Daily national intelligencer


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Daily national intelligencer
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Gales & Seaton ( Washington City D.C. )
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(^ (f '

VoL. XXXt.


No. 9538,

DAILY PAPERn-tO0 a year-11 a month for any shorterperiod.
Coew rv PaAPE -86 a year-14 for six months.

Wahe Mil Steamner AUooUSATA leasing Bradley'a il'hart at
6 A, U.M daily.
On and aiter Monday, the 17th instant,
A' W I&the Pare by .he Sleambolt and Rail-
road Line between Washington, D.
C., an1 Ric.hmond. Va will be re.
duced to$ai E n From Richmond to Petersburg ihe lare is one dol-
lar only, and from Petershurg to id- Roanokelftlrea dollars. No
charge for children three years of age and under ; those over
three years and not mnre than twelvee half.rrice; and coli.red
persons half-price. No charge uan e route for porterage or om-
Eqcureion .pirtins ..i twenty t upwards will Ie taken atlreduc-.
ed rftates.
Preight Train leaves the Creek every Wednesday forf Rich-
For further information apply to the Captain on board atlgrad-
ley's Wharf. july 15-" m
V ,..- "The new, laiiai,arl oienor Sr.Siamer
~P OSC'EOLA %il leave Washiniitn
every Tuesday and !aLurday at u
o'clock A. M. and Alesandria at 10
o'clock. Returning. will leave Norfolk and Portsmouth etvry
M.inday an o Tisrady at 6 o'clock A. M. Passage and fare U.
She will arrive in time for the Portsmouth and Roanoke railroad
cars. Travellers will find this a pleasant route, tWith no losa of ret
or change of baggage. Passage through to Weldon 89. PFreigat
detained for the Portsmouth and Roanoke railroad, Petersburg, or
Richmond must be paid for at Washington.
Passengers will be taken off or landed at the different landings
oan the Potomac. She will atop in Cone Saturday's going and
Monday's returning.
ap 22-eotf JAMES MITCHELL, Master.
Passage 121 cents; Freight as usual.
c. continues to ply between the above
places, and will, until further notice,
depart as follows t
Leave Washington 8, 10, 12j, 24, and 4*.
Leave Alexandria 9, 11, 1j, 3-, and 5j.
sept 6-d IGNATIUS ALLEN, Cpptain.

kOn and after Monday next, the 1' th
instant, the hours of departure of the
steamboat PHENIX will until fur-
M other notice be as follows, vtz.
Leave Alexandriaa 18, 10, 2J, and 41 o'clock, for Washington.
Leave Washington at 9, 11, 3J, and 56 o'clock, for Alexandria.
Leave Als'adria for Georgetown at 12 o'clock.
Leave Georgetown for Alexandria at 1 o'clock.
apr 8-d JAMES GUY, Jr. Captain.
F OUNTAIN HOTEL, adjoining the Washlngton
Assembly Rooms, Lousilana avenue.-The subscri-
ber respectfully announces that he has entered upon and tho-
roughly fitted up in a neat and commodious manner that large and
capacious house on Louisiana avenue, near the corner of sixth
street, immediately adjoining and west of the Assembly Rooms.
The rooms being large, airy, and well ventilated, and the house
being free from the dust of Pennsylvania avenue, and equally as
convenient for business purposes as the largest hotels in the city,
the subscriber flitters himself he will be liberally patronized by
mercan lie gentlemen, farmers, and families visiting Washington
either for business or pleasure. His terms for board will be made
reasonable to suit the times, viz. 81 per day or 85 per week.
HIs table will be furnished with the best that the markets afford,
and nothing will be wanting on his part to render his guests and
boarders comfortable in a quiet and orderly establishment. The
subscriber respectfully solicits the patronage of his old friends
and patrons in Alexandria, Georgetown, and Baltimore, as well
as the public in general.
sept g-3-tawlAmoA. G. TEBBETS.
V of Macaulay's Critical and Miscellaneous Essays, Her-
pet's edition, price 25 cents, is just published and this day receiv-
ed for sale by
mar 27 F. TAYLOR.
A FINE FARM FOR SALE, of two hundred and
sixty acres of choice land, situated half a mile from the vil-
lage of BIdensb.irg, Maryland, on the northwest branch, and ad-
joining the Baltimore and Washington Railroad, five miles from
the latter place. 'hip farm is mostly in a high state of cultiva-
tion, of a beautiful level asuei46 and its trill well suited to the
growth of tobacco, train, and clover, with about one hundred
acres of meadow. The buildings are a new and sbsutantial dwel-
ting-house, with the necessary out-buildings attached, servants'
and manager's houses, three large barns or tohacco-houses, &c
It can be advantageously divided into two farms-one of about one
hundred and fifty acres, the other about one hundred and ten
acres, with a large portion of meadow land, and would make a
beautipl grass farm. Also, a lot of wood and timber land detach-
ed, of about thirty-five acres ; all of which will be sold to suit pur-
chasers, on liberal terms. Apply to
aug 7-Staw3w JOHNSON & CALLAN.
NO ICE.-The subscriber respectfully announces to his
"Efriends and the public generally that hlie has moved from
Pennsylvania avenue, opposite Gidsby's Hotel, to the east side
of Seventh street, between G and H streets, opposite the north-
east corner of the Patent Office square, where he will thankfully
receive and promptly execute in the best manner orders for re-
pairing Watches, Clocks, Musical Boxes, Jewelry, &b
A supply of Watches, Jewelry, &e. will be kept on hand, to
which he invites attention.
aug 28-law~w JAMES TAYLOR.
from the manufacturer an assortment of Elastic Inkstands.
A smaller size has just been introduced by the patentee, a neat
end beautiful article, and is pronounced the ne plus ultra of ink-
stands, as with it the ink never grows thick or evaporates, and
preserves the same consistency and color until it i's all consumed.
Sold wholesale and retail by R. FARNHAM,
aug 25 corner of I11th at- set and Penn. av.
OTICE.-The United States' Steamboats COLONEL
HARNEY and GENERAL TAYLOR, no longer required
for military operations in Florida, are offered for sale. Bids, there-
fore, will be received by Captain J. M. Hill, Assistant Quarter-
master, St. Augustine, East Florida, to be endorsed Bids for
Steamboat Colonel Harney or General Taylor," as the case may
be, until the 27th of September, (present month,) at which time
they will be opened and submitted to the Commissary General
of the 9th Military Department for his decision as to whether
either of the boats shall be sold. Bidders would therefore do
well to be liberal in their offers, especially as both boats are in
excellent order and condition, coppered, and in every respect fit-
ted for Immediate service.
They are as good sea boats as any others in the Southern
waters, if not better. They will, in a short time, be at Savannah
to be laid up, where they may be seen and examined. The
terms of sale are cash, in specie or its equivalent:
Lieut. Col. and Deputy quartermaster General.
Deputy Quartermaster General's office, St. Augustine.
NlTi -The Colonel Harney was built for the public service
jn Baltimore in the winter of 1840, by L B. Cully, the engine
by 14essrs, Reeder 4 Son of that place. Her boiler is new,
having been put in last winter. The General Taylor was built
in Charleston in 1840, has a low pressure engine, and a new
b -iler, which was put in last month, sep I -t20th

lic a. New York, en Francals.- -LE SOUSSIGNE
annonce aux habitants de Ia ville de Washington et des places
environnantes qu'ils pourront s'adresser a lui pour tout ce qui
concern ce journal, la lecture duquel il recommande surtout aux
personnel qua etudient la langue FPrancaise.
eep 5-eo7t north side Pa. av., between 9th and 10th sta.
rance Company, of Hartford Connecticut, insures buildings
of every description, goods, furniture, and other property on the
most favorable terms, and obliges itself by the contract of its
policies to pay all losses, within sixty days after proof made, in
cash. The capital of this company is ample, and the reputation
it bas acquired lor promptness in settling losses is a sure guaran-
t of Its continued punctuality in meeting all just claims on its
Applications for insurance may be made to the subscriber, the
agent of the company at his office, over the Hat store of Wmn. B.
Todd, west of Brown s Hotel, on Pennsylvania avenue, Wash-
ington. D. A. HALL,
sep 9-d2w Agent.

T HE SUBSCRIBER has removed his office from the
* OCity Hall to the room over W. B. Todd's Hat Store, on
Pennsaylvania avenue, two doors west of Brown's Hotel.
sept 2--d3w D. A. HALL, Attorney at Law.
ER has just returned from New York and Boston, where he
has been replenishing his stock of goods, and while there effect-
ad an arrangement with Mr. Chickering, which will enable him
to furnisab any of his superior Pianos at the lowest factory prices,
three of which are now on hand at Stationers' Hall, and will be
sold as above, sept 8-3taw4w
vircuit Court of the District ot Columbia for the Coun-
ty of Washlngton.-In Chancery.
Smith & Cissel vs. Win. Hayman's reps. and al.
I N this cause the Trustee reports the sale of the premi eas men-
Ltioned In the proceedings in the cause (consisting of lot 16
and part of lot 15, In square 5 of the city of Washington, with
the appurtenances) to Thomas Cissel for 83,000. It is thereupon,
this 29th day of A-ig.slt. I'IJ, ordered by the Court that said sale
nM and it ma hereby ratified and confirmed, unless cause to the con-
trary be shown to the Court on or before the fourth Monday of
November nexi ; pr',ided thata copy of this order be inserted in
the Nlatlonsl lntelligencer once a week for three successive
weeks previoUsly thsreto.
By order of the Court : Test.
sep -lwsw eWM. BRENT, Clerk,

ACADEMY.-L. CARUSI begs leave to announce to the.
citizens of Washington, Georgetown, and Alexandria that his
Shool will be opened on the 10th October.
His initnructions in Dancing, Waltzing, Gallopadi, &c. will com-
prise the vat imus styles introduced in the most fashionable circles
in this country.
Days of tuition for young ladies, Tuesdays, Thursdays, and
Saturday, from 3 to 5 P. M. ; for boys, from 5 to 7 P. M. ; for
gentlemen, from 7 to 9.
L. C. will give private lessons at his room orat their residence.
His Saloon and lower room will be rented for assemblies, balls,
concerts, lectures, fairs, &a. sept 7-eo7t
/LADIES.-Thiq institution will open on the fourth c.l
September, in the very large and commodious building on New
Jersey avenue, immediately south of the Capitol, known by the
name of McCormick's house. The school room is, without excep-
tion, the most spacious parlor of any private residence in the Dis-
trlct, being high, airy, retired, and perfectly healthy. The rich
collection of Maps and Globes, and the Apparatus of Natural
Philosophy belonging to the Academy, formerly under Trustees,
are at the disposal of Mr. and Mrs. MICHAzD, who will employ,
besides themselves, able teachers in every branch of science.
Parents and guardians are respectfully invited to come and ex-
amine the school in order to judge for themselves.
Preparatory department.-English education, $6 per quarter
of twelve weeks.
Classical department.-All the English branches, with Latin,
$10 per quarter of ditto.
Stationery, including copy books, 81 per quarter of ditto.
A charge of $1 S0 for every pu|il will be made for fuel during
the winter.
Payable quarterly in advance.
Extra Charges.
French language 85 per quarter.
Music by Mrs. Michard 1is do.
Drawing and Painting Professor's price.
N. B. There will be a reasonable deduction made when two
or more scholars belong to the same family.
FOR RENT-The two-story Brick House, with Garden and
Orchard, 2d street east, north of the Catholic church.
aug 31-eolm
J. NANDO CORTES, the Conqueror of Mexico, ad-
dressed to the Emperor Charles V, written daring the Conquest,
and containing a narrative of its events. Translated from the
original Spanish by George Folsom. I volume. Just published,
and this day received for sale by P. TAYLOR,
Or for circulgtion among the subscribers to the Wayerley Cir-
culating Library. sop 7
L tthJunte, and 17th June, 1843.-Copies of this magni-
ficent newspaper are received this day per Great Western steam-
er by F. TAYLOR, Bookseller, and may be examined at his store.
Will be supplied regularly to subscribers, or sold by the single
number. july 4
YUCATAN. Just'received by F. TAYLOR,
Immediately east of Gadsby's.
Also, No. I of Harper's new cheap edition of the Family Libra-
ry, 26 cents per volume, mar 29
IRGINIA.-At a Superior Court of Chancery, for the
V Richmond Circuit, held at the Capitol, in the city of Rich-
mond, on Saturday, April 1, 1843 :
Sidney S. Baxter, Attorney General of the Commonwealth of
Virginia, and the President and Directors of the Literary Fund,
Plaintiffs, Agaiqst
Donald McNichol, Archibald McNichol, Peggy McNichol John
McLaughlin and Mary, his wife, John Crow and Jean, his wife,
Alexander McNichol, John MeNichol, Franois McNichol, George
Machine and Isabella, his wife, Ellen McNichol, Elijah Cannon
and Margaret, his wife, James Bennett and Catharine, his wife,
Mary McNichol, and Nicholas Nelson and Jane, his wife, defen-
The demurrer of the defendants to the bill of the plaintiffs be-
ing argued, it is the opinion of the Court that the said demurrer
is insuffi ient: Therefore it is decreed and ordered that the said
demurrer be overruled, and thereupon the defendants filed their
answer to the said bill, to which answer the plaintiffs by counsel
replied generally, and the cause coming on this day to be heard
by consent of the Attorney General, and of the defendants by
their counsel, on the bill, answer, and replication, was argued by
counsel. On consideration' whereof, the Court doth order that
publication be made for three months successively in the Rich.
mond Enquirer, Richmond Whig, and the National Intelligencer,
published in the city of Washington, requiring all persons claim-
ing an interest in the estate of Dr. Johbs MeNichol, a surgeon in
the Navy of the State of Virginia, in the Revolutionary War, to
appear here on the first day of the next January Term and make
t themselves parties defendants to this suit.
A copy-Teste,
july 4--2%aw3m WM. G. SANDS, C. C.
SOAL AND WOOD.-The subscribers have landing
and on hand the following different kinds of Coal:
Red Ash Coal 300 tons
White do 200 do
Gvy dn n0 d.
Lehigh 100 o
Richmond grate 2,000 do
Natural Coke 1,000 do
All of which will be sold low if taken from the vessels, for
cash or to punctual customers, 2,240 Ihs. to the ton, with the cer-
tificate of the public weigher, for fear of making a mistake
Also, a full supply of Hickory, Oak, and Pine Wood. Corner of
E and 10th streets and at the Potomac Bridge.
sep8-2aw4w J. S. HARVEY & CO.
ONDON MUSIC.-The Harmonist; 2 vols. folio, Lon-
don, 1843, a musical cabinet of classical and popular music
for the voice, piano, and guitar; comprising some of the best
productions of all the great masters. Also, English, Scotch, and
Irish melodies, and national airs of other countries, duets, glees,
overtures, waltzes, rondos, etc in great variety; complete in two
volumes, very handsomely bound. A single copy just imported,
and this day received, by
sap 4 P. TAYLOR.
EW BOOKS, by Charlotte Elizabeth.-Second
I Causes, or up and be doing; The Wrongs of Woman (mil-
liners and dress-makersal; Judah's Lion. The ab:,ye are just
out of press.
Also, by the same author: Glimpses of the Past, or the Mu-
seum ; Alice Benden, or the borrowed shilling, and other tales;
The Flower of Innocence, or Rachael, a true narrative ; Con-
formity, a tale; The Golden Image; Promising and Performing,
a true narrative ; Fatal Errors; Backbiting.
Together with a large assortment of Bibles and Prayer Book-,
just received and for sale by W. M. MORRISON,
aug 9 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel.
recently received for sale a novel Inkstand, called the gra-
vitating, patented by Messrs. James Perry & Co., London, which,
to be appreciated, must be seen. mar 29

RMY REGISTER.-Just published and for sale at
Stationers' Hall, tha official Army Register for 1843, by
order of the Secre'ary of War, in compliance with the resolution
of the Senate, December 13, 1815, and of the House of Represent-
atives, February 1, 1830. Price 50 cents, feb 6
I'HE GOSPEL HARMONIST, a collection of Sacred
.UMusic; consisting of tunes of all metres, and also sentences,
anthems for a variety of occasions, chants, &c., being a selection
from the beet authors, with many original tunes and anthems
composed expressly for the work by professors and amateurs of
this country ; to which is prefixed, a Familiar Introduction to the
Art of Singing on the Pestalorrian System, designed for the aid
of those who are entirely unacquainted with the science of music,
by Thomas Whittemore. For sale at the Book and Stationery
Store of R. FARNHAM, corner of Ilth street and Pennsylvania
avenue. july 25
G ARRET ANDERSON has just received a handsome
3Tssortment of Bibles, Catholic and Episcopal Prayer Books.
Also, of J ivenile Drawing Books, and Children's Books suitable
for presents; and keeps constantly on hand a general assortment
of School Books and Stationery of every description, which he
offers for sale on as reasonable terms as can be found in the Dis-
trict. aug 8-2awlm
WPISCHER has just received a large supply of King's deep
Gold Leaf and Dentists' Foil, which is equal if not superior to
any heretofore made by him; a quantity of which will be con-
stantly kept for wholesale and retail at Stationer's Hall. may 10

I -

PUBLIC SALE.-Will be sold to the highest bidder, at
the late residence of Charles Lewis, deceased, near the
Gum Spring, Loodoun county, Va. on Tuesday, the 3d of October
next, weather permitting, if not the next fair day, tho Land of
Charles Lewis, consisting of three tracts, one containing five
hundred acres, on which he resided, adjoining the Gum Spring;
it is in a good state of cultivation, and has on it a good dwelling-
house, barn, and other out-buildings, and under good fencing; is
well watered, having a well and a never-foiling spring of water,
also two streams running through the farm, and there is upwards
of one hundred acres in good timber. One tract, called the Broad
Run tract, containing about three hundred acres, on which there
is a comfortable dwelling-house, good stabling, and other out-
buildings; it has on it a lasting spring, and well watered and
under good fencing; a good proportion of the tract is in timber.
The third tract contains three hundred acres, and is nearly all in
good timber. All of this land is near the Gum Spring, in the
county of Loudoun, Virginia, and within one mile ot the Little
River turnpike. Also, a comfortable dwelling-house and lot,
together with a distillery, in the village of Gum Spring. Any
one wishing to purchase will be show the above mentioned tracts
by Jonathan Lewis, who lives on the first tract. The executrix
and executor will dispose of it privately if desired before the day
of sale.
Terms: One-fourth of the purchase in hand, and the balance
in three equal annual payments, the purchaser giving a deed of
trust to eecur after payments; the bonds to bear interest from
date. MARTHA J. LEWIS, Executrix.
sop 6-2awis F. A LEWIS, Executor.
MiHE NEIGHBORS.-A story of every day life, by
Frederika Bremer, translated from the Swedish by Mary
Howitt, in 2 vols. Just published and for sale by
may 22 corner of Ith street and Penn. av.
R&ATH, a Poem, by the author of Ahasuerua, in I vol
Just published and this day received by
ag 18 FP, TAYLOR.

IMPROVEMENT in whatever regards the happiness and
welfare of our race is constantly on the march to perfection,
and with each succeeding day some new problem is solved or
some profound secretrevealed, having an important and direct bear-
ing over man's highest destinies. If we tike a retrospective view
over the past twenty years, how is the mind struck with wonder
What rapid strides has science made in every departmentof civil-
ized life, particularly in that which relates to the knowledge of the
human system in health and disease How valuable and indis-
pensable are the curative means recently discovered through the
agency of chemistry I How does the imagination kindle and our
admiration glow at the ingenuity, the near approach to the stand-
ard of perfection of the present timeI Through the elaborate
investigsti.na of Physiology, or the science of life, and the pa-
thliulogy of pre lent diseases, much valuable practical knowledge
has ben gained. In consequence of becoming acquainted with
the organization, the elements of the various tissues and struc-
tures of the system, remedies have been sought after and discov-
ered exactly adapted to combine' with, neutralize, and expel mor-
bific matter, the cause of disease, and substitute healthy action in
its place. The beautiful simplicity of this mode of treatment is
not only suggested by the pathology of diseases, not only grateful
to the sufferer, but perfectly in consonance with the operations of
nature, and satisfactory to the views and reasonings of every in-
telligent reflecting mind It is thus that Sands's Sarsaparilla, a
scientific combination of essential principles of the most valuable
vegetable substances, operates upon t6 system. The Sarsapa-
rilla is combined with the most effectual aids, the most salutary
productions, the most potent simples of the vegetable kingdom;
and its unprecedented success in the restoration to health of
those who had long pined under the most distressing chronic
maladies, has given it an exalted character, furnishing as it does
evidence of its own intrinsic value, and recommending it to the
afflicted in terms the afflicted only can know. It has long been
a most important desideratum in the practice of medicine to obtain
a remedy similar to this-one that would act on the liver, sto-
Smach, and bowels with all the precision and potency of mineral
preparations, yet without any of their deleterious effects upop the
vital powers of die. c.ysu.

The attention of the reader is respectfully called to the follow-
ing certificates. However great achievements have heretofore
been made by the use of this invaluable medicine, yet daily ex-
perience shows results still more remarkable. The proprietors here
avail themselves of the opportunity of saying it is a source of
constant satisfaction that they are made the means of relieving
such an amount of suffering.
NxwAmg, N J. DaCpEaisa 13, 1842.
Mesars. Sansd q entlermen,; Words cannot express the
gratitude 4 feel for your treatment to me, a stranger, suffering
under one of the most loathsome diseases that nature is capable ot
bearing. The disease with which I was afflicted commenced with
inflammation of the eyes, in the year 1836, which caused almost
total blindness. For this I was treated and finally relieved, but
the remedies were such as to cause the developmentof a scrofu-
lous affection on my left arm near the elbow.
The pain extended from the shoulder to the end of my fingers,
and for two years my sufferings were beyond description. I tried
various remedies and consulted different physicians in New York,
and amongst them the late Doctor Bushe, who'told me the disease
of the arm was caused by the large quantity of mercury taken to
cure the inflammation of my ryes.
My sufferings continued, the arm enlarged, tumors formed in
different places, and in a few months discharged, making ten
running ulcers at one time; some above and some below the
elbow, and the discharge was so offensive that no person could
bear to be in the room where I was. I then applied to another
distinguished physician, who told A pe amputation of the arm was
the only thing that could' save my life, as it was impossible to
cure so dreadful a disease ; but, as I was unwilling to consent to
it, he recommended me to use Swaim's Panacea freely, which I
did without deriving but little benefit. For three years I was
unable to raise my hand to my head or comb my hair; and the
scrofula now made its appearance on my head, destroying the
bone in different places, causing extensive ulcerations, and I fear-
ed it might reach and destroy the brain; the head swelled very
much, accompanied with violent pain : numerous external reme-
dies were recommended, but they did no good. About a year
since I was taken severely ill with a swelling of the body from
head to foot, so that I was entirely helpless. The doctor advised
me to go te the hospital, for he did not understand my case. For
the last few months 1 had been afflicted with a severe pain in
both sides, at times so hard I could scarcely get my breath. A
hacking cough constrntly annoyed me, and this, combined with
other maladies, rendered me tritly miserable. Such, gentlemen,
had been my situation for seven years of my life, when I conm-
menced the use of your Sarsaparills ; but as my casa was con-
sidered hopeless, and the near prospect uf a speedy dissolution
seemed inevitable, I felt but little encouragement to persevere.
the persuasion of friends induced me to try your medicine,
which in a few days produced a great change in my system gen-
erally by causing an appetite, relieving the pains, and giving me
strength. As success inspires confidence, I was encouraged to
persevere. My pains grew easier, my strength returned, food
relished, the ulders healed, new flesh formed, and I once more
felt within me that I might get well. I have now used the Sar-
saparilla about two months and am like a different being, The
arm that wau to be amputated ihas entirely healed-a thing that
seemed impossible. 1 can scarcely believe the evidence of my
own eyes, but such is the fact; and it ia nohw aa ieful as at any
period of my life, and my general health is better thanj it he
been for years past.
Health what magic in the word, how many thousands have
sought it in foreign lands and sunny climes, and have sought in
vain I Yet.it came to me when had given up to die ; and as I
feel the pulsations of health coursing through my veins, my whole
heart and soul go forth in fervent gratitude to the Author of all
our sure mercies that he has been graciously pleased to bless the
means made use of. Truly have you proved yourself the good
Samaritan to the afflicted; for neat to my Creator my life is in-
debted to you, or rather the use of your invaluable Sarsaparilla.
the value of such a medicine is countless beyond price-money
cannot pay for it. 1 have been raised from death, 1 may say, for
my friends and myself thought it impossible I could- recover.
And now, gentlemen, suffer me to add another proof, certified,
too, by my friends and guardians, as a just acknowledgment of
the virtues of your health-restoring Sarsaparilla. That the af
flitted may also use it, and enjoy the benefits it alone can confer,
is the heartfelt, fervent wish of their and your friend,

I know Martha Conlin, and believe what she states in this do-
cument to be perfectly true. JOHN POWER,
Vicar Getneral of New York, Rector of St. Peter's Church.
Given, at New York, this 14th day of December, 1842.

I know Martha Conlin, and have known of her suffering illness.
tJOHN DUBOIS, Bishop of New York.

I place full confidence in the statement made by Martha Con-
lin, havingknown her the past twenty years. I will cheerfully
give any particulars in relation to her case to those who may wish
further information. Sr. ELIZABETH,
Superior of the Roman Catholic Orphan Asylum, Prince street,
N. Y., December 14, 1842.

I have confidence in the representations made by Martha Con-
lin, and have full knowledge of her case.
Dec. 14, 1842. Alderman 10th Ward of the city of New York.

Martha Conlin has lived in my family the last thirteen years,
and I hereby certify the foregoing statement made by herself is
correct. MARY B. LLOYD,
No. 604, Broad st., Newark, N. J.

Read the following from Mrs. William Phillips, who has long
resided at the Falls. The facts are well known 'o all the old re-
sidents in that part of the city t
Messrs A. B. Sands & Co.: Sirs : Most gratefully do I em-
brace this opportunity for stating to you the great relief I obtained
from the use of your Sarsaparilla. I shall also be happy, through
you, to publish to all who are afflicted, as I lately was, the account
of my expected, and even for a long while despaired of, cure.
Mine is a painful story; and trying and sickening as is the narra-
tive of it, for the sake of many who may be so surely relieved, 1
will briefly yet accurately state it.
Nineteen years ago last April a fit of sickness left me with an
erysipelas eruption. Dropsical collections immediately took place
over the entire surface of my body, causing such an enlargement
that it was neceest ry to add a half yard to the size of my dresses
around the waist. Next followed upon my limbs ulcers, painful
beyond description. For years, both in summer and winter, the
only mitigation of my suffering was found in pouring upon those
parts cold water. From my limbs the pain extended over my
whole body. There was literally for me no rest by day or by
night. Upon lying down these pains would shoot through my sys-
tem and compel me to arise, and for hours together walk the
house, so that I was almost entirely deprived of sleep. During
this time the erysipelas continued active and the ulcers enlarged,
and so deeply lhave these eaten, that for two and a half years they
have been subject to bleeding. During these almost twenty years
1 have consulted many physicians. These have called my dis.
ease-as it was attended with an obstinate cougb, and a steady
and active pain in my side-a dropsical consumption; and though
they have been skilful practitioners, they were not able to afford
my case only partial relief. I had many other difficulties, too
complicated to describe. I have also used many of the medicines
that have been recommended as infallible cures for this disease,
yet these all failed, and I was most emphatically growing worse.
In this critical condition, given up by friends, and expecting for
myself relief only in death, I was, by the timely interposition of
a kind Providence, furnished with your to me invaluable Sarsa-
parilla. A single bottle gave me an assurance of health, which
for twenty years I hed not once felt. Upon taking the second
bottle my enlargement diminished, and in twelve days from the
8th of October, when 1 commenced taking your Sarsaparilla, I
was able to enjoy sleep undressed by night, as refreshing as any

I ever enjoyed when in perfect health. Besides, I was in this
short time relieved from all those excruciating and unalleviated
pains that had afflicted my days, as well as robbed me of my
nights' repose. The ulcers upon my limbs are healed, the ery-
sipelas cured, and my size reduced nearly to my former measure.
Thus much do I feel it a privilege to testify to the efficacy of
your health-restoring Sarsaparilla. 'A thousand thanks, sirs, from
one whose comfort and whose hope of future health are due, unr,-
der God, to your instrumentality. And may the same Providence
that directed me to your aid make you the happy and honored in-
struments of blessing others as diseased and despairing as your
much relieved and yvery grateful friend;

New London, Co. s. Norwich, Nov. 4,1842.
Personally appeared the above-named Asenath M. Philrips, and
made oath to the facts contained in the foregoing statement before
Justice ofthe Peace.
Being personally acquainted with Mrs. Phillips, I certify that
theabove asserted facts are substantially true.
Minister of the Gospel at Norwich, Conn.
Prepared and sold, wholesale and retail, and for exportation,
by A. B. SANDS & Uo. Druggists and Chemists, Granite Build-
ings, No. 273 Broadway, corner of Chambers street, New York.
Authorized agent for the Proprietors in Washington, Robert
Farnham; in Alexandria, D. C, Win. Stabler & Co.; in Rich-
meod, Va. A. Duval & Co.; in Norfolk, M. A. Santos ; in Charles.
ton, S. C., Haviland, Harrall & Allen; in Mobile, Mosely & Co.;
in New Orleans, Sickles & Co. in Baltimore, J. A. Reed, corner
Gay and Saratoga streets ; in Philadelphia, S. P. Thompson, cor-
ner of Walnut and Fifth streets; in Boston, Smith & Powle, 138
Washington street; and sold by Druggists generally in the differ-
ent cities and towns in the United States.
Price $1 per bottle, or six bottles for $5.
I. CAUTION.-Purchasers are respectfully requested to re-
member that it is SANDS'S SAaRAPARILLA that has effected these
remarkable cures. Therefore ask particularly for Sands's, and
take no other, as there are various preparations bearing similar
names. dec 30-eoly
u- other property In Georgetown atnd Washington.
Under the authority of a decree of the Circuit Court of the Dis-
trict of Columbia for the county of Washington, passed in a cause
wherein Julianna Williamson and others are complainants, and
George W. Williamson, Adolphus Williamson, Joseph M. Wil-
liamson, Garrett V. H. de Witt and Julianne, his wife, Thos. P.
Scott, and Charles A. Williamson are defendants, the subscriber
wilt expose to sale at public auction on Monday, the 18th day of
September ext, at 12 o'clock at noon, in front of the premises, the
following ground-rents and property in Georgetown, District of
Columbia. to wit i
1. A rent of 879 50 per annum secured upon 53 feet front, part
of lot No. 22, on High street. The improvements on the lot are
a two-story brick house, owned by Mr. John Waters and occupied
by Mr. Richard T. Queen.
2. Rent of $30 secured upon 30 feet front or thereabouts, part of
lot No. 13. Improvements two two-story frame houses belonging
to Mr. Ludeke.
3. Rent of 82V 50 secured upon 21 feet front, part of lots Nos.
12) and 128. Improvements, a two-story house and store, partly
brick and partly frame, occupied by Mr. Kidwell.
4. Rent of $22 secured upon 22 feet front, other part of same
lots. Improvements, a two-story brick house belonging to D.
Craig's heirs.
5. Rent of $40 If secured upon 36 feet 9 inches front or there-
abouts, part of the same lots Improvements, a new two-story
frame house belonging to Mr. Kengla.
6. Rent of $61 70 secured upon 47 feet front, part of lot No.
157. Improvements, two three.story brick houses and stores be-
longing to Mr. George A. Bohrer.
7. Rent of 81i9 80 secured upon 18 feet front, other part of the
last named lot. Improvements, a two-story brick house occupied
by Mrs. Stone.
8. Also other part of lot No. 157, fronting 46 feet, with the frame
tenements thereon, occupied by Mrs. Crown. .
9. Also part of lot No. 19, fronting 28 feet.
All the lots are upon High street and in Beatty & Hawkins's ad-
dition. The rents are payable annually on the let of May.
Andunder authority of the same decree, the subscriber will ex-
pose to sale at public auction, at 4 o'clock in the a ternoon, on the
same day, in front of the premises, the following real estate in the
city of Washington, namely :
Lots Nos. 6 and 7, in square No. 291, with the brick houses
thereon, now occupied by Win. Thomas as a tavern near the new
Terms of sale: One-fifth of the purchase money in cash, and
the residue in two equal payments at six an I twelve months, with
interest from the day of sale. The purchaser's bonds for the re-
sidue will be taken, with a deed of trust at his cost. And a con.
veyanee will be executed hy the Trustee on the final ratification
of the sale and full payment of the purchase money, also at the
purchaser's expense. If the terms of sale be not complied with
in one week from the day of sale, the property will be resold ou
one week's notice at the purchaser's risk.
Por further information apply at the o,$-ce of the subscriber in
july 14-3tawtt W. REDIN.
AUCTION.-On Wednesday, the 27th instant, at five
o'clock P. M. I shall sell at public sale on the premises, as execu-
tor of the estate of the late Daniel Grinnan, Lots numbered 3, 4,
and 17, in square No. 378, in the city of Washington.
These lots are very favorably located in the central part of the
city, within one square of Pennsylvania avenue.
Terms of sale: One-third cash, balance in one and two years,
with interest. I eeds to he given, and deeds of trust taken, to
secure the deferred payments. The executor will convey such
title as is vested in him by the testator, which he believes to be
Executor of Daniel Grinnan.
sept 6-3taw2tif A-t.imrse.
VA.LUAnt.Ix s,'saPR, >n Us)PlER s" AT
SPUBLIC SALE.-Wil i..-.,i-ed for sale on Thurs-
day, the 5th October next, at 4 o'clock, two valuable brick dwel-
ling houses and brick back buildings, nearly new, on lots 1 and 2,
in eqasre 256, situated on the corner of 13th and D streets, within
a very short distance of the public Departments. The situations is
healthy, and the houses have been constantly occupied since
they were built. This is a god opportunity of making a profita-
ble investment.
The terms are : One-third cash, and the balance in six and
twelve months; the notes to be satisfactorily secured, bearing in
terat. For further information, inquire of
aug 29-eod&ds [Globe] Auctioneers.
.18th instant, at 6 o'clock P. M we shall sell, on the pre-
mises, the frame House on part of lot No. 2, in square 455, on F
strict north, between 6th and 7th streets, to be removed within
two weeks from the day of sale. Terms at sale.
sip 6-3taw&ds [Globe] Auctioneers.
AUCTION.-On Monday, the 18th instant, at 5 o'clock
P. M., we-shall sell at our auction store, positively without re-
seire, the following Lots, viz:
Lot No. 12, in square No. 14, containing 6,450 square feet
Do 11, do 15, do 4,800 do
Do 6, do 17, do 5,4156 do
Do 11, do 70, do 10,000 do
terms of sale: One-third cash, balance in six and twelve
mmths, with interest; notes to be given by the purchasers, with
approved endorsers, and deeds given to the purchasers.
sip 7-eod&dsif (Globe) Auctioneers.
the 23d September instant, at half past four o'clock P. M.,
thePotomac Hotel, fronting on the corner of 14th street and Ma-
ryhnd avenue, near the bridge leading to Alexandria, will be of-
ferid for lease to the highest bidder for five years. Possession
given the 1st October next.
Conditions made known at the time of sale, or before, upon
application to B. W. DYER & CO.
ep 7-2aw&3tif [Globe] Auctioneers.
T By virtue of a deed of trust, dated 13th September, 1835,
end recorded amongst the land records for Washington county,
D. C, in Liber W B, No. 56, folios 421, 422, and 423, I shall
sell to the highest bidder, on Tuesday evening, the 10th October
text, at 4 o'clock, part of the lot numbered one, in square num-
bered 343, fronting 21 feet 6 inches on 10th street west, between
New York avenue and K street, by about 95 feet deep, with the
building and improvements thereon.
Terms of sale : One-third cash, balance in six and twelve
naenths, with interest; and upon final payment of principal and
interest, the Trustee will convey the property to the purchaser.
sep 8-2taw&3tifts [Globe] Auctioneers.
FOR RENT.-A commodious two-story brick house, with
a back kitchen and stable, on Missouri street, between 4j
aend 6th streets west. Possession can be had on the 1st of Sep-
tember nest. Apply to
aug 16-3awtG GEO. WATTERSTON.
FOR SALE, ior a term ot years, a likely Negro Wo-
man and two Children, a girl and boy. The woman is a
good house servant, washer and ironer, and plain cook.
Apply to H. R. MARY MAN,
sug 16--tawtf Capitol Hill.
-j^OR REN ", the House now occupied by Moses .'oor, Esq.
.1K on 6th street, between E and P streets. Possession can be
had on or before the tat of August next. july 8-dtf
R FOR RENT.-The beautiful house and lot fronting
H the mall, formerly the residence of E. Porter, Esq is
J for rent. For salubrity, comfort, and the advantages of
society it will vie with any situation in the city. Por terms apply
at the Bank of Washington, or to N. Tastett, Esq. in the adjoining
house, or to the subscriber. MARCUS C. BUCK.
sep 5-3twlm
osan IFOR RENT, the very desirable dwelling-house on
1 Third street, Georgetown, recently in the occupancy of
S Mr. James B. Taggart. The house is large and commo-
d in every respect well calculated to suit a large and re-
spectable family.
Among other conveniences, there is on the premises a spring of
excellent water.

For particulars apply to M. ADLER, agent, Georgetown.
sept 8-3taw2w
SFOR RENT, the three-story Brick House nearly
opposite the eastern wing of the City Ball. The house
contains thirteen rooms, with fire places, and has a well
of excellent water in the garden. For terms, apply on the pre-
mises to the proprietor.
sep 2-eotf A.C. WOOD.
S Horticulture; or, an attempt to explain the principal opera-
tions of Gardening upon physiological principles. By John
Lindley, F. R. S. With notes by A. J. Downing and A. Gray.
For sale at the Bookstore of R. PARNHAM,
nov 10 corner of 11th street and Penn. avenue.

Large and important Sale, on Tuesday, Sept. 19.
A- NY, having determined to close up their operations, now
offer for sale, upon the most favorable terms, the Lot and Build-
ings, Machinery, Tools, and Fixtures-all the Castings on hand,
consisting of mill-gearing, plough and machine castings, railroad
wheels, &c. &c., Ploughs stocked, Wheat Machines, Wheat
Fans, Cultivators, Cutting Boxes, a splendid six-herse Engine
with Locomotive Boiler, Saw-mill Work, &ac. &c.
bhe buildings are a finishing shop, 70 by 34 feet, in which is a
very large and superior Lathe for heavy railroad work, besides 3
other Lathes, a Drill Press, Key Seat Engine, Boring and Lathe
Tools ofevery kind
A pattern shop adjoining, 25 by 33 feet, with a Lathe and Slit-
ting Saw Mill. Over these two shops is the pattern room, with
shelves for patterns, of which there is a fine assortment.
The Foundry is 50 by 34 feet, with a Drying oven and Clean-
ing Room attached, two Furnaces and a Pan, Flasks of Iron and
The Smiths' Shop is 70 hy 33 feet, with six Forges, Bellows,
Anvils, and Tools complete.
The Plough Shop is 33 by 34 feet.
The Office is 25 by 33 feet.
Adjoining the Finishing Shop is the Engine House, in which is
a 14-horse Engine in good repair.
fI" The undersigned committee, appointed for the purpose, are
fully authorized to make sale ofall of the above property private-
ly until the 19th September next-being the third Tuesday-but,
if not sold before, it will on' that day be sold at public auction on
the premises. Terms made known on day of sale, which will
be accommodating. Such an opportunity will rarely offer to any
one disposed to carry on the Foundry, Plough, and Machine Busi-
ness. It will be also much to the advantage of farmers, millers,
and others to call, as they may find many articles which will be
sold low at private sale, until the day aforesaid.
By order of the Stockholders.
aug 23-2awts Committee.
Young Ladles, corner of D and Four-and-a-
half streets, opposite the City Hall, Washington.-
Misses REED & CHESHIRE will open on Monday, 4th of Sep.-
tember, a Seminary for the instruction of Young Ladies in the
several branches of a thorough French and English education.
The French Department will be under the instruction of a
highly accomplished French lady ; this important branch will re-
ceive particular attention.
The scholastic year commences on the first Monday of Sep-
tember, and is divided into four terms, commencing respectively
on the first Monday of September, 23d of November, 15th of
February, and on the 8th of May.
An accurate account will be kept of the conduct and improve-
ment of each young lady, and reports of the same will be for-
warded to the parents.
Certificates will be given semi annually to those who have ful-
filled their duty in all respects; and at the close of the year sil-
ver medals will be awarded in the several classes, and also a sil-
ver medal in each cluss for thie best original essay.
Arrangements have been made by which a limited number of
pupils may obtain board, and be under the immediate superin-
tendence of the teachers.
Board, per annum $150 00
First class (including French and English) per term,
payable in advance 12 CO
Second class, French and English, per term, in ad-
vance 10 00
Third class do do do 8 00
Fourth class do do do 6 00

First class, per term, in advance
Second class do do -
Third class do do -
Fourth class do do -
Stationery do do -
Fuel for the season -
Piano -
Use of Piano -
Guitar -
Vocal Music -

Drawing, Painting in water colors
Oil paintings -

Rev. H. Stringfellow
Rev. Charles Rich
General Jesup
Henry M. Morfit, Esq.
Captain Howie
Dr.a P 6-e., ,
W. W. I-en-Im
aug l6-eolAt

- $7 00
6 00
5 00
4 00
2 00

- $15 00
2 00
15 00
5 00

- $6 00
o 10 00

Rev. John C. Smith
Dr. B. Washington
Joseph S. Wilson, Esq.
Philip R. PFendall, Esq.
John A. Smith, Esq.
Rev. R. R. Gurley.

N IN A, byFrederika Bremer, translated from the Swe.
dish, by Mary Howitt, is this day received, and for sale by
sep 5 F. TAYLOR.
A young man, who understands gardening in its various
branches as practised in England, and has had many years prac-
tice in this country, wishes to obtain a situation. No objection
to undertake the management of a farm in a healthy location
hlie would regard it a great pleasure as well as his duty to devote
himself to its improvement so as to enhance the interest of his
employer, and thereby to reflect his own credit.
Satisfactory references can be obtained by addressing, if by
letter, post paid, to J4ohn Douglas, Seedsman and Florist, Wash-
ington, D C. sop 2-7t
M ISS BOYD respectfully informs the young ladies of
S Washington that she will give lessons on the Piano Porte.
Terms ten dollars per quarter. She will also give lessons in
Painting and making Wax Flowers.
Apply at the second door from the corner of Second street and
Pennsylvania avenue, sept 9-eod3t
OOD AND COAL FOR SALE.--The undersign-
ed, thankful for past favors, respectfully informs his cus-
tomers and the public generally that he has on hand a large sup-
ply of Hickory, Oak, and Pine Wood, which he will deliver at a
small advance for cash t and expected daily, red and gray ash
Coal of best quality, and a cargo of Richmond Grate Coal, which,
if taken from the vessel, will be sold unusually low.
For further particulars inquire at his wood-yard, on 11th street,
near the Canal.
sept 6--2aw3w [Olobe] PETER CASANAVE.
OTICE.-All persons having money, papers, and busi-
ness in my hands as Constable, will please to call at my
house and receive the same, as my health is at present such that
I am not able to attend to out-door business they will, at the
same time, come prepared to pay all costs and charges that may
be due on the respective cases. I am ready to pay over all
moneys collected by me to the proper person or persons to whom
the same may be due. P. W. JIRDINSTON,
sep 1 1-3t Constable, square 20, Ist Ward.
On Friday morning next, the 15th instant, at half-past 10
o'clock, we shall sell on I street, near the corner of 6th street,
(the fl ig will designate the house,) the Furniture of a gentleman
declining housekeeping; amongst which are the following arti
ties, viz :
Mariletop Centre Table, mahogany Dining Table
Cane seat and other Chairs
Hair seat Sofa, mahogany Sideboard
Astral Lamps and Girandoles, Carpets
Hair and Shuck Mattresses, Bolsters and Pillows
Bureaus, Weshstands, Wardrobes.
With a variety of other articles not necessary to be enumera-
ted, and a general assortment of Kitchen Utensils.
Terms of sale: under $25 cash; over 826, a credit of sixty
days for approved endorsed notes, bearing interest.
The above furniture is nearly new, having been in use about
two months. R. W. DIYER & CO.
sept 12-2t [GLbe] Auctioneers.
W Speeches and Forensic Arguments, by Daniel Webster,
vol. 3. Just published (Boston, 1843) and this day received for
sale by F. TAYLOR.
Also, a few sets of vols. 1 and 2. ap 20
edition, 1842, thirteen octavo volumes, in full leather, best
ornamental binding, for 824, (published at 82 50 per volume un-
bound.) For sale, a few copies only, by
June 21 F. TAYLOR.
R. CALHOUN'S SPEECH ES.-Speeches of John
C. Calhoun, delivered in Congress from 1811 to the pre-
sent time, in one large octavo volume, price $1 25. Just pub-
lished and this day received for sale by
july 4 F. TAYLOR.
P ENSION AGENCY.-The subscriber, for the last ten
S years, having been engaged in the examination of claims
for Revolutionary services in the Pension Office, being well ac-
quainted with the pension laws, and the sources from which proof
of service may be derived, and having left the Pension Office,
now offers his services as an agent for the prosecution of claims
before that office, or any of the Departments.
Those whose claims have been suspended or rejected at the
Pension Office may command his services by addressing him,
post paid. Charges moderate, and attention prompt.
Reference may be made to the present delegation in Congress
from the several States, with most of whom he is acquainted.
feb 4-d&cptf HENRY H. SYLVESTER.
District of Columbia, Washington county.
JOHN SIMMS (colored)has applied to the Hon. William
S Cranch, Chief Judge of the Circuit Court of the District of
Columbia, to be discharged from imprisonment under the act for
the relief of Insolvent Debtors within the District of Columbia,
on the fourth Monday in September instant, at 9 o'clock A. M. at
the Court-room, when and where his creditors are requested to
sept 11-3t WM,. BRENT, Clerk.


HEALED PROPOS4bS, endorsed Proposals for Beef," and
Aueoe'r 14, 1843. a
N; Proposals for Pork," as the case may be, will be received
at this office until three o'clock P. M. on Monday, the second day
of October next, for furnishing and delivering free of all cost and
risk to the United States,
Seven thousand eight hundred barrels of Navy Beef,
And seven thousand eight hundred barrels of Navy Pork:
each barrel to contain not less than two hundred pounds nett
weight of Beef or Pork; no excess of weight in either article will
be paid for. To be delivered at the rbspeetive Navy Yards and
Naval Stations, as follows:

At Portsmouth, N. H.
At Boston, Mass. -
At Brooklyn, N. Y. -
At Philadelphia, Pa.
At Baltimore, Md. -
At Washington, D. C.
At Norfolk, Va.
At Charleston, S. C.
At Pensacola, Florida
At New Orleans, La.

Bbls. Beef.

Bbls. Pork.

Said Beef and Pork must be delivered, one-half Letween the
first day of January, 1844,'and the 1th day of April, i d14; andI
the other half by the 15th day of June, 1844, unleM earlier deli-
veries should be required by the Chiefofthe Bureau of Provi-
sions and Clothing. Offers must be made for each half separately
and distinctly-that is, for the half delirerable between first of
January and fifteenth of April, and for the half deliverable by thu
fifteenth June, 1844.'
The Beef must be packed from well fattened cattle, slaughtered
between the first day of November, 1843, and the first day of
February, 1844, and weighing not less than six hundred pounds
nett weight each. The legs and leg rnads of the hind quarters,
and the shine and shoulder clods, and at least eight pounds from
the neck end of each fore quarter, or the parts marked Nos. 1, 2,
and 3, on the drawing or delineation of the fore and hind quarters
of an ox, which will be attached to and form a part of the con-
tract, must be wholly excluded from each barrel and half barrel,
and the remainder of the carcass mustbe cut in pieces of not less
than eight pounds each. -
The Pork must be packed from corn-fed, well fattened hogs5
slaughtered between the first day of November, 1843, and the
first day of February, 1844, and weighing not less than two hun-
dred pounds each; excluding the heads, jonles, necks, shoulders,
hams, legs, feet, and lard, and all refuse pieces; and must be cut
in pieces weighing not less then six pounds each.
Both the Beefand Pork must be salted with at least one statute
bushel of Turk's Island, Isle of May, or St. Ube's salt; and the
Beefmust have five ounces of fine pulverized saltpetre to eaeh
barrel, exclusive of a pickle, to be made from fresh water, an
strong as salt will make it.
One-third the quantity of Beef and one-third the quantity of
Pork must be packed in half barrels, and contain one hundred
pounds nett weight of each, as the case may be.
The barrels and half barrels must be made of the best season-
ed white oak or white ash staves and heading ; if of the former,
to be not less than three-fourths of an inch thick ; if of the lat-
ter, to be not less than one inch thick for barrels, and three-
fourths of an inch for half barrels, and to be hooped at least
three -fourths over with the best white oak or hickory'hoops.
Each barrel and half barrel mustbe branded on its head Na-
vy Beef," or" Navy Pork," as the case may be, with the con-
tractor's name, and the year when packed.
The Beef and Pork will be inspected by the inspecting officers
at the respective Navy Yards and Stations aforesaid, and by some
"sworn inspector of salted provisions," who will be selected by the
respective commanding officers; but their charges for such in-
spection must be paid by the respective contractors, who must
Likewise have the barrels put in good shipping order to the satis-
faction of the Commandants of the respective Navy Yards and
Stations aforesaid, after the inspection, and at their own expense.
Bidders most specify their prices separately and distinctly, in
separate offers for the Beef and for the lPork ; and for each of the
places of delivery, covering all expenses and all charges.
The Department reserves to itself the right to reject all offers
from persons who have heretofore failed to fulfil their contracts.
Bonds in one-third the amount of the respective contracts will
be required, and ten per centum in addition will be withheld from
,he amount of each payment to be made as collateral security for
the due and faithful performance of their respective contracts,
which will on no account be paid until the contracts are complied
with in all respects, and is to be forfeited to the United States in
the event of failure to complete the deliveries within the pre-
scribed periods. And in case of failure on the part of the con-
tractors to deliver the aforesaid beef and pork within the times
specified, the Chief of the Bureau of Provisions and Clothing .
shall have the right to direct purchases to be made to supply the
-,eficiences, and any excess of cost shall be charged to and paid
by the contractors. Payment will be made by the United States
(excepting the ten per centum to be withheld until the completion
of the contracts as before stated) within thirty days after he said
beef and pork ishyll have been inspertii anJ i,.I. -,1.- hill
for the same shall have been presented ti [ the Navy Agents re-
*pectively, duly approad i _.ah eaommandants of the respective
Navy Yards and Stations, accordiurohe tarman of the B0ot-, ,
The parts of the beef to be excluded wlt be -ticularly de-
iignated in the engraving to be attached to thecontracts; p rvma
interested can obtain them on application at this office.
Successful bidders will be forthwith notifiedof their acceptance,
mtd a contract and bond will be transmitted to them, which must
je executed and returned to this bureau within thirty days.
To be published once a week until the 30th September next, in
the Globe and National Intelligenoer, Washington, D. C.; Chro-
nicle and Old Dominion, Portsmouth, Va.; Eastern Argu.ts, Po,-
land, Maine; Portsmouth Journal and Hill's Patriot, N. H.; Bel,-
uington Gazette, Vt.; Morning Post and Daily Times, Boston,
Massachusetts ; Journal of Commerce, Sun, and Aurora, New
York; American Sentinel and Public Ledger, Philadelphia, Penn.;
Daily Morning Post, Pittsburg, Penn ; Sun and Republican, Bal-
timore, Md. ; Enquirer, Richmond, Va.; Beacon, Norfolk, Va ;
Louisville Gazette, Lexington Observer, and Maysville Repuhli
can, Kentucky; Old School Republican and Statesman, Ohio;
Register, Illinois ; St. Louis Republican, Mo ; New Orleans AJ
vertiser, La.; Detroit Free Press, Michigan; Southern Patriot,
Charleston, S. C.; Morning Gazette, Buffalo, N. Y.; Couluhbian
Register, New Haven, Ct.; Republican Herald, Providence, R.
I.; National Enquirer and Democratic Signal, Harrisburg, Peie.
11 The edtors of the hove papers are requested to send ta
copy of the paper containing the same to this Bureau, during the
continuance ofthe advertisement, as a necessary voucher in the
adjustment of their accounts, aug 15-lawtScpf30
LN Sermons, by John Henry Newman, B. D. Vicar of St Mary
the Virgin's, Oxford, in two vols. octavo, just reprinted front the
6th vol. London edition, 1843; Maurice on the Kingdom of Christ,
or Hints respecting the Principles of the Constitution and Ordi-
nances of the Catholic Church, by F. D. Maurice, M. A., Chap-
lain of Guy's Hospital, and Professor of English Liter. ture and
History in Kings College, London, 1 vol. octavo, 1843 ; Pearson's
(late Lord Bishop of Chester) Exposition of the Creed, newiedi.
tion, revised by the Rev. W. S. Dobson, A. M., I vol. octavo ,
Burneton the Thirty-nine Articles, new edition, with an Appeu-
dix, containing the Augsburg Confession, Creed of Pope Pius the
Fourth, &c. &c, with Notes and References, by'Rev. James R.
Page, of tQueen's College, Cambridge, 1 vol. ; Ancient Christi-
anity and the Doctrines of the Oxford Tracts, by Isaac Taylor,
author of the Natural History of Enthusiasm, 1 vol ; "Plain
Sermons," by the Authors of the Oxford Tracts, in 2 volumes ;
Universalism examined, renounced, exposed, in a series of Lec-
tures by Matthew Hale Smith, 1 vol. Just received (and many
other late Theological works) for sale by
aug 19 F. TAYLOR.
ICERO'S ORATIONS, translated by Professor Dun-
can, of Aberdeen University. 1 vol. octavo, large type. A
few copies just imported by F. TAYLOR, price $l 75. English
price 10s. sterling. july 8
Government, in 2 vols. quarto, by E. Hitchcock, State Ge-
ologist, filled with maps and engravings, price $7. Just received
EW MUSIC.-Just received the following pieces of New
N Music, at the old established store two doors east of 12th
street, Pennsylvania avenue. W. FISCHER.
The mournful good night, by J. H. Hewitt, The Admiral and
the shark, by H. Philips; Love can ne'er survive esteem, by J.
C. Andrews ; False one breathe my last adieu, by A J Morales ;
If I had but a thousand a year, by H. Russell; The Indian girl,
by G. Machold; Aald lang syne, with new arrangements, by S.
Nelson; John Anderson's gane, by G. J. Bennet; Love's chosen
hours, by F. H. Brown; Vesper song at sea; The true heart of
woman, by A. Lee; When thou wert true, words by F. W.
Thomas, Esq. music by J. H. Hewitt, inscribed to Mrs. Robert
Tyler; The minstrel child, for the guitar; The Vulture of the
Alps, by J. J. Hutchiuson ; Our fathers hearth, quartette, by N.
A Baldwin; The Alpine horn, by J. H. Hewitt; Saratoga iake
waltz, by P. C. Grambs; Seminary waltz, by W. C. Glynn; La
Mexicanua vales, by W. V. Wallace; Spanish souvenir waltz, by'
R. A. Andreau ; La deseada valse, by W. V. Wallace; La spar
anza valse, by J. H. Cornell; Woodside waltz, by Miss M. S.
McGreg*r; Les porles valses, by W. V. Wallace; Real Scotch
quadrilles, in 2 sets, by Julien; The coquette, a dance, by C. F.
Rudolph; Regata galloppe, by J. Munok ; Emma's gallopade by
H. Robock; Grand Austerlitz march and quickstep, by G. W.
Havite; Rochester firemen's quickstep, by W. C. Glynn ; The
young flutist, a collection of the most celebrated operas, selected
and arranged by Toulon. .aug.
VA IWS FOR AUGUST, 1843. are thisl day re.
ceived (per British steamer via Boston) at the Waverley Chrnulat-
ing Library for the use of its subscribers. English copies, line
paper and large clear type; many of them with engravings.
These are received every month, per Boston steamer, reaching
the Library with great regularity about the.20th of each month-
the same month for which they are published in England.
A number of copies of every New Book are supplied to
the Library immediately upon publication. A free use of which
-together with the English and American m-mthly and quarterly
Magazines, the cos, of whIch hl me s a -*eer 200 dollars-may be
obtained by a yearly subscription of 5 dollars.
TEaMs-.5 dollars per annum i 3 dollars for six months; 2 dol-
lars for three months; I dollar for a single month.
aug 22 F. TAYLOR.
S ALATHIEL, by Croly, 2 vole. bound. New edi t I.
large type, price 75 cents.
may 4 9, TAYLORl

. I


' . 1 II 'Ml

&I-e. ^\

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S I ". &

S...... -- himself with the lose of one day It the e6tolI o f long life. probably e0e felt e1t6 h t horn iting litsigit and impoiag t--
Legare never lost an hour, for however small the interval of concerns than did Mr. Legarn--excepting always, wiih te A A
NATIONAL INTELLIGENCER. time which fell upon his hands, unoccupied by the necessa- profound reverence so especially their due, those great minds N
ry demands of business, or the cherished society of a chosen of Revolutionary schooling, which grew up along with the
circle of friends, it was never wasted. A book, a pen, or a thorny and difficult questions of our international relations, LETT1
-THE LATE ATTORNEY GENERAL, train of thought to be resumed, was always at hand to ab- and which laid deep the foundations of our foreign policy and
sorb and employ it usefully; for so perfect was the discipline public law. The records of the State Department, during
We take from the last Southern Literary Mes- of mind he had established, through long habits of industry the short but busy month his life was spared to stamp the
and study, that he turned his attention at will to whatever lasting mark of his genius, industry, and abilities upon them,
senger the following notice of this eminent gentle- subject seemed at the moment fittest to engage it. will show whether this suggestion may not fiad in its ver- MY DEA
man, whose loss, besides the tribute of general and As a scholar he stood without a rival among the public similitude some excuse for its temerity.
lasting regret which it has received, has the good men of America of his day, and if even in that class of It is not a little remarkable that Mr. Legar was doomed scientific e
learned men who make the cultivation and pursuit of letters sometimes to encounter the same skepticism, in regard to his age of the
fortune to have been already commemorated by mia- the sole business of their lives, he had any superior in scho- practical abilities as a statesman, which had thrown unavail- the antiqui
ny affectionate and many distinguished hands, and is larship, it would be difficult to say who that superior was. ing doubts on the solidity of his legal attainments, and from direction o
yet to give occasion for a panegyric that cannot fail His acquaintance with the groat writers of antiquity, the the same cause. The extraordinary polish and brightness of ologist, w
to be as noble and affecting as high eloquence, a master minds of Grecee and Rome, was intimate, thorough his weapons, however massive, seemed to raise suspicions of
kindred spiril and anactint Hd and familiar, placing at his ready and perfect command all their strength and durability. The very superiority of his draughtsm
kindred spirit, and an ancient and fond familiarity those hidden treasures of thought, philosophy, and wisdom, qualifications inspired distrust of their reality. So the great is believed
can render the encomium of a person so rare: we all those exquisite models of taste, eloquence, and power Roman statesman and orator, whom Mr. Legar6 especially yet remain
mean, of course, the commemorative discourse which lie enshrined in their immortal works. In the lan- resembled, in the broad and elaborate foundation of general of Greece
which Col. W. C. PRESTON has consented to prt. guages and literature of modern Europe he was perfectly at learning on which he raised the superstructure of his political be thrown
home. He not only read but wrote and spoke the languages talents and usefulness, was pointed at, when he made his ap-
nounce. In the style of the following article, and of France and Germany with the ease and elegance of a pearance on the public stage, as the Greek and the scholar. by explorir
the intimate knowledge of Mr. LEGARE which it native, and was profoundly versed in their history and liter- Yet this did not prevent him from exhibiting such consum- hieroglyphic
betokens, we think may be discovered the hand of ature. He had explored with particular industry and suc- mate proofs of practical statesmanship, in circumstances of as well as
another of his associates, now high in public sta- ce the rich mines of learning and historical discovery(so the most complicated difficulty and danger, as no man ever vages of ti
another of his associates, nowhigh in public sta- peak) which the acute ad recondite researches of modn surpassed, and which procured- for him, by a solemn decree sucesivel
tion, much connected with him abroad, and closely German writers have opened, and enlarged his own accumu- of the national gratitude, the title of Father of his Country.
'connected with him in all the latter part of his pub- lated stores by the super-addition of the fruits of their valua- But eminent as were the intellectual powers and accom- paper on iI
licareer. wble labors. With all this affluence of intellectual wealth he plishments of Mr. Legar6, they formed by no means the rican Revi
Career. made no ostentatious display of his acquisitions. They were most distinguished part of his public character. It was the corded upc
HUG H S. LEG A RE, assimilated into the solid nutriment of his own mind, and high moral tone so visibly impressed on all his actions, his and archit
Late Attorney General of the United States. their effect was seen rather in the enlarged scope and vigor disdain of every thing low and mean and narrow, the com- station of
of his conceptions than in any exhibition of mere learning, mending elevation of his principles and views, the lofty spirit
T Asa speaker and writer the style of his eloquence was of personal honor, the magnanimous courage and self-reliance objects.
TO TrE EDITOR OP THE sOUThtlRN LITERARY MIssNUER. ornate and rich; but, like the gorgeousness of Burke, this of conscious virtue, which made him truly great. What the even their
I observe with sincere satisfaction in the last number of was the unbidden effect of the irrepressible exuberance of greatest of Irish orators so impressively said of the first of the art of
the Messenger that you invite for its columns a fitting notice his genius. No one despised more than he did the mere British statesmen, with suitable modifications, may be justly for its ow
of the character of the distinguished man, whose recent loss, glitter of words, or held in lighter esteem the studied arts of said of Legar6. No state chicanery, no narrow system of
te cartancer ote dipostingu an e g, tho e r n the professed rhetorician. Whatever was the elevation and vicious politics, no idle contest for mere party victories, re- Egypt it v
under circumstances alike imposing and affecting, the nation richness of his diction it was uniformly supported by a cor- gardless of principle, ever sunk him to the vulgar level of the clearly el
ias been called to deplore. It is a homage most appropriately responding richness and elevation of thought. The stream so called great ;" but resolute, conscientious, undaunted and gross was
doe from the patriotic literature of the country to the memo- of his eloquence was fed from copious and inexhaustible unseduced, his object was ever the glory, liberty, and happi- nament o
ry of one who, always a zealous worshipper at its shrine, has fountains, and its majestic current fertilized and fructified ness of his country-his means were truth, integrity, patriot- appropia
done so much to assert its dignity and illustrate its useful- even when it inundated its banks, ism, and honor.,approprin
done so h to art i dignity and illustrate its useful- His character and abilities as a profound and accomplished A character thus marked by the prominent and dazzling the leading
nes, in connexion with the highest pursuits of social and jurist have been already given to the world under the seal of traits which enlist public admiration and applause, was set off constructs
active life. The theme demands a pea which has other qual- the highest authority. To the question was he an eminent by all those milder, but not less winning qualities which in- temples s|
ifications than those which an ardent and devoted friendship lawyer? Judge Story, in his beautiful and touching address spire affection and esteem, and which give to human life its In Greece
alone can supply, to do justice to it in all the breadth and to the Law School at Harvard, while the funeral bells of highest charm and sweetest attraction. He was the delight
Boston were yet tolling the knell of his departed spirit, an- and the ornament of the society he frequented. The spirit tive arts
elevation of its moral dignity and grandeur. But there are swered, emphatically and unhesitatingly, "no man was more and brilliancy of his conversation were unremitting and un- alphabet;
some reflections growing out of the recent death of H. S. so." And certainly if a profound acquaintance with the surpassed. His manners were of the most perfect tone, anit- gather as
Legarti and the national mourning which has followed it, mroost renowned systems of ancient and modern law, with ing the dignity and elegance of the gentleman with the cor- was not li
that even an untutored hand, under the instinctive guidance the common law of England, the civil law of Rome, the diality and playfulness of the companion and the friend. He
of the heart, may be excused for attempting to present, codes of France and Germany, added to a familiar know had cultivated with no small success a taste for the fine arts, of the fo
of the heart, may be excused forledge of the laws and constitutions of our own country, and whose happy influence it is to humanize and soften without national ip
The first observation which occurs to the mind in contem- a thorough indoctrination in the principles of universal juris- enervating the character. But, above all, his heart was warm, ry history
plating this lamented event is one which, out of the very prudence, can make an able and accomplished lawyer, Legard noble, generous, and true, despising every form of indirection their mytl
depth of the public affliction it has occasioned, brings forth was such. All this breadth and scope of knowledge, how and meanness-embracing, with the strong affinities of a to the bril
solid encouragement to every sincere and honest patriot, and ever superfluous it may be deemed for the lawyer, who, to kindred spirit, whatever was lofty in principle, magnanimoustihionn
-use the words of Cicero, is nothing more than leguleius qui- in sentiment, or virtuous in action-entering, with the warm language
is, full of instructive lessons to the generous and aspiring dam cautusit, el acutus praco actionum, cantor formularum, and unrestrained effusions of childhood itself, into the lovely the vast o
youth of the country. All must have remarked, and many auceps sytlabarum, was necessary to fill Mr. Legard's concept sympathies and affections of domestic life-and in friendship void of th
not without surprise, the loud and universal acclaim of min- tion of the character of a great lawyer, worthy of the name, ever firm, faithful, and devoted. But reminiscences SuCh terest of I
gled sorrow and praise which followed to the tomb one and of a calling which boasts its rank among the learned as these are too intimately connected with a yet bleeding long lists
whose habits and tastes through life cherished the privacy of professions. One of the great secrets of his superiority was sense of an irreparable personal loss, to be obtruded upon the ogIs
to place ever before him the highest standards of excellence public eye; and the sacred curtain which the hand of an the name,
studious retirement-who, far from courting, shunned the in every department as the beau ideal at least which a true awful and mysterious Providence has let fall upon the che- attempt to
public gaze, except when an imperious sense of duty brought and lofty ambition should aim to approximate as near as pos- rished hopes and affections of the heart must remain further effect of t
him before it; who never cultivated popularity, however he sible, if not able fully to attain. His idea of the nobleness undisturbed.R pines of
esteemed it when the reward of virtuous actions; and who, and grandeur of the law, in its true dignity, was that whichmin li
from his inmost heart, despised, as in his lofty and burning Bolingbroke has so justly and eloquently portrayed, and his ]ESSAY ON STATE RIGHTS. miabha Ii
impersonations of that idea was the Bacons, the Clarendons, TyOTICE.-The proposed publication of the Essay on State each go
eloquence he was ever wont to brand, the unworthy arts of the Somers, the Mansfields of England, the Marshalls, thi e iL Rights, defining and illustrating the spirit of onr institu- are all thi
the demagogue. The man thus honored and lamented in his Pinkneys of America.* tns and of liberty, ad for the renovation of our political ele- The inevi
tedmgge ThmathshnrdadlmneinhsPiokneys of America.* et, a eneae ncneuneoexussosbyn
death was neither the favorite nor the nursling of party. He The narrow and unworthy prejudice against learning, as ment,"hasbeendeayedinconequnce ofccuinstancesbeyond
hadl, indeed, gravely offended the spirit of party on more than incompatible with professional eminence, which has been so the author' control to render i
properly rebuked by Judge Story, sometimes ventured toques- The work will consist of from fifty to seventy-five pages of fully supl
proery rbued y~dgeStrysoetiesvenurd tqus-careful and dispassionate investigation and reasoning, and, as is to re
one occasion by the independence and the conscientious in- tion the claims of Mr. Legar to the character of an able hoped will be in a style of thought and expressiontending to prs tho oriso
tegrity with which he pursued the convictions of his own lawyer, on the very ground of his acknowledged pre-eminence hentdany thing of fatigue. from obli
judgment where he believed the interests of his country at in the attainments of elegant literature. The same Gothic Those who may be disposed to encourage the undertaking will ly be very
stake. As a consequence of this inflexibility of principle, prejudice, we learn from contemporary memorials, boldly oblige me by sending me their names through the post office, or supply the
as well s of his rating and unobtrusive personal habits, h called in question the legal abilities of Lord Mansfield, and in any other way.
Swell as of his retiring and unobtrusive personal habits, hi was humorously satirized at the time in some lines of Pope, The publication is intended for the whole country, and has no tory of m
career while living had not been attended, in a degree cor- in which the poet represents two heavy serjeants of the Tem. particular relation to any individual or party, guine exr
responding to his rare endowments, with all those external pie, "who deemed each other oracles of law," exulting, with A press is wanted to publish one thousand copies, and to remain tific world(
evidences of public consideration which his friends, who, a grave self-complacency, in the fancied profoundness of their in type for further impressions during the winter.
ow ea tanetwiesept 12-d6t THE AUTHOR, have they
in the unreserved freedom of private intercourse, had been own legal attainments, while sep_ -__ _-------:-d-_H ATO. the last w
able to sound the depihs of his genius and resources, well "Each shook his head at Murray as a wit." [DUCATION.-A lady who is an experienced Teacher
lew t nhe m ed. uh, how r hi thenwiu ingd o wer And yet this Murray rapidly rose through all the gradations U wishes to obtain a situation as Governess, either in a school cars, and
knew he merited. Such, however, is the winning power of f professional eminence to the Chief Justiceship of the or family. She will engage to teach all the branches of a tho- -the tom
virtue and talents, even when separated from the ordinary King's Bench, in which court he presided with unrivalled rough English education, and is prepared to enter upon the duties itants wer
accessories of party popularity, that he was daily, though lustre and ability for thirty-two years, having been thrice ofher office immediately. tha
A situation is also wanted for a lady whose present engagement ta ea
silently, growing in the sober esteem and confidence of the offered also the great seal of Lord Chanceflor; and such was ill cose in Decemboer for the ensuing year. She would engage lies half-b
country; and when at length the hand death arrested him the almost miraculous infallibility displayed by him as a Judge, to teach the plain and higher branches of a thorough English edu- of her kin
sotr henol p ath ohislne s, the h n eati l apprecit hio that, out of the numerous decisions rendered by him during cation, together with Music and French.
in the noble path of his usefulness, the national appreciation that long period of time, but two or three of his judgments Both these ladies can produce the most unexceptionable testi- ments ofI
of him, which had been lying comparatively dormant, though were ever reversed, and about an equal number of instances monials as to character and capability, of execut
all the while warming the hearts of a generous and enlight- occurred in which any of his brethren differed in opinion Any letter sent to this office, post paid, addressed to A. G.M. statues of
ened people, suddenly burst forth in one general symphony from him. With such an illustrious example before us, we wilt be forwarded to the advertisers. sept 9-if3tcp of the sit
of lamentation and exalted raise shall be slow to believe that the superior literary accomplish- F frEMALE TEACHIER WANTED.-The subscri- (Vulcan.'
o lamentation and exalted praise, merits of Mr. Legare were likely to prove a hinderance to him A her is anxious to procure, as a teacher in his family, a mid- (.ua
Let all who engage in the service of their country, with in the path of professional reputation and success, or to pro- die aged lady qualified to teach the higher branches of an Eng- digious h3
elevated views and conscious powers of usefulness, take ven4 him from fulfilling his destiny, in becoming one of the lish education, including instrumental and vocal music and draw- course of
courage from this example. Sooner or later, the reward of chiefest glories of the American bar. ing, together with the French language. To one who can furnish bed, and
public approbation and gratitude will infallibly crown every As a statesman, the merits and talents of Mr. Legsr6 were satisfactory testimonials of qualifications, with respectable refer-
careewhichests its solid and imperishable titles on the of the very first order. He early conceived the noble ambi- ences as to character, a liberal salary will be given for the in- of that ca
career which res is le solid and impeoshable m eans." Let no feverish an i.n of usi.fully serving his country, not to gratify a selfish struction of tws pupils. Applications addressed tot subscriber, direction
pruit of noble ends br noble means." Let nn ro proo.n,, fahV pnv or r ,-.--i ad.A but from a Queen A.A p.-te Georgel. ty, Maryland, post paid, wlt tomb f
i iy for aspumriousandfloeting notoriety lead the aspirant for rue ihsl des. tion to her glory, and from a generous and receive etuiuatdiatetmvion. Joint s. MULLIKIN. from one,
publi esteem to ut his t- t' specious artis, superficial at -an f from one
tainments or amodating suppleness, as available substi- magnanimous desire to bear his part in upholding the honor Jan 4-bcptf hau c n
ininag as ansi-and success of her model institutions. His whole training ,rrHE Subscriber wishes to engage the services of a Gover- b caght
&Arat laborious and vigorous training and application was one of admirable preparation for this high career. There u ness well qualified to teach the higher branches of an including
of the faculties, moral and. intellectual, by which only a is no branch of knowledge proper to an American statesman English education, and French, Music, and Drawing. Thenum. equally w
genuiue and enduring popularity can be won. Lot him
equip himself for the stern conflicts of public duty from the in which he was not a profound adept. Ile had thoroughly her of pupils will be si or seven. Testimonials of character and others
armory of knowledge and virtue, where only weapons of studied the genius of popular government, as well in its es qualifications will be required. All applications to be post paid.
thi true temper for such a warfare are to be found, and not sential principles as in all its great historical examples. ROBERT GHISELIN, most ancie
fimth to battle in the mimic accoutrements of the toy-shop. With what sagacious and discriminating research he explored so 27-8tawtf Near Nottingham, Prince George's co. Md tombs and
go Let him not indulge an undue solicitude to obtain popularity; he history arid institutions of the master States of antiquity, OARDING AND DAY SCHOOL.-Mrs. C. Bus ments from
laet his aim rather be to deserve it. Let him exhibit in supe- the Republics of Greece and Rome, he has given to the world B CHARD BURa espectfully informs her friends and the pub Persian co
rior knowledge and acquirements, in the diligent and untir- proud and enduring evidence in writings which will long lic that her Boarding and Day School for Young Ladies will re- tyofMane
ing cultivation of all the capacities of a high public useftiul- survive him, and which posterity, assuredly, will not wil- open on Monday, the I Ith September, at the corner of E and9th 106 tombs,
nes, in noble and elevated principles of action, the authel- ingly let die."t He had traced and meditated with equal streets.
tic credentials of his mission to serve his country; and hn- diligence and care, the progress of civil and political liberty In this Institution all the branches of a thorough English and by precedii
country will in time call for and honor him, or, if she does among our British ancestors; and all those great social and Frenoch education will be taught by competent and experienced of painting
notthe wloswil tbe fers n ooth or h political revolutions which have changed the face of modern teachers. The hose will be considerably enlarged, rendering
not, the losa will be hers not his. r it one of the most pleasant and spacious in the city. Its location the greates
The example addresses itself with equal emphasis to the Europe were alike familiar to his mind, in their causes, i c-it one of the moa t pleasant and spacious in the city. Its locationrthegrases
-^^ Z^ is^^= .centraladunsurased o hathad rtieent, th atv
gifted youth of the country, who have not yet entered on the dents, and results, and with all the monitory and instructive
arena of active exertion, but who are looking forward with lessons with which they are so richly fraught. With these T E R M S: knowledge
generous aspirations from the silence and discipline of their preparatory lights he made our own peculiar, happy, and corn Board and Tuition in English and French, per annum 100 of the anci
gnruasiainfrmteslneaddsilnofterplicated system of popular and federative government the Dayawingss
academic retreats to the part they are hereafter to act upon puicate y ofhs pr oul anid fe der e ernmbent English and French, First Class, per quarter, payable drawings,
the busy stage of life. The responding sentimentality of the bject of his profoundet study, and was as deeply imbued in advance searches,I
poetic muse, or rather the dangerous sophistry of that im with its spirit as he was thoroughly initiated in its principles English and French, Second Class, per quarter, payable forwarded
poetic musen de, or rathe natural indolence of man, is nof that nm- and familiarly conversant with its constitutional action. To in advance 2
frequently invoked to discourage a manly and strenuous am- these primary qualifications of all true American statesman- English and French, Third Class, per quarter, payable After co
bifion, by portraying, in funereal colors, the ultimate vanity ship, he added that enlarged knowledge of the sound princi-i. i advance- 9 edition proe
and fruitlessness of all human pursuits. We are sometimes pies of political economy, and of the fundamental laws of English, First Class, per quarter, payable in advance 10 translation
asked, in the misapplied language of unreasoning elegy, why trade, currency, revenue, and finance, which are indiapensa- English, Second Class, per quarter, payable in advance .
"corn delightsan live laborious days" in the vain pu ble guides to enlightened practical legislation. With the Etiglish, Third Class, per quarter, payable in advance 6 giving a br
of r famdeighaie at u das the va pruit public law of nations, which regulates in peace and in war Music, Dancing, Drawing, &c. at Professors' charges, of Lake M
of fame; seeing that the mutual rights and duties of civilized and independent For further particulars apply to the Principal.
-- "the fair guerdon, when we hope to find, States, the diplomatic position he had filled abroad with so crp 6-d&ctf [Glo&Mad] We hs
And think to burst out into sudden blaze, much honor to his country and to himself, no less than his FOR NEW YORK. ruins of th
Comes the blind Fury with abhorred shears, early studies, made him intimately acquainted ; and, to crown REGULAR LINE.-The fast-sailing packit- nortenity th
And slits the thin-spun life." all these civic accomplishments and advantages, he had en- schooner PHEBE EtIZA, Osborn master, will sail byrinth an,
But the only fame which a true ambition ip capable of joyed the precious opportunity of observation and experience an next Thursday. For freight or passage applyto s but little
coveting is one which "the abhorred shears of the blind amid the largest scenes of human affairs, in foreign countries the Captain on board, or to
Fury" have no power to destroy. It survives the stroke of as well as his own. F. & A. H. DODGE, was iiposi
fate, and flourishes beyond the grave. It is that amaran- When Mr. Legared therefore, came into Congress, he sept 12-3t Georgetown. fore us; ai
thine plant which the same immortal poet tells us "lives came clad in complete armor. The speeches and reports NTOTICE.--The late firm of Samuel Y. Harris & Co. Uppcr by our arct
and spreads aloft" to heaven, and is but its anticipated judg- made by him, during the brief period of his service there, i.^ Marlboro, have assigned to the undersigned all the books wonderful
ment on the deeds of men. It is that fame which alone Le- show with what fullness of information and knowledge he of accounts, notes, bonds, and other evidences of debts due ths and Coutel
gar6 sought, and which he achieved-with what glorious and came into the discussion of every question in which he took said firm, to be applied when collected to the payment of the debts confidence
enviable success, let the according praises and regrets of'a a part-enrichingit with thewidest amplitudeof illustration- of the said firm. employed I
whole nation testify. What other fame is worthy to en- judging it with the utmost maturity of thought and wisdom, Aul persons indebted to the said firm ofS. Y. Harris & Co. up. actual exam
gage for a moment the concern of a being whose life on while adorning it with the graces of a finished and captivat- on open account or otherwise are requested to pay the same to
the undersigned by the tat of September next, and the creditors of Memphi
earth when longest is limited to a span To live in the ing eloquence. But his career there was permitted to con- of the said firm are requested on hand their claims to the under- made from
hearts and memory of our countrymen when we ourselves tinue two years only, leaving the nation to regret the prema- aed for ay en of stone
ehall have passed from among them, is, on the other hand, ture loss from its legislative councils of the rare and emi- aug 3--ptlstOct THOMAS G. PRATT. cover, on
an object in harmony with the highest aspirations of the nent abilities and statesmanship of which, in so short a time, the hierogi
human sanul, and fitted to elicit the noblest faculties of our he gave such abundant and unequivocal proofs. 7jpRUSTEE'S SALE.--By virtue of a decree of Charles ithiowasl
nature. Ia the distinguished and now hallowed example The splendor of his genius accompanied him in his ostra- .*t county Court, sitting as a Court of Equity, th undersigned, The accuri
before us, let the enlightened and patriotic young men of cism, and illuminated the obscurity of his retreat. He was as trustee, will expose to public sale at Milton Hill, in Charles thetwelfth
America read for their encouragement, amid the daily and soon called back to take a prominent position in the Execs- county, on Tuesday, the 19th day of September next, if fair, if twelfth
nightly toils of their probationary discipline, the pledge of tive Government of the country, for which he wag pointed not the next fair day thereafter, the real estate on which the late dence. Is
thoe own high destinies, if, by the same means, they shall out solely by the consideration of his superior fitness ; for he John Pusey resided, lying on the Wicomico river, in Charles of Egyptia
county, and containing three hundred and fifty-six acres, more or ences.0
devote themselves to the same noble ends. never sought office, and his friends deemed too highly of him less, The improvements are a good sad snbstantial dwelling. byrinth, an
The eatreordinary powers and varied attainments of the to believe that any office was capable of adding to the intrin- house, kitchen, and necessary barns, rc. The land is produc- ceilings,
late Attorney General were the product of early and inces- sic dignity of his talents and worth. This new sphere of tive, and pereons wishing to purchase are invited to examine the lecture we
sent culture, and of untiring industry and labor. How else duty elicited new proofs of his varied powers and attainments, farm previous to the day of sale. remains of
could such rare excellence, in so many different departments and developed comprehensive faculties of public usefulness, Terms of sale: The purchase money to be paid in equal in- blanco to tl
of human talent and knowledge, have been acquired ; for he co-extensive with and equal to every demand of the public stolments of six and twelve months, to bear interest from the day of Memphi
was primus inter pares in all-a finished scholar, a con- service. Besides the able and distinguished discharge of the of sale, to be secured by bonds with approved security.
eummate orator, a profound lawyer, an able and accomplish- duties which more particularly belong to the post he occur PETER W. CRAIN, Trustee. In anoth

ed statesman. No felicity of genius, however great, no fe- pied, which received the united testimony of the most enligh- sep 2-2awts Locust Grove. sis says :
cundity of nature, however teeming, could account for such tened judges and of the general voice of the country, he niHE COLUMBIA FLOUR MILLS for RENT. 'on therui
intellectual riches, without the creative energies of constant brought to the aid of the Government, on every great ques. 1 These Mills, situated on Rock creek, near the city of of M ris,
and unwearied diligence; for it is a truth, as applicable to lion of national interest, a fund of knowledge, a clearness of Washington, are now for rent. Possession can be given imine- Kg
the philosophy of mind as to the science of political econo- views, and a promptitude of decision which could not fail to diately, or as soon as the dam shall have been fully repaired, 'King Mu
my, that labor is the true and only source of either mental or be sensibly felt and appreciated. When unexpectedly called which it is expected will be soon. was the Ii
material wealth. No paltry vanity of natural endowments to fill the leading Executive Department, it is not unreason- Application may be made at my residence, on north G street, 'the invasi
ever prevented Mr. Legare from bearing earnest and instruc- able to suppose, and it is hoped the suggestion may be made at the west end of the city. NATH'L. FRYE,
tive testimony in his discourse, as he exemplified so strikingly without offence, that none of the able and distinguished men aug31-Iaw3w Attorney fbr the proprietor. hordes fro
in his practice,the truthandvalue of this grand aranum of who have filled it, upon their first introduction to its duties, RAWN NUMBERS of the Alexandria Lottery, No. hyauic
all sound superiority and success. UDF47, drawn September 9, 1848: hydraulic
Having enjoyed in early youth the advantages of a finish- In his letters on the study of History, addressed to Lord
ed education in the best schools of his own country and of Cornbury, the great grandson of the Earl of Clarendon, Boling. 1 56 10 78 60 67 66 6 77 16 46 34 33 32 76 power, hin
Europe, he continued, through all the avocations and active broke, after speaking of the profession of the law as "in its gyptian
employment of his future life, the same habits of diligent nature the noblest and most beneficial to mankind, in its abuse ON SATURDAY, 16th Instant, was excal
enthusiastic study by which he established from the first a anddebasement the most sordid and the most pernicious," makes ALEXANDRIA LOTTERY DRAWS. 'to irrigate
marked pre eminence among his companions. He was so the following remarks, admirable alike for their eloquence nd I prize of $30,000 6 prizes of $1,00 'ing of the
truth: "There have been lawyers that were orators, philos, I do 10,000 100 o1,000 be danger
smitten with a sympathetic appreciation of the great Roman pters historians; there have been Bawona and Clareadons, my I do 1,0 1,000 'be danger
orators noble panegyric of letters that he literally fulfilled in lir T here hoe ban Bon 00 110 doib300 i
his Jaily habits (without any such purpose, certainly, as that lord. There will be none such any more, tilt, in some better t do 2,367 &c. &c. gineer in
age, true ambition or-the love ot fame prevails over avarice, and ace
of mere pedantic conformity) the picture of their attractions till men find leisure and encouragement to prepare themselves Tickets 910-Halves 55-CQuarters $2 50. 'the ancieu
so graphically delineated in the latter part of that celebrated for the exercise of this profession by climbing up to the' vantage For sale by J. G. GREGORY & CO. Managers, rians froa
passage: H c Studta, 4 -c. delectant domi, non impediunt ground,' so my Lord Bacon calls it, of science, instead of grovel- sep l -d2tif Next door east of Gadsby's, Washington. perplexed
fori, pernoctant nobiseum, peregrinantur, rusticanlur. His ling all their lives below in a mean but gainfil application to all
books were his inseparable companions, whether at home or the little arts of chicane. Till this happen the profession of District of Columbia, Washington county. This
abroad-they passed the night with him, they travelled with the law will scarce deserve to be ranked among the learned pro-" ICHARD SHAW has applied to the Honorable Wmin. tion of th
him, they accompanied him in his occasional rural retreats. fessions ; and whenever it happens, one of the vantage grounds' J.1 Cranch, Chief Judge of the Circuit Court of the Districto of mt
A eioUs economist of time, and particularly attentive to to which men must climb is metaphysical and the other historical of Columbia, to be discharged from imprisonment under the act I a a
A e oseo s o f tamen, an partwicul attentiveato knowledge." for the relief of Insolvent Debtors within the District of Columbia, Herodotus
husband those odd fragments of leisure which irregularly in- t Two most able and learned tracts, one on the Constitutional on the fourth Monday in September instant, at 9 o'clock A. M. at priests spol
tirvene in the routine of daily employment, and which by History of Greece and the Democracy of Athens, the other on the Court-room, when and where his creditors are requested to the death
mst perwsont are thrown away as useless, he was more for. the Origin, History, and Influence of Roman legislation, are here attend. 460 B. C.,
Lunate even than the ancient philosopher who reproached more particularly alluded to. sept 13-3t WM. BRENT, Clerk. Egyptian p



BERLIN, AuOUaT 14, 1843.
R Si : You are doubtless already aware that a
expedition, sent out under the munificent patron-
King of Prussia, is now engaged in exploring
ties of Egypt. This expedition is under the chief
f Professor Lipatus, a very accomplished archai-
h10 is accompanied by a number of competent
en, architects, painters, and other assistants. It
by those who cultivate these studies that much
s to be gleaned in that rich field where the sages'
sought for wisdom, and that new light may still
upon the ancient history of that land of wonders,
ig its monuments, and rescuing from oblivion the
ic inscriptions, symbolic sculptures and paintings,
ancient manuscripts, which have escaped the ra-
me and the barbarians by whom Egypt has been
ly subdued. As I have long since observed, in a
Egyptian chronology published in the North Ame-
ew for 1829, the history of Egypt is mainly re-
in its public monuments. The painting, sculptures
lecture of the Egyptians were designed for the no-
ideas, rather than the representation of external
Their pictures and bas reliefs, their statues, and
temples, obelisks, and pyramids, were branches of
written language. In Greece, art being cultivated
n sake, the perfection of form was every thing. In
was a secondary object only ; provided the idea was
.pressed, it was immaterial how careless or even
the execution of the symbol. Every accessary or-
f Egyptian architecture, however minute, had its
te value and signification, closely connected with
g idea with a view to which the edifice itself was
ed. The decorations of the Greek and Roman
leak to the eye only ; to the mind they are silent.
e the art of writing was separated from the imita-
it a very early period by the introduction of the
in Egypt they continued inseparably blended to-
branches of one and the same art. Egyptian art
ike that of Greece, an imitation of the beau ideal
rms of eternal beauty,; but of their own peculiar
physiognomies, the events of their civil and milita.
, or the fabulous and often fantastic forms which
hology required to express religiotis ideas. Thanks
Iliant discoveries of Champollion and Young, the
of the hieroglyphics is no longer a mystery ; but
outline of the Egyptian annals still remains almost
hose minute details which constitute the life and in-
history. Twenty centuries of time are filled with
of Pharaohs, of whom little more is known than
i, dates, and order of succession. In vain do we
o seize their characteristic features, and to trase the
their respective reigns upon the condition and hap-
the people. They may be compared to the inter-
ine of Banquo's posterity in the vision ofMacbeth:
Id-bound brow is like. the' first. General results
it we can yet realize from these scanty materials.
table imperfection of hieroglyphic language seems
it doubtful whether this want of details can ever be
plied, unless the original of the last work of Mane-
me other equivalent document, should be recovered
vion. A mere monumental history must necessari-
' imperfect.. Still it may serve in some degree to
a want of other materials, especially as to the his-
anners, customs, religion, and the arts of life. San-
ectations have therefore been formed by the scien-
d as to the results of the Prussian expedition. Nor
* as yet been disappointed. Professor Lepsius spent
inter in exploring the pyramids of Gizeh and Sac-
the ruins of Memphis, with its vast city of the dead
bs in which the successive generations of its inhab-
we deposited, and which are almost the sole vestiges
ain of this once proud metropolis of Egypt. Here
uried in the sand the colossal statue of the greatest
igs, RHAMSES-SESOSTRIS, one of the finest monu-
Egyptian sculpture for beauty of form and finish
ion. Other colossal fragments, with some smaller
granite, are scattered about in the neighborhood
e on which once stood the famous temple of Ptha,
) But every vestige has disappeared of those pro-
,draulic works by which King Menes turned the
the Nile, built the city of Memphis in its ancient
excavated an immense lake to the north and west
pital. The whole table-land of the desert in this
was filled in Strabo's time with pyramids, the
kings;" many ofthem have since disappeared; but
of the little mounds In the neighborhood may still
a distant view of not less than fifteen pyramids,
those of Gizeh and Saccare. They are not all
'ell built. Some are constructed of small stones,
s of bricks and rubbish. It is remarkable that the
int are of the best architecture. So also of the
works of sculpture. Here are to be found monu-
m the earliest period of Egyptian history to the
quest, and especially belonging to the 5th dynas.
tho. Professor Lepsius has examined not less than
only three or four of which had been described
ing travellers. He has discovered a vast number
gs and hieroglyphic inscriptions supposed to be ef
t importance for the restoration of the history of
dynasties of the Pharaohs, and to complete our
of the arts, manners, institutions, and language
ent Egyptians. A vast collection of sculptures,
and manuscripts, the fruit of these laborious re-
has already beenldeposited at Cairo, besides those
to the Egyptian museum at Berlin.
mpleting its researches in this quarter, the expe-
weeded to the province of Fayoum. I subjoin a
of a letter received here from Professor Lepsius,
ief account of his discoveries in the neighborhood
Ikaris :
ave now for several weeks been encamped on the
e LABYrINTH. I avail myself of the earliest op.
o inform you of oar fortunate discovery of the La-
i the Pyramid of Mwris, which in fact has cost
e trouble. At the first glance of these ruins, it
sible to doubt that we had the true Labyrinth be-
id you will be astonished to find, when you come
ilans and drawings, made with the greatest care
hitect, Mr. Erbkam, how much still remains of this
structure. The previous descriptions by Jomard
lie do not agree with the actual localities, and my
in the drawings made by the skilful architect
ly Colonel Wyse is very much diminished by an
nination of these ruins. Here, as in the vicinity
is, the ancient buildings were constructed of bricks
the mud of the Nile, and covered over with plates
The principal result of our researches is the dis-
the columns and architrave-blocks of the halls, of
yphic name of the Pharaoh by whofn the Laby-
built for a palace and the Pyramid for a tomb.
cy of Manetho's account, which places Morris in
dynasty, is thus confirmed by monumental evi-
end you herewith a memoir upon the construction
n pyramids, to be laid before the Academy of Sci.
have made a collection of stones found in the La-
d of the pottery employed to fill up the walls and
[his mixture of pottery, stone, and brick archi-
had before remarked in the ruins of Memphis, the
whose palace and temple bear a strong resem-
lose of the Labyrinth. Erbkam's plan of the ruin
s will almost restore these magnificent buildings."
er letter, dated on the same day, Professor Lep-
" Since the 27th May we have our tents pitched
ns of the ancient palace at the foot of the Pyramid
, the most modern of those built by the Pharaohs.

eris reigned from 2144 to 2151 years B. C.t He
ast monarch of the old Egyptian dynasty before
on and conquest of the country by the nomadic
m Asia, whose kings were called Hyksos. The
h, the Pyramid, and, still more, the stupendous
works of Lake Mceris, bear testimony to his
i magnificence, and his care for the welfare ef the
people. The ancient artificial Lake of Mc&ris
rated by his orders to serve as a reservoir of water
the lands when there should bean inadequate ris-
Nile, and to draw off the water when there should
of inundation. But M. Linant, a French en-
the service of the Pasha, has recently shown that
it lake no longer exists, and thus relieved antiqua-
i the difficulties by which they have been so long
in reconciling the localities as described by Hero-
memoir will shortly be published in the Transac-
Royal Academy of Sciences of Berlin.
t a loss to reconcile this chronology with that of
, who says, (lib. ii. s. xiii.) Now, at the time the
Ae to me thus, there had not elapsed 900 years since
of Mnris." As Herodotus travelled in Egypt in
this fixes the death of Meris, according to the
priests, at about 1360 B. C. H. W.

t otui a"d othet nlehte wriletn with ti6t plnt nun.
ral lake called Birket *1 Kerum, It is strange that pre-
' ceding travellers should lhave overlooked the great extent of
' the ruins of the Labyrinth still remaining, and which it is
' only necessary to open your eyes to se. Where they have
'only discovered formless hillocks and fragments of walls,
' we have found several hundred apartments, closets, and car-
ridors, With all their appurtenances. Herodotus reckons
not less than three thousand rooms above and below ground,
and, according to the vestiges lying before us, this number
is by no means exaggerated. But the general form of the
palace as described by him, encircled by its twelve halls or
open courts adorned by columns, can no longer be distinctly
traced. Their ruins are scattered about us in the form of
enormous blocks of granite and a hard calcareous stone re-
sembling marble, of which the columns and architraves were
'composed. Upon these fragments the hieroglyphic names
of Mmris and his royal sister are constantly repeated, as
Swell as on the internal walls ef the sepulchral chamber.
SHaving now completed our survey of the whole district of
pyramids, we shall rapidly pass over Central Egypt, and
proceed to visit Thebes before we commence our journey to
In connexion with this subject, I beg leave again to refer
to the supposed existence of an ancient canal by which the
Mediterranean was united with the Red Sea through the river
Nile and the Isthmus of Suez, which is briefly noticed in my
letter of the 15th July on the projected Panama Cinal. A
short historical deduction on the subject of-the Egyptian ca-
nal may not be without interest in this connexion.
The commerce with India was carried on through the
Arabian Gulf by the Phenicians from very early times, and
by the Jews during the flourishing reigns of David and Solo-
mon. The religious prejudices of the ancient Egyptians
against navigation by sea seem to have been first overcome
in the reign of Rhamses-Sesostris, who is said to have con-
ducted a maritime expedition against India through the Ara-
bian Gulf. However this may be, we learn from Herodotus
that Necos, (Nechao II,) the son of Psammerticus, (who
began to reign 616 B. C ) first commenced the construction
of a canal from the Pelusiac, or most eastern branch of the
Nile, to the northern extremity of the Red Sea.* It was to
be four days' navigation in length, and sufficiently wide to
admit the passage of two trireme gallies abreast. Neuos dis-
continued the undertaking after one hundred and twenty
thousand men had perished in the work, upon an unfavorable
answer received from the oracle which he had consulted, that
he was laboring for the Barbardan. The execution of the
project was resumed after the Persian conquest by Darius
Hystaspes. (Euterpe, lib. ii.)
Aristotle, who lived more than a century after Herodotus,
says (Meteor. tit. i, cap. xiv.) that the Pharaohs, who had
promised themselves great advantages from the construction
of this canal, relinquished the undertaking after having as-
certained that the Red Sea was higher than the land of
Diodorous Siculus (lib. i, s. i) states that the canal was
discontinued by Darius upon a report made by his engineers,
who had ascertained that the land of Egypt was lower than
the waters of the Red Sea, and consequently apprehended
that the country might be overflown by an inundation from
the former. Had the ancients been acquainted with the in-
vention of locks this difficulty might have been easily obvia-
ted. Indeed Diodorus represents that the work was resumed
and completed by Ptolemy II, who obviated the supposed
danger of inundation by means of what he called a euripos
very ingeniously constructed, which opened and shut to let
vessels pass into and out of the canal.
Strabo (cap. xvii.) is the next ancient author who speaks
of the canal, which he says passed by the Bitter Lakes and
entered the Red Sea at Arsinoe or Cleopatris, (the modern
Suez,) and was first excavated by Sesostris before the war
of Troy. Some writers," says he, think that it was
commenced by the son of Psammeticus, who, being sur-
prised by death, it was continued by Darius, and afterwards
abandoned by this Prince upon an erroneous representation
that the Red Sea was more elevated than the land of Egypt,
and consequently that if the isthmus were cut through the
sea would inundate that country. The Ptolemies finally
completed the work, and caused to be constructed a euripos
which permitted'an easy navigation from the interior canal
to the sea, and from the sea to the canal."
Strabo seems not quite consistent in stating the represen-
tation of the engineers of Darius to be erroneous, since he
himself goes on to relate how the danger (which modern
observations have shown to be real) was obviated by Ptolemy
Philadelphus. Baron de Toti (M6moires sur les Turcs,
Pt'e iii ) supposes that the contrivance mentioned by Diodo-
rus and Strabo was the same with the modern lock ; and
slates that the traces of this monument are still to be dis-
cerned at Suez. DQt tthe Greek term euripos merely implies
a narrow passage through a dike, which might be opened
and closed by means of floating bodies, so as to permit ves
sels to pass on the same level of water, according to the prac,
tice which was used in the infancy of the art before the in-
vention of locks. The vestiges observed at Suez are those
of the ancient dikes, by which the waters of the sea were
prevented from rushing into the canal, and which were fur-
nished with a rude contrivance like that mentioned by Diodo-
rus for the passage of vessels.
Pliny (lib. vi. cap. xxix.) says the design of the canal was
first conceived by Sesostris, resumed by Darius, and subse-
quently executed by Ptolemy II. This latter monarch con-
tinued the canal one hundred feet wide and thirty feet deep
to the Bitter Lakes,(lacus arnmari,) where the work was dis-
continued from the fear of inundating the circumjacent coun-
try, the Red Sea having been ascertained to be above the
level of the land of Egypt. Other authors had attributed
the discontinuance of the work to the fear of rendering im-
pure the waters of the Nile, which are used for drinking.
Supposing the canal to have been actually completed by
Ptolemy Philadelphus, as represented by several ancient
writers, it seems probable that the hydraulic works connected
with it were found too imperfect to render it navigable at all
seasons of the year hby large vessels. This circumstance,
taken in connexion with the difficulties and dangers incident
to the navigation of the northern part of the Red Sea, may
have induced that monarch to construct the port of Berenice,
on the west coast of that sea, almost under the tropic, from
which the commerce with India was carried on during the
remaining period of the Macedonian dynasty. The over-
land communication across the desert was established by re-
gular caravans from Coptos, on the Nile. There seems rea-
son to conclude that the canal remained shut for the purposes
of navigation into the Red Sea during the Roman domination
in Egypt, as Ptolemy, who wrote in the time of the Emper-
ors Trajan and Adrian, only speaks of that leading from
Cairo towards Belbeys, which had been excavated anew, for
the purpose of irrigation, by Adrian, who gave it the name
of the Trajanis aentis, from that of his adoptive father and
Alfergan, a celebrated Arabian geographer, who lived at
the beginning of the ninth century of our era, says that the
canal of Trajan, (amnis Trajanis,) which passes to the
Babylonof Egypt, (Cairo,) is the same which was called the
"Canal of the Prince of the Faithful :" for Omar, Command-
er of the Faithful, ordained that this canal, which had be-
come choked up with sand, should be re-opened, in order to
transport provisions to the holy cities of Mecca and Medina,
then desolated with famine. And El Magryzy, another
celebrated Arabian geographer and historian, born at Cairo
in the year 1359 of our era, states that this canal was origin-
ally excavated by an ancient King of Egypt for Agar, the
mother of lahmael, when she dwelt in Mecca. It was open-
ied a second time by one of the Greek kings who reigned in
Egypt after the death of Alexander. When the.Most High

revealed Islamism to men, and the conquest of Egypt was
effected by Amron, this General again re-opened it by order
of Omar, Prince of the Faithful, in the year of mortality.
He continued it to the sea of Quolzxam, (the Red Sea,)
whence vessels sailed for the Hedjaz, Yemen, and India."
The same Arabian writer gives a remarkably interesting
and somewhat romantic account of the history of this work
of the Mohammedan conquerors. A desolating famine ex-
isted in Arabia, and Amron had sent corn and other provi-
sions from Egypt by land for the relief of his countrymen.
Omar was profuse in his expressions of gratitude, and sent
for his lieutenant to visit him with some of the principal men
of Egypt. The Commander of the Faithful said unto him:
' Amron, the Most High hath delivered Egypt into the hands
of the Mussulmans. The land abounds in corn and pro-
visions of every sort; I would profit by the occasion God
bath given me to procure abundance for the inhabitants
of the Holy Cities and for all the Mussulmans. We must
dig a canal from the Nile to the sea; it will facilitate the
transportation of provisions to Mecca and Medina, the way
Necos was the Pharoah mentioned in Scripture under
the name of Nechoh, who defeated and slew Josiah, King of
Judah, at the battle of Megiddo, or Magdolam, after which
he gained possession of Jerusalem, and raised Jehoiakim to
the vacant throne,-2 Kings, xiii; 2 Chron, xxxv,

IS 10 long and difficult aetou the wdesrneem. ,Take oui,-
sel, then, with the men thou bast brought with thee out of
Egypt as to the means of executing our design."
Amron lost no time in communicating the proposition of
Omar to the Egyptians, by whom it was very ungraciously
received. We fear," said they, "this project will be a sad
'calamity for the land of Egypt. Try, then, to exaggerate the
'difficulties of the enterprise, in order to persuade the Coin-
mander of the Faithful to desist from his design. Tell him
it is impossible, and cannot be, for we have not the means of
'carrying it into execution."
Amron hastened to report this unfavorable answer to the
Calif, who laughed with scorn as he saw him approach, and
said : I swear by Him who holds thy life in his hand that
I saw thee with thy companions when thou didst communi-
'cats my orders concerning the canal. They were sorely af-
flicted, and answered: Tell the Commander of thte Faithful
it is impossible, and cannot be, for we have not the means of
'carrying it into execution"
Struck with astonishment at what the Calif had said, Am-
ron exclaimed: By God I what thou say'st is true, Com-
s mander of the Faithful. Things have come to pass as thou
hast said." Then Omar said unto him: Fail not to exe-
'cute my commands, and let not the year pass away before
'every thing is fulfilled."
Amron went down into Egypt and collected the necessary
workmen, and dug the canal, which they named the Canal
of the Prince of the Faithful, extending from the Nile to the
sea. The year had not passed away before the commands of
Omar were fulfilled, so that the ships could sail through, sad
carry provisions to Mecca and Medina. Such was the bles-
sing God conferred upon the Holy Cities. After the death
of Omar the rulers of Egypt drained the canal dry. It ceased
to be used, and was choked up with sand.
It is related that the Commander of the Faithful who suc-
ceefed to Omar said to Amron, when he came up out of
Egypt to pay his court to the new Calif, and fond a fainei
again prevailing in Arabia: Of all the provinces of which
G od may dispose for the relief of the faithful inhabitants of
'Hedjaz, the land of Egypt is the most important. Take,
'then, measures for their relief until,God himself shall come
Sto their aid."
Then answered fAmron: What wouldet thou have,
Prince of the Faithfull I well know that before islamism
Swas revealed to men the merchandise of Egypt was brought
'to us in ships. Since we have conquered this land the ca-
nal is choked up and its navigation has been abandoned by
'the merchants. Wouldst thou that I should ordain it to be
re-opened, so that ships laden with corn may again sail for
Hedjaz 'I" And the Calif answered unto him: "Do what
thou hast said."
Leaving the Prince of the Faithful, Amron went to seek
out the great men of Egypt who were Coptse. They cried
out: What dost thou proposeI May God bless the Emir I
Wouldst thou then draw riches from a land which is thine
own, to carry them into Hedjaz, and thus bring ruin on the
land I1 Try to persuade the Calif to abandon this project,
by exaggerating the difficulties which must attend its exe-
cution." When Amron received his audience te take leave
of the Calif, the latter said unto him: Be mindful of the
canal, and fail not to cause it to be re-opened." But," r-.
plied Amron, "it is choked up, and it will cost immense sum#
to repair it." Then the Calif exclaimed, I swear by Him
who holds my soul in his hand I believe thee not, for thou
hast told my design unto the Egyptians, who seek to evade
'Its accomplishment. But punishment shall light upon thee
Sif thou failest to execute my commands."
Amron caused the canal to be dug, and the ships sailed
through, and he died.
Then the Calif wrote to the Emir, his successor; To the
rebel son of a rebel Whilst thou and thy companions have
grown wanton with fatness ye care not for the faithful who
Sperish with want. Hasten to our succor, hasten I" "I
come," said the Emir; "'I send thee, Calif, a caravan of
Sbeasts uf burden laden with provisions, of which the first
will be with thee before the last hath left the land of Egypt.
Thy servant hopes also to find the means of transportation
by sea." But the Emir soon repented having suggested the
last mentioned idea, when it was represented that the strength
of Egypt might be exhausted and transferred to Medina. He
therefore wrote again, that he had reflected on the proposed
transportation by sea and found the obstacles insurmounta-
ble. Whereupon the Calif replied: I have received thy
letter by which thou seekest to elude the performance of the
promise contained in the preceding one. I swear by the
'Almighty that thou shalt execute it, or I will take from thee
'thy Government and give it to another." The Emir saw
that he bad disobeyed the command of the Calif, and imme-
diately set about digging the canal. He conflJed the execu-
tion of it to a Copt, who said to him, Wouldst thou that
'I shouldet conduct thee to a spot where the ships may pass
'and sail to Mecca and Medina ? Exempt m'e and my family
From the payment of tribute." The Emir consented, and
wrote to the Calif, who approved of all that was done.*
According to certain Arabian writers, the Governors of
Egypt afterwards neglected the canal, and it became gradual.
ly choked up with sand, and the navigation terminated at the
"Tail of the Crocodile," in the marshes of Qtlolzoam.
Others represent that, after having been navigable more than
a century, it was filled up by order of the Calif Abo-t.dja-faer
al-Manssofir, when Mohammed ben Abdallab revolted against
him at Medina, in the 145th year of the Hegira, or 762 of the
Christian era. El Beladery relates this transaction as fol-
lows : Mohammed ben Abdallah having revolted against
Abr i-dja 'far al-Mansouir, this Califcaused it to be written
'into Egypt that no more provisions should be sent to the
inhabitants of the two holy cities, for they would soon sub.
'mit when their supplies were cutoff from the side of Egypt.'"
There is no.doubt that the primary object of the Frencit
expedition to Egypt in 1798 was the conquest and ooloniza.
tion of that province of the Ottoman empire, and its ulti.
mate object the dominion and commerce of the East Indies.
The great commercial and political advantages of this aqqui-
sition had already been anticipated by LEIBNITZ, in his me-
moir addressed to Louis XIV. The philosopher had de-
monstrated that "the success of this enterprise would secure
the possession of the Indies, the commerce of Asia, and the
' dominion of the world."f The youthful conqueror of Italy
saw in it an occasion of advancing his own fortunes and of
promoting the interests of France at the expense of those of
England. BONAg'ARTE had no sooner made himself master of
Egypt, by the successful issue of the battle of the Pyramids,
than he turned his attention to those points of the Red Sea
by which the ancient communication with India and Arabia
had been maintained in the time of the Pharaohs, of the Per-
eian and Macedonian Kings, and the Arabian Calife. On
the 34th of December, 1798, he set out from Cairo to cross
the desert to Suez, accompanied by Generals Berthier and
Caffarel, Admiral Gantheaume, MM. Monge, Bertholet, nd
other members of the Institute. After having reconnoitred
the intermediate country, examined the port of Suez, and
given the necessary orders for its repair and fortification, he
set off to the northward in the hope of discovering the vestiges
of the ancient canal which extended in this direction. He soon
fell upon the traces of its dikes, which he followed into the
desert for the distance of five leagues to the point where the
canal entered the Bitter Lakes. On the 3d January, 1799,
BONAPARTE reconnoitred the other exlremiiy of the canal, on
the sdde of the Nile, from Belbeys, proceeding ten leagues in
a northeastern direction through the wady (valley) of Tou-
moylat, where the traces of the ancient canal were aio dis-
tinctly observed.
The commander-in-chief subsequently charged a distin.,
guished engineer attached to the expedition, M. Lu PERE,

afterwards inspector of the imperial corps of the ponts et
chausdes, to continue this exploration, with the view of tra-
cing the route of the ancient canal in its whole extent, aid
Determining the practicability of restoring a water communi-
cation between the Red Sea and the Mediterranean, either
directly or through the Nile, For this purpose M. Le Pares,
with the assistance of the military engineers, took during the
years 1800 and 1801 a series of levels between the Red Sea
and the Nile, and between the Red Sea and the Mediterra-
nean; and carefully examined the course of the river, with
its different mouths flowing through the delta into the latter
sea. The results of these observations are given in an admi-
rable memoir, drawn up by M. Le Pare, and inserted in the
first volume of the magnificent work on Egypt published by
the French Government. The memoir is accompanied wilh
hydrographical maps of Lower Egypt and the isthmus, and
with plans of the ports ,of Suez and Alexandria, and synop.
tic tables of the different levellings in the isthmus.
It may be collected from this memoir that the ancient
canal from the Nile to the Red Sea, constructed by the Pha-
raohs, the Kings of Persia, or the Ptolemies, was a deriva-
tion from the most eastern or Pelusiac branch of the Nile,
near the ancient Bubastis, or the modern Basta. Thib
branch was formerly navigable, Alexander the Great hay-
*Cl Magryzy, translated by M. Langl6s, pp. 15-127.
fSee my letter of the lot August, 1843.


'lr%- W -MW 4 'W4W -

"ia bis uaht hi flotdilla om a(J to the t1110 itl. tOpeiagl a dimt comunliuatlon f tit'm the AtlBtidte &d
when he invaded Egypt, through this channel, which is Pacific census. the relative reunate of both them great
now choked up wiih mud. The first part of the canal commercial communities dust be taken into consideration.
extended from Bubstis eastward to the entrance of the ALXAuWmEa vos Hutot.Dr has very justly observed that
wady (valley) of Tonmeylit, about five leagues in distance. the relative advantages of the present routes by the Cape of
The whole of this portion in an alluvial soil on a level with Good Hope and Cape Horn, and the projected route by the
thedelta, and which is annually overflown bythe Nile. The Istbmus of Panama, would be very differently estimated by
second put continued along the whole course of the wady, an English and by an American merchant; by the navigator
in the same direction, to the ancient Serapeum, a distance of who eeake only direct intercourse with the East Indies and
fifteen leagues. The water of the Nile, during the season of China, and him who would carry on that intercourse indi-
inundation, frequently breaks through the dikes by which it rectly by touching and tyadintg at intermediate ports on the
to Intended to be restrained, and flows through the whole western eoasts of America and the isles of the Pacific ocean.
valley quite to the Bitter Lakes. The third portion of the That great geographer calculates the sailing distance from
canal passed through the Bitter Lakes, which are now nearly London to Noolka Sound on the northwest coast of America,
dry, in the direction of southeast, a distaee of eight or nine by Cape Horn, at 5.000 marine leagues that from Boston to
leaves in extent. The fourth completed the communication Nootka Sound, by the same route, at 5,200 marine leagues.
with the Red Otta, running directly south to Suez, s distance By the canal of Panama the distance would be 3,000 from
of five leagues. The whole length of the canal was there. London to Nootka Sound, and 2,100 from Boston. The
fore thirty.three leagues, including the passage of the Bitter dstape would therefore be shortened for ve -:!+ that urn.
Lakes, which have been nearly dried up by evaporation. This ceed to the porthwest poast of America to seek for furs on
distance, according to Herodotus, was equal to four days of their way to China from Europe 2,00%, and from the Tnited
navigation, vhiceh would make only eight leagues per day; States 3,100 marine leagues. *
from which it may be concluded that the triremes, of which If, however, the direct intercourse with the East Indies
he speks, must either have bean rowed with oars or towed and China be alone considered, the gain to be produced by
along the banks of the canal., opening a communication between the two oceans at the
The contradictory accounts given by ancient authors Isthmus of Panama will be much less both to Europe and the
of its width may easily be reconciled by the consideration TYnited States; but more to thelatter still than to the for-
that the canal, in traversing such a variety of soils and ele- mer. The sailing distance from Londop to Canton, by the
nations, must have differed in width in different prt4s. The Cape of Good Hope and twice crossing the equator, is esti-
minimum of width stated by any of them would be sufficient m3ated by the same authority at 4,400 marine leagues; that
to allow two triremes to pass abreast. Pliny has perhaps from Boston to canton, by the same route, at J,500 marine
exaggerated the depth of the canal in allowing it thirty feet. leagues. By that of the canal of Panama the distance would
Strabo merely says that it Was sufficient for vessels ofea large be 4,800 and 4,200 respectively, keeping constantly north of
borde 'fCom which we may concittle tha it could not have the equator. In point of time the voyage from the United
been less than fifteen feet in depth. And this woild be utach Statef to phina by the 9ape of qood nope is estimated at
greater in the wady, where it would only be necessary to an average of one hundred and twenty days; that front, Eng-
raise dikes, the bottom of the valley being lower than the land to China, by the same route, at one hundred and thirty
average depth of the cpl in other parts of its course. It days, According to the analogy of the average voyages
must be inferred that the canal was iptepfdpt to receive Ves- from Boston and Liverpool to the eastern coast of Central
sels capable of navigating the BRed Sea, America, and fromI Acapulco to Manilla, the entire voyage to
M. Le Pore ascertained that the level of the Red Sea is Canton by the canal of Panama may be estimated at one
thirty feet six inches, (old French measure,) or 9,908 metres hundred and five days from the United States, and at one
(new French measure) above that of the Mediterranean. hundred and jfteen days from England. The entire course
The total fall of water in the Nile from Cairo to the Medi- of the voyage in the Pacific ocean would be north of the
terranean is thirty-nine feet seven inches. The river at equator, where the prevalence of the easterly trade winds
Cairo, when at its greatest blood, is more elevated than the render the navigation to Asia extremely favorable. In sailing
Red Sea, at high tide at Suez, by nine feet one inch, and at from Acapulco to the Philippines the Spanish navigators
low tide by fourteen feet seven inches. The elevation of the formerly allowed themselves to be wafted along on the same
waters in the eastern branch of the Nile at Bubastis, where parallel by the winds and currents, which speedily drove them
the ancient canal commenced, produces merely a slight fall of to their destined port; whilst on the return voyage to Mexi-
three or four feet in the direction of Suez, and this only at co they ascended as far north as Japan, and then steered di-
low water in that port. This was an inherent defect in the rectly for the coast of California. Humboldt expresses the
ancient canal, as originally constructed by the Pharaohs or opinion that a maritime nation like Great Britain, which
Ptolemies, which the Arabs sought to correct by taking the posesses such important intermediate stations as the Cape of
bead of water hier r up the Nile. M. le Pare wassatisfied Good Hope and the Isle of France, will always prefer, so far
from his observational of the practicability of reconstructing as the direct Intercourse is concerned, the old sea route to the
the canal on its ancient route. By means of the modern in- East Indies from west to east, to any new way which may
vention of locks, a more advantageous use might be made of be opened between the two American continents. The same
the waters of the Nile during the season of inundation, what- remark Way be applied to the restoration of the primitive
ever might be the variable level of those waters in respect to route by Egypt. Such a great maritime Power as the one in
the surface of the Red Sea, also variable on account of the question would probably use it, as she now does, principally
$ides. He ascertained, in a reconnoisance made in 1800, for the transmission of passengers and despatches; whilst
that the Nile had overflowed the whole wady quite to the bulky merchandise would still continue to be transported be
ruins ofSarapeum, north of the Bitter Lakes. On that side tween England and India by the Cape of Good flope. The
an ample supply of water can always be obtained from the route by the Mediterranean and Red Sea would be more
Nile for the canal by appropriate hydraulic means ; and the important, so far as respects the direct intercourse with the
possibility of bringing the waters of the Red Sea into the Bit- EastIndies and China, to France, Austria, and such other
ter Lakes, at a small expense, is also equally demonstrated, European States as have ports situated on the coasts of the
inasmuch as the central part of the dry bed of those so called Mediterranean. It would be, above all, most important for
lakes is below the level of the sea at high water. He con- any Christian Power that might possess itself of Egypt, and
pludes that Ptolemy Philadelphus was induced to abandon revive the flourishing state of prosperity that happily situated
the navigation of the canal, in favor of the new overland country ernoye4 under the Pharaohs, the Ptolemies, and the
routeestablished by that monarch from Poptos, on the Nile, Arabian Califs, and which was principally due to the opu-
te Berenice, on the Red Sea, from the imperfect state of by- lence diffused by the commerce between India and Europe,
draulic science in that age, which did not furnish the means almost exclusively carried on through its ports on the Medi.
of obviating the consequences of the variable inundations of terranean and the Red Sea.
the Nile, which were often insufficient to furnish the neces- I am, my dear sir, ever truly yours,
sary expenditure of water occasioned by evaporation and fil- HENRY WHEATON.
tration; and of the very slight fall between Babastis and To F. MARKOV, Jr. Esq.
Suez, which induced the Calif., in reconstructing the canal, Corresponding Secretary of the National Institute.
to commence it at Cairo, and to conduct it by the Trajanis *Humboldt, Relation Historique, tome iii.
amnis into the ancient canal of the Pharaohs and the Ptolo- -
miss (fbssa regum) at theentrance of the wady of Toumoy. A NEW DAILY WHIOw NEWSPApER AT THE
I1t. The whole length of the canal, as thus reconstructed by SEAT OF 6OVERNMENT.
the Mohammedan rulers of Egypt, was fifty leagues from r1HE undersigned, believing that acheap daily Whig news-
Cairo to Suez. I paper at the seat of Government would prove a valuable
The distance across the Isthmus from Suez to Tineh (the auxiliary to the Whig cause during the approaching Presidential
ancient Pelasiu) is tweny-six leagues, that is, abou contest, will publish, on the first Monday in November next,
anent Pelasiu) tweny-six leagues, that is, about seven a thorough and decided Whig paper, to be entitled THE WHIG
leagues less than the route of the ancient canal from the Red STANDARD, devoted to the principles of that party, as laid down
Sea to the Nile, as proposed to be reconstructed. A canal in the following declaration by HmiaY CLAY :
*- ** ,. .. r. A sound National CarionTi rcgultetol by tl< wiiU and aft-
to connect the Rted "a dire-ly with the Mediterranean or"yA sound National.Cur., .t beiy a d a
would follow the same route as the ancient canal from Suez 2. An adequate revenue, with fair protection to American
to the Nile, as far as the Bitter Lakes. It would then pro Industry.
directin to te m t of the Pe c 3. Just restraints on the Executive power, embracing further
coed in a northern direction to the mouth of the Peluic restriction on the exercise of the veto.
branch of the river. The ancient Egyptians were deterred 4. A faithful administration of the public domain, with an
from giving the canal this direction partly by the obstacles equitable distribution of the proceeds of the sales of it among all
interposed by the Sandy deserts between the Bitter Lakes the States.
intpod by the Sandy desert between the Bitter Lakes 5. An honest and economical administration of the General
and Lake Menzaleh, and partly by their prejudices against Government, leaving public officers perfect freedom of thought,
the sea. These prejudices were principally directed against and of the right of suffrage, but with suitable restraints against
te MediterrnIan, which they termed themproper interference in elections.
the Mediterranean, which they termed the stormy ea, 6. "An amendment of the Constitution limiting the incumbent
and which they apprehended might lay open their country to of the Presidential office to a single term."
the inroads of the enterprisingand warlike Greeks, if it were To this annunciation we believe every true and ardent Whig
endured more accessible. General ANDREOS, in his me will favorably respond. The hearts of the Whig army, whose
oedted more accessible. general ANDalosy, in his ranks were unbroken, apd whose banners floated unstricken dur-
muir on the Lake of Menzaleb, has shown that Damietta, ing the campaign of 1840, must every where swell with glorious
andall the ports on the coast of the delta in that direction, pride at the memory of the past, and their hopes encouraged by
are very difficult of access, on account of the constantly ac- theirjoyous anticipations of the future. It is true,a nightmare of
treachery now rests upon the energies of the party ; but shall we
cumulating bars formed by the deposits at the different not arouse to the importance of the political conflict which is about
mouths of the Nile. Laying out of consideration the diffi to ensue There are at this time four Opposition papers at the
culty arising from the want of a good port on the Mediter- seat of Government, each in its way endeavoring to sap the foun-
a nM. LePoroe dos not hesitate to assert othe p dtc- 4ationsof the Whig party, and blasting the prosperity ofthe coun-
ranean, M. Le Pre does not hesitate to asert te pratic try by the measures they propose. Shall we not rally against the
ability of constructing a ship canal from Suez through the foes excited by these emissaries, whose corrupt and atrocious mo-
Bitter Lakes to the eastern mouth of the Nile. But the rea- tives are manifest by their early wrangling for spoils which they
Bitter foremetio ned e iuer dohim to thefie thercen never can win ? We know the response of millions of freemen
ons before mentioned induced him to prefer the ancient willbe,, AYv, ALL.V !" Already the "hum of either army still
route from Bobastis, from which other communications sounds ;" already ihe general furbishing of arms "gi-es dreadful
might be opened with Cairo, Alexandria, and Damietta. note of preparation." Then let ours be a bright and death deal-
In calculating the distance from the French ports in Eu ng sword in the conflict. Let us fight for relief from our present
In calculating the distance from the French ports in Eu- oppressions and oppressors. Let us rally under a leader upon
rope to those in the East Indies, by the route of the Mediter- whose banner is inscribed "LisitrTY, OnoEa, THS COSsTITU-
ranean and Red Sea through the proposed canalin compari. TrOit--whose great political and personal virtues endear him t,
sn wh tt by te re of te Ce of Gd H, every generous heart, and whose patriotism has never been ex-
son with tt by the route of the Cape of Good Hope, M. celled-let us rally for HENRY CLAY, the statesman, the sage,
La Phre computes the distance from Marseilles to Pondiche- the friend of the working man, the idol of his country, which for
ry by the former route at 2400 leagues, and from i'Orient to forty years, next to his God, has ha- his chief care.
Pondichery by the latter at 4,700 leagues, making a gain a f In addition to the thorough Whig course which this paper will
pursue, its readers will be furnished with earl-ieat local intalli-
2,300 leagues in point of distance. He computes the time genie of the city and District, and the general news of the day.
necessary to perform the voyage by the Mediterranean and The daily hour of publication will be 4 o'clock in the evening ;
Red Sea at from ninety-five to a hundred and five days, and and during the session of Congress a synopsis of Its proceedings
and thrt to onem hundredfvewill be given up to that boor by able reporters ; thmi enabling us
by the ocean at from one hundred and thirty to one hundred to transmit abroad, through its columns, whatever of interest may
and fifty days; making a difference in favor of the former transpire at the earliest hour.
rute of from thirty-five to forty-five days. It is almost su- THE Wmai STA.sDASD will be published daily at 10 cents per
week, payable to the carriers. The paper will be mailed to sub-
perfluoua to mention that this calculation does not apply t secribers out of the District at $5 per annum, payable invariably
steam navigation, though the proportionate difference would in advance; or for a shorter period at the above rate.
of couasebe the same in favor of the route by the Isthmus As soon as the Presidential campaign shalt ha fairly opened, a
of weekly paper, of One Dotter for the campaign, will be publish-
f Suez. ed for country circulation.
If a comparison be made of what Europe would gain, in All communications by mail must be post paid, or they will re-
point of time and distance, in the intercourse with the East main is the post office.
puin 01itiiB BU uimuv, Whig papers throughput the country will please copy or notice
Indies by the re-.etablishment of the ancient route by the the above.r JNO T. TOWERS.
Isthmus of Suez, with what the United States and Europe WASHeteTOs, Sp-PTEaMBuR 12, 1843.
would gain in the same respects by the construction of a ship sept l3-eo3t&wtf
canal at the Isthmus of Panama, the following circumstances EFiFERSON MEDICAL COLLEGE, SessIon
must be take into onsi i 1843-44.-The regular Course of Lectures will com-
mult be taken into consideration mence o Monday, the 6th of November, and end on the last day
1. The necessity of a transhipment of the cargoes brought of February.
across the Isthmus of Suez both ways, at Alexandria and at Robley Dunglison, M.D., Professor of Institutes of Medeine, &c.
Sues, the proposed canal not being sufficient to admit the Hobart M. Husten, M. D., Professor of Materia Medlica an4
General Therapeutics.
passage of sea vessels. Joseph Pancoast, M. D., Professor of General, Descriptive, and

2. The fact that the Nile is only navigable for seven or Surgical Anatomy.
eight months in the year, from August to March, at which John K. Mitchell, M. D., Professor of Practice of Medicine.
Thomas D. Mutter, M. D., Professor of Institutes and Practice
season alone the canal could receive an adequate supply of of Surgery.
water, and consequently could only be used during that Charles D. Meigs, M. D., Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases
period, of Women and Children.
Franklin Bache, M. D., Professor of Chemistry.
3. Although the latter part of the summer monsoon, that Instruction in Practical Asnatomy will be given at the College
from April to October, which blows down the Red Sea, and from the first of October until the end of March by the Professor
is consequently favorable to the navigation from Egypt to and Demonstrator of Anatomy; and Lectures and Practical It-
a, c e wt te of te Ne ad te lustrations at the Philadelphia Hospital, regularly through the
India, coincides with the rise of the Nile and the petted course, by Dr. Dunglison on Clinical Medicine, Dr. Paneoast on
when the river and the canal would both be navigable; yet Clinical Surgery, and at the Dispensary of the College by Pro.
the winter monsoon, which is favorable to the navigation up fessors of the Institution. R. M. HUSTON, M. D.
the Red Sea, would bring the vessels from India to Suez at sept l3-eod2w Dean of the Faculty.
the season when the canal and river would no longer be navi- TANDS IN INDIANA AND ILLINOIS.-On
Le Wednesday, the 1Ith day of October next, at o'clock, at
gtble, and would consequently require a deposit of the B Morton block, Milk street, by order of the Trustees of the Bos-
goods at that place to await the next season for their transpor- ton and Indiana Land Company, will he sold by auction the
station to Alexandria. whole of the lands and other property belonging to the said com-
Spany, to close the concern, viz:
These facts render it probable, even making allowances for About 26,00o acres, situated in Vincennes Land District, in In-
the facilities of steam navigation, that whatever advantages diana, mostly selected along the line of the Central and Crony
this route may posen would better be secured by the con. Cut canals, both of which are understood to be partly completed.
ra. ilra m C o to Sz a d e of Also, certain blocks and lots in Lamasco city, where the Central
streuction of a railroad from Cairo to Suez, a distance of canal enters the Ohio, adjoining Evansville. Also, upwards of
twenty-seven and a half leagues in a direct line, than by 4,000 acres in Danville and Palestine districts, Illinois. Also,
the reconstruction of the ancient canal, which, not being sundry notes and mortgages. For particulars, apply to
i- . i *- r i i 'G. M.* TH'A*-HER-, Secretary,
sufficiently capacious to admit the passage of such vessels as Brazer's Building, State street, Boston.
navigate the Mediterranean, the Red Sea, and the Indian sept 13-law3w___ud ,ase Bt
Ocean, necessarily involves all the disadvantages above enu- DRIVATE INSTRUCTION.-A private tutor in this
merated. P city, having some leisure time, will be happy to receive a
If, on the ether hand, a comparison be made of what Eu- few additional pupils, to be instructed at their own residences.
A note addressed to A. M., through the Post Office, will reaeive
top* and the United States would respectively gain by the due attention, sept 13-6o3t

lilbtUty aind nio1n, now and forever, one and


The election in the State of Vermont for Repre-
sentatives to Congress and for Governor and Legis-
lature of the State was held last week. There is
some slight doubt as to the election of Governor by
the people, on account of the increased Abolition
vote. Both Houses of the State Legislature, how-
ever, are certainly Whig.
The probability seems to be that Mr. MATTOP1a
bqs received majority of the votes of the people.
But, if not, both branches of the Legislature boI"
largely Whig, there is no doubt that he will be
eventually chosen.
For Congress, in the third district, GEOROE P.
MARSH (Whig) is certainly elected by a very hand-
some majority over SMITH, (Loco,) FRENCH, (Aho-
lition,) scattering and all. Fnrom the other districts
we have nothing definite. In the fourth (Montpe.
lier) district the Watchman thinks there has been
no choice. In the Brattleboro' district FOOTE
(Whig) will have a large majority; and in the
Woodstnfk district COLLAMER (Whig) will proba-
bly be elected by a small one. Thus the delegation
will stand 3 Whig and 1 Loco ; or, more probably,
no choice.
The Whigs of the State of KENTUCKY are about
holding a Convention for nominating a candidate to
be voted for as Governor of that State at the en-
suing election. Among the gentlemen named, all
men of high character, we are glad to see the name
of Hon. WM. J. GRAVES, who retired from service
in Congress two years ago, because it shows the es-
timation in which he is held in his own State. The
Whigs of Oldham county, especially, passed a re-
solution that, having entire confidence in the ability,
industry, energy of character, and firm devotion to
the principles of the Whig party of the Hon. WM.
J. GRAVES, they therefore nominate him as a
suitable individual for the office of Governor; the
fidelity and zeal displayed by him in all the trusts
heretofore committed to him by the people giving
a sufficient guaranty of his capacity and fitness for
the office." The Louisville Whig cordially re-
sponds to th sentiments of this meeting, as we
doubt not would the body of the Whigs of the
State. It is intimated, however, elsewhere, that
Mr. GRAVES dues not desire to be considered a
candidate for the office of Governor; and we infer,
from what we see, that Judge OwSLEy (who was
one of the Representatives of the State in the last
Congress) will be selected as the Whig candidate.

The Boston Advertiser says: "We understand
that Gen. WM. MILLER, an English gentleman,
who served throughout the war of Independence in
Peru, and greatly distinguished himself, has been
appointed by the British Government Consul Ge-
neral for the Sandwich Islands. Gen. MILLER is
well known in Boston, as he passed the summer of
1841 here, and is much respected for his honor
and talents,' .
O" The reader will see, from an advertisement
in to-day's paper, that Mr. TOWERS, of this city,
proposes to publish a new Daily Paper, of Whig
politics, in Washington. It is no more than due to
Mr. TOWERS to say that, as a sound Whig, a good
citizen, and an excellent practical printer, he is
well qualified for the undertaking-
The Hon. ELISHA WHITTLESEY is said to have
tendered his resignation of the office of Sixth
Auditor of the Treasury,
nr_ Professor RICHARD S. MCCULLOH, of Jefferson Col-
lege, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania, is to deliver the Anniversa
ty Address before the Franklin and Philo Literary Societies
of that Institution on the day of commencement, (28th in-
I" LARGE SALE op WESTERN LANDS.-It will be seen
by an advertisement in our columns that the Boston and In-
diana Land Company will sell at auction on the 11th day
of October, at Boston, the whole of their lands situated on
the Indiana Canal and elsewhere, together with their pro-
perty at Evansville, on the Ohio river.
A STEAM ENutNs AND A CLOCK.-The Boston Journal
speaks of a steam engine in the workshop at the Charlestown
Navy Yard as being so uniform that it has been made
the motive power of a clock, affixed to the machine; and
during the ten holrs in which the machinery is daily in oper-
ation the clock has seldom varied more than two minutes
from the true time.
NAVAL-The Boston Journal furnishes us with a few in-
teresting items of information as to the navy. The yard at
Charlestown is under the command of Commodore NICOLSON.
The new sloop of war Plymouth will be ready for launching
by the 1st October. The ships of the line Vermont and Vir-
ginia, begun twenty years ago, remain in status quo. The
frigates Cumberland and Potomac are lying there ready for
their crews. The destination of the Potomac has not yet
been designated. The Comberland is ordered to the Medi-
terranean as the flsg ship ef Commodore SMHir. The steam
frigate Mississippi is lying in ordinary, with her masts all
standing, as if in readiness for departure. The Boston sloop
of war of 20 guns, lately returned from the East Indies, is
refitting for sea. The sloops Marion and Preble, the brig
Consort, and the ship Franklin are also there-the latter to
be razeed. The Ohio receiving ship, Commodore Dowses,
lies at her wharf, and the little brig Apprentice completes the
naval force on that station.-Philadetphia Inquirer.

A CONVICTION.-Antoine Geisler, a German, lately tried
at Riverhead, Long Island, for the murder of Mr. SMIrr
and family, (a small one, consisting of but two or three mem-
bers,) has been pronounced guilty by the jury. The facts
elicited during the trial were, that when arrested there was a
stain of blood on some part of his clothing; that he had on
a pair of boots, proved to have belonged to Mr. Smith s that
on the night or evening of the murder he was seen walking
rapidly away from Smithtown ; that he slept in a barn the next
night, and was arrested in another barn on the next; and,
finally, that his boots were found at some distance from the
house of the murdered man. The jury were unable to
agree at first, but the Judge refused to discharge them until
they had. Sentence has been suspended till next May.

An accident occurred in the mines of the Messrs. Heilner,
near Minersville (Penn.) on Tuesday week, which proved
fatal to one man, and seriously injured another. They were
completely buried under a fall of slate and rock, where they
remained until about eight o'clock in the evening. One of
them was taken out alive, but the other it is thought was
killed almost instantly by the fall.
A Szatous BLUNDeR.-We learn from the Albany Adver-
tiser that in Ithaca a day or two since a Mr. Terrill was sit-
ting on the banks of the inlet, very composedly and innocent-
ly engaged in fishing, dreaming of no danger other than the
usual perils that attend the angler, when his quiet was doom-
ed to a disastrous interruption. A young boy of the village,
who, gun in hand, was on the qui vive, was attracted by the
sight of Mr. Terrell's fur cap, which he declares stoutly he
took for a muskrat, and let fly a full discharge of very size-
able shot, which lodged in the forehead, cheek, arm, and leg
of Mr. T., wounding him very severely. He has ever since
been confined to his room by the injury.
TORN BY A Tieza.-The keeper of the animals in a me-
nagerie, while exhibiting a few days since, in Newcastle,
Mercer county, Pa., entered the den of wild beasts, as was
his wont, and, whilst playing with his savage customers, had
his arm dreadfully torn by the tiger. He was lying on his
back at the time, and, with great presence of mind, he raised
his foot, and with a sudden exertion ot it threw the tiger from
him, and gained his feet; and, awing the brute back by his
manner, retired from the cage, and fainted from the effects of
the wound. It is feared his arm will have to be amputated.

+lftLB VTM#TS.. conceit of antiquity WVhy, the Voiee t re hxtil.1
Never was age so prolific as this of opinions, not metically entitled to Marcius's allegiance, being a
merely false, but pernicious. They assail every iore numerous people. So, too, is it with Leoni-
thing, from the foundations of domestic life up to the das and his three hundred Spartans; the rascals-
morals and the spirit of society and government, whom the misjudging world has been admiring ever
We are now taught, by men setting up to reform since-were senseless dogs, who, in their desperate
and perfect mankind, that marriage and property- minority, betrayed every true philanthropic enti-
the beginning and the end of every thing like the ment and fought like the lowest of fra':wons against
social state-are its greatest bane ; and that patri- the highest of integers. The bnly persons of any
otism (the divine spark itself of every thing like a merit, ofany anlargemost of soul in the army, were
commonwealth) is a narrow and an antiquated er- the man that r- away and that other who patriot-
ror, from which all the wise and the actively good ically iowed the great host of Xerxes how they
should disenthral themselves as speedily as possil,'; might get around through the mountains and fall
Were these things but the idle breath.-. ating uPon the Spartans in the rear. That man un-
clubs,' w ieremen are appoid by lot to take the dersteod his numeration-table : he was a patriot.
negative of all ronable propositions, and to win So, too, was Benedict Arnold; for did he not go
the Pr e of ingenuity by defending with some spe- over to what should ever alone guide the heart of a

ciousness the indefensible ; or were they the mere cosmopolid-t-he greater number ?
exercitations of professed adepts in that art of speech On all these points, however, the earth and its
which boasts of being able to sustain with plautisibili- original instincts are about to he set right. The
ty any cause, no matter how monstrous; or were philosophers of the new Social System are, of
they even a part of that visionary talk of those spe- course, preparing, as an indispensable guide in
culative absurdities which those calling themselves ethics, &c. a body of TABLES OF THE AFFECTIONS,
philosophers have often indulged in, without any social and personal, where all a man's duties are
harm but that of teaching the common people to numerically settled and reduced to the exactest corn-
look upon philosophers as fools-they would, be putation. Here we shall have in logarithms the
ridiculous, not formidable. But unhappily the whole value of each man's country and the quantity of
civilized world has turned itself into a debating fidelity he will owe it, apportioned by the last
club such as we have spoken of: politics and morals census. By-the-by, it is one comfort that, under
have become a mere game of wranglers, sophisters, the new scale of attachments by the rule of three,
and word-catchers ; and the people, instead of re- patriotism will look up in the United States, for the
garding philosophers as fools, are apt to do still population is increasing rapidly. This is a result
worse-regard fools as philosophers ; or, more des- greatly needed, and the very opposite of what has
operate still, set up for philosophers themselves, and been accomplished under the old system of loving
become the greatest fools of all. your country like your father and mother, because
There can be no social safety in a time when the it was natural, and without figuring it out on a slate.
steadfastness of general opinion as to certain great It is time, indeed, that, before the advancing dawn
natural and primordial truths is shaken. It is in of reason, all these gross and darkling prejudices of
politics as in religion : there are things in both the antique world should fly like the shadows of
Which can stand safely on no footing but that of night before the glorious sun. Few of us have ever
faith : when Men begin to reason about even their been consulted (as one ought to be) about our birth-
fundamental points, they are gone. If the simple place. That accident (it is plainly thus that the
truths which GOD has given us, on the one hand in cosmopolite patriot argues) can, then, surely bind a
direct revelation, and on the other in those natural man to nothing. He is entitled to the range of the
and universal feelings and that instinctive prudence whole earth. Like our first parents-
which have long ago settled all the leading princi- The world is all before him where to choose."
pies of what is good society, cease to satisfy the Nay, it is of the globe itself as of the particular
world, and it is going to philosophize, not believe, corner of it where hlie may first have seen the light:
and analyze instead of acting-why, the result can he might just as well have been born (or whatever
hardly fail: infidelity and anarchy are close at hand. other process may be in use there) in any other of
It is the perusal of such things as the following the millions of worlds that bespangle the sky ; and,
proceedings of some foreign philanthropists that as his leave was not asked, he is no party to any
have suggested to us these remarks. We mean to compact of citizenship any where, and cannot be
apply them particularly tQ the cosmopolite doctrines bound by that or any other moral relations or con-
avowed in the latter part of the notice of those pro- ventional laws that have been set up without his
ceedings, which we extract from an English paper: agency, and thrust upon him without his privity.
The Glasgow Anti-Slavery Society have adopt- MARYLAND WHIG NOMINATIONS
ed a course which was too bold for the Conven- op DELEGATES TO THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY.
Stion in London. The suggester, in both instances,
Swas Mr. Macgregor Laird, the delegate from Glas- FOR MONTGOMERY COUNTY.
gow to the Convention ; and on his motion the Alexander Kilgour, David Trundle,
SGlasgow Society, on the 1st instant, passed a se- Samuel D. Waters, Lyde Griffith.
ries of resolutions, and then a petition to the House FOR QUEEN ANNE 's COUNTY.
of Commons, advocating the freest African emigra- Matthias George, Samuel T. Harrison,
tion to the West Indies as a means of suppressing OR JARsiTlOUTY
the slave trade. The petition passes in review FOR CAROLIN E COUNTY.
Tabdiel W. Potter, Win. M. Hardcastle,
Sthe various methods which have been resorted to Robert H. McKnett.
for the suppression of African slavery and the
slave trade, and demonstrates the total failure of ROAsTINo GUNPOWDER.-We published an account some
all of them. It recommends the free emigration days since of a man being injured by the explosion of gun-
Sthe nero re fom a p f Afr t powder, which he was attempting to dry in a stove. This
of the negro race from all parts of Africa to her has brought to recollection a fact which occurred during the
Majesty's colonies as a certain means of under- last war with England. Mr. John O'Neil, lately deceased,
mining and ultimately putting a stop to the slave lived and kept a store at Havre de Grace at the time of the
trade. It declares that the emigration at present attack on that place by the British. Being short of service-
ira;>e t 1 declas tt th eig n at p1 able powder, he took some which had been wet, and, placing
permitted by the British Government, restricted it in an iron pot over the fire, actually dried and rendered it
as it is to Sierra Leone, and crippled by the sys- fit for use. With this hA c ntiej4 to o.harge and fire a
tern Of pasSporls, fees, reglstrinatlons, Is undeserv- cannon unaided until the English landed and seized hitm at
in of the nameof free emigr n Anl 11 t he gun. This shows that gunpowder may be roasted with
ing of the name of free emigration. And all these out explosion, though we would not advise any one to try the
positions are corroborated by reference to the evi- experiment. The above facts can be verified by gentlemen
dence of intelligent and experienced persons, offi- of high respectability.- Clipper.
cial and others, contained in parliamentary papers. A monster of the squash species has been presented to ue
An adjourned meeting was held on the 2d in- by Mr. IRA ALLEN, of Stewart county. It is about five feet
stant, at which the broad and liberal view enter- in circumference, weighs seventy-three pounds, and seems
trained by the Society was confirmed. Mr. Laird from its greenness not to be yet grown.-Cotlumbus (Ga)
was heard at great length and with much interest. Enquirer. ______
At this adjourned meeting Mr. H. C. Wright, an DEATH.
American, made a statement, stranger even in its At her residence in Georgetown, on Sunday, the 10th in-
manner than its matter: stant, in the 90th year of her age, Mrs. ELEANOR C.
COURTS, relict of the late Doctor RICHARD HENDLY
The President of the United States is a thief and a rob- COURTS, of the army of the Revolution.
ber; and I request that this may be recorded, if a reporter .
'is present at the meeting. [Cheers and-laughter.] 1 state Ur-At a Meeting ot the St. Cecelia Society of Mount
'to you a fact, and I hardly ever find an American that has St Mary's College, held on the 2J of September, 1843, Prof.
brass enough to state it. Perhaps you will think that I have GIRAUD, President of the Society, in the Chair, Mr. Wt.-
bras enough to State it. Perhaps you will think that I have LtAm ANDRE, late Professor of Music in Mount St. Mary's
no patriotism ; but I have; I am full of it. It is not Ame- College, sent in his resignation as director of the Society;
rica, nor England, nor France, nor Europe that is my coun- whereupon the following resolutions were unanimously
'try, but the world. [Cheers.] I have no wish to acknow- adopted:
ledge any country ut the world, aResolved, That, in accepting the resignation tendered by Prof.
lthe human family alnut the world, and no countrymen but ANE of the ffie which lie has honorably filled for the last
the human family alone.' "fifteen years, we cannot withhold the expression of our admirs-

This, now, is philosophy, alias "the movement,"
alias "the march of mind," the quocumrnque nominee
guadet of modern intelligence, the diffusion of know-
ledge, the progress of thought!
Those who disavow all citizenship but that of the
entire earth, aNd pirates and robbers, are much of
one mind. Their expansive attachment is superior
to all casual prejudice. Mr. Wright is full of pa-
triotism ;" but it is for no where. His country is in
the Moon, or in the sphere of Mars or Mercury ; or
among the inhabitants of Jupiter, as the largest bo-
dy of our system, where there is the most elbow-room
for his public spirit; or he loves, perhaps, nothing
less than the entire solar system, including, of course,
satellites, comets, and (hypothetically) the meteors
of the 10th September, if peopled. Nay, if he will
only poise with a tail the wings of the paper kite of
his fancy, why should not his excursive affections flit
beyond "the spacious firmament" itself, and alight,
perchance, in the Milky Way or some of the other
nebulae, as the thickest-settled domicil of souls?
In short, Mr. Wright's is a patriotism of alge-
braic equations, or by addition and subtraction.
He loves the world vastly, but of course wonder-
fully less than what cannot be seen without Sir John
Herschell's great telescope, now at the Cape of
Good Hope. In his merely mundane prepossessions,
he loves the empire of China next to the world,
but less meanwhile than the moon, because the lat-
ter is both bigger and further off. After China, in
his capacious heart, cones the dominion of the
Czar, and so lesser countries, down to his own
birth-place; but by the rule always which Newton or
Kepler discovered-that is, he loves them inversely
as the square ot the space they are at. So that
Mr. Wright's love of country will always be ready
to cry, with Coriolanus's :

tion and gratitude for the zeal, fidelity, and success with which he
has, during so long a period of time, directed the exercises of
the St. Cecelis Society.
Resolved, That in Professor ANDRE we have ever seen a rare
combination of profound knowledge and eminent skill in his pro-
fession, with warm interest in the improvement of his pupils, and
earnest devotion to the prosperity of the Society of which we are
members, and from which we have derived signal advantages.
Resolved, That while Mr. ANDRNa'S professional ability and de-
votion have entitled him to our respect and gratitude, his amiable
qualities have won our affections; so that we have a double loss
to regret: the loss of' our accomplished director and preceptor-
the loss of our esteemed and cherished friend.
Resolved, That the proceedings of this meeting be published
in the National Intelligencer, the Baltimore American, afid the
Freeman's Journal of New York.
AUCTION.-On Thursday next, the 21st instant, at
half past ten o'clock A. M., we shal l sell at the residence of
Lewis H. Machen, Esq., on Maryland avenue, between llth and
12th streets, sundry articles of Household Furniture. Amongst
which are-
Mahogany Chairs, hair-seat Sofas and Lounges
Dama-k, Moreen, and Muslin Window Curtaino and Ornaments
Large French-plate Pier Glass
2 very handsome and superior Convex Mirrors
Mantel Glass, Centre Table
Astral, Mantel, and Hall Lamps
Mahogany Work Table, Venetian Blinds
Parlor Radiator for coal, Brass Fenders
Brussels and Ingrain Carpets
Cutglass Decanters, Wine Glasses, &c.
Marble-top Dressing Bureaus and Washatanda
Mahogany Bedstead, Easy Chair, Chamber Stove, Cooking do.
Rocking Horse, Crib, &c. &c.
Also, a quantity of Sydney Coal, eight cords of Oak Wood,
and a Milch Cow.
Terms All sumsof and under $50 cash, over $50 a credit of
sixty days, for notes satisfactorily endorsed hearing interest.
At twelve o'clock precisely" -"ivt, j -. will be offered the
Dwelling House and western ..a lt 352. Terms at sale.
We shall also sell a few pieces ofltnnglish Plate for cash.
R. W. DYER & CO.
sep 13-dts [Globe] Auctioneers.
a I'OR RENT, a well furnished House, for six or
twelve months, in the neighborhood of the President's
House. For further information apply to
sep 13-3taw2w Auct; and Comm. Merchants.
A four-story brick House on C street, between 4j and 6th
streets, containing thirty-seven rooms, a large brick oven, and
having the convenience of excellent water under its roof, is for
rent. It has been thoroughly repaired, papered, and painted;
and, from its extensive accommodations and favorable situation in
the heart of the city, it is very suitable for a hotel or large board-
in. etnahlishment. Aoplv to the subscriber, at his office in Todd's

Letth VIngs. so .... u....................
"Let the Volsce Building, on Pennsylvania avenue, near Brown's Hotel.
Plough Rome and harrow Italy : I'll never sep 13-dif D. A. HALL.
Be such a gosling as obey instinct; but stand, I HOUSES FOR RENT.-A two-story frame
As if a man were author of himself, jj3 dwelling House, on E street north, nearly opposite the
And knew no other kin." Medical College, having, with garrets and back build-
ing, ten rooms and a small cellar, all conveniently arranged, and
The aforesaid Coriolanus, by-the-by, has had the rent low.
great injustice done him, in that rude and clumsy Also, a two story brick dwelling House, on New Jersey ave-
nue, on the square next south of the residence of the subscriber,
misapprehension which men have heretofore styled containing eight rooms, mostly large and airy, having lofty cell-
have called him traitor" a ings, with a large kitchen and cellar, convenient pantry, closets,
patriotism. T hey have called him "traitor an and a good sized garden. The entire premises, having been
the like, for taking up arms against his own land. recently repaired, painted, peered, &c., are in complete order,
ad will be rented onusually low.
His own land, forsooth! What a ridiculous old sep 13-3tif THOMAS BLAGODEN,

CORRE0po0lntOBe OP THE SAVANNAH hktO tieiA?,,

e the Tropical Plant Office, Septemrber 4
hile the southern portion of our peninsula, say all tl,
ext'asive tract of country lying east of the St. Johns, is r.
pletwith richnessw, not only as regards a genial clime ank
exubeont suil, but its waters teeming with fish and its woods
abounditg with game, anO its healthiness undoubted, posses-
sing all, vith the smallest toil, that man could want or wish
for-turnve to the interior of Florida, the west of the St.
Johns, easef the Suwannee, and hear-the distressing ac.
counts thattaily reach us from those who have settled in and 7
about the gret lakes and hammocks of that region. We have.
accounts up tt(ate from the Nutkaliga hammock and Oraringe
lake of the mit abject poverty and wretchedness existing
among the settles The land is rich, rich beyond expectation,
and in some place, the crops will be productive in the ex-
treme; yet there 1no health, and, strange to say, the people
are absolutely staring, and upwards of one hundred and
fifty permits have bhn returned to the land office at New-
nansville by persons ao had, on a hasty visit, chosen lands
This intelligence maytppear astounding, but it is correct;
and I have the names ofeteemed friends and respectable and
wealthy citizens, who havlately returned from Middle Flo-
rida, as vouchers to my staetent. And now I shall offer
an explanation of this mis y and want. Poor farmers,
men without slaves, have choen these rich interior lands for
settlement, and have occupied tvem with large families, ma-
ble themselves to clear quickly laid sufficient for the mainte-
nance of themselves, and consequent sickness attending their
wives and children calling all they efforts at home; aid,
finally, they getting sick, neglecting every thing that they
took such pleasure in cultivating in ihe6Trst instance--leaves
them on a recovery, if ever they recover, n they are. Crops
overgrown with weeds, and lost to all use-, one-half of their
families dead and broken down; di-spirited 'n heart and in
feeling, ready in a moment to damn the country, and sorry in
soul that they were ever connected with it. Let poor men
settle on the east of our Territory, and rich men or man with
slaves in the middle.

The author of this feeble tribute to the memory of an ex-
emplary wife, mother, and friend, saw announced in the In-
telligencer on the 6th instant the death of Mrs. MARUA99T
CARY WARRINOTON, at Berkeley Springs, whither she had
gone for the benefit of her health. He knew her well, and
cannot see her place vacant without an effort to record his
humble opinion of her worth and virtues. Amiable, modest,
and unobtrusive, few but those who were intimately associat-
ed with her could properly appreciate her character. Although
sensible of the charms which society affords, and mixing oc-
casionally in it, she reserved herself chiefly for the joys of
home, and for the enjoyment of her family and friends.
Since it has pleased the Almighty to take her to himself, those
to whom she was so near and dear have the consolation of
knowing she was a practical Christian in the widest sense of
the term. None had a warmer heart for friendship, nor was
there one more devoted to kindness to her neighbors, or to
benevolence to the poor generally. To the latter she was in
truth a friend; for none were too low or too wretched for
her active sympathy and charity. Peace to her gentle spirit !
Long will she be regretted by those who knew iher.
The Faculty of the MEDICAL COLLEGE, assisted by an
association of Physicians, will, on Monday, the 18th of Sep-
tember, open a public Dispensary at the Medical College for
the benefit of the poor of the city. Some one of their num-
ber will punctually attend at the College every day (except
Sunday) from 9 to 10 o'clock A. M. to prescribe and fur-
nish medicine gratuitously to such poor persons as are unable
to compensate a physician for professional services, or to
p-archase medicine. Those who are too ill to attend at the
College will be visited at their residences. Every species ef
surgical operation performed gratuitously at the College, or
at the residence of the patient, if necessary. Clinical lec-
tures will be given daily upon the cases which may present
themselves, to which Medical Students will be admitted.
The poor are invited to attend, or send to the College, (cor-
ner of 10th and E streets,) between the hours of 9 and 10
o'clock A. M.
WASHINGTON, SEPT. 12, 1843. sept 13-4t
A CARD.-" FLORA'S FESTIVAL."-At the earnest so-
licitation of a large number of friends, the young ladies and
gentlemen attached to Mr. H .wilt's Acadenns of fseie havee
consented to repeat the erire Pagt-.ral Ori ro rf flora's Festi-'..ta
vat, at Apollo Hall, on Wednesday evening next, at hs ll oat
7 o'clock. Tickets as before, sept I l-3it"
> young man, of amiable manners and of unexceptionable mo-
ral character, a graduate of Brown University, who hI. s hd aSise
experience in teaching, is desirous to obtain a siluati,n .i, a
teacher in a public seminary or as a private tutor. The bet te-.
ference, and all necessary information will be given on applica-
tion to M. Buell, at Mrs. Blanchard's, on 8th street, opposit,- i.e
General Post Office. sept 13-cp3(
A young gentleman, a graduate of Jefferson College, Penn-
sylvania, who has had five years' experience in teaching, is desi-
rous of obtaining a situation, either as Principal or Assitanut, in
some Southern Academy, or as tutor in a private family. A mple
testimonials can be produced relative to scholarship, charat,i,
and skill in his profession.
Letters (postpaid) addressed to A. B. at Mechanicesbuimg, ;iu-
berland county, Pa., will receive prompt attention.
july 26-cplOt
EW FALL GOODS.-The subscriber ins this tday
S opened one of the most elegant assortments of fine oods
that can be found in the District, consisting in pait of--
Very elegant dark Silks, from 85 to 100 ceena
Splendid Glaca and Chamelion Silks, at 1 50
Black and blue-black Silks, some very rich
Splendid Alpacca wool de Lames, from 1I to 1 25
Watered, figured, and plain Alpacca Lustirs
Striped, figured, and Orape Parisiens
Stripe and figured changeable Chusans
Rich printed Velvets, for ladies' dresses
Chusan de Laines, at 25 cents
Beautiful dark Pall Prints, from 12 to 26
Figured blue and scarlet plaid Cloths
Children's Taglioni Coats and Caps
Rich Bonnet Silks and Velvet Ribands
Rich Velvet Points and Chena Handkerchiefi,
Best Kid Gloves assorted
Worsted, Cashmere, and silk Mits
Best Bombasins, Silk Puinges, and Gimps, all colors.
sep t3-3teoif GEORGE STETTINIUS.
12-4 fine Irish Sheeting.
Superfine Linen for collars and shirting
Damask Napkins
12-4 and 13-4 white Quilts and Blankets
New Ingraip and Venetian Carpets
Figured Baize and Carpet Rugs
Yarns and Knitting Cotton
Twilled white and red Flannel
Georgia Nankeen and Chambrays
Welsh, Rogers's, and Domestic Flannels
Superfine and medium Cloths and Vestings
Low-priced Cloths and Sattinets ,
Canton Flannels and Tickings.
The above, having been selected with the greatest care, will be
offered on such terms as cannot possibly fail to please ; and I
would respectfully call the attention of all those wishing to pur-
chase to the very large stock of geods of every de cription on
Those indebted to the late firm of Win. & George Stettinius
are hereby informed they will have their respective accounts
presented to them in a few days, when immediate settlement is
earnestly requested, as their books must be closed without delay.
sep 13-eo3tif G. S.
The subscriber will dispose of a valuable Farm, consisting
of portions of the lands lately purchased by him of Arthur P.
West and the late George Calvert, Esqa., containing, by a i cent
survey, four hundred and twenty-six and three eighth aceS,.
Oue hundred acres or more of the same are in valuable wn,4 ani

timber, the balance Is arable land, well adapted to the growth ,f
tobacco, corn, and small grain ; a portion of which is sow in sorn
and the residue in clover. The above estate is well watered, and
has four fine springs upon it, and is under excellent fencing. It
adjoins the lands of J. B. Brooke, Arthur P. West, and H. C.
Scott, Esqa. and the Mount Airy estate, the residence of Ed. H.
Calvert, Esq. It lies on the main road from ashinglon to Not-
tingham, about six miles from the latter place and Upper Marl-
boro', and thirteen miles from Washington. It Is presumed that
a further description is unnecessary, as those wishing to purchase
will no doubt call and judge for themselves.
Terms of sale : One-third cash on the day of sale and (he bal-
ance of the purchase money in equal instalments, secured by
satisfactory bonds, payable in one, two, and three years, with in-
terest from the day of sale, and a deed will be given to the pur-
chaser upon the payment of the whole purchase money. Gen-
tlemen wishing any further information on the subject, or to view
the premises, will call at the residence of the subscriber, Poplar
Hill, Prince George's county, Maryland, or upon Daniel C.
Digges, Esq., Upper Marlboro', who Is authorized to effect a sale.
sep 2-2aw6w ROBT. D. SEWALL.
aug 1 1-2awtJan I

CHOOI,.-Mrs. CHALMERS Informs her friends and the
public that she has been so fortunate as to procure the use of
the Lecture Room of the First Baptist Church, on 10th, between
E and F streets, in a very retired situation, where she has re-
opened herechool for little girls and young ladies.
aug 31-law3w

aA.M '] in this institution will be resumed on the I11th ofthe
onth, (September.) The course of study is very extensive,
ampriting every branch of an English, Mathematical, orylas
hral Education, as well as the Modern Languages and Draving.
The students, the number of whom is limited to so maWY only
is can be comfortably accommodated In the buildings, art treated
In all respects as part of the family; they are expected ttgularly
to attend divine worship on the Sabbath, and every efforfis made
to effect their real advancement.
The town of Alexandria is peculiarly adapted to thrlocation of
an institution of this kind, being healthy, free fromsuch public
places ofdiversion as are calculated to foster vice and directly
S upon the great Northern and Southern mail rout# The build-
ings of the institution are in the most elevated an pleasant part
of the town; and from Its remarkable convenienceto Washington
\\// and its other advantages, the institution has for early a quarter
of a century past received the patronage of meouers of Congress,
hads of Departments, and others whom busins calls to the seat
of Government.
The Philosophical, Chemical, and AstrovImical Apparatus of
the institution, which has been gradually aeumulating for many
years, consists ofan unusually beautiful an extensive collection,
and such additions as the advancement o! science calls for have
been made since the close of the session A large astronomical
refracting Telescope, properly mounted ,nd fitted up with a Mi
crometer, &c. is now on its way from lSrope. The cabinets be-
longing to the different departments o natural history have also
been much enlarged during the past ear. They consist of the
mineralogical cabinet, which number about fifteen hundred spe-
cimens; a collection of birds, comprising numerous species ; a
good cabinet of shells, neatly classixed and labelled; an entomo-
logical cabinet, and a herbarium, er the use of which, together
with the maps, globes, and library no charge is made.
The school year consists of for'l-six weeks, and is divided into
four quarters of eleven and a ha weeks each. Terms for board,
lodging, washing, and tuition i all the branches, except French
and Drawing, one hundred od eighty dollars per year, each
quarter payable in advance. To those desiring further particu-
lars, a circular will be forvarded, upon application to the prin-
For the information of och as reside in distant States, we refer
to the following gentlemen, all of whom have had sons or wards
in the institution dutingthe past session :
Hon. Alexander Ba"ow, West Baton Rouge, Louisiana; Pedro
Beset, Esq., St. AugJstine, East Florida; Thomas L. L. Brent,
Esq., Genesee county, Michigan; Hon. Cave Johnson, Clarks-
ville, Tennessee ; John S. Gallaher, Esq Richmond, Virginia;
James J. Hanna,&sq., New Orleans, Louisiana; Ge?. Jos. M.
Hernandez, St. iugustine, Fast Florida; C. C. Hyatt, Esq., Bla-
denaburg, Maryland; Judge Benjamin Johnson, Little Rock, Ar-
kansas; Heary Kinzer, Esq., Lancaster county, Pennsylvania ;
Hon. Lewis P. Linn, St. Genevieve, Missouri; Francis Nixon,
Esq., Perquimans county, North Carolina; Colonel Richard P.
Pile, neat Georgetown, District of Columbia; Albert G. Philips,
Esq, Jacksonville, Florida; Col. A. M. M. Upshaw, Fort Tow-
son, Choctaw Nation; Gen. Montfort Wells, Red River, Louisi-
ana Gen. T. T. Williamson, Washington, Arkansas.
aug 29-d3t&eotl5thSep Alexandria, D. C.
P RIVATE EDUCATION.-The twenty -first session of
my seminary for youth will open on the 1st day of October
next and close en the let of August following.
The course of instruction is liberal, intended to prepare young
gentlemen for a judicious entrance into college and seminaries of
higher grade. The subjects taught are English, Latin, French,
CompPosition, Civil History, the elements of Natural and Moral
Philosophy, the evidences of Christianity, Arithmetic, Algebra,
the elements of Geometry, Geography, the Globes, and Book-
The charge for the scholastic year of ten months is $200, pay-
able half yearly in advance. This will include tuition in the above
branches, board, mattresses, bedding, towels, fire, candles, wash-
ing, mending, and pew rent.
Books, stationery, doctor's bill, and branches of education not
embraced in the above such as other languages, music, &o. will
be separate charges. Competent teachers will be employed when
No pupil is admitted for a shorter period than 10 months unless
by special agreement; and none over 14 years who have not bee,
previously members of my family unless under special circun n,-
stances. The number of pupils admitted will be limited to 15 ortr
16, who all reside in my family and form a part ofit. None others
are admitted; thus forming a family circle and realizing the ad-
vantage of private family discipline, and t a certain extent the
benefit of public instruction.
The discipline is strict, parental, and methodical, and is address-
ed mainly to the heart and good sense of my pupils, where prac-
ticable, rather than to their fears.!
The situation is at a distance from the bustle of business, re-
mote and retired, on the margin of the city of Washington, next
to Georgetown, D. Q., at which latter post office letters should be
addressed to me.
'I beg leave to refer to Gen. Walter Jones, Gen. Roger Jone-,
Tench Ringgeld, Esq. Col. Win. Brent, John P. Ingle, Esq., and
Jeremiah W. Bronaugh, Esq. of Washington, and to Dr. Benj. S.
Bohrer and Win. Robinson, Esq. of Georgetown, D. C. and to
Thomas Ritchie, Esq. the Hon. Bene. Watkins Leigh, and Dr.
George Watson, of Richmond, Virginia, and to Gen. J. H. Cocke,
Broeo, near Winnsville, Va.
aug 30-eotSeptlO&lawtOctlO WM. BRENT, Jr.
H.AVING obtained the services ofa competent instructress,
who has resided in nur family for the last three months,
with the view of forming a class, we would receive three or four
girls not exceeding thirteen years old by the year.
The terms for board and tuition $150 per year, (quarterly pay-
ments,) the latter embracing English, French, Painting, Drawing,
and Needlework. Music will form an additional charge. $20
per yer for washing and mending. R. Y. BRENT,
sept l-eo3t i Highlands, Montgomery county, Md.
Jonathan Beaver vs. C. S. Fowler and others.
raHE TRUSTEE in this cause having reported that he
L had, in pursuance of the decree of this Court, passed the
7th January, 1843, sold the lot mentioned in the complainant's
bill, viz. Lot No. 29 in reservation No. 10, in the city of Wash-
ington, with tha limpro..mata thereon, to William McLain, at
o and for the sum of 87,435, and that the said purchaser had comn-
plied with the terms of said sale by making the payments and
giving the bonds required-
It is, therefore, this 4th day of September, 1843, with the as-
sent of parties, and by authority of this Court, ordered and de-
creed that the said sale be ratified and confirmed, unless cause be
shown to the contrary on or before the 4th Monday of November
next, provided a copy of this order be published in the NationiI
Intelligence once a week for three weeks before the said fourth
Monday of November.
By order of this Court: WM. BRENT,
sep 5-law3w Clerk.
% TOTICE.-Ran away from the subscriber on Tuesday, tho
La 18th day of July, negro man NASE, who calls himself Nasa
Hawltins. He is 5 feet 8 or 9 inches high ; has one stiff finger,,
occasioned from a bite inflicted by a hog, and is of a very dark
copper color. When he left he was dressed in a common cotton
roundabout and a pair of burlap pantaloons, and took with him a
gray cloth roundabout. I will give ten dollars if taken in this
county, twenty if taken in the State of Maryland, and fifty if take,
elsewhere. He must be brought home or secured in jail so that I
get him again. JOHN W. GUY,
july 29-eo3t Pomonkey, Charles county, Md.

my Farm, lying in Saint Mary's county, Maryland, situated
equidistant between Chaptico and Newport, and four miles from
either. It contains five hundred acres, is fertile, and well adapted
to the growth of tobacco, corn, wheat, and all ether grains. Thte
location healthy, and farm in good order and under good fencing,
and abundantly supplied with wood and water. The improve-
ments are a good frame dwelling-house, kitchen, dairy, meat-
house, overseer's-house, negro quarters, carriage-house, corn
house, stables and barn, all in good repair. Purchasers are in-
vited to view the premises and judge for themselves. If not sold
at private sale before the 25th of September next, I will sell ht
public sale on the premises on that day, if fair, if not the next
fair day. Terms will be moderate and accommodating, and made
known on the day of sale or previously by the subscriber; an
unincumbered title will be given.
sep 2-law4w ANN H. TURNER.

SETH HYATT, Esq. of Washington city, Agent for tihe Pro-
tection Insurance Company r-f Hartford, Connecticut, offers
to insure Houses, Mills, Factories, Barns and their contents, and
all other descriptions of insurable property against loss 1o damage
by fire.
The rates or premium offered are as low as those of any other
similar institution, and every man has now an opportunity, for
a trifling sum, to protect himself against the ravages of this de-
structive element, which often in a single hour sweeps away the
earnings of many years.
The course the Office pursues in transacting their business and
in the adjusting and paying of losses is prompt and liberal.
For terms ofinsurance application may be made to the above-
named agent, who is authorized to issue policies to applicants
without delay. J. M. GOODWIN, Secretary,
june 21-lawtf Hartford, Connecticut.
BURSS and the adaptation of Arithmetic to the business
purposes of life, by Uriah Parke. Facts and Arguments on the
transmission of Intellectual and Moral Qualities from Parents to
Offspring. Productive Farming, or a familiar digest of the re-
cent discoveries of Leibig, Johnston, Davy, and others on vege-
table chemistry, by J. A. Smith, price 37 cents. Johnston's Lec-
tures on Agricultural Chemistry and Geology, complete in S Nos.
Just received for sale by p. TAYLOR.
I volume, London, 1843, by Captain Williams, Royal Navy.
The Art of Sailmaking, as practiced in the Royal Navy, and ac-
cording to the most approved methods in the merchant service,
and the Parliamentary regulations relative to sails and sailcloth,
and the Admiralty instructions for manufacturing canvass for her
Majesty's navy, 1 volume, London, 1843, with many engravings.
Fincham on Laying off Ships, 1 volume, and large Atlas of Plates,
by J. Pincham, Master Shipwright of Chatham Dockyard. Sim-
mens on Courts Martial, new and enlarged edition, 1 volume, Lon-
don, May, 1843. Practice of Navigation and Nautical Astronomy,'
by Lieut. Raper, Royal Navy, second edition, enlarged and im-
proved. Riddle's Navigation and Nautical Astronomy, 4th edi-
tion enlarged, London, 1843. Simmons on Heavy Ordnance,
Hollow Shot, Loaded Shells, as directed against and applied by
ships of war, I volume and pamphlet supplement. Reily's As-
tronomical Tables. British Nautical Almanac for 1846. British
Nautical Magazine and Journal of Papers on subjects connected
with Maritime Affairs, for 1842, bound up in one volume. Hand-
book of Communication by Telegraph. Clerks' Naval Tactics,
Notes by Lord Rodney. Lieut. From's Trigonometrical Sur-
eaying. Hough's Military Law Authorities. On the Practice
end Forms of Courts Martial and Courts of Enquiry, by a Field
Officer, London, 1842. British Naval Biography. Requisite Ta-
bles for the Nautical Almanac. Boilleau's Traverse Tables. Na-
val Gunnery by Sir Howard Douglas. Naval Battles by Rear
Admiral Akins, 1 volume quarto with fifty plates. Treatise on
Naval Evolutions and Tactics, by P. Paul Hoste, 1 volume quarto,
many engravings. Hugo Reid on the Steam Engine. Tredgold
on Steam, the Steam Engine, and Steam Navigation. Sir John
Ross, Royal Navy. on Siehm Navigation. Just imported direct
from l.ondon, by P. TA Y LOR, together with many other valua-
ble works on Military and Ndval Science and Service.
Grauthsm ,,n Iron Steamers shortly expected from London,
and others.
0*s Books, Stationery, and P-nudicals, and any thing else,
Imported is order from London anid Paris. july 28-if

L IEMg, LTML.-Presh Lime ean be had at the Hamburg
M Lime Kilns, near the Glass House, in the let Ward. Price
for the present, 95 cents per barrel, exclusive of barrel. Cash
when taken in quantities of six barrels or less. Lime barreled
up suitably for transportation at 81 20 per barrel. Lime will be
delivered in any part of the city, within one mile of the kilns, at
$1 per barrel. Bricklayers, plasterers, and dealers in lime will
be required to settle at least twice a year. Lime suitable for
agricultural purposes can always be had at from 15 cents to 6
cents per bushel, payable in wood at the market price, or in money,
at the option of the purchaser.
Orders left at the city post office, or at the office of the kiln@,
will be promptly attended to. WM. EASBY.
N. B. The lime made at the Hamburg Kilns is warranted to
yield more mortar by one-founth than the Thomaston lime usu-
ally sold in this city. Hydraulic Cement always on hand.
mar l-2swtf [Globe & Geeo. Adv.]

COMMERCIAL REVIEW, established July, 1839,
by FasasAx HUNT, Editor and Proprietor.
With the number for July, 1843, commenced the fifth year of
the existence of this standard periodical. It is the only wo. k of
the kind in this or any other country; and although mainly de-
voted to the interests and wants of the commercial and business
community, it has become an indispensable work of reference to
the Statesman and Political Economist throughout the commercial
world. Its contents embrace every subject connected with Com-
merce and Navigation, Agriculture and Msnufac'tures, Currency
and Banking, Fire and Marine Insurance, Mercantile Biography,
Mercantile and Maritime Law, the Laws and Regulations of Trade,
(including important decisions in the different Courts of the Uni-
ted States, Great Britain, &ec )
The Commercial Regulations, Port Charges, Tariffs, Commer-
cial Treaties, etc. of all Nations with which we have commercial
intercourse, with all alterations in the same, are collected and
published from time to time in this Magazine, which is also the
repository for full and authentic Statistical Tables of the Com-
merce, Trade, Navigation, Resources, Population, Banking or
Currency of the United States and the principal countries of the
civilized world.
It has and will continue to be the aim of the Editor and Pro-
prietor of the Merchants' Magazine to avoid every thing of a par-
ty, political, or sectional bias or bearing in the conduct of the
work-opening its pages to the free and fair discussion of antago-
nistic doctrines connected with the great interests of Commerce,
Agriculture, Manufactures, and the Currency.
The Merchants' Magazine is published oui the first of every
month, at five dollars per annum, payable in advance. Apply to
P. TAYLOR, Bookseller, Washiagton, who will have the work
forwarded by mail to any part of the United States.
*5* A few complete sets of the work, embracing eight semi-
annual volumes, can be procured by applying as above.
july 30-
Sto the Flower Garden. By Mrs. London. American
edition, edited by A. J. Downing. A few copies just received
for sale by P. TAYLOR. june 7
the reign of George III, being a history of the People,
as well as a history of the Kingdom, in three volumes large octave,
with many hundred illustrations, portraits, historical engravings,
&c. and comprising the whole histories of the American Revolu-
tion and of Europe during thie reign of George Ill: by G. L. Craik
and Chas. Macfarlane, assisted by other gentlemen.
The two first volumes of the above are just imported from Lon-
don by F. TAYLOR, (a few copies only,) the third volume (not
yet published) will be received during the present year.
The Pictorial History of England preceding the reign of George
Ill. is comprised in four large octavo volumes, sold as a separate
work. The two forming probably the best History of England
extant, may 30
riNHE LAST YEAR IN CHINA, to the peace ot
T Nankln, by a Field Officer, complete in one volume.
price 25 cents. The Honey Bee, its natural history, manage-
ment, &c., by Edward Bevan, complete, with 36 wood engravings,
price 311 cents. Third volume of Macaulay's Miscellanies,
price 25 cents. Burne's Journey to Cabul, complete for 25 cents.
All just published and received for sale by.
LACTS IN MESI IERISM, with reasons foradispassion
ate inquiry into it. By the Rev. C. H. Townahend, A. M.
late of Trinity Hall, Cambridge. A few copies just received and
forsale by FRANCK TAYLOR
i volumes, containing the complete works of Mr. Macau
lay, for S1. Volume first this day received for sale by
mar 14 P. TAYLOR.
WONDERS OF THE HEAVENS, a popular siew
of Astronomy and the mechanism of the Heavens ; sun,
moon, and stars; the planets, comets, fixed stars, double stars,
constellations, galaxy, zodiacal light, aurora borealis, meteors,
clouds, falling stars, &c. &c. One tare quarto volume, splendidly
illustrated with numerous large-sized engravings and maps.
Published at $12. For sale by F. TAYLOR (a few copies only)
at $3 50. mar 13
EW BOOKS.-Just published and for sale at Morrison's,
Bartlett on Typhoid and Typhus Fevers
Family Secrets, by Mrs. Ellis; 2 vols complete
Dewes on Children; a new edition, just published.
OOK OF THE POETS, I vol. London, with nu-
merous beautiful illustrations, containing the best works of
the English Poets, from Chaucer to Beattie.
Also, Book of the Poets, the Modern Poets, containing chiefly
the English Poetry of the nineteenth century, I volume, corres-
ponding with the other-a beautiful London edition, with many
splendid engravings. Just received by F. TAYLOR.
jR. FAY'S NEW NOVEL.-Hoboken,a Romance of
New York, by Theodore S. Pay. Just published and
this day received for sale by F. TAYLOR, or for circulation
among the subscribers to the Waverley Circulating Library.
OPE'S WORKS, cheap, complete (including also all
his translations from Homer) inone handsome volume, large
octavo, with portrait, and his Life by Doctor Johnson. Price
81 25..P. TAYLOR
SONDON, in 3 volumes octavo, with many hundred en-
S gravings.
I pray you, let us satisfy our eyes
With the memorials and the things of fame
"That do renown this city."
Published in London, 1842.
Petit Careme, et Sermons Chorisis Ide Massillon, new edition,
Paris, 1843, 1 vol. large octave,, with several hundred splendid
illustrations. Histoire de l'Empereur Napoleon, par Laurent de
l'Ardeche, illustree par Horace Vernet, I vol. Paris, 1843, con-
taining several hundred engravings, many ef them splendidly
colored. Imported directly F. TAYLOR, and this day receiv-
ed. roar 15
NL from the patentee by F. TAYLOR.
Public officers and others who will be so good as to examine
this inkstand will perceive that it combines several advantages
never before offered to the Public. It is so entirely closed against
dust or evaporation, that it is impossible even to shake the ink
from it when held in any position, while the pen always receives
its fullsupply of ink, and no more. More complete and effec-
tual in its results than any, this inkstand is as simple as the most
plain, being entirely without the joints, screws, caps, and other
elaborations which have disgraced the scientifically complicated
inkstands of modern date. The principle upon which it acts
being a new application of the principles of hydrostatics, will at
once 'be understood on inspection; it is entirely effectual, and
combines at once durability with entire simplicity. an 20

practical farmer, explained in a familiar manner for those
who have no previous knowledge of the subject, by Chas. Squarey,
I volume, price 50 cents. F. TAYLOR.
On hand a large collection of all the best books on agriculture
and all its various branches, to which addition of all that is new
or valuable are constantly being made. may 3

Sworks of Charles Pollen, with a memoir of his life, five
volumes octavo, price 84 50, bound in cloth, with portrait. Just
published and for sale by P. TAYLOR.
Hornet's introduction to the Scriptures, 2 large octavo volumes,
full bound in leather, for sale, a few copies only, at S5 50, usual
price $7 50. june 2
B has just received Woodward's Patent Elastic Penholders ;
the neatest and most serviceable article in the market, suitable
for all metallic ptens in general use. -ap 21
of Animal Magnetism and its proofs, by Charles Poyen, I
volume, pamphlet, at 62 cents.
feb 11 F. TAYLOR.
IN NEW'S 'LAW COMPENDIUM, or Questions and
Answers on Law ; alphabetically arranged for the facility
of immediate reference, with copious references to the most ap-
proved authorities, reports, decisions, etc. by Asa Kinne. 2 vols.
8vo. third edition. Just published, and this day received for
sale, by [june I] FP. TAYLOR.
.- comprising 'Vivian Gray,' 'The Young Duke,' 'Contarini.'
Flemming,' 'Alvoy,' Henrietti Temple,' The Rise of lskau-
der,' and Venetia,' on fine paper, and best type, with portrait,
and full bound in leather, complete for S1 75.
june 20 P. TAYLOR.
OHN TYLER, his History, Character, and Po-
sition, with portrait, just published, in pamphlet form,
(price 121 cents,) and received for sale by P. TAYLOR.
Also, No. 5 of the cheap Shakspeare, No. 5 of the cheap Fam-
ily Library, and No. 9 of the cheap edition of Alison's French
Revolution. may 16
Lambert, with nuo rous engraved illustrations. 1 vol.
Just reprinted from the London edition.
jan 9 F. TAYLOR.
S VOLUTION, cheap edition, In English-The
second volume, price one dollar, is this day received for sale by
F. TAYLOR. This edition will be famished in four volumes
octavo, good paper, and good sized type,*complete for four dol-
lars. june 8
THE MARRIAGE RING; or, Howto make Home
Happy.-Prom the writings of John Argill James. A
fresh supply of this excellent work just received, price 37 cents.
For sale at the Bookstore of R. FARNHAM,
july 26 corner of lIth street and Penn. av.
B. C. Howard, Reporter of the Supreme Court of the
United States, just published, and this day received for sale by
Also, The American Law Magazine, formerly the Boston Ju-
rist, for July, 1843, published quarterly. Subscription price, five
dollars perannum- july 25
d HEAP WRITING PAPERS.-Letter paper, ruled,
S 81 50 per ream, smooth, firm, and thick, such as has been
Asold heretofore in the market for 83. Superfine paper, ruled,
highly glazed, pure white, $2 per ream. Superfine satin surface
cap paper, ruled, $2 26 per ream. This day received from the
North, for sale by F. TAYLOR.
Also, a large supply of Blank Books, of ejery kind, size, and
description, of the best qajjity, for salon it prices materially less
than Ihe same have ever before been sold for in this market,

S TEN, (late of Baltimore,) having made this city his perma- and THOMAS L. THRUSTON have opened an office in V for sale by F. TAYLOR.-American State Paper, 6 vole.
nent residence, will undertake, with hiseacoustomed zeal and dil- Washington, D. C, in Gadsby's Hotel, and will devote their time folio, relating to the public lands. Laws of Congress respecting
irgence, the settlement ofclaimsgenerally; and moreparticularly to the settlement of claims of every description before Congress the sale and disposition of the public lands, with the inetHuctona
claims before Congress, against the United States, or the several and the several Departments of the Government, including claims from the Secretary of the Treasury and Commissioner of the Ge-
Departments thereof, aud before anyBoardof Commissloners that for military and navy pensions -for lands under the pre-emption neral Land Office, judicial opinions, Ac. 2 volumes, 8 vo. Re-
may be raised for the adjustment of spoliation or other claims. and other laws ; claims arising under treaties, &ac.; the settle- parts of the Secretaries of the Treasuy on finance, public credit,
He has now in charge the entire class arising out of French spo- ment of accounts of disbursing agents who cannot attend in per- national bank, manufactures, Ac. commencing with the Reports
liations prior to the year 1800 1 with reference to which, in addi- son; the purchase and sale of real estate; the collection of bills of Alexander Hamilton, 2 vols. octavo. Official Opinions of the
lion to a mass of documents and proofs in hie poesasslon, he has and notes or other evidences of debt. Attorneys General from the commencement of the Government
access to those in the archives of the Government. Any business which may be entrusted to them will be faith- down to March, 1841, complete in I volume, octavo. Treaties
Claimants and pensioners on the navy fund, &c. bounty lands, fully and promptly attended to at moderate charges, and all mo- between the United States and the Indian tribes, complete from
return duties, &c. &c. and those requiring life insurance, can neys received will be promptly transmitted on the day of their 1778 to 1837, 1 vol. published by the Indian Office, 1 vol. octavo;
have their business promptly attended to by letter, (post paid,) receipt, also, contained In a small separate volume, the Indian laws and
and thus relieve themselves from an expensive and Inconvenient Letters, post paid, addressed to Bradley & Thruston, Washing- treaties made before the Revolution by the Colonies and the
personal attendance. ton, D. C. will meet with instant attention. Crown, price $1 25. Legislative and Documentary History of
Having obtained a commission of Notary Public, he is prepared References may be made to the members of both Houses of the Bsnk of the United States, Including the original Bank of
to furnish legalized copies of any required public documents or Coqgreps, and to the residents of Washington generally, and to North America, 1 volume, octavo. Laws of the United states, 9
other papers. He has been so long engaged in the duties of an The Hon. AasOTT LAWaENOI, Boston. volumes, complete up to 1839, the congressional edition, with the
agent, that it can only be necessary now to say that economy and J. J. PAI.sMR, Esq. President of Merchants' Bank, New York. pamphlet Laws of Congress from 1839 to the present time. The
prompt attention shall be extended to all business confided to his RIcHAnRD PRTEua, Esq. Reporter of Supreme Court, Philad. late Census of the United States, In 4 volumes. And almost any
eare ; and thai, to enable him to render his services and facili- JOHN GLzNN, Esq. Baltimore. other document, whether Executive or Congressional, that has
ties more efficacious, he hae become familiar with all the forms The Hon. JOHN MCLEAN, Judge of the Supre.ne Court, Ohio. been published at the seat of Gavernment, can be procured.
of office.u ALMtxsD TtusrTOc, Esq. Louisville, Kentucky. Applications by mail, if post paid, will be promptly attended to
Office on F street, near the new Treasury Building. The Huh. CHARLEs M. COnA", New Orleans. B.7 RITING FLUIDS, COPYING AND WRI-
feb 25- Do. LuanE. LAWtIas, St. Louis, Mo. WV TING INKS.-W. FISCHER, importer and dealer
VMIHE BOYS' AND GIRLS' MAGAZINE, Nos. Do. CHARLSP F. Manoa, Floida. nP Fancy and Staple Stationery, has recently received, direct
A 2 and 3, edited by Mrs. S. Colman. Regular contribu- His Excellency Goy. CALLS Florida. from the manufacturer in London, Stephens's patent blus-black
to.... T.nn. Ah.,t....-.I fth. -Rllam Rans.. A a.,h.,-a.. dec 16-dtf W'-ituinF luiid. This article, which writes of a blue t first, has

lots: cobm, A-UUUbt, atuthor otheRu o ll.tuBoks, T b. ua r,, u-
thor of many popular stories ; Mrs. F. S. Osgood and Mrs. Eliza
Goodwin. Just received and for sale at the bookstore of
mar 31 Corner of 11th street and Penn. avenue.
TIHE H- FAMILY, by Frederika Bremer, translated
A from the Swedish. Just published and for sale by
may 22 corner of 11th street and Penn. av.
M A. ROOT'S PENMANSHIP, in three parts;
0 primary, intermediate, and final; each part in 4 books.
Teachers now have an opportunity of avoiding the cost and trouble
incident to the employment of Writing Masters, and securing,
by the use ofRoot's Writing Books, uniformly higher excellence
in the art than is now attained. These form a scientific, easily
comprehended, rapidly progressive, and pleasing system. They
will be enabled, also, to instruct double the number of pupils
with the same labor, and at less than half the cost for books than
by the use of any other system ; and all persons who have passed
the period of school tuition without securing that facility, ease,
and beauty of penmanship so necessary in the transaction of
business, and so desirable in the intercourse of friendship and all
the relations of life requiring epistolary correspondence, may now
realize that accomplishment by appropriating such leisure mo-
ments as may well be spared to the private use of Root's books,
which form, in addition to their value for schools, a system for
self-instruction unequalled. For sale at the Book and Stationery
Store of R. FARNHAM, corner of llth street and Pennsylvania
avenue, ap 29
*HE LAST OF THE BARONS, by Bulwer, now
--on the way from New York, is expected this day by F.
TAYLOR. In book form, complete, for 25 cents, feb 20

STATES, illustrated by a series of maps, in which the
ancient, middle, and modern geography of our country is pro-
gressively displayed. Complete in one volume 8vo. This is a
revised and much improved edition of a former work, of which
the Haen. Daniel Webster said, I keep it lying on my table for
daily reference and instruction."
Just published, and for sale at the Book and Stationery store of
may27 Corner of I1th street and Penn. avenue.

containing all the Laws of Congress respecting the sale and
disposition of the Public Lands, and the instructions issued from
time to time by the Secretaries of the Treasury and the Commis-
sioners of the General Land Office, and the official Opinions of
the Attorneys General on questions arising under the land laws,
with many engraved Maps, Plats, and Surveys. For sale by
jan 13 F. TAYLOR.
BOeOKS FOR YOUTH.-A large supply on hand, for
sale by P. TAYLOR, embracing all that have been pub-
lished lately, as well as the most approved of the older writers-
Miss Edgeworth, Mary Howitt, Peter Parley and others-suited
to every age and taste.
Also, colored Toy Books, Drawing Books, Albums, richly
bound Bibles and Prayer Books of every size, English and Ame-
rican ; and a large supply of elegant ornamental editions of stan-
dard authors in poetry and prose of every size and variety; some
of them beautifully illustrated, others richly bound ; all for sale
at extremely low prices, mar 2
SNSURES LIVES lor one or more years, or fa life.

Rates for One Hundred Dollars.
Age One year Seven years. For life.
25 1.00 1.12 2.04
30 1.31 1.36 2.36
35 1 36 1.53 2.75
40 1.69 183 3.20
45 1.91 1.96 3.73
50 1.96 2.09 4.60
65 2.32 3.21 5.78
60 4 35 4.91 7.00
Rates for One Hundred Dollars.
60 years of age, 10.65 percent. )
65 do 12.27 do > per annum.
70 do 14.19 do.
For One Hundred Dollars deposited at birth of a child, the
Company will pay, if he attain 21 years of age, $469
At six months, 408
One year, 875
The Company also executes trusts, receives money on deposits,
paying it -.1t t a-ui.annnall,. or n.nponnding it, and makes
all kinds of contracts in which life or the interest of money is in-
volved. WILLIAM MURDOCK, Secretary.
Agent for Washington, JAUms H. CAUBTeml. mar l1-tf
T 'HBE URSULINE MANUAL, or a Collection of
SPrayers, Spiritual Exercises, &c. interspersed with the
various instructions necessary for forming youth to the practice of
solid piety, originally arranged for the young ladies educated at
the Ursuline Convent, corrected and revised by the Rev. John
Power, and approved by the Right Rev. Dr. Hughes.
The subscriber has on hand a large assortment of the above
Books, all sizes, handsomely bound in Turkey morocco and gilt.
Also common binding. R. PARNHAM,
ap 18 Corner of 1lth street and Penn. avenue.
N EW BOOKS.-This day received for sale by F.TAY-
S LOR, volume I of Agnes Strickland's Lives of the Queens
of England, new and cheap edition, at 50 cents per volume.
Lights, Shadows, and Reflections of Whigs and Tories by a Couor-
try Gentleman, 1 vol. 75 cents. The Physical Diagnosis of Dis-
eases of the Lungs, by W. H. Walshe, M. D., 1 vol. The Wish-
ton-Wish, by Cooper, price l0 cents, cheap series. Number
three of the cheap edition of Lord Byion's Works, published at
25 cents per number, large type, fine paper and engravings. Part
10 of Professor Murray's Encyclopedia of Geography, at 25 cents
per number. Number 6 of Martin Chuzzlewit, price 61 cents.
And all other of the cheap publications of the day. june 29
SIDED.-Side No. I being a Hone of a new composi-
tion, which will reduce the Razor, Penknife, or Surgical Instru-
ment to a smooth and keen edge more rapidly and with greater
perfection than any thing that has before been offered to the
Public. Wherever this instrument is well known it is used to the
exclusion of all others; prices ranging from 50 cents upwards.
Sold for the proprietor by F. TAYLOR, Bookseller.
Those purchasing to sell again will be supplied at the lowest
manufactory prices. june 1
ICTORIAL NAPOLEON, Vicar of Wakefield, Ro-
binson Crusoe, al illustrated with engravings. Gems from
Travellers, German Prose Writers, Political History of New York,
Plugel's German Dictionary, 8vo. 2 vote., and many others, for
sale at MORRISON'S Rookatore.
V3N HE Q.U BEC BILL.-Debatesof the House of Com-
I mons in 1774 on the Canada Bill, now first published by
the Editor of the Parliamentary History, from the Notes of Sir
Henry Cavendish, Member for Lostwithiel. Complete in one
volume octavo, London, with maps, copied from the second edition
of Mitchell's Map of North America, referred to in the debates.
Just received by P. TAYLOR, price 1I 25. may 11
Charles County Court, Sotting as a Court ot Equity,
August term, J1843.
James Young, Jr. and James Young, Jr. as next friend to Sarah
E. Young, Jane Young, and Francis Young,
William Young, a minor, Joseph Haislep, and Joseph B. and
George W. Haislep, minors.
ORDERED that the sale made and reported by Henry
M.y, heretofore appointed trustee for the sale of the pro-
perty in the proceedings in this cause mentioned be ratified and
confirmed, unless cause to the contrary be shown on or before
the 20th day of November next : Provided a copy ol this order
be inserted in some newspaper published in the cityof Washling-
ton at least once a week for three successive weeks before the
said 20th day of November next.
The report states the amount of sales to be eight hundred dol-
lars-C800. C. DORSEY.
True copy. Test: JNO. BARNES,
aug 29-law3w Clerk.
11-. PUSEY's SERMON-"The holy Eucharist, a
comfort to the penitent"-preached before the University
in the Cathedral Church of Christ, in Oxford, on the fourth Sun-
day aft& Easter. A Statement of Pacts in relation to the recent
ordination in St. Stephen's Church, New York, by Drs. Smith
and Anthon. Both just received for sale by
july 26 FP. TAYLOR.
HEAP BOOKS.-This day received for sale by P.
C TAYLOR. Ten Thousand a Year, complete for 50 cents,
in I volume octavo of 547 pages. Celebrated Trials of all Coun-
tries, complete in 1 volume octavo of 596 pages, price 50 cents.
Third volume of Thiers's French Revolution, price $1, to be
completed in 4 volumes for 84, fine edition, with engravings.
X ERS, and on Iron as a magrial for ship-building, by John
Grantham Civil Engineer, and'President of the Polytechnic So-
ciety ofLiverpool, 1 vol. with plates. Bischbfl's Foreign Tariffs,
and their injurious effects on British Manufactures, with proposed
remedies; London, 1843. Eiadell's Industry of Nations, 2 vols.
London. Monteaquieu's Spirit of Laws, translated, 2 vols. Lon-
don. Adam Smith's Wealth of Nations, with notes and disserta-
tions by McCulloch, author of the Commercial Dictionary;" 1
volume, Edinburgh. Tooke's History of Prices, I vol. London.
Porter's Progress of the Nation, (British,) 1 vol. Wilson's large
French and English Dictionary. Wellington's Despntches.
Clerk's Naval Tactics, Notes by Lord Rodney. Stephenson's
Marine Surveying and Hydrometry. Belcher's Marine Survey-
ing. Memoirs of Lieut. General Sir Thomas Picton, 2 volumes.
Just imported from London by P. TAYLOR, and this day re-
ceived. Oug 24

DQTT," is expected this day, in two volumes, price BO
cents, and will be for sale by *
sep 5 F. TAYLOR,

C ARMIN A SACRA ; or Boston Collection of Church
Music. Comprising the most popular Psalm and Hymn
tunes in general use; together with a great variety of new Tunes,
Chants, Sentences, Motette, and Anthems, principally by distin-
guished European composers. The whole constituting one of
the most complete collections of Music for Choirs, Congregations.
Singing Schools, and Societies, extant. By LowiLL MAsON,
Professor in the Boston Academy of Music, editor of the Boston
Handel and Haydn collection of Church Music, the Choir or
Union collection, the Boston Academy's collection, the Modern
Psalmist, and various other Musical works.
A few copies of the above work just received and for sale by
mar 24 R. FARNHAM, Patenn. av. corner of llth street.
NEW CHEAP WORKS.-Rambles in Yucatan, by
- Norman, with engravings, complete in 2 volumes, at 50
cents per volume ; Mrs. Ellis's Wives of England, complete for
25 cents; Mental Hygiene, or an examination ofthe intellect and
passions, by Win. Sweetser, M. D. Just received by
ap 22 2F. TAYLOR.
S on Mexico is just received by P. TAYLOR, immediately
east of Gadsby's. jan 18

B OZ'S NEW WORK, the Lite and Adventures
of Martin Chuzzlewlt.-No. 1 of the above is just
eteived by P. TAYLOR. feb 1
APRIL, 1843, this day received by F. TAYLOR.
Contents : Life and Labor of De Candolle ; Birds of Connecti-
cut; Fossil Human Bones, found in South America; Suburban
Geology of Richmond, Indiana ; Dove on the Law of Storms;
Meteorological Journal for 1842; Proceedings of the British As-
sociation; United States Exploring Expedition; Great Comet of
1843 ; and much other valuable and interesting matter, price 86
per annum, ap 25
I to undertake the agency of claims before Congress and
other branches of the Government, including commissioners
under treaties, and the various public offices. He will attend to
pre-emption and other land claims, the procuring of patents for
public lands, and the confirmation by Congress of grants and
claims to lands; claims for property lost in or taken for the service
of the United States; property destroyed by the Indians, or
while in the possession of the United States; invalid, revolu-
tionary, navy, widows', and half-pay pensions; claims for Revo-
lutionary services, whether for commutation, half-pay, or bounty
lands, as well those against the State of Virginia as the United
States ; all claims growing out of contracts with the Government,
or damages sustained in consequence of the action or conduct of
the Government; and, indeed, any business before Congress or
the public offices which may require the aid of an agent or attor
nay. His charges will be moderate, and depending upon the
amount of the claim and the extent of the service.
In the prosecution of claims against Mexico, under the late
Convention, Mr. F. A. Dickins and the Hon. C. P. Van Ness,
late Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary of the
United States in Spain, are associated; and any claim sent to
either of them will receive their united and prompt attention.
Mr. F. A. Dickinsis known to most of those who have been in
Congress within the last few years, or who have occupied any
public station at Washington.
His office is 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-dtf

LADIES' HAND-BOOK of Fancy Needlework and
Embroidery, containing plain and ample directions. One
pocket volume, with engravings, price 50 cents. London, 1842.
A few copies just imported by F. TAYLOR.
Also, the Ladies' Hand-book of Knitting and Netting. One
pocket volume, with several engravings, price 60 cents. ap 15
LAW BOOKS.-This day received for sale by F. TAY-
LOR-Treatise on the Lawof Set-Off, with an Appendix of
Precedents, by Oliver L Barbour, Counsellor, I vol. Conkling
(Alfred) on the Organization and Jurisdiction of the Supreme and
District Courts of the United States, the practice of these several
Courts in Civil and Criminal cases, of the Supreme and Circuit
Courts on Writ of Error and Certificates of division of Opinion, and
of the District Courts in cases of Municipal Seizure, and much other
matter, 1 volume; The American Chancery Digest, a digested
Index of all the Reported Decisions in Equity in the United States
Courts and in the Courts of the several States, by Jacob D.Wheel.
er, Counsellor at Law, 2 vols. Warren's Law Studies. Clancey
on Husband and Wife. Dean's Law Manual. Ballantine on
Limitations, &Ec Ede. Forsale at the lowest New York prices.
C tEAP BLANK BOOKS.-A largesupplyof every
sixe and every variety of Dlauk and Account Books, is just
received by P. TAYLOR, purchased at the North for cash, at
prices which admit of their being sold at lower rates than the
same (having regard to quality) have ever before been sold for in
Washington. All of the finer descriptions, as well as of the
cheaper qualities, will be found on hand. Good common Foolscap
and Letter Paperat $1 75 per ream. P. TAYLOR.
ANLY EXERCISES, by Donald Walker, I vol
containing very numerous engravings, and giving full in-
structions for Riding, Driving, Boxing, Skating, Swimming, Sail-
ing, and other of the manly sports and exercises, gymnastics,
&c. Price one dollar.P. TAYLOR.
VlpHE BUILDER'S GUIDE; containing Lists of Prices
A nd Rules of Measurement for Carpenters, Bricklayers,
Stonemasons, Stonecutters, Plasterers, Slaters, Painters and Gla
ziers. Also, a Table of Lineal, Square, and Cubic Measures;
Rules for the Mensuration of Superficies and Solids; the Build-
ing Regulations as now in force; the Laws relative to Buildings;
the Lien Laws, &e ; the pieces prepared and furnished by socie-
ties or individuals of the several trades in Washington. Just
published and for sale by R. FARNHAM,
nov29 corner of llth street and Penn. ave.
don, 1843. Guizot's History of the English Revolution
from the accession of Charles I, translated from the French by
Coutier, 2 vols. Year Book of Facts for 1843, 1 vol. London,
1843. The Horse, by William Youatt, 1 vol. octavo, London,
1843. Sproule's Treatise on Agriculture, 1 vol. octavo, London,
1843. Acting Charades; harades for Acting, by Miss Ellen
Pickering, author of The Expectant, Darnel, &c. and other
new English books. This day received from London direct by
may 17 P. TAYLOR.
EW MEDICAL BOOKS.-Churchill on Diseases of
Females, edited with notes by R. M. Huston, of Philadel-
phia, I vol.; Ricord's Practical Treatise on Venereal Diseases,
translated from the French, 1 vol.; Bartlett on Typhoid and Ty-
phus fever, 1 vol. ; Dunglison's Therapeutics and Materia Medi-
cs, 2 vols.; Hommopathy, by Harls Dunsford, M. D. I vol.; The
American Journal of Medical Science, edited by Dr. Hays, for
January, 1843, published for 85 per annum; The Medical News
and Library, No. 1, to be published monthly, for one dollar per
annum. Just received by F. TAYLOR.
S S. Colman : regular contributors, Rev. Jacob Abbott and
T. S. Arthur. Price $1 25 a year, or ten copies to one address
for$10, in advance.
Also, MARCO PAUL'S ADVENTURES in pursuit of know-
ledge, entirely original, by Rev. Jacob Abbott, author of the Rollo
and Lucy Books. Price 12J cents each part, or ten parts for $1.
The above works are got up with great care, having in view
the encouragement of good taste, and the real welfare of the rising
generation. They were commenced in January, 1843, and will
be continued monthly. Published by T. H. Carter & Co., 118
Washington street, Boston, and may be had at the corner of 11th
street and Pennsylvania avenue, Washington.
feb 14 R. FARNHAM.
N% EW BOOKS.-This day received by F. TAYLOR-
LI Doctor Olina's Travels in Egypt, Arabia Petrea, and the
Holy Land, by the Rev. Stephen Olin, President of the Wesley-
an University, 2 volumes, with engravings. The Home, by Pre-
derika Bremer, afresh supply. Branded's Encyclopadia, No. 7.
Townsend's Mesmerism. Scott's Infantry Tactics, 3 vols. Down-
ing's Cottage Architecture. Plato's Divine Dialogues, together
with the Apology of Socrates, translated from the original Greek,
with Dissertations and Notes by Madame Dacier and others, 1
volume, London. Botanical Text Book, by Asa Gray, Professor in
Harvard University, 1 vol. Le Jardin des Plantes, illustre, 1 vol.
octavo, Paris, 1842, with several hundred engravings.

T HE LADIES' HAND-BOOK of Fancy Needle-
Swork, with engravings, London edition, 1843, price 50 b
cents; The Ladies' Hand-Book of Embroidery on Muslin, and
Lace work, with engravings, London, 1843, price 50 cents; The I
Ladies' Hand-Book of Millinery, Dressmaking, and Tatting, with
engravings, London, 1843, price 50 cents. Imported by P. TAY-
LOR direct from London, and this day opened. july 21
just published, Boston, 1843, complete in one volume, oc-
tavo, by J. J. Jarves, embracing their antiquities, mythology, Ile-
gends, discovery in 16th century, their re-discovery by Cook,
their civil, religious, and political history, &Ec.&c. with many
engravings, this day received for sale by F. TAYLOR.
Pathological and Surgical Observations, by Sir B. C. Bro-
die, Surgeon to the King; I vol. reprinted from the fourth Lon-
don edition. Numerous Cases of Surgical Operations without
pain in the Mesmeric State; by John Ellintson, M. D, F. R. S.
The American Journal of Medical Sciences f'r July, 1843. All
just published and this day received for sale by
Also, Pereira's Materia Medics and Therapeutics; Brodie's
Diseases of the Urinary Organs; Berzelius on the Kidneys;
Maury's Dental Surgery; Bartlett on Typhoid and Typhus Fe-
vear; Wilson's Human Anatomy, by Goddard; Hope on the
Heart, by Pennock; Muller's Physiology; Lawrence on Rup.-
tures; Lawrence on the Eye, by Hays; Walche on Diseases of '
the Lungs; Fergusson's Practical Surgery, by Norris; Wilson
on Diseases of the Skin; Ramsbotham a Process of Parturition.
And many other late works on Medicine and Surgery, all for sale
at the lowest Northern prices.
Also, a few of the latest English works on the same subject,
just importd from London, of which the list will be given in a sub-
sequent vadvrrremet. July 14 i

the peculiar property of becoming an intense black afterwards.
it contains combinations calculated to ensure a higher degree of
permanence, with greater facility of writing, more especially with
steel pens, than ever can be attained by the black dyes, colors,
or common Inks. It has been in extensive use in all climates for
several years. It answers admirably for use with the copying
machine, and is used in several of the offices of Government,
particularly the Department of State.
Terry's Copying Ink. The peculiar property of this Ink is the
facility with which it renders a most perfect copy ; it also possesses
every other essential quality requisite in the best writing Ink.
This Ink will yield a copy within twenty-four hours after writing.
Cooper & Phillips's (formerly Walkden) extra fine black
Writing Ink. Also constantly on hand, Maynard and Noyes,
D. Zelt & Co., and Edward Kent's copying and writing black and
red Inks, for wholesale and retail, at Stationers' Hall.
Stephens's instanlan ious black Writing Fluid. This fluid has
the property of writing immediately black. It is the purest black
Ink ever offered to Xi e public ; it has no sediment, and forms no
incrustation aboutthe pens or ink. bolder, and flows with remark-
able facility. mar 24
TIES.-A Dictionary of Antiquities, edited by William
Smith, Ph.D., and illustrated by numerous engravings. First
American edition, carefully revised, and containing additional ar-
ticles by Charles Anthon, LL. D. Just published and received
for sale by F. TAYLOR.
Also, The Mayflower, or Sketches of Scenes and Characters
among the descendants of the Pilgrims, by Mrs. Stowe; No 2 of
Harpers'cheap edition of Shakspeare, 25c.; No 2 ol Harpers'
cheap edition of the Family Library, 25c.; No. 7 of Allison's His-
tory, 25c. ap 19
TALES, translated from the French of J. N. Bouilly.
Contents: Genevieve and Marce.in; The Cab Driver; The Coal
Carrier's Medal; George and Theodore; The Savings Bank;
The Charity Soups; Joseph the Fireman. Just published and
for sale at the Bookstore ofR. FARNHAM, corner of 11th street
and Pennsylvania avenue. july 26
PILGRIMS OF THE RHINE, by Bulwer, Harper's
edition, price 121 cents; No. 3, of the Cheap Family Li-
brary, Harper s edition, price 25 cents; No. 6, Brande's Ency-
cyclopedia, Harper's edition, price 25 cents ; Conquest and Self
Conquest, or which makes the Hero, one volume, just received
by ap 21 P. TAYLOR.
OttS EI STRAY ED.-Strayed from the premises of the
subscriber, on 14th street west, between P and Q streets,
a large bay horse. This horse has white feet, a white spot on his
forehead, and a large tail. He has lost a shoe from his right foot
behind. He was seen near the Columbia College on Tuesday
morning last, 13th instant.
Five Dollars Reward will be paid to any person who will
bring him to the subscriber at the place above named.
june 17-2tif&tf JULIUS KNOP.
C Letters from London to New York, byan American Lady.
Price 15 cents. No 11 of Brande's Encyclopadia, price 25
cents. Just received by F. TAYLOR.
EGRAPH, describing the various methods, either by
flags or other semaphores, and the machines in use at the Admi
ralty, at Liverpool, Holyhead, London, and other places, I small
volume with engravings, just published in London. A few co-
pies imported by F. TAYLOR.
Also, this day received from London, Bailey's Astronomical
Tables and Formulam, and Explanatory Problems, and Elements
of the Solar System, I vol. 8vo. by Francis Bailey, President of
the Astronomical Society of London; The Nature, Properties,
and Applications of Steam, and on Steam Navigation, by John
Scott Russell, I vol.; Treatise on the Steam Engine, by John
Scott Russell, 1 volume; Clerk's Naval Tactics, with Notes by
Lord Rodney, 1 volume; Boileau's Traverse Tables ; British
Naval Biography ; British Nautical Almanacs, for 1944, 1845, and
1846; Naval Routine, by Lieut.. Pordyce, Royal Navy, 1 volume;
Miles's Epitome of the Royal Naval Service, I volume; Captain
Sir John Ross on Steam and Steam Navigation, 1 volume ; Tred-
gold on Steam and the Steam Engine, 2 large volumes; Hugo
Reed on the Steamn Engine, its Construction, Action, History, and
the Laws of Heat and Pneumatics; and many other valuable
works on the same classes of science, j une 9
in number, some published originally in 2 vols. others in 3
vols. at an aggregate price of $15. Tiko whole now comprised in
one large volume, handsome edition, and neatly bound, complete
for 83 50. For sale, a few copies only, by
jan 23 F. TAYLOR.
D cheap, in two large handsome volumes, with portrait, and
Memoir and Essay on his Life and Genius, by Arthur Murphy,
price $3 50, (published at 87,) containing The Rambler, The Ad-
venturer, The Idler, Rasselas, Tales, Poems, Letters, Irene, a tra-
gedy, Lives of the Poets, Political Tracts, Philological Tracts,
miscellaneous Tract., Reviews and Criticisms, Journey to the
Western Islands ofScotland, Prayems and Meditations.
jan 7 F. TAYLOR.
EW ENGLISH iOOKS.-Imported direct from Lon-
don by P. TAYLOR, and just received. List No. three:
The "Red Book," or Royal Kalendar and Court and City Register
for England, Scotland, Ireland, and the Colonies, for 1843; the
New Annual Army List for 1843, with an Index, giving the dates
of commissions, together with a statement of the war services and
wounds of nearly every officer of the army, ordnance, and ma-
rilres, by Lieut. Hart, 49th regiment, 1 vol. octavo; British Navy
List for 1843; Marine Surveying and Hydrometry, by David
Stevenson, civil engineer, 1 vol. octavo, London, 1842; Transac-
tions of the institute of Civil Engineers, vol. 3, quarto, with many
engravings, London,1842; Practice of Navigation and Nautical
Astronomy by Lieut. Raper, Royal Navy, I vol. octavo; the Prac
tics and Forms of Courts Martial and Courts of Enquiry, by a
Field Officer, 1 vol., London, 1842; McArthur on Naval and
Military Courts Martial, 2 vols.; Military Law Authorities, by Major
W. Hough, 1 sol. octavo, Calcutta, 1839; Tredgold on the Steam
Engine, its application to Navigation, Naval Architecture, Manu-
factures, &o., 1 vol. quarto, with large folio Atlas of Plates; Capt.
John Ross, Royal Navy, on Steam, the Steam Engine, Steam Na-
vigation and its Naval Tactics, as applicable to Commerce, Mari-
time Warfare, and National Defence, 1 vol. quarto; the New
Tariff, (British;) Adeock's Engineers' Pocket Book for 1843; the
British Almanac for 1843, and Companion to ditto, 1 vol. 360
pages; Memoirs of Lieut. General Sir Thomas Picton, 2 volse;
Directions for Laying off Ships, by J. Fincham, Master Ship-
wright of Chatham Dock-yard, and Superintendent of the British
School of Naval Architecture, I1 volume, and large Atlas; British
Nautical Almanac for 1846 ; and a variety of other works on the
different branches of Military and Naval Science and Service,
too numerous for the present advertisement. List to becontinued.
Books, Stationuery, and Periodicals imported to order from Lon-
don and Paris, api 14
TORY ON BILLS.-Commentaries on the Law of Bills
of Exchange, foreign and inland, as administered in Eng-
land and America, with illustrations from the Commercial Law of
the nations of Continental Europe. By Judge Story. One 'vo-
lume, octavo, 1843. This day received and for sale by
Also, the American Jurist and Law Magazine, No. 28, $5 per
annum; and the March number of the Law Library, $10 per
annum, mar 17
DTI QUITIES, by William Smith, Ph. D., 1 large oc-
tavo volume, with numerous illustrations, very handsome, Lon-
don, 1842. Just imported by F. TAYLOR, and this day receiv-
ed. Also, Bosworth's Dictionary of the Anglo Saxon Language,
I vol. Fluigel's German and English Dictionary, 2 vols. octavo.
Tooke's Dirersions of Puriey, new edition, complete in I volume
octavo. Pictorial History of England during the reign of George
the Third, two large octavo volumes; numerous valuable engrav-
ags. may 18

VIEWS FOR JUNE, 1843, are this day received
by the Boston steamer (English editions, in large type) for the
use of the subscribers to the Waverley Circulating Libary. Also,
Doctor Olin's Travels in the East, 2 vols.; The False Heir, by
lames; The Lost Ship, a Tale of the Atlantic; The Days of
Queen Mary, and all other recent books. Also, the North Ameri-
can Review, the Knickerbocker, the Museum, and other Amerin
can periodicals. The Library is regularly supplied with a num-
ber of copies of every New Work immediately upon publica-
tion. Terms of subscription: Five dollars per annum, three dol-
lars for six months, or one dollar for a single month.-
iuns22 V. TAYLOR.

Orphans' Court, August 18, 1843-.
District of Columbia, Washington county, to wit:
1N the case of the administrator of Matthew Pope, dee'd.-The
administrator of said deceased, with the approbation of the
Orphans' Court of said county, has appointed Tuesday, the third
day of October next, for the final settlement of the estate of said
deceased, and payment and distribution of the assets in the hands
of said administrator, so far as the same has been collected
and turned into money, when and where all the heirs and dis-
tributees are notified to attend. Provided a copy of this order be
published once a week for six weeks in the National Intelligencer
previous to said day.
aug 21-w6t Test: ED. N. ROACH, Reg. Wills.
~fW e has just received by the ship Philadelphia, from
those unrivalled manufacturers, Messrs. James Perry & Co.
London, 2,000 cards of their three-pointed elastic spring and extra
fine Pens. Also, an entirely new article called the curve cut;
large and small barrel Pens, which on trial will be found to pus-
sess more of the necessary elasticity for the production of good
writing and expedition than any other Pens in use. For whole-
sale and retail only at Stationers' Hall.
une 2 W. FISCHER.
OM E, by Prederika Bremer, author of "The Neighbors,"
.. translated by Mary Howitt, just published (cheap edition in
hook form) and this day received, price 15 cents, and for sale by
Also Ltdy Sale's Journga of ite Psgt;ers of the British Army
in Affghannakn, complete in book form for centss, may 19

FISCHER, Importer and Dealer in Fancy and Staple Sta-
tionery, Drawing Materials, Prepared Parchment, Mathematical
Instruments, Perfumery and Fancy Articles, has this day receiv-
ad by the ship Shakspeare, direct from the unrivalled manufactu-
ares, Messrs. Joseph Rodgers & Sons, a case of their best Cut-
lery, consisting of Congress and other Knives of 4, 3, 2, & I
blades, in pearl, shell, ivory, stag and buffalo handles; also their
celebrated Wharncliffe Knife, in pearl, ivory and stag handles,
comprising a more extensive asesartment than has ever been offer-
ed in the District. Public Institutions or individuals wishing
neat and superior articles, can be suited at Stationers' Hall at
reasonable and uniform prices. First store east of 12lth street,
Pennsylvania avenueu.IJuly 17
lando Sabertash, with remarks on Fashion and Address.
I vol. London, 1842, price $1 25. Just imported by'
Also, CharadJes for A.-'ing, by Miss Ellen Picketing, the Nov-
eliit i vol. Londoin, 1843. july 22
Brillhb.-A set ofL tile above valuable work, complete
from January, 1837, up to December, 1642, for sale at a very low
price. Just received by *
inlv 13 F. TAYLOR.
U O ITT'S GERMAN V-Cheap edition.--he ru-
n ral and domestic c life in Germany, by William Howitt,
complete in two volumes, pamphlet, price 50 cents; No. 2 ol the
Fermer'.s Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Rural Affairs, prime
26 eentsjust reelved by TAYLOR,

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Jl, Reports of Cases argued and determined in the Supreme
Court of the State of'New York, by Nicholas Hil, Jr. 8 vole.
Just published (1843) and this day received for sale by
Also, the Code Napoleon, literally translated f.om the original
and official edition, by a Barrister of the Inner Temple, I volume.
Institutes of Justinian, with notes, by Thomas Cooper, second
edition, 1 vol. Jones's Introduction to Legal Science, 1 volume.
Lube's Equity Pleading, by Wheeler, I volume. And other Law
books, just opened, mar It
NTNIVERSALISM Examined, Renounced, Ez-
U posed, by Matthew Hale Smith, 1 vol.; Boe-k of Religions
comprising the viewe, creeds, and opinions of all the principal
religions sects ia the world, particularly of all Christian denomi-
nations, 1 vol. by John Hayward ; Parables by Krummacher,
translated from the German by Professor J. H. Agnew, 1 t.
Just published and this day received for sale by
dec 30 V. TAYLOR.
SCHOOL BOOKS.-The subscriber has just received
from the North his usual supply of School Books, selected
with great ears, in regard to binding and the best editions. Pa-
rents and teachers will find at his store every school book now
used in the District and the adjoining country, and they will be
sold as low as they can be bought here or elsewhere.
ap 18 Corner of llth street and Penn. avenue.
-- listed, and this day received by P. TAYLOR, complete in
one volume octavo, The History of Ireland, commencing with its
earliest period to the great Expedition against Scotland in 1546,
by Thomas Moore. June 8
and this day opened, Memoirs of Extraordinary Popular
Delusions, 3 vols. oetavo, by Charles Mackay, Esq. The Art of
Conversation, by Captain Orlando Sabertash, I small volume.
Attica and Athena, by Lockhart, I1 vol. octavo. Chess Exempli-
fied, I small volume. Food, and its Influence on Health and
Disease, by M. Truman, M.D. 1 vol. Life, Health, and Disease,
by Edward Johnson, surgeon, sixth edition, 1 vol. Brougham's
Political Philosophy, 1 volume octavo. The Political Life of
Edmund Burke, by George Crotley, LL.D. 2 vols. Prior's Me-
moir ofthe Life and Character of Edmund Burke, compared with
those of his getit contemporaries, 1 vol. octave. Speeches of
Sheridan, 3 volumes octavo, edited by a Constitutional Friend,
London, 1842. Guide to the Conservatory and Hothouse, hy
Bainbridge, 1 vol. Woodhouse's Practical System of Short-hand
Writing. The complete works of Montaigne, edited by Hazlett,
1 vol. large octavo, London, 1842. And many other valuable
London works, some of them entirely new. ep 13
imported by F. TAYLOR, and this day received, Riddle's
Navigation and Nautical Astronomy, new and improved edition,
London, 1842; Walton'is Collection of Problems In illustration of
the Principles of Theoretical Mechanics, 1 vol. London, 1842;
Principles and Practice of Law, Engineering, Trigonometrieal,
Subterraneous, and Marine Surveying, by Charles Bourns, Civil
Engineer, 1 vol. London, 1843; Mosely's Mechanical Principles
of Engineering and Architecture, 1 vol. London, 1843; Chemistry
of Animal Bodies, by Thomas Thompsou,M.D. 1 vol. Edinburgh,
1843; Trigonometrical Surveying, Topography, Military Recon-
noissance, Geodesy and Practicil Astronomy, by Lieut. Prome,
Royal Engineers, 1 vol. London; Military Surveying, Sketching
in the Field, Plan Drawing. Levelling, and Military Reconnois-
sance, by Major Basil Jackson of the Royal Staff Corps, I vol.
London; the Steam Engine, by Hugo Reid, I vol. I.ondon; the
Nautical Magazine and Naval Chronicle for 1842, complete,
bound in one volume, a Journal of Papers on subjects connected
with Maritime affairs; the British Army List for March, 1843;
Falconer's Marine Dictionary, edited by William Burney of the
Naval Academy, Gisport, England, 1 vol. quarto ; Outlines of
Naval Routine, by Lieut. Fordyce, Royal Navy; and many other
valuable works of Practical Science in all its branches. *List to
be continued. may 20
UFlaume Tell Poassin, ex major au Corps da Genie Amerl-
cain, two volumes, Paris, 1843 ; Oeuvres Choisles de Napoleon
par et Pujol, one volume, Paris, 1843 ; Histoire Populaire Anec-
dotique et Pettore sque de Napoleon et de Ila Grande Armee, par
E. M. de Saint Hilaire, illustree par David, one volume, Parir
1843, with several hundred engravings; Histoire de la Revolu-
tion Prancais, par Thiers, cheap Brussels copy, complete in four
volumes, octavo, imported direct by F. TAYLOR, and this day
received, may 8
SEW CHEAP WORKS.-Just received by P. TAY-
S LOR, The Lawyer, his character, &c. complete, price 25c.;
Military Operations at Cabul, price 25c.; No. 4 of Martin Chuz-
zlewit, by Boz, i6c.; Mrs. Washington Potts and Mr. Smith, aisles
by Miss Leslie, 2dS.; No. 6 of Encyclopedia of Geograp-hy, 25c.;
No. 5 of Farmers' Encyclopaedia, 25c.; No. 4 of the Rocky Moun-
tains, by Irving, 25c ; Harry Lorrequer, complete fur Oc.; May
No. of the Lady's Book. may 8
TURES, AND MINES, cheap.-Cnmplete in one
large octavo volume, 1,340 closely printed pages, and over 1,200
engravings, fall bound in leather. Complete for $8 6 '.
may 1 F. TAYLOR.
Sa series of Standard Works, for the use of the Practitioner
of Specific Medicine. Edited by Doctors W. Gu and H. M.
HUMPHiRazy. To be published by subscription.
The Library tocommence with "Hahnemann's Materia Medi-
ca," translated from the original German I with an improved ar-
rangement to facilitate reference and the study of the Pathogene-
sis, as exhibited in the present publication, which is a part of the
first number, to be reprinted, and now offered only as a sample
of the work. To be followed by standard works in Hommopathia
Literature; such as Hartmann sa Therapeia, Hahnemann's Trea-
tise on Chronic Diseases, Rai's Organon of Specific Medicine,
Hahnemann's New Organon, and other valuable translations
from German and French standard works, as well as reprints
from the London press of desirable practical publications. The
whole to be published with strict attention to accuracy, excellence
of general matter, and style of typographical execution, and to
be confined to one octavo size, with a view io sEap-il. ing the prac-
titioner of specific medicine with a hiandsime coilecti.n of practi-
cal literature in the science of Homoeopathy.
It is intended to issue the work in monthly numbers of sixty
pages octavo, at FIFTY CsNT1 a number, payable on de iverv, to
commence as soon as the subscription may warrant. The sub-
scription will be for the Library or series of works until discon.'
tinued; notice of discontinuance must be given to the publisher
previous to the receipt of the last number of any separate work,
in aid of which the one te follow in the series will bea duly an-
nounced. Philadelphia, April 15, 1848.
Ur Subscriptions received at the Bookstore of R. FARNHAM,
corner of lIth street and Pennsylvania avenue, ap 29
S GERY.-Just imported by P. TAYLOR a few copies
only, and this day received, Yearsley on the Throat, on the en-
larged Tonsil, and elongated Uvula, I vol. London, 1843 ; Jones
on Gravel, Calculus, and Gout, being Professor Liebig's Physio-
logy, applied to the prevention and cure of these diseases, I vol.
London, 1843; Johnson on Life, Health, and Disease, I vol. Lon-
don, 1843; Food and its influence on Health and Disease, by
Matthew Truman, M.D. 1 vol. London, 1843; Krause on the
cure of Club foot, Bent knee, Wry-neck, Spinal Deformity, &ec.
&c.; Lee on Stammering and Squinting, and on the Method for
their Removal, 1 vol. Lendon, 1841; Curtis's Treatise on the
Physiology and Pathology of the Ear, 1 vol. octavo; and others
not enumerated. Books, Periodicals, c&e. imported to order from
London and Paris. may 25
HURCH MUSIC.-W. FISCHER has just received the
Boston Academy's Collection of Church Music; consisting
of the moat popular psalm and hymn tunes, anthems, sentences,
chants, &e. selected from the most distinguished composers, and
arranged expressly for this work, which may be had wholesale
and retail at Stationers' Hall. ap 21
T HE MARRIAGE RING, or how to make Home Hap-
py. Prom the writings of John Angell James. For asia
at the Bookstore of R. FARNHAM,
may 22 corner of 1 lth street and Penn. av.
W by Messrs. Eckl'eldt and Dubois, assayers of the Mint of
the United States at Philadefphia, complete in one volume, with
very numerous engravings. A Manual of Gold and Silver Coins
of all nations, showing their history and legal basis, weight, fine-
ness, and value; with treatises on bullion and plate, counterfeit
coins, specific gravity of precious metals, statistics of the produc-
tion and coinage of gold and silver in the world, and sundry use-
ful tables. A few copies just recyiyeJ for sale for the author by
may 29 F P. TAYLOR.
MAGAZIN ES.-Publishaed in New York, in book form
on fine paperand in large type, at one third the English prices, the
Quarterly Review, the Edinburgh Review, the Westminster Re-
view, andtthe Foreign Quarterly Review. Terms: For the four,
88 per annum ; for either three of them, 87 per annum; for either
two of them, 95 ler annum ; for either of them singly, 83 per
annum. For Blackwood's Magazine (monthly) 84 per annum;
for the Dublin University Magazine, 84 per annum; for the Chris-
tian Observer, 82 per annum.
These may be examined at the bookstore of F. TAYLOR,
where subscriptions will be received. june 15
RANCE, by GoV. Cass.-France, its King, Court, and
Government, by an American, 1 vol. Por sale by
feb20 P. TAYLOR'
CHEAP PUBLICATIONS.-Just issued and this day
received for sale by F. TAYLOR, Biography and Poetical
Remains of the late Margaret Davidpon, by Washington Irving,
price 50 cents ; Russia and the Russians, by J. G. Kohl, ctmpleie
in two numbers, 25 cents each; Nos. 4 and 5 of thie Works of
Lord Byron at 25 cents each1 fine paper and large type with en-
gravings; No. 10 of Johnson s Farmer's Encyclopedia, 26 cents |
the Water Witch complete for 50 cents, one of the cheap series
of Cooper's novel. july 13

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