The globe


Material Information

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


newspaper   ( sobekcm )

Record Information

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

Full Text


Daily pai-r, N) e'r.r $10 .Xl
" iw:.': -. -. year, 61 per mouth.
SBmi-weekv par.p, 'yithe year 5 (X
It 1 1 k .s than a year, 50 centsper month.
Co lgrlsaitoia lo .' *r, .1.0 ... .,,.. t i.. *- i (
Appenditixto diI0 .. t* e
'Li','i. ., .> .1 r .\'"iv I' lep, than two, or to the Semni-
seekrly ir I .It ir it,,.r r. ,r,,,. itliot be receive.
Itnme isor , in .1.i'.'. 'r i, ,1 . -, ypay-
In. lorthe iht=vl ,*r.l t.,' i ,I" ,t I
f 1 1O l W h o t -. I, , l ,!*. r ,. L i m OC W
e lfl'jb E~rrp 'ini '.rtl i- ,'* ,, ,,,,-i ,** i :r ii tl,, ,, i I,, ,*,itt 9
Ci.irlaieteU.J A.b.....n i.i.t uIl. iriihy .r H. -r i 'op i
and pay arrearages
'Paesl FOs ADvERTiiauTa.
Twelve lines, or less, three insertions, *t (i.
Every additional insertion, . 02.
Loriiqr awl'/ril i-iim'i-. TT^ proport on.
A I'wI ai 'l.t n,, i i.l t, hi. I- ,vhoe lvert-eisa iv he -e-r.
All ,t I" rr.i ), -ince., Ttosewlho P. er no:
ar O ,polOt. .'-I r .r, -. rw ,,.e r, 2) r.. ,1 1 ,. ....
rlik, ,Grl"" ;iC ' T l,' P ,* 'n," U'-l,'* *" : " i ,, I'*
niinnar,'e si- ,ill .-.. a :.j ,. [r: ;r I. . l ,i i V c r h ,,l ,
p- p a.i %. r.- ,' 1 1 -I, ,r I.
NoV at,-, i few,. .q a'' w c t Iany c-derenctle. the s Oti,
& er a PoP 'la l e ec. t... -- *i ii has t ee ritisj, cc
sampanies it.
S-Letters to the P.,r'r .r'.i ,- ".,2 t: tfW
mitt taken out of the Po ai 1.) P.

J / tI .. ... '" i "' 0

The Passenger trains on this road will
daily start as follows, viz;
At 6 o'clock, a. m. and at 3i o'clock, p. m.
At 9 o'clock, a. min. and at 4 o'clock, p. m.
Passengers by the morning train, if proceeding
westwaidly, can connect with the Westet n train on
th Baltimore and Ohio rail road at the Relay house.
reach Frederick in time for the Western stages
that leave there at 12 o'clock, noon, or Harper'I
Ferry, in time for the evening train to Winchester,
while passengers travelling eastwardly are con-
veyed through to Philadelphia without unnecessary
detention at Baltimore, reaching Philadelphia in
time for the evening line to New York; and thu>
accomplishing the journey from Washington to
New York in one day.
Under nt circumstances whatever can the train
be delayed beyond the hour fixed for starting. It
is, therefore respectfully suggested that passengers
rocure their tickets the-previous evening; to ena-
le them to do which, the office will be kept open
till half past seven o'clock, p. m. By order.

December 13, 1837.
T is respectfully made known that merchandise
or other commodities received at this Depot,
for delivery in this city, or to be forwarded to Bal-
timore, or to points on the line of the road, will
hateafter be subject to the following recttltii.-n., of
witch those interested will please take notice :
1st, The freight and charges on all goods con-
signed to individuals in this city or its vicinity
must be paid before their removal from the Depot
2d, Commodities offered for transportation uinn
be distinctly marked, and be accompanied by a
list, in duplicate, of the number and description of
packages to be forwarded, the name of the con-
signee, rEnd of the party forwarding the same,
otherwise they cannot be received.
The Company will not be responsible for damage
arising from leakage or breakage, nor will they be
responsible for damage alleged to have been re-
ceived by any good& or commoditiesti ansported by
them, unless the claim shall be made before the
rem,. vial of the goods from the Depot. Further,
if goods which shall have been transported on this
road be not received or taken away by their con-
signers or owners, on the day of their arrival at the
Depot, the C.:,-.ainy will not be rei.-.. t,. for
ogpay any claims for loss or damage which may
be sustained by such goods; in other words, it
Iooes, as above described, be permitted to remain
ia or on the cars on the railway, or at the Depot,
one or more nights after their arrival, they will
remain so at the exclusive risk of the owners or
The hloar, for receiving and dclirprin' goods
will, util further no4ce, bp from 9 a. m. until
4 p.m. By order,
Dec 13 SAM. STETTINIUS, Agent.

h Splendid Carriam es.
S S .MSXNUFdCTOR V, JV'os. 22S8 and
uityia~g 2w90, Ra gt-tL. lNWI\0V!ES,
for A. KNOWLES, begs leave very respect'ully
to return his grateful thanks to the citizensof Phila-
delphia, and to his friends throughout the Union,
for the large and increasing patrvnage be has re-
ceived since he commenced business, and illrams
them that he has now on hand, and is constantly
inishit g, CARRIAGES of every pattern and de.
scriptiou, which lig will l'arrant both as to the du-
rability of the workmanship and elegance of finish
In consequence of various circumstances, such
as the entire saving of the cost of tiaiiporlation
and the expense of the damage incident thereto,
the saving of large commissions to a-., .'-, and the
fedtction in the price of labor, he iP veil car-
riages arid'other Veuiiles, eanii'aditured in a lirti
rate and superior style, at thirty-five per cent. un-
der the prices of last year.
All orders thankfully received and promptly)
In conseqnenc? of his constant pero2enl att-n-
tign to tIae business in llin,0..tll-'. .a, tie is able to
warrant that all carriages shail be in a superior
style of finish and workmaniiip to any heretofore
manufactured at Amherst, Massachusetts.
Carriages l,..;dl tup lnd sent to order to any part
of the Union, at the shortest notice.
N. B. York wagons of every pattern, fini-hedin
the most superior manner, on hand, and wcill be
sold far below the prices of any which have been
heretofore offered for tale in this city.
L. JK. having made air.inV.iolt with the
Trenton manufactory of Carriage Bows and best
Felloits, he will keep constantly on hand a general
assortmentof all sizes and patterns of those arti-
cles, made of the very best materials, which he will
di4poef at reduced prices.

T HE JURIST, a monthly Law and Equity
Repoiter of cases decitlcd in the House
OfILords, Privy Council, Chancellor's Court, Rolis
Court, Exchequer, Queen's Bench, Bail Coutl,
Common Pleas, Court of Review, &c. iuliy and
accurately reported by eminent barristers expressly
for this work.
The ori;,nal reports are published at a great e -
pen'e; in this series ti ey will all begiven tor-even
dollars per annum, in twelve laige monthly num-
bers, with the farther ad/aataee of getting them
much earlier than they have heretofore been sup-

"., slicer, London, manuf.0c'uling silve-oemithi
ar.d jewellers, beg leave to announce that they have
ju.t arrived, wilt a new and fashionable assert
ment of Jewelery, Plate, and plated articles, of the
very best quality and woitkmanship, which are now
ready for inspection at thefle rooms, 20 Warren
street, near Broadlway, New York.
,'I DEN -I: Pl( I'S PORTRAITSofthe President,
Vce P.,. i.i t, Messrs. Rive.s Firiylh, Ben-
I .n, %% eli S-. r, I ia, Keudall, 1-, Wood-
bury, Poinseit, Wall, Calhoun, Southard, Polk,
Gruniy, anid many others, all of them acknow-
ledged to be the best portraits ever produced in the
United States, are just received, and for sale by
Jan 1 F, TAYLOR.

0 '. This is to give notice that the subscribe r, (,f
Charle; county, Maryland, hath obtained from ih,-
Orphan's Couit of Charles country, in Maryland,
!e te:s tes:amentary (n tfae personal estate of Mr.
George Rolert'oo, late of Chi;les county, de-
ceised. Ali per-(ns having claims against sad
ideceased, are hereby warne I to ex;dibit the satme,
with the vouch, ri there, to the scts'rit 'e, at or
before the first day of August next Ti, ,. msy
otiheiwi.e by law be excluded Irom all benefit of
said csa'e. W. B. STONE,
Exec',tar of George Robertsot, dec'd.
Feb 7, 1840-law6w

"Fry.lhI'. is tV) give notice that the subscriber-i of
[j C,.ar'escointy, r-rvy-land-,haveoblainedilrom
the Orphsn's Court i f Ch *r.:- county, in the S ate
of Maryland, letters le'tammentary en ithe personal
estate of Major Alexander GSeer, late of Charles
county, (eteased. 'All persons having claims
azaiasiit d-eeased., are hereby warned to exhibit the
same, with the vouchers thereof, at or before the
first day of August next; they may otherwise by
law be excluded Irom all benefit of said estate.
By order of the Orphan's Court.
Executors of A. Greer, deceased.
Feb 7-law6wI
I AIR TONIC.-For producing a fine growth
Sof Hair, many testimonials accompany each
bottle. The following is from a, disinterested
source, is worthy of attention.
JAYNE's HAiRa ToNic.-We havr, heretofore
numbered ourselves among these who believed that
"Alibert's Hair Tonic," sold by Dr. Jayne, was
one of the many quack nostrums whose virtues
are never seen beyond the fulsome puffs of their
authors. We are willing, at lengithl, to make pub-
lic acknowledgment of the error of cur belief. An
intimate friend, some two or three months since,
all the top of whose cranium was as bald as a
piece of polished marble, maugre all our jesting
and ridicule of the tlea of attempting !o cultivate
so barren a spot, purchased a bottle or two of the
Hair Tonic from Dr. Jayne, and according to his
directions applied it. During the present week
the same friend ushered himself into our presence,
and uncovering his hitherto naked head, astonished
us with a thin, though luxuriant growth of hair,
from one to two inches in length-upon the very
premises we had believed as unyielding to cultiva-
tion as the trackless sand that skirts the Atlantic.
This is no puff, but is religiously true, and, to those
who doubt, the genit-man can be pointed out. What
is more in favor of this "Tonic," the case here
cited was not one of temporary baldness-no -sud-
den loss of the hair-but was one of years' stand-
ing, though the -rl.ii.inma is but forty-live years of
age.-Philadelphia Spirit oftlhe Times o"f Oct. 21,1839.
For sale at
Nov. 2 TODD'S, Drug Store.
9R continues to undertake the agency of claims-
I.'..r. Congress, and other branches of the Go
vernment, including commissioners under treaties.
and the various public offices. He will attend to
pre-emption and other land claims, the procuring
of patents lor public lands, and the confirmation
by Congress of grants and claims to lands; claims
for horses and oth,:r pr,.r-rit lost in, or taken for,
the service of the lti, .1t e-,'a- propertyde-troyed
by the Indians, or while in the possession of the
United Stetes; invalid, revolutionary, navy, wi-
d(lows' and half-pay pensions; claims for Revolu-
tionary services, whether for comnmutation, half-
pay, or county ands-as well those against the
State of 'Virinia as the United States; all claims
:r.w',ii,: out of contracts with the Government, or
damages -ustai,"d in con-equence of the action oi
conduct cf the '.,c...-:rrinii; an3 indeed any busi-
ness before Congress or the public offices, which
may require the aid of an agent or attorney. His
charges will be moderate, and depending upon the
amount of the claim and the extent of the service
He is also Agent for the American Life Insu-
rance and Trust Company, which has a capital oi
two millions of dollars paid in; and for the Balti-
more Fire Insurance Company.
Mr. F. A. Dickins is known to most of those
who have been in Congress within the last few
years, or who have occupied any public station at
V hlr, t.n.
hi,. .,-h:- is on Pennsylvania avenue, second
door from 15th street.
All letters must be post paid. July 18-dly
I Nt-t : \.-.,By Dilaraeli, author of Vivian
W Gi.e, price 0 cents; published at $1 25.
Henrieta T-mple, .ly the same author, price 50
cents; pnbli.'hid at $1 25.
Jan 10 F. TAYLOR.
rf,1 h FARMER'SC GOMP-iNI'N -0 tLiJesse
I. 1 u0.l, life I .I. i" ot Th- 1. i ... 'v ; being
E.says ou the principles and practice of Armerican
Htu-bandry; containing also many valuable ia
bles an I other matter u:-eful to the Farmer-is ust
published, price one dollar, and ti this day received
,.,rple ty Y. TAYLOR
i "j l: -,' '.0-- L t'.T . t i C .rii ,
!, Z .11iiLr, .i. i- .r i Y-- L -. a .' J., -11, I
Adams, &e. ini 2 -ols. Juit re-cev, d and for ale
by W. M. MORR1SON,
'; I-', '; .' _.r ; ",, -' 1 A 1-.\ 1 I- A L I AU ,-
h" t. ,,, ,',,. r .C ,, A t t. 1 I .* t t..
.. . ,p r, I n .- I
lxamttati n into the Resources of the United state-
with the Census to be take in 1810), by Archibald
Russell, just published and for sa'e by
NV li M ,LRF1-..N,
(--IHEAP DRY GOODS.-B-ing desirous of
) reducing cur stock preparatry to taking an
invcta:ry, we now offer our goods at ttn per cent.
le-'s than former prices, anil respectfully request
purr customers airl purchasers generally to call atid
eivitriae for tlaetiielPSe.
Dec 21-e( 6't A. W. & J. E. TURNER.
:"O'POR RIGN REVIEWS.-_Sub-iibers to the
nnt r, iblication of the oQuarterly, Fo-
re-jn, 'n Ilainhb roh London and WVctr ni'nster iRe.
views, r ........-"l' Magazine, Il-nitIr ,'- Miscel-
lany and 2de.lopoiitan, are hereby tespecifilly
informed that their subacri~ith-n tor the year 1839
has expired, andl, unless the plie of each woik is
pail i-a :dance, (agitpably I:' the terms,) no
lu-ther numbers will be received at Stationet's

iig thie Mi, .'1. Ato;, by Henry Hallama,
i- the s xth London edition, Complete in 1 vol.
is for sale cheap at thi B-ok and Stationery Store
Dee 30 Four doors west of Brown's Hotel.
11NGLISH SYNONYMES, with copious Il-
jji4 lustrations and Explanations, drawn from
:,,. best writers. A new editlioa, enlarged, by
G.'- -. Cr.-l.!.. M. A. author of the Universal
1'-, It-.. *..:. lciictonary and the Universal H:-to-
l ,i't L ..,r ar is for sate by
Drc 30 Four doers west of Brown's Hotel.
'TRYON, &ON & Co, No. 134, North 2d
street, rhiladeli hia, Manuracturrrs of Fire. rms of
e crc descri1 tion, a: d, Irom their extensive facili-
ties and lIng epe lence, c- n I.1 .ll orders en-
trnsted to them with promptness, atd on the best
terms. Dec 14--Cm
*'ORR AND MORTiME].R, of New Boudt|

bowels, those tn _'h phlegmy humors which st ,p up
the air c(lls (.I .,: L-ang, and are the cause (f the
above dreadful complaint.
It should also be rem, inhmbered the Indian Vege-
table Pials are certain to remove pain in the side,
oppe-sion, nauseau and sickness, loss of appe i e,
costiveness, a yellow tinage of the skin and eyes,
and every other symptom of
Because they Iurge from thy body iho-e corrupt
and stagnant humors which, "hen depos ted upon
!he Liver, are the cause of the above dangerous
compinint. They arc al-o acertan preventive of
Becau-e they carry off those humors whirc.h, ob-
structing the circulation, are the cause of a rush
or determination of b ol tit he head--i lilness,
especial y on turning suddenly ronutnd-blindA-iess-
drowsi-,e-s-loss of mamory-inflammrAtion if ihe
brain-insanity, and ev,-ry other disorder of the
Tn..'e who labor within doors should remember
that they frequently breath an atmosphere whiichl
is whelty tufit for lie tpreper expansion of the
luns, aid at the same time, owing to want of'ex-, the boweht art- nit rfficenvy vaca.-tesd-
the blood becomes impme, and healarch-, indies.s-
tio.i, palpitati n of th heart, a'.d m rny o'her dis-
agteablie symptoms, are share to follow.
iBeing a cleaiser of the Siomasch anid Bo el', aid
a DIRECT PUIRIFIER of' i-- Blood. are te tain nol
only to remove pain or ditr.oia aif every ki d from
tlhe b>,dy, tut, if used occa-iona I-, 'o as ti keep
ie hebdy free from ia hec hunior- whi-hl .re 'he
Cause' of' VERY MALADY uDnER. HEAVI N, they
wil most as ured!y pri m te su, h a just anrt enal
cicutlaion of the B oo, ith it ihos- wtho least a se-
dentary life will ,e enabled to .,, v
Apd the flu:ls r f the body wi'l re re toredr to
'>a i l ,.ri tha,' ISi-ASEOF ANY KIND
Wii. G. C-ok, 3 North Giv street, BRii nure.
Race street, PHILADELPHIA. Fhb 7-1v
,'l t.',i -1.l IIA .' 1 "-!!1[ .,'1 ll" T i' I .
%I-H "tl--WM. BROWN, Chemist, 481
Washirg!on street, Poston, Ms'. has invc:.ed in
article that wi!l remove this toirm'n-timg pain-ra-
mote all soreness of teeth, and fit li-m to filledd;
and will remove al truiple'asant smell of the breath
when occasioned by defective teeih. It is cons-i-
d-red by the inhabitants of Boston a gieat and
valuable discovery; thousands have already availed
the ms-lve of this never failing rni mi. V ir the
eenuie are :e, call fir "Wm tBro't.n's Ex'rt.Ac! of
Gull and Kreosote," and obcrvye my s!enature.
I'.)r --I- a TODD'S Dutg Store.
Jani 30
I!.':;T published, hie patriotic Spne.lih of Rober
.j LnEmett, in a neat lotn for fiamnirg. For
sale at FOY'S Re ect,.-v,
SAND BOOKS -Just r ceired fioma Lon
- don, by F. TAYLOR, the Hard B oc of
Csrvirg, the Chessplayer's Hani Book Hand
Book of Domestic Cookery; Hand Bock of Do-
mest;c Medicine, of Cone' 1 gy, of Sihort Hand,
of Hcraldry, of Flowers, of Flower Garlciv', &ec.
each published by itself, of a size to be err i-d ia
the Teosket. Feb 15

Jaclson, for s'ime timtne, ani pronounace him the
b st in this or ani other coumniry.
P iil-,.,rhi, D e. l tb, 18:19.
Dar ..1 lira, Frantis Th'irT
Sa-nuel Allan Jhn Horter
Dennis K-lly Wiliam H. Kenton
Jacob Peters Richard Panriott
Joueph Hellings George Woodruff
S. It Lewis F. Hetmbohti
E. Wilk nson Jthn Vanderbe't
Johr Curry Geo'ge W. Young
H. J. Hariwell B. Sleb'son
Michael Rice Jonathan Kenton
GSor;e W. Diffy E toward Wo.d ,
The owner of Andrew Jaclkou will warrant
hbm scun.l, arid kind to all sonrs of harness, and
free from trick or vice, and likewise a sure foal
Jackson is a beautiful model of a horse, either in
harness, or under the saddle.
Nicetoven, Philadel, hia c. Jan. 1840.
lF\b 18--6

s Itt ithd ain arrang-di, with a pretrtce hy ToesodTre
Si dw ck, jr. in twQ volurnes, is for s-a'e at the
Biokt a ;d Siaiio crv Store if W. M. MORRISON,
four d)ors w-'st Uf Brown's Hetel. Feb 14

r frli ,rOF C L ti .., u,.'.
t, , t* lo pt:,-.-aThoi'h aSterliitghas applied
ti9 thl Hon. Wm. Crauch, Chief Judre nf the Cir-
(nit Court for ihe Di'trict of Columbia, to be dis-
hir-ld tionm iriiprioanmint uiler ihe act for the
re-hfeof in-o'vent dettors within tile Disroit of
Columtia, ot the firs' Mcnday in March, at nine
o'cloek ie. m. at the couri ronm, when and whtre
his creditors are requested to, attend,
Feb 18-3t WM. BRENT, Clerk.

'. ESTERN; o-, Life in a Stiawfie, by the
au:hlor of ihe Sa iizt anid D i g. of Samuel S i-k,
4o. M,3:n-ir and Rcininisce.ccs of ihe Frenca R--
voltiton, by Madame Tuss u edited by Franei-
Herve, esq. atilhcr of A tence in Greece and
Turkey, &c. in two volumes; also, Trialt of the
itetrt, by Mrs Bray, tautil-or of Treiawny, the
Bi rr.i c ithC f .. -.. a-und Tavy, the Talbl, the
! White Hoods, Warleigh, &c. in two volumesi
jist publihshed, and for sale by W. M. MORRI-
SON, four doors weut of Brown's Hotl. Feb 14

rn-- ^ -----

H PPS i .%Trtr r P ~ t? ai>n nrT~IM r TIZR OP? M

.... [] ~~~i eitttL_, in-,lc l,, st- ltle.n ',,tei2 ,sr
UllSTORY OF THE WAR OF THIE IN-_ il,% CHIM", NEYS -This invenion is of.
SATDEPENDENCE OF TH! .NTE. t fetedt, the public as having ci-,is upon the aten-
STATES OF AM3RCA,-B Cares .lr tulion oh all who regard comfo t at their domestic
translated from the Italian by qrge Al inder -ils. Ituniesin ico auction iepriciples
Otis, esq. -eventh aiiton, revised anmil crr t -d, in ,i. I'th t raie aid opn i c fico"aue tin rtsin p ale tie
Buuknic S i mr o th tr acid opih-pa p o-':iuga tm
2 vols-i- for s-.l at tie Book and Sa'aipry aas of b.t, v- ih it hi ir d" ects, and is
Store o ,W. NI. MORRISON, fur door., wes Ot of .
row's hotch. F.).- I I W uria rted t cure,' or no ptav. Prons ysti.e-U.
Brown'_____ "e '"_o._________ p -c ia-i Sa e of Counil'y rights, will app'y
A GARD).-Pectuliar ci r u u 'a-ics ctd .r.grg ete I to ti.e sui scrlier, post paid, .hepherdstronva. Va.
p opr eior to vacate hi. (i-srible dwl I ing in DOCT. THI- "8. JA'iMOND.
ile FiMt waid, F street, (a, jinirg C1. iE!.r;.t'| Tie c'sti;ni crn b en, and terms maue
C menissioner o P, n-ions, and in the ici l te i kn-)mvn, hb e I r. a' C .mentiWoodward's Stove
vicinity of the A-torney Gener,,i'.'-,) he prIt prrs 1 Faeiory, Pennsylvania avenue, between lO0th aid
renvliig it by the mnoaitb, with the fuainilur-, i.-!(n- lth m storess, who will act as agent for the.paieitee.
iig a first rate paio, which is well selected, tie Feb 4-erodUl2n
,aine as rew, and comphl te thr, UihOnliut. Vis',I -S-,-
domestic, groceries, wood, coal, at;d vegetable a,.' EW BOioKS.-Leater Bag of the Great Wet
(in th- giardeeo,) if desired. Strangeis, wiA'ting a .' ern, by Sam Slick.
temporary private residence, will do well to call Trials ot the Heart, 2 vols.
and examine the premises, where the lcimin. will be Tisand's Memoirs.
made Irnown. The house is brick, and tiwo ', story, t'arey on Currency,
exclusive of the basement, and well fini.h-, arrel Just published, are this day expected, and will
rooms. Feb. 10-5t be for sa!e by F. TAYLOR, or for circulation
among the subscribers to the Waverley Circulatiing
SCROFULOUS AFFECTIONS eradicated from Library.
the constitution by a jtadicious use of Dr. Phelps's Terms of the Library $5 per annum; $3 per six
Tomato Pills, monthsi or $1 for a-inge mmonath. Feb 13

City of Washingtoa. Feb. 7i0, iS1. iRATEi TR TN SA IN A
q)nr'iPo0. Is will bereceived ati lh:s office un- '1 0R T NIJ TROITI1 STALLION AN-
aDeP.ho.%F. JACKSON.-Auirhew Jacoson was foaled
S i t.'.- l -.,f April, for supplying the bill or
marble, stated below, for the inenror saep of the i-n the 10h day of Ap i, 18-28, ant of al bieaut fil
new Patent Offi!ce .;,i! l i. ,.. l in this c iy, the- bla-k shining color, w th a mall s ar in Lis fire-I
newPaeutOfice;.,!I ,.-.: t..m tisc~t, hehead, of g:reatl mu~cular power told s)mmeiry of
marble to be of a good quality, suitable for hang- hfo.,of sreut muscular power aid smoftr
tng s'eps. for, pose s-g unonicoon d cilily ofitiep-r aid
Tue proposals mu.t slate the price per cubic or u rn xceptiortable action, which, a'ded to a vg trou
running foot, delivered at on- tie loug br,dge in ihis city; the line of ddive:y net ju1ges-, tLe (is Roadster and Troltting Stilun at
to exceed the month of May next. 'hi- pertu d in the world. t
For her prticuars, address the Commis- Pt.D-c.-This mawchless animal depends
iFoner ther f Public E ulars- address the from tie best read stock in our country, facing
sibner of Public B3 iIt,, -
Bill o.fsteps, dimensions in rough marble, directly back through a line of the chiicetanees-
2 steps 12 ft. 6 in. long, 171 min. trea-, 10 in. high. tori to the purest Arabian and English hr e He. Ie
2 steps 11 ft. long, 171 inch tread, 10 in. hieh. was sired by the celebrated Young Ba.baw, who
2 steps 9 f. long, 17 inch tread, 10 in. high. was by tie imported Arabian horse Grand Bshaw;
2 2steps79ft.i.long,174in.ctread,10 in.aigh the dam of Andrew-Jackson, by the well bred
2 steps 7 ft. 8 in. long, 171 in. treed, 10 in. high. horse Why not, an IWhynot by the celebrated im-
'2 s-epa 7 ft. 1 in. biog, 171 in. tered, 10 in. hi go.pot-h
2 steps 6i ft. 7 in: long, 171 int. t(a, )10 in. h gh. Portew hore Old Mns-enger. Thegrandamof An.
6 steps lCft. 3 in. long, 15 n. tread, 10 in. hi. h. (ew Jackson, also by the c: ebmated hor 1 O.
I \e nr all rearnerkable for their powers of eti-
Thirty-twov winder steps 6 ft. 5 in. long, 19 in. yeeange ard a tiunable fort tirpansof enu
at large end, and 13 in. at small end, tread 10 in. drance ardy cinstitutions, and transendant
11'1. `'speed.
IFeb 102aw -[Nat. Int.] PEiRFORMASNCE -The unrival ed ceiebrated Trot-
F-blO-2aW[Nat. t] ng Sta'lion Andrew Jackson, October 12. 13-2,
Wilato 4 years old, carrying 150 )bi. and rode by
f"HE INDIAN VEGETABLE PILLS.- GeorgeWoodruff. won a purse at Hunting Park
j4 This extraordinary medicine is a Pargative Cour-e, Philad-elphia, of $200, for two mile heats,
Medicine so just'y balanced, and withal so natural teat ng Jeis y Fagdown with ease.
to ths human constitution, that thea cannot possibly O& tober 9, 1833, it 5 yeats old, rode by Peter
injur even the most deiceate;atthesainmet:mn,if used Whelun, he won on th- same course, th- A-soeia-
in ouch a marvneras to produce free evacuations by lien Purse of $200, tor two mile heats, earryirg 150
the bowels, it is absolutely impossible for pain (r ibs -again b ating Jersey Faedown.
distress, of any kind, to continue lo,.g in die bo;ty. October 16th, 1834, rode by Christopher W.
The reason is plain: taey cleanse the systi m of Keyser, over the same course, he beat the re-
ihone humors which are opposed to heal h, and owned Silly Miller, at two mile heats, winning a
therefore invalids may use ihem. with a certain ty of purse of 200 dollars, in the following time: First
always obtaining relief, and persevere in the usof heat, 5 in. 26 ,-ee. Second heat, 5 min. 25 ec.
them, with an equal certainty of being cured. September 27!h, 1835, he contended with Daniel
In all disordered motiois of the blood, calkld In D. Tompkinq, Fire King, anid Modesty, or. the
termittent, R.mittent, Nervous, Inflammatory, and Centreville Course, Long Island, the most distin-
Putrid gui-hed horses of tue age, and was beat at two
FEVERS, heats The houses were placed as follows: Daniel
The Indian Vegetable Pills will be found a certain D. Tmpkirins, 1. 1. Andrew Jackson, 2. 2. Fire
remedy; because they cleanse the Stnmacli an.4 King. Mo iesty. Time: 1-t heat, 5 min. 20sec.
Bowels of all bilious mailtter, and purify the btood; 2d heat, 5 min. 18 s-c. This unparalleled race
consequently, as they remove the cause of eevery was made under the most unfavorable circum-
kind of disease, they are absolutely certain tocure ,tinces, as Jackson had only been in train a snort
every kind of Fever. ne, and had never made a trot. on this coars',
So also when morbid humors are deposited upon after having maJe hii regular season as a Stailion,
the membrane and muscle, causing those pains, in- an-i was only beaten by two feet the first heat, and
flammations, and swellings, coiled six inches the secen4 heat.
RHEUMATISM, GOUT, &c. October 27th, 1835, o. ,i',i TTi''t;, Park
The Indian Vege'able Pills may be relied on as Course, he again won ihe P .' I-,,r'- 1.,r .f'-200
always certain to giva relief, and if persevered wih I dollars, two mi'e hea!:', carrying 159 lbs. ro 'e by
will most assured y, and without hail, make a per- chrstopher W. Keyser, and reversing rhe honors
feet cure of the aboae painful saladiis. Fr-om wait his former antag nist, iDatiel D. Tompkins,
three to six of said Indian Veg tab'e Bills, taken whom he bat with in two hats, viz: Andrew
every night on going to bed, will, ina sh r tmn-, JacLison, 1. .-Lady Warrinaton, 2 2.-Daniel
completely rid the body of all morbid and corioupt D. T pumpkins, 3. 3. Ti;ne: 1st heat, 5 mini. 20
rumors: anid rheumatism, gont, anI pain of every e-.-2d hliea', 5 mi. 17 sc. Thus proving him-
descriplion, will disappear astif by magic. self superior to every olher competitor, and win-
For the s mereason, when, from sudden c'nzrs ning all his r.cs wi hout division of heais, ounsur-
of a'miosphere, (.r any other cause, the perspiration passed by any other stallion in Amer ia.
is checked, and tho>e humors which should pass In 1836, Jackson, after m'kivg a season of five
off by the skin, are thrown inwardy, causing lhead- months, in five weeks i!rtin, (Nov. 10 h,) eneterd
ache, nausea and sickness, pains in the bones, wa- aeainlst Columbus and Locomotive, for the Assm-
tery and inflamed eyee, sore throat, ioarsen-ss, ciation Purs" of ,:m,,' at Trenton, winning both
coughs, consumption, rh-,umatic pairs in various h-ats with ease. i -: 5 min. 23 -ec ani 5 min.
parts of tie body, and nimany other sya.ptoms of 25 sec. November 16,h, Jackisin walked over the
CATCHING COLD, Hunting Park Course, at I hdadelphia, and ie.
The Indian Vegetable Pills will invariably give im- c ,iced tl e Asscciaion Pums?: there was no coump--
mediate relief. Tree or four pills, taken at night tior for him. Jackson was roaie in these two racts
on going to bed, aid repeated a few times, will re- by Mr. George Woodruff. He has always proved
move all tI e above unpleasant symptoms and re- a sure foal T-,. e-, and his colts are highly valued
sti re thie b(dy to even sounder hralih than it wvan and c teemned.
befi re. The same may be said of DIrtcULTv OrF
4icEATHiNo, or ASTHMA. The Indian Vecetab;e This is to certify, that tre, the undersigners,
Pill will loosen anid carry off, by the stomach and have known the celebrated trotirtiestallion. Andrew

ed by t! e ipeopled, or, a frt oi, by ie~r Rep-e.en-
tative? Examtine the sibjsct a little more closely.
The people of a c,-rtaia State elh-ct a certain
number of in ivieualds to represent tiem in Con-
gret-, one of them, by some chin', opposed Ito tIhebi
princilule. 'The Goverunor (f that S ale putst his
actual eto on iheir will and pleasure by refusing
his broad state and oer ificaae to the five, who differ
from him in his oli'mcal principles. The fct is
as well knjwn as any the most ccnmrmon. Yet in
s contended that Congress must admit hi.
creatures, an-I overlook the votes: )ei, sit aside
the honest expressed opinion of the peopIe, and
allow these creatures of a Governor to v-le on
their own c'aims. Absurd l Prepaterouil-Tren-
ton Einporium andl Trw tJnrian.,

Fromt the Albany lrgus.
We give tc-day an extended sketch of the doing'
in the As-e-.b'y on Wednesday, to which we al-
luded yes erday. We have dent so under the be-
lief that a report of the pro'eedines, as they actu-
ally took place, wou'd present an iu-tructive, if no'
amusintg .spect, o' the true character and designs
of Fe-eralism, under the exhilaration of a tem-
porary amc,',.!!t, .. We should have been willing
to have .uli e I t v whole to ga to the public with-
out a word of corm'nn', but for the attempts of
the "S aee Barber," through a garbled and one-
siled report of the affair, to place the minority of
the House in a false po-ition.
The movement was altogether a party move-
ment. It was so in every sen-e and in the worst
s nse c-f the word. It wat, at best, a contemptible
pirty device-to diive the Democratic. members to
a vo e against thi abstract "right of petitiiiun." or
to votef:b the mi-s'atements of fact with which a
pretended assertion of the "right" was coupled.
We believe, with the Dem-cratic member front
Delaware. that tie ,rtifice wall b,, perfectly under-
s'o d, and thoroughly despised, by the people; and
ihat where it gains or retains one Abolitionist to
,he proligr.te faction now in the ascendency in this
State, it will disgust tan persons who lcok beyond
such c, naidera i-ns to the airrqimit'o% of the coun-
ry and the preservation of the Union.
The Evening Journal says we were in "the lobby"
against the resolution". No doubt the worthy
-.....I r 'cipient for services in that department, is
vi r.- to drag others into an arena uhaere he has
acquirett, if not rewards, certainly disgrace; hut
we disclaim the imputation. We have had no
conversation with niembers on the subject; nor
have we interfered with the course of the resolu-
tions in any manner. All that we have said and
done in relation to the matter, has been as open
and public as the columns of a newspaper could
make it. C.-.n the busy, intriguing Sate Barber"
say as much? But we have no concealments on
the stiiaj-ct. We de piae Ihe hypocri-y and pre-
tence of the party charlatans by whom the resclu-
t ons were thrown upon the Leg'slature for no g od
er public purpose; and in the form in which they
chose to irge them thrutign, for a mere party ob
jeer, by the aid of the GAGu, and the previous Ques-
tion, we should have voted against them. But we
occord full justice to the course and moDives of the
Democratic members who preferred to vote for
them, rather than suffer themnnelves to be place in
a false position in relation to ih2 right of petition.

As a proof of what is going on in Ohio, we will
-tate that the Abolition papers, the Elyria Atlas,
the Ntw L -bon Aurcra, the Xenia Free Press,
hrivea nil, w thin a lfea days. hoisted lie Harrison
fli,, but o-nit the name of any Vice Pme;ident.
They date nit put up Tyler, but go the electoral
ticket .hat will vo'e for him.
In add-tion to this, the Philanthropist of Cincin-
nati, of the 411 inst. has more than three columns
fior the ptnrp ise of making G,:n. Harris -n what he
should be for the support of the Abahlitions's, and
rrovieg, by Harriton's own showing, that he wa.
an Abohiioi t many years aga, an I belonged to a
ioci-ty as early as bhe eighteenth year of nis age.
The object of these things cannot be mistaken, Le;
the fiend' of the Uni n, therefore, be up and doing
in time. This que-aion mit be met openly, firmly
and without delay.- Ohio States nan,
BOSTON QUARTERLY RvIEwu.-Those who take
intere-t ii American literature will re.nember thai
it was announced last autumn, that the B stoni Review was about to be di-continued on
account of the ill health of the editor, Mr. Brown-
son; a: d that subs-qucitty it was staled that the
worlk wou'd be continued in con eq',ence of a
stro cg and general wish to that effect, The first
nuii,br of the continuation, that for January, was
reeive4 from the agents in thi city, Messrs. Kay
and Brothers, Chrsnut street, at the proper time,
but was accidentally mi lrid. It is not too late, how-
ever, now to mtentfon that it presents all thrse claim-s
to the attet on of thinking readers which distinguish
the previ-us numbers, and gave its editor a high
rank among the ab!e t men Of the day, both for ite-
rry ability and a thorough acqutaintance with poli-
tical econony.

Tr, HIGR WATER has done much damage
aiong the course of the Juniata. The Lewistown
Republican and the Mifflintown Times both de-
scribe the scene as terrific. At the former place,
the river rose fourteen feet in twelve hours, and
the persons living in the "long narrows" had
scaice time to remove their families up the side of
the mountain. It is supposed the canal has beon
munrch injured. It is completely overflowed. The
bridge at Miffln'own has lost two of its arches,
aumi the remainder, it is feared, will fail.
On the Susquot'anna very li'tle damage has
bhe-.n dore. On ihe North Branch we hear of no
material i.juries, amid the West Bianch the same.
The dam ani canal from Clart's Ferry to Colum-
bia have escaie t damage, as has also the bridge at
Duncan's Iland.
From ho country on ilhe Juniata, above Lewis-
town, we have information that leads iv I to believe
serious damage has been done alone t-at river.
[.trrisbuarg (Pa ) Reporter.

HAVAear.-Advices from Havana to the 1st inst.
have b ea received at New Orleans by the editors
of the Bulletin.
A let ver published in the Diario, of the 1lt, writ-
,en by WVm. Reynllds, engineer of an n-, min-
ins company, gives the important information that
a COAL MINE lais been discovered near Havana.
HIe letter slatys that thie ccal is richly bituminous,
is peatr t'e surface of the ground, very abundant,
aid only atout six miles from the city.
An extract from a VfraCriz journal, of'he 23ih
Pe1.-ember, givis an account of the formal landing
fri in a Spansh ship of war, of Don Angel de la
GiC Minaistlr Plenipoltentiary of her motCalho.
I Majesty, near tlhe Gove'nment of the MeI..s-in
Republic; and of his snb-equent arrive at the Ca-
pit-l. A terrible conflagration Occurred in thle cily
M-xico non ihe nigl.t ., tl 27th, andI the Editor
c.-mplains loudly that the auth.,rities take no steps
o prevent their f; equency.

The Indiana Democrat of the 4th says: "Pro-ba-
bly the motol able report ever made to the Legisla-
lure was made this morning, by Mr. Fisher, from
the bank coivrt.tiee. The report is very lengthy,
at.d ace -mpin-ed with numerous documents. Two
point resolulitirt were repirnedil-ne removing
S;inpt6l .Mr,-,", presid'et of the State Bank, and
Calvin Fletcher and Robert Morrison, directors;
an I the oeher appo:nting E wood Fisher agent to
examine the bank an I branches. On m tion cf
Mr. Lone, the lepe:t was liii upso the thble, and
ore thousand copies ordered to be printed."
GE Rso LrKIDV, Eq. the regularly nominated
Democratic candidate, has been elected to the
House of Representatives, from the strong Demo.
critic counties of Lycorn-ag, Clinton, and Clear-
field, to fi'l itte vacancy oceas'oned by the resigna-
tmon of James H. Laverty, Mr. Leidy will be in
towu to-day.-IHwrrioslrg (Pa.) RIoiter.
G .ylRNOea CaMcnELL, OF VtaIGNta.-This func-
ouary rc~uhiates the d-cirite of "one poclion of
the trembers retured aicording' to l4. laews ef their
State, umieriaking to exotilhe oilier pout ons ol
menb 'rs, having similar anud legal autbentitations
of thin t riemie ship, from a pamticipati ni in the
(r.-an-zuitml inlf the H-ous'," d c We concur
fully wi h thia. But does Governor Caurpbell
nean tO deity thai if even ie notoriouity vi leteI
Ih- laws, that his asihelienications shotdil be res-feet-

Do do 26 quarter do 32 5(I

For tickets and shar s, or c'rificat's of pack-
ages in the above -p'ea;d h ltt-rie., address
R. FRANCE, W shiiwion Ciy, D. C.
| Driw ngs se .-t imme lately after they are
uver to all who order as above.
Jan 28-2aw2wcp
'-W-'ANrED -A two story brick, or a saib
"W sanlial frane HIou.e,uvih a garden ai
tached to it, in a genlel tiezli'ibTrhin-.1, sau:t.b'e fi
a .small family. A full syrurity g'vrfn fior t.e rent
App'y to Mr. Mointanlun, VWaitchbuiker, P nnsyl-
vanta avenue, Feb 16-3t'


Governor PORTER has removed from his room
in the Capitol, to the more appropriate and com-
modious rooms in the extens on to the building
occupied by the Secretary of the Commonweal h.
H s health is so much restored as to enable him to
daily attend at his rooms and transact, in person,
the many laborious duties attached to his highly re
sponsible office.-Harrisburg (Pa.) Reporter.
AND OFFICE SEEK&K as.-Our Federal Whig neigh-
bors affect an entire disregard Of the honors and
emoluments of office, and prifess to be governed
by but one principle, the public good. They are
constantly declaiming against office holders and
office seekers, but the following simple sta'emtnt
will show how far their professions are sincere.
From the single town of Cleveland, thea late Harri-
son County convention appