Nur-
series, near New York.-The subscriber, agent for
htis establishment, has the catalogues, with the present reduced
prices, ot all descriptions of fruit and ornamental Trees and Shrub-
bery, green-house Plants, bulbous Flowers, Roots, splendid Dah-
lias, and garden Seeds of all kinds, and will receive orders and
transmit them. The articles ordered will be forwarded from
New York to any place desired. About 100,000 of the finest
Mulberries for the silk culture can also be supplied at very low
rates, consisting of the new Circassian, Multicaulis, Expansa,
Elats, and Alpine varieties. Apply to
feb 23-eol4t Bridge street, Georgetown.
VBHE CHEAPEST, most beautiful, most elegant of all
Periodicals i M "M-ry's Muo numfor 1842." Subscribe at
]an 15 Four doors west of Brown's Hotel.
18 2 is just received, and is ready for subscribers, at
MORRISON'S Bookstore. jan 24
9,000 copies of this work have been issued since its first publica-
tion in December last. It comprises a great variety of Psalm and
Hymn Tunes, Anthems, Chants, Sentences, and other set pieces,
original, and selected with great case from the mosteminent com-
posers with a knowledge of English, German, French, and Itali-
an Music ; the whole intended for Congregational and the Church
Service, with an accompaniment adapted to the Organ and Piano
Porte, by the Organist of the King's Chapel, and Director to the
Boston Musical Institute.
We are satisfied that this is the best work ever published in
this country, ind such is the tone of feeling which generally per-
vades the booK, that we feel confident that all who desire im-
provement will introduce it into the Choirs immediately.-Bos-
ton Times.
This work will no doubt receive the approbation of our sacred
singing community, by being made use of as a standard work.-
Old Colony Memorial, Plymouth.
We have not found one tune which might be called indifferent.
[Musical Visiter, Boston.
The Musical Institute's Collection, we expect, will be the most
popular on account of the prevailing sweetness of its melodies,
and of its flittering the popular taste, by admitting many tunes by
our own elder composers.-Musical Magazine.
NOTICE.-Teachers, Choristers, and all other persons inter-
ested in Music, are invited to call and examine the work for
themselves. R. FARNHAM,
nov 1 corner of llth street and Penn.avenue.
Stranger's Guide to the city of Washington and vicinity,
containing eighteen steel engravings, consisting of Portrait of
General Washington, The old Vault at Mount Vernon, View of
the city of Washington, East view ofthe Capitol, Southwestview
of the Capitol, President's House, Treasury Department, Gene-
ral Post Office, Patent Office, Navy Yard, Burial Ground, George-
town, taking in the Potomac Aqueduct, Heights of Georgetown,
Alexandria, Mt. Vernon, New Vault at Mt. Vernon, Little Falls
Bridge, Bladensburg, Diagrams of both Houses of Congress, and
an elegant Map, taking in all of the city, and each square num-
bered, and containing all that a stranger would desire. It is a
volume of one hundred and eight pages, bound very neatly. It
is truly a Stranger's Guide, for a stranger can see how the Me -
tropolis looks without coming to see. Price only $1.
Just published by WM. M. MORRISON,
jan 24 4 door west of Brown's Hotel.
F OX'S BOOK OF MARTYRS, cheap, being a com-
plete history of the lives, sufferings, and deaths of Christian
martyrs, from the commencement of Christianity to the latest
pateriods of persecution, I octavo volume, in full N: ,,t,..r i:rJ"'
illustrated by thirty-four engravings. Price 62 c-ii.w, .lii: I
at 81 26. A few copies just received and for sale by
R FISCHER has just received two cases of Butler's super-
fine blue Letter Paper; also, white and blue Letter and Cap Pa-
per, ruled, of different qualitie., from 82 50 to $6 per ream,
amongst which are a few reams feint and red lined, for accounts.
-RANCE, Its King, Court, and Government, and
Three Hours at Saint Cloud. By Gov. Cass. New edi-
tion, one vol. this day received for sale by
jan 17 F. TAYLOR.
W HEREAS there Mississippi Union Bank has made an as-
W signment ofall its property and effects to the undersigned
trustees, for the benefit ofits creditors generally, which deed bears
date the29th of October, 1841, and was recorded inthe properoffice
in the county of Hinds, and State of Mississippi, on the 30th ofOc-
tober, 1841; and whereas it is provided in said deed of assignment
that all creditors of said bank, who shall file their claim or claims
within eight months from the registration of said deed with the
said trustees, shall be considered as preferred creditors, (except
as in said deed provided, to wit, a lund sufficient to pay the ne-
cessary expenses of carrying into effect said assignment,) and as
relinquishing all claim for more than seven per cent. interest on
the debt or claim so filed, from and after the registration of said
deed in the said county of Hinds-that is, the principal and all
the interest at the rate allowed by the charter due on the claim
so filed, shall be added together, and a certificate be issued for the
whole amount, which certificate shall state on its face that it bears
interest at the rate of seven per cent. per annumn from the time
said deed is registered as aforesaid ; and whereas it is made the
duty of the undersigned trustees, by publication, &e. to notify
the creditors of said bank of the above provisions; therefase, all
the creditors of said Mississippi Union Bank are hereby notified
to file their claim or claims with the undersigned trustees, within
eight months from the date of the registration of said deed of as-
signment in said county of Hinds, if they intend to enjoy the ad-
vantages allowed to preferred creditors, or to such who file their
claim or claims in accordance with the provisions ofsaid deed of
assignment. JAMES ELLIOT,
Jackson, (Miss.) Nov. 3, 1841. nov 23-w4m
M EMBERS OF CONGRESS.-To give those gentle-
Smen an opportunity to possess a copy of that estimable
work, McCullochs Commercial Dictionary, the publisher has
left a few copies for that purpose at Stationer's Hall only until
feb 23 W. FISCHER.
- tied in this paper yesterday, are for sale in this city for
the publishers by
dec29 P. TAYLOR.
T ADY 'S MUSICAL LIBRARY.-Just received at
l.J Stationers' Hall the Lady's Musical Library, er''.r.i, ;n- ii.h
most popular and fashionable Music of the day, edited tby tbir ,t -.
Jarvis, Professor of Music, and published monthly, in numbers
neatly covered. Single numbers may be had .? .., I.. *.
feb ll w Ftvfl-IfHE.
THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE that the subscriber
has obtained from the Orphans' Court of Washington
county, in the District of Columbia, letters of administration
on the personal estate of Anna M. Seyth, late of Washington
county, deceased. All persons having claims against the de-
ceased are hereby warned ta exhibit the same, w-'h the vouch-
ers thereof, to the subscriber, on or before the 22d day of Feb-
ruary next; they may otherwise by law be excluded from all
benefit of said estate.
Given under my hand this 221 day of February, 1842.
mar 14-w3t ANN SUDLER.
N. B.-AIl claims will be left with Mr. Roach, Register of
e)rphans'"Court, March 11, 1842.
District of Columbia, Washingtons county, to watf:
OrRDERED, on application, that letters of administration
on the personal estate frrunIl D-it.p and John Haus De-
lap, of Bradeaug, deceased, be granted to John C. Burche, unless
cause to the contrary be saiown on or before the first day of April
next: Provided, a copy if this order be published in tire National
Intelligence, once a week for three successive weeks previous
to the first day of April next.
Test s ED. N. ROACH,

mar 14-w3t Register of Wills.
U IIIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE that the subscriber has
. obtained from the Orphans' Court of Washington county,
in the District of Columbia, letters of administration on the per-
senal estate of George Philips, late of Washington county, deceas-
ed. All persons having claim, against the deceased are hereby
warned to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the sub-
scriber, on or before the l1th day of March next; they may other-
wise by law be excluded from all benefit of said estate. Given
under my hand this 11th day of March, 1842.
mar 14-w3w Administrator.
J-OHN AGG has filed his petition for the benefit of the
Bankrupt Act, which petition will be heard before the
Circuit Court of the District of Columbia, sitting in Bankrupt-
cy, in the Court-room in Washington county, on the fourth
day of April next, at 10 o'clock A. M. when and where
all persons interested may appear and show cause, if any they
have, why the prayer of said petitioner should not be granted.
By order of the Court. Test:
mar 14-3t tWM. BRENT, Clerk.
pared by Edward Kent, New York, for which a premium
has been awarded to him by the American Institute, just received
and for sale at the Stationery store of

mar 15

Corner of 11th street and Penn. avenue.


MARCH 11, 1842.
TH3 time for receiving offers for furnishing IRON, under
the advertisement of the 6th instant, is hereby extended
to 3 o'clock P. M. of the 1st April next. The papers authorized
to publish that advertisement will please note the extension.
mar 12

PROPOSALS, sealed and endorsed, will be received at this
office until 3 o'clock P. M. of the 20th ofthe present month,
for furnishing and delivering, at the Navy Yard, Washington,
District of Columbia, free of charge to the United States, allthe
Iron required in the construction of the following Chain Cables,
Anchors, Tanks, and Cambooses, viz.
2,400 fathoms for 1st class Sloops of war
1,200 do for 2d class Sloops of war
3,000 do for Frigates
1,200 do for Ships of the line
630 do Addition to sheet cables for ships of the line and
frigates, in lengths of 45 fathoms
32 anchors for slet class Sloops of war
16 do for 2d class Sloops of war
40 do fur Frigates
16 do for Ships of the line
8 sets for Sloops of war
6 do for Frigates
4 do for Ships of the line
6 cambooses for Frigates
6 do for sloops of war
6 do for Small vessels
All the aforesaid Iron must be of the best quality and of Ame-
rican manufacture, without any admixture of foreign iron, and
must be free from all defects whatever.
The deliveries to be in the following proportions and at the fol-
lowing stated periods, viz.
One-third the quantity of the Chain Cable and Anchor Iron to
be delivered on or before the 1st July next.
One other third part on or before the 1st November next, and
the balance on or before the let March, 1843.
One-third part of the Tank Iron to be delivered by 1st June
One other third by 1st November next, and the balance, by 1st
February, 1843.
And of the Camboose Iron, one-half on or before the 1st June
next, and the other halfon or before the 1st August next. -
The offers must be separate and distinct, and endorsed, offer
for Chain Cable Iron, offer for Anchor Iran, offer for Tank
Iran, or offer for Camboose Iron,(as the case may be.) Each will
be considered and acted upon separately, and portions of each
will be awarded separately if the Commissioners of the Navy
should deem it proper.
All the aforesaid iron will, onm delivery, be subjected to such
proofs, tests, and inspection, as the Board of Navy Commissioners
may authorize or direct, and must be entirely satisfactory to them
or to the commandant or commanding officer of the said Navy
Persons desirous of offering to furnish the said iron, or any
portion thereof, (should further information be required to enable
them to make their offers,) are referred to the commandant or
commanding officer of the Navy lard, Washington, District of
To those persons whose offers may be accepted particular sbche-
Sdules, drawings, and models, descriptive of the several parts and
portions of each kind of iron required for each object, will be fur-
nished by the Commissioners of the Navy when contracts are
prepared for execution.
Bonds, with two approved sureties, will be required in one-
third the amount of the contracts, and 'en per contum in addition
of the amount of all bills will be retained as collateral security
for the faithful performance of the contracts, which will only be
paid on their satisfactory completion. And ninety per centum of
all deliveries will be paid on bills properly authenticated accord-
ing to the provisions of the contracts, within thirty days after their
presentation to the Navy Agent. The offers must state at what
agency the contractor may desire payment to be made.
In case of failure on the part of the contractor to furnish and
deliver the afioresaid iron of the quality and at the times specified
above, the officers or agents at the Navy Yard shall be authorized
to purchase such quantities as may be necessary to supply the de-
ficiencies; and any excess of coat over the price agreed to be
paid by the contract shall be charged to and paid by the con-
nr To be published twice a week in the National Intelligen-
ger, Madisonian, Army and Navy Chronicle, and Globe, Die-
trict of Columbia; and three times a week in the New York Com-
mercial Advertiser and New York Express; North American and
Pennsylvania Reporter at Harrisburg, Pennsylvania; Baltimore
Sun and Baltimore American, Maryland; Richmond Enquirer,
Virginia; Pittsburgh Daily American. mar 7-2tawtd
S ORE N iJ ,W BOOKS.-A splendid illustrated edition
L1 of the Vicar of Wakefield, Life of Napoleon, Robinson
Crusoe, Joan of Are, Evenings with the Chroniclers, Christmas
Bells, Somerville Hall, The Old Oak Tree, Hope on Hope ever,
Autumn and Winter, and Spring and Summer, or walks in the
country, The Peasant and Prince, Palmer's Treatise on the
Church, German Prose Writers, The Early English Church,
Strive and Thrive, Who shall be Greatest, Norway andl the Nor-
wegians, Which is the Wiser, Cutter's New Book, Catlin's New
Book, James's New Book, The Madison Papers, Tales for the
People and their children, Life before the Mast, Charlss O'Mal-
ley, complete, Barnaby Rudge, complete, Ten Thousand a Year,
complete, Stanly Thorn, Valentine Vox, Poetical Works of
Walter Scott, Fielding's Works, Smnollet's Works, Byron's
works, Murray's edition, to match each other.
Just published, and for sale at

jan 10

MORRISON'S Book Store,
4 doors west of Brown's.

UDGE UPSHUR oat the Constitutlon.-A brief in-
quiry into the true nature and character of our Federal Gov-
ernment, being a review of Judge Story's Commentaries on the
Constitution of the United States, By Judge Upshur, Secretary
of the Navy.
A few copies of the above this day received, and for sale by F.
Taylor. One volume octavo, 132 rages. Price 75 cents.
j EPORT to the New York Legislature in favor ofabolish-
ing Punishment of Death by law; by John L. O'Sullivan,
Member of Assembly. Chancellor Kent's Course of Reading,
drawn up for the use of the members of the Mercantile Library
Association ; price 37 cents. Just received for sale by
j nn 5 P. TAYLOR.
COLONIZATION SOCIETY.-All the friends of
this Society who would know any thing of its true condition should
read Gurley's Mission to England, containing letters to Clay and
Buxton, remarks upon the recent proceedings ofthe directors and
committee, conduct of the abolitionists in England, Niger expedi-
tion, &c. Published by WM. M. MORRISON,
jan 18 Near Brown's Hotel.
M ERRY'S MUSEUM for February has come, and is
iNS ready for subscribers at MORRISON'S Bookstore, only $1
per year. feb 14
ttS. RIVES'S BOOK is for sale at WM. M. MORRI-
S SON'S Bookstore, 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
D EAN SWIIFT'S WORKS, 24 vols.-The works
of the Rev. Jonathan Swift, D). D,, Dean of St. Patrick's,
Dublin, arranged by Thomas Sheridan, A. M., with notes, histori-
cal and critical. An edition in 24 volumes, corrected and revised
by John Nichols, P. A. S., Edinburgh and Perth, published in
1812, being the only correct edition in the country. Price $2 per
volume. For sale at WM. M. MORRISON'S
feb 7 Bookstore, 4 doors west of Brown'a Hotel.
HHEAP BOOK115.-GCharles O'Malley, complete, $1 2;
S Harry Lorraquer, by the author of Charles O'Malley, 1
large volume, filled with engravings, $1 75; Captain Marryat's
Novels, ten in number, complete for $3 25, handsomely printed,
(original price upwards of $12.)
Smollet's Works, handsome edition, complete in two large oc-
tavo volumes, containing Peregrine Pickle, Ferdinand Count Fa-
thom, Roderick Random, Adventures of Sir Launcelot Greaves,
Humphrey Clinker, Adventures of an Atom, with portrait and
memoirs oif the Life and Writings of Smollet, Iby Sir Walter Scott,
price $3 25, published at $6. For sale by
jan 21F____. TAYLOR.
HRGAN PIANO.-Lately received, and for sale at Sta-
S tioners' Hall, a newly-invented and handsome musical in-
strument, constructed to play fifteen popular tunes, consisting of
cotillions, waltzes, marches, &c.; in addition to which it is an or.
namentnal piece of furniture for a parlor, the works being placed
in a handsome mahogany pier table, with a marble slab on the top.
It wais manufactured by a foreigner, and there is but one other of
the kind in the country for sale. dec 156
7reHE NAVAL REGISTER for 1842 is for sale at
It MORRISON'S Bookstore, feb 14
AN additional supply of AHAsOUtrS, a Poem, By a Virgi-
nian," is this day received from New York. For sale by
feb 15 F. TAYLOR.
PRINTING PAPER.-W. FISCHER has in store one
hundred reams best quality Printing Paper, sizes 19 by 24
and 22 by 32 inches, which he will sell at a reduced price to close
the lot. oct 1
Sder Dumas, illustrated in the history of 2aul and Prance,
1 volume, translated by an American, just published and this day
received for sale by P. TAYLOR.
S LEON, Pictorial edition, with 500 engravings, just pub-
lished and for sale at MORRISON'S Bookstore.
TAVY REGISTER tor 18*2, printed by order of
L Congress, Just published and for sale at MORRISON'S
Bookstore. fob 7
vols. octavo; being Questions and Answers on all legal sub-
jects, arranged under their alphabetical heads for the facility of
immediate reference, mnd giving very numerous references to the
most approved legal authorities, judicial decisions, &c. &c. both
American and foreign, in illustration of the particular point laid
down by each question and answer. This will be found a valu-
able book for merchants and men of business generally, and to the
profession as a ready and immediate index to the important autho-
rities and judicial decisions on every legal matter and point of
law. Just completed, price $8. An additional supply this day
received for sale by F. TAYLOR.
N EWHAMPSHIRE BOOK.-Beingspecimens of the
L literature of the Granite State. I vol. 1842.
For sale in Washington for the publishers by F. TAYLOR.
WILLIAM M. WALLING has filed his petition for
the benefit of the Bankrupt Law, which petition will be
heard before the Circuit Court of the District of Columbia, sit-
ting in Bankruptcy, in the Court-room in Washington county, on
Monday, the fourth of April next, at 10 o'clock A. M. when and
where all persons interested may appear and show cause, if any
they have, why the prayer of the petitioner should not be grant-
ed. By order of the Court. Test:
mar 12-3t tWM. BRENT, Clerk.

HARLES O'MALLEY, the Irish Dragoon, com- A HASUERUS, a Poem, by a Virginian, in I vol. Just
plete in I vol. Cheap edition. This day receive. for sale published and this day received for sale by
by F, TAYLOR. dec 23 jan 26 F, TAYLOR.

dinand and Isabella, Madison Papers, Byron, 1 vol., Glory
and Shame of England, De Tocquevilles a Democracy, Stephens s
Central America, Smyth's Lectures, Siebeg's Chemistry, Manest
ca's Oral System, and many others too numerous to mention, jus-
received at MORRISON'S Bookstore.
MERRY'S MUSEUM. The January number is just received
at the bookstore, subscription only one dollar. Decidedly the
cheapest and best of all juvenile periodicals. Subscribe at the
bookstore ofthe sole agent, W, M. MORRISON,
4 doors west of Brown's.
Mrs. Rives' Book is for sale at Morrison's. jan 31
IARNABY RUDGE, complete.-FPine and cheap edi-
tions this day received by WM. M. MORRISON.
has joust received one Rosewood and one Mahogany Piano
Forte, with iron frame and harp pedal, from the unrivalled man-
ufacturers, Messrs. Chickering & Mackays, Boston. Suffice it to
say that all professors of music of merit, prefer and recommend
the Chickering Pianos as superior in every point of view to the
German or any American manufacture, either of which will be
sold at the manufacturer's price, and packed free of charge at Sta-
oner's Hall. dec 29
U STATES, passed August, 1841, with a Commentary,
containing full explanations, and ample references to English and
American authorities, prepared for popular and professional use,
by a Memberof the Bar, in pamphlet form.
dec 15 P. TAYLOR.
N EGROES WANTED.-Cash and the highest market
S prices will be paid for any number of likely young negroes
of bothsexes,(families and mechanics included.) Allcommuni-
cations addressed to me at the old establishment of Armfield,
Franklin& Co., westend of Duke street, Alexandria, D.C.,
will meet with prompt attention.
july 26-2awcp&lawdptf GEORGE KEPHART.
HE isTENOGRAPHER, or Self Instructor int
S the Art of Short Hand, by Charles O'Counselli containing
four plates, with rules and.instructions, whereby any person may
acquire the mode of taking down trials, orations, lectures, ser-
mons, debates, speeches, &c., and be competent by a little expe-
rience to practice the same. R. FARNHAM,
sap 3 Between 9th and 10th sts. Penn. Av.
2 volumes, just published, is this day received for sale by P.
TAYLOR, price $12 50. Also, Judge Lomax's Digest of the
Laws respecting Real Property, 3 volumes. Also, the 4th vol. of
Harrison's Digest, 1842. Also, the 38th volume of English Com-
mon Law Reports, containing cases in the Queen's Bench, Coinm-
mon Pleas and Exchequer, and cases in Bankruptcy. Also, the
last volume of Condensed English Chancery Reports. Also,
Judge Kinne's Law Compendium, Dorsey's Laws of Maryland,
3 volumes. Also, the Bankrupt Law of thie United States, with
Notes and References to English and American Cases, prepared
for popular or professional use by a member of the Philadelphia
Bar. Price 62 cents. Phillips on Evidence, 4 volumes. Also,
Gordon's Digest, edition of 1841. The last number of the Bos-
ton Jurist and the Philadelphia Law Library.
*** All new Law Books received immediately on publication,
and a valuable collection of Standard Law Books kept constantly
on hand for sale, stoictly at New York and Philadelphia prices
in every case. feb 7
INSURES LIVES for one emmoreyears, or for life,

Ratesfor One Hundred Dollars.
Age. Onaeyear. Sevenyears. For life.
25 1.00 1.12 2.04
30 1.31 1.36 2.36
35 1.36 1.53 2.76
40 1.69 1.83 3.20
46 1.91 1.96 3.73
60 1.96 2.09 4.60
55 2.32 3.21 6.78
60 4.35 4.91 7.00
Rateofor One Hundred Dollar#.
60 years of age, 10.56 percent. )
65 do. 12.27 do. per annum.
70 do. 14.19 do.
ForOne Hundred Dollars deposited at birth of child,th eCom
any will pay, ifhe attain 21 years ofage, $469
At six months, 408
One year. 875
The Company also executestruasts; receives moneyon deposit,
paying interest semini-annually, or compounding it, and makes
all kinds of contracts in which life or the interestof money isin.
evolved. WILLIAM MURDOCK, Secretary.

James H. Causten, City of Washington.
Dr. B. R. Wellford, Fredericksburg, Virginia.
H. Baldwin, Richmond, Va.
D. Robertson, Norfolk, Va.
A. S. Tidball, Winchester, Va.
George Richards, Leesburg, Va. mal -ly
T HE BANKRUPT LAW, passed 19th August, 1841
with a Commentary, containing a full explanation of the
Law, and ample references to English and American legal autho-
rities. Prepared for popular and professional use, by a Member
of the Philadelphia Bar. In pamphlet form 37 cents, bound 62c.
feb 15 For sale by P. TAYLOR.
OL.J. TRUMBULL-HisRemlrliscencesot his
own Times, from 17 56 to 184:1.-Just published,
complete in one volume, with many engravings. This day re-
ceived for sale by P. TAYLOR.
OARSE SALT for the Fisherles.-60,000 bushels
Turk's Island and St. Ubes Salt. For sale by
feb 3-,-2aw8w Alexandria.

AFdicine prepared according to a recipe of the late Professor
Physick, of Philadelphia, which has been extensively used for
many years, and found to be a most efficient remedy in the com-
mon catarrhal affections of the season. For sale at the corner of
4j street and Pennsylvania avenue by
feb 23-2aw3w T. WATKINS.
sole agent for the District for Mason's unequalled and inim-
itable Blacking. Storekeepers and others furnished at the facto-
ry prcicees aug 18
r ASSO,by R. H. Wilde.-Just published, and this day
r received for sale by F. TAYLOR, the Love, Madness, and
Imprisonment of Torquato Tasso, by Richard Henry Wilde, 2
vols. The Life of Richard Caur de Lion, by G. P. R. James, 2 vols.
Julian, or Scenes in Judea, by the author of Zenobia, Probus, &o.
"iscllanies of Literature, 3 volumes, by D'lsraeli the eld-r.
Essays, by Ralph Waldo Emerson, 1 volume. Plain Sermons, by
the authors of the Oxford Tracts, 2 volumes. Thme Effinghams, or
'Home as I found itt" 2 volumes. Life in China, 1 volume, with
hummouts illustrations, jan 26
-,1 LIBRARY.-This day received by F. TAYLOR,
Property and Labor, as connected with Natural Law and thie con-
stitution of society, by Franais Lieber, being volume 146 ; Expte-
dition to the Polar Sea, by Admiral Wrangell, of the Russian
Navy, I volume, with Maps, &c.; Popular Technology, or Profes-
sions and Trades, 2 volumes, very numerous engravings, being
volumes 149 and 150 of the series; The Beauties, Harmonies.
and Sublimities of Nature, by C. Butck, 1 volume ; Natural Histo-
ry ofSelborne, by Gilbert White, I volume, feb 16
I wish to sell or rent the Tanyard recently occupied by Wil-
liam Wheeler, lying six miles west of Winchester, near the North-
western Turnpike. There are 600 acres of land, 450 of which
are heavily clothed with chestnut oak timber. The improvements
are all comfortable and in good order. A very extended credit
will be allowed for a large portion of the purchase-money. Pos-
session can be had immediately. A; S. TIDBALL,
feb 9-w2mcp Winchester, Va.4
A GiEN UT a WASJUINlG'It)N.-J-AMfcb b. -AU"
TEN,(lata of Baltimore,) having madethiscity his perma-
nent residence, will undertake, with hisaccustomed zealand dil-
igence,the settlement of claims generally; and more particularly
claims before Congress, against the United States, or the several
Departments thereof, and before any Board of Commissionerethat
may be raised for the adjustment of spoliation or other claims.
He has now in charge the entire class arising out of French spo-
liations prior tothe year 1800; with.referenee to which, in addition
to a mass of documents and proofs in his possession, he has ac-
cess to those in the archives of the Government.
Claimants and pensioners on the Navy fund, &ac. bountylands,
return duties, &c. &c. and those requiring life insurance, can
have their business promptly attended to by letter, (post paid,)
and hus relieve themselves from an expensive and inconvenient
personal attendance.
Havingobtained a commission of Notary Public, he is prepared
tofurnish legalized copies of any required public documents or
other papers. He has been so long engaged in the duties of an
agent, that it can only be necessary now to say that economy and
prompt attention shall be extended to all business confided to his
care; and that, to enable him to render his services and facilities
more efficacious,he has become familiar with all the formsof
Office on Fstreetnearthoneaw Treasury Building.
feb 26-
R EPORTS ofthe Secretaries ofthe Treasury since
1790 up to the present time, on Currency, Finance, Pub-
lic Credit, -Mint, Bank, Manufactures, Removal of the Deposites,
the Deposite Banks, Public Moneys, &c. &c. 3 vols. iust pub-
lished. F. TAYLOR.
away from the subscriber, residing near Nottingham,
Prince George's county, about l1st of Septembet last, negro man
BEN. He is about five feet eight or nine inhehas high ; stoutly
built; veryblack; and abouttwenty.eightyears old. He has a
father living at Mr. Walter B. C. Worthington's, on the Patux-
ent, and an uncle at Bowieville, about one of which places he may
be lurking, or he may be in the neighborhood of Hunting Creek,
Calvert county, where he was apprehended some years since.
One hundred dollars will be paid for his apprehension ifcaught in
this State or District of Columbia, and the above reward if caught
iuly 3-wtfco Near Nottingham, P. G. county, Md.
R ARE BOOK, 108 years oldl I-The Dictionary,
Historical and Critical, of Mr. Peter Bayle, the second edi-
tion, carefully collated with the several editions of theoriginal,
ir which many passages are restored and thie whole greatly aug-
mented, particularly with a translation of the quotations from emi-
nent writers in various languages ; to which is prefixed the Life
of the Author, revised, corrected, and enlarged, by Mr. Doe Mai-
zvaux, Pellowofthe Royal Society, in 5 large volumes, published
in 1734. Price, $50.
For sale at MORRISON'S Bookstore, four doers west of
Brown's Hotel. feb 7
ISSION TO ENGLAND in behalf of the American
-m- Colonization Society, by Rev. R. R. Gurley, containing
all of his proceedings in London, letters home, final impressions
&e. Just published by WM. M. MORRISON.
A MERICAN ALMANAC for 18*2 is for sale a
A the Bookstore of R, FARNHAM,


These Pills have now been more than eight years before
the public, and their just pretensions to the character claimed for
them closely examined and tested by a great number of persons
too intelligent to be deceived, and too deeply interested in the rs-
suits not to observe with care and judge without favor. Experi-
ence has not weakened these pretensions, but strengthened and
confirmed them by a mass of testimony of such respectable char-
acter as has never sustained any article in this form in any country.
The original design was to relieve Dyspepsia, and those functional
derangements upon which it commonly depends. They were,
however, found, by preserving the stomach end bowels in a heal.
thy state of action, to tend greatly to ward off those, bili-
ous attacks" to which many are liable, but not as an Anti-Bilious
Pill, in 'the common signification of the term. Those, therefore,
who expected in them an active purgative, though to many they
are such, may have been disappointed; yet few instances of fail-
ure have been ascertained among those who have faithfully em-
ployed the article according to the design, where relief might rea-
sonably have been expected. In addition to the habitual dyspeptic,
those who, from custom or from necessity, as in traveling or busi-
ness, take their meals hastily, find in the use of ihese pills great
protection or relief from consequent occasional attacks of indiges-
tion ; and, indeed, all whose habits or pursuits are sedentary may
take them with safety and benefit.
The chief objection urged against them is, that they encourage
indulgence in the pleasures of the table by the immunity they
give from the painful effects of excess. That the Public may feel
assured that no imposition is attempted to be practised upon therh,
the Proprietor has obtained permission to refer to the following
gentlemen, among many others, who, from personal experience
of the efficacy of these Pills, are willing to recommend them to
their friends, viz
Mr. Van Buren, late President of the United States; Hon.
George E. Badger, LL. D., late Secretary of the Navy; Rt. Rev.
L. S. Ives, D. D., Bishop of North Carolina; Hon.James Iredell,
late U. S. Senator and Governor of North Carolina; Hon. Henry
Potter, District Judge U. S. Court; Hon. Beverley Tucker, Law
Professor, William and Mary College; Hon. William Preston, U.
S. Senator, South Carolina; Hon. John Henderson, U. S. Senator,
Mississippi; Hon. Nathaniel P. Tallmadge, U. S. Senator, New
York; Hon. Wm. S. Moon, Esq., Tennessee; Hon. E. Stanly,
M. C.; Hon. J. H. Brockway, M. C., Connecticut; Hon. Richard
Hines, late M. C. North Carolina; Hon. Charles Fisher, late M.
C., North Carolina; Hon. J. lieiskell, Circuit Judge, Tennes-
see; Rev. P. L. Hawks, D. D., New York; Rev. Win. McPhee-
ters, D. D., N. C.; Rev. GC ..,?. W. Freeman, D. D, Columbus,
Miss,; Rev. B. T. Blake, V.W,h., N. C.; Rev. Stephen Cocke,
Miss.; Rev. D. Brockway, Conn.; Rev. A. Marsh, Conn.; Rev. J.
K. Burdc, Kentucky; Rev. R. Wiley, Wake Forest, North Caro-
lina; Dr. R.G. Bond, Halifax, North Carolina; Dr. Elijah Cros-
by, Indiana; Dr. J. G. Young, Tennessee; Dr. James Monney,
Beaufort, North Carolina; Dr. T. J. Johnston, Natchez, Mis-
sissippi ; Dr. Calvin Jones, Tennessee ; Dr. N. L. Stith, Ra-
leigh, North Carolina; Dr. E. Marks, Columbia, South Carolina;
Dr. E. G. Mygatt, Hannibal, New York; W. Irving Hyslop,
Esq. New York; E. Guion, Raleigh, N. C.; Win. Hill, Esq. Sec-
retary of Stare, N. C.; Abner Neale, Esq. Washington, N. C.;
J. Bonner, Esq. Bath, N. C.; J. G. Stanly, Esq. Newbern, N. C.;
Walker Anderson, Esq. Florida; T. P. Devereux, Esq. Roanoke;
Major Samuel McCombs, Greenville, Georgia J. S. Skinner,
Esq. Assistant Postmaster General, Washington city ; Maj. John
Beard, Florida.
Prepared solely by the Proprietor, Dr. JOHN BECKWITH, at
Raleigh, N. C., to whom all orders must be addressed,
feb 26-cp3m
By virtue of a decree of Prince George's county court, sit-
ting as a court of Equity, the subscriber will sell as trustee at
public sale, on Saturday, the 2d day of April next, at Harris's
Tavern, in Upper Marlborough, a very valuable and productive
tract of land called Lucky Discovery,' lying in Prince George's
county, and containing about one hundred and twenty acres, more
or less. This is the farm usually known as "Jeffries' Place,"
and is the estate of which the late Benjamin B. Jeffries died
seized and possessed. It has generally been considered as one
of the richest and most productive little farms in Prince George's
county; has on it a dwelling house and several tobacco houses,
and other out-houses necessary for farming and planting purposes.
It is well supplied with wood, and is in all respects well adapted
to the growth of all the crops usually produced in the county.
Persons desirous of purchasing are invited to call and look at the
premises and to judge for themselves.
The terms of sale, as imposed by the decree, are as follows, to
wit : A cash payment of three hundred and fifty dollars, to be
paid en the day of sale, or before the ratification of the sale by the
Court, and the balance on a credit of one, two, three, four,
and five years, in equal instalments, with interest on the whole
from the day of sale, to be paid annually. On the payment of
the purchase money the trustee is authorized to convey to the
purchaser or purchasers all the right, interest, and estate of the
heirs at law ofthe said Benjamin B. Jeffries.
mroar 8-lawtAp2 THOMAS F. BOWIE, Trustee.

50 small kegs No. 1, 2, and 3, Glades Butter
25 bushels prime clean Pennsylvania Clover Seed
50 bales superior Timothy Hay, at $1 per 100 lb.
Received on consignment, and for sale by
mar 7-w3w Water street, Georgetown.

T HE AMAZONIAN REPUBLIC, recently discov-
ered in the interior of Peru, by ex-miidshipman Timothy
Savage, B. C. This work gives an account of the discovery of a
people in the great plain of Interior Peru, ;vho are governed by a
legislature of women, with a description of their country and its
productions, and h sketch of their ancient history, showing that
women can be taught to keep secrets as well as to perform the
parts of brave warriors on the field of battle; with remarks on the
Government, commerce, literature, and customs of the Amazonians,
who strongly resemble, in many respects, certain classes in the
" Model Repablic" ofthe North. Just received, and for saleo at
tihe bookstore of R. FARNHAM,
jan 31 Corner of 11th street and Penn, avenue.
M OUNT ST. VINCENT'S, BaItlmore.-The Public
are informed that this Institution, delightfully situated on
Harford avenue, and directed by Sisters of Charity, is design-
ed to promote the comfort and effect the restoration of persons,
whether mentally or corporallyafflicted. The house has recently
been considerably enlarged. Independently ofother advantages,
this institution is recommended by the healthiness of its location,
the excellence of its water, and its contiguity to the Sulphur
The professional gentleman in attendance is one of acknow-
ledgedskill, both Medical and Surgical. It is, however, perfectly
compatible with the regulations ofthe house for patients to see the
physician of their choice, should they have a preference.
feb 11-2aw6w

lA &FOR RENT.-The subscriber offers for rent on
reasonable terms to a good tenant, his TWO STORY
a5 FRAME HOUSE, with two-story back buildings very
commodiously arranged, situated on square No. 256, fronting
Pennsylvania avenue, next to Apollo Hall, running back to l1
street north, with a spaciousyard. The premises were last sum-
mer thoroughly repaired. It is calculated to accommodate a large
family, and it would suit for a hoarding or public house.
The present tenant, intending to decline business, would sell
his bar fixtures, &c., and a part of the beds and household and
kitchen furniture on reasonable terms. Possession willbe given
by the first of March next. Apply to G. C. Grommer, or on the
premises. feb 15-2awtf
BACKGAMMON BOARDS, Cheap, strongly and
handsomely made. Completely furnished Chequer Boards,
Men, Dice, and Dice cups, complete for $1 50.
mar 2 F. TAYLOR, Bookseller.
edition, Just published and for sale at MORRISON'S Book-
store. dec 29
R. JAMES'S NEW NOVEL, The Jacquerie, in 2
vols. is this day expected and will be for sale, price $1 25,
by F. TAYLOR, or for circulation, along with all other late
publications, from the Wavcrley Circulating Library.
Terms for the Library $5 per annum, $3 for six months, or $1
or a single month, dec 29
R. SHERMAN'S LOZENGES.-The patentee of
the above useful invention, which has attained a great ce-
lebrity in the Northern cities, being regularly prescribed there by
many physicians, ihas made his depot for the District of Columbia
at the store of Mr. F. TAYLOR, Bookseller, Pennsylvania ave-
nue, where those who purchase for the purpose of retailing will
be supplied at precisely the same rates as if they purchased at the
proprietor's office in New York.
A very liberal discount will be allowed to dealers purchasing
by the quantity. Those most in use are, the Cough Lozenge,the
Camphor Lozenge,. and the Worm Lozenge. feb 28
ANDY ANDY.-Just published, No. 1 of this popular
Irish Story, which first appeared in Bentley's Miscellany,
and now to be continued by the author (Samuel Lover) in pam-
phlet.form. For sale at W. M. MORRISON'S,
feb 9 4 doors west of Brown's IHotel.
1ENUINE FARINA COLOGNE.-100 boxesof the
A Genuine Farina Cologne just received for sale at Station-
ers' Hall, with every other article of the choicest perfumery on
the best terms. W. FISCHER.
and for sala by W. M. MORRISON, 4 doors west of
Brown's Hotel, the History of the ,War in the Peninsula and in
the South of France, from the year lti-7 i. the year 1814, by W.
F. P. Napier, C. B., Colonel H. P. 43d regiment, member of the
Royal Swedish Academy of Military Sciences, from the 4th edi-
tion, complete in 4 vols. 8vo., with 55 fine engravings.
Law and Lawyers; or Sketches and Illustrations of Legal His-
tory and Biography, in 2 vola; Critical and Miscellaneous Wri-
tings of Sir Edward Lytton Bulwer, author of "Pelham," the
Disowned," &c.; also, The Pic-Nic Papers, edited by Boz.
LUE BOOK, or Register of all officers and agents,
B civil, military, and naval, in the service of the United
States, with the names, force, and condition ef all ships and ves-
sels belonging to the United States, and when and where built,
together with the names and compensation of all printers in any
way employed by Congress or any Department or officer of the
Just published by MORRISON,
mar 2 4 doors from Brown's Hotel.
S Gurley's Mission to England in behalf of the American Co-
lonization Society, containing ; Origin of the Mission, Resolutions
of New York Society, Arrival in London, Letters to the Execu-
tive Committee, Niger Expedition, causes operating against cor-
dial co-operation with the American Colonization Society, final
impressions, facts, and much more too numerous for the limits of
an advertisement. jac 31
ITRANGER'S GUIioE.-Morrison's Stranger's Guide
to the city of Washington and vicinity, embellished by the
following engravings: Portrait of Washingion, vignette ; Old
Vault at Mount Vernon; View of the city of Washington ; East
View of the Capitol; Southwest View of the Capitol; President's
House; Treasury Department; General Post Office; Patent
Office; Navy Yard; Burial Ground I Georgetown; Heights of
Georgetown; Alexandria; Mount Vernon ; New Vault at Mount
Vernon ; Little Falls Bridge; Bladensburg. Just published by
mar 9 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
K ENT'S INK.-W. FISCHER hasjust received from the
manufacturer, Edward N. Kent, of New York, a com-
plete assortment of his Black, Blue, and Red Ink, all of which is
equal if not superior to any other made in the country, and which
I will be sold at a less price at Stationers' Hall. rAar 14

A NATURAL REMEDY, 'suited to our constitutionst
and competent to the cure of every curable disease, will be
found in the INDIAN VEGETABLE PILLS of the North Ame-
aican College of Health.
These extraordinary Pills are composed of plants whica grow
spontaneously on our own soil; and are therefore better adapted
to our constitutions than medicines concocted from foreign drugs,
however well they may be compounded; and as the Indian Vege-
table Pills are founded upon the principle that the human body ia
in truth subject to butane disease, viz. corrupt humors, and that
said medicine cures this disease on natural principles-by clean-
sing and purifying the body-it will be manifest, that if tha con-
stitution be riot entirely exhausted, a perseverance in their use,
according to directions, ia absolutely certain to drive disease of
every name from the body.
When we wish to restore a swamp or morass to fertility, we
drain it ofthe superabundant waters; in like manner, if we wish to
restore the body to health, we must cleanse it of impurity.
The Indian Vegetable Pills will be found one of the best, if not
the very test medicine in the world for carrying out this grand
purifying principle, because they expel from the body all morbid
and corrupt humors, the cause of disease, in an easy and natural
manner; and while they every day give ease and pleasure, dis-
ease of every name is rapidly driven from the body.
The above named Indian Vegetable Pills have been three years
before the American Public ; and we can now say, without fear of
contradiction, that of all the various medicines which have here-
tofore been popular, not one has given such universal satisfaction
or obtained such a permanent hold upon the affections of the peo-
ple. Not only do all who use it, invariable experience relief, and
recommend it in the strongest terms, but it has effected some of
the most astonishing cures ever performed by medicine.
Hitherto, very few of the numerous testimonials which have
been received in favor of this extraordinary medicine have been
published, as the medicine obtained its present great celebrity
more by its own intrinsic goodness than from extensive advertising.
It has been deemed proper, however, to offer the following opinions
of the public press, together with a few extracts trom letters of
agents, merely to show that the fame of the Indian Vegetable Pills
is not confided to any one section,'but is rapidly extending itself
to every part of the Union.
From the Philadelphia Saturday Evening Post.
TH ,INDIAN VEETABLE PsLLS.-Wright's Indian Vegetable
Pills are attaining great celebrity in New England as well as other
parts of the United States. Theattempt of persons to defraud the
public by the sale of spurious articles meets with general repro-
bation. Mr. Wright is an indefatigable business man, and shows
an array of cures by the medicine which warrant confidence in
the virtues of his Indian Vegetable Pills.
From the Philadelphia Spirit ofthe Times.
THEI [NDIA VEgOETABLE PILLS.-People are pretty well satis-
fied by this time that calomel and the other thousand and one
mineral preparations of the shops, are better adapted, as a general
rule, to kill rather than cure the patient; as a matter of course,
vegetable medicines are therefore in great request. There are
very many humbugs, however, among the latter, and we would
advise all those who have the least regard for their health to try
the Indian Vegetable Pills of the North American College of
Health, sold at 169 Race street, Philadelphia, as they are the pre-
paration of one intimately acquainted with the healing art.
From the Boston Daily Times.
INDIAN VEOGETABLE PiB.-Ofall the publicly advertised medi-
cines of the day, we know of none that we can more safely recom-
mend for the "ills that flesh is heir to" than the Pills that are sold
at the depot of the North American College of Health, No. 198
Tremont street, Boston. Several instances we know of where
they are used in families with the highest satisfaction; and no
longerago than yesterday weheard an eminent physician ofthe city
recommend them in high terms. There used to be in the commu-
nity a great repugnance to the use of quack medicines, as they are
all indiscriminately termed, but it was mainly owing to the regu-
lar M. D.'s constantly denouncing them. They me, however, be-
coming more liberal in this respect, and the consequence is that
good vegetable medicines are now more extensively used than
Extract of a letter from Peter Christ, Uniontown, Carroll
county, Maryland, November.17, 1838.
Dear Sir;: About two months ago I had business in Baltimore,
and called at your office and bought ait few boxes of the Indian Ve-
getable Pills ; and upon trying them f found them to be far supe-
rior to Pills, or any other medicine I had ever used. I
had been subject to a cough for five years past, and during the
time have taken a variety of medicines without any relief until I
got the Indian Vegetable Pills, and by taking four doses the cough
began to leave me; and I now enjoy better health than 1 have
done for five years past. After I found them to be a valuable me-
dicine, I immediately sent to Baltimore for a large supply. I have
received so much benefit in using the Indian Vegetable Pills that
I cannot help but recommend them to every invalid I see, and
think so well of the medicine that I have sent two dozen boxes to
my invalid friends in the State of Indiana.
From G. C. Black, New York.
Mr. Win. Wright: Dear Sir: You will please to forward as
soon as possible some of your Indian Vegetable Pills, as we are
al nost out of the article, and they appear to be getting into gene-
ral use here. We have a great call for the medicine at present,
and those that have used them speak vety highly of them. One
gentleman attributes his being cured of dropsy to the use of them ;
and another has been cured of dyspepsia solely by the use of your
Indian Vegetable Pills, and is willing you should publish his case
if you think proper. G. C. BLACK,
No. 1 Chatham Square, New York.
Extract of a letter from Mr A. Larrimore, Indiana.
Dr. Wright: Dear Sir: Having some knowledge of your most
excellent compound, the Indian Vegetable Pills, and not knowing
how to get a fresh supply, my stock being nearly exhausted, and
wishing always to have them in my family, I take this method
to open a correspondence with you. The pills alluded to are well
thought of here and very much wanted. I wish to make arrange-
ments with you for a constant supply, as I think a very great quan-
tity could be sold in this section of the country.
Extract of a letter from Samuel Griffith, Stewarttosn, York
county, Pa.
Mr. W. Wright: Dear Sir: I am selling the Indian Vegetable
Pills by the dollar's worth, and at that rate the stock of Pills, left
by your travelling agent, will soon be out.
I aun pleased to find they are such ready sale. Those who have
used them speak in the highest terms af them. Many have al-
ready found great relief from their use, and when the eures are
finally effected, I shall do you the justice to inform you of the
Extract of a letter from Washington city.
Mr. Winm. Wright: Dear Sir : You will have the kindness to
forward me, as soon as possible, two or three gross of the Indian
Vegetable Pills. The sales have for the last two months increased
rapidly; those who buy generally remarking "that they are the
best pills they have ever used," andt my opinion is that they will
in a short time supersede all others in this city.
Extract of a letter from Lycoming county, Pa.
Mr. Win. Wright: Dear Sir: On being appointed agents for
the sale of the Indian Vegetable Pills in this place, we only took
one gross on trial; but it would have been better if we had taken
half dozen gross : for, on a fair trial, they have far exceeded our
most sanguine expectations. In fact so much sB that we have been
obliged to send to Mr. Zimmerman, at Lancaster, more than a
hundred miles from here, for ten dozen; but these will last but a
very short time the way we are selling them since they have been
fairly tested. In the first place, I gave some to our physicians to
make trial of, since which they have purchased a numberof boxes
and highly approve of them. A few days ago, there was a lady
sent 30 miles to get a box of the pills ; she at the time was very
low and unable to turn herself in bed ; but in two days, as my in-
formant says, she was able to help herself.
We could mention many other cases, but deem it unnecessary
at this time; but would merely say, that as the season is fast ap-
proaching when there will be a great demand for the Indian Vege-
table Pills, if we could only get a supply of tire medicine, we could
establish other agents, which would be of immense advantage,
not only t-rthe North American College of Health, but to the pub-
lic generally. Please let us know your views on the subject, and
any directions relative to the same will be promptly attended to byj
Very respectfully, your friends,
Jersey Shore, Lycoming county, Penn.
AGENTS for the sale of the above-named Indian Vegetable
Robert Farnham, Washington.
Thomas E. Hills, Georgetown. LDistrict of Colum.
John J. Sayres, Alexandria. f bia.
Win. Alexander, Tenallytown. J
Robert Wright, Bladensburg, Prince George's co.
Jacob S. Hall, Beltsville. "
W. T. Duvall, Good Luck P.O. 0.
Office and General Depot, for the sale of the Indian Vegetable
Pills, wholesale and retail, 169 Race street, Philadelphia.
dec 16-ly
yTURMER, a Tale of Mesmerism, to which are added
bZ3 other Sketches from Life, by Isabella F. Romer.
Truth severe, by fairy Fiction dressed."
In 2 vols.just from the press, and for sale at
MORRISON'S .Bookstore,
dec 6 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
Session of the Twenty-seventh Congress of the United
States of America, compiled and printed for the use of Congress.
Contents: Names of Senators, Representatives, and Delegates,
with their post offices and districts. Alphabetical Congress Di-
rectory. Committees Senate, House, Joint, and Select Commit-
tees. Residence of Public Officers, Officers ef Congress, Senate,
House, United States Supreme Court, Foreign Ministers near the
United States, Ministers, Consuls, and ether Diplomatic Agents,
Mail, Railroad, Steamboat, and Stage Arrangements.
Just published, and for sale at the Bookstore of

dec 31 Corner of 11th street and Penn. avenue.
ONDON ANNUALS FOR 18*2.-Heath's Book
of Beauty, thirteen splendid portraits. Heath's Picturesque
Annual, with many engravings. Paris, by Mrs. Gore, twenty-sne
highly finished engravings. Keepsake, twenty-six steel and
scrographic plates. Book of the Boudoir. Heath's Historiceal
Annual. Friendship's Offering. Forget me not. Drawisg-
Room Scrap Book, beautiful; and all of the American Annualsfer
1842. WM. M. MORRISON,
nov 19 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
H ISTORY OF SLAVERY.-An inquiry into the his-
tory of slavery, its introduction into tihe United States,
causes of its continuance, and remarks upon the abolition tracts
of William E. Channing, D. D., by Rev. T. C. Thornton, Presi-
dent of the Centenary College, Clinton, Mississippi.
Just published by W. M. MORRISON,
jan 31 4 doors west of Browns' Hotel.
E DOLLARS REWARD.-Ran away from herowner
f in this city, on Thursday, the twelfth of the present
month, negro woman LAURA. Said negro woman is about the
me-llum size, 19 years of age, of a light black complexion, low
forehead, small eyes, round face, small breasts, and has remark-
ably large feet and ankles: she alsolisps a little, particularly
when ( mbdrreased by questions, bhe -a an accooiplished housemsaid
andseamisre.ss, nd will prohan.ly change her name, and endia-
vortoget employment in that line. Shie has an suntin Georgetlown
belhrging to Mr. HBnry Mat.hews, and another relation 1ivig
with Mr. Berry of that place. She also has many acquaintances
in Washington.
The above reward will be givenifor her apprehension wherever
taken, if delivered to the subascriber in Washington.
aug25-dtf Constable,


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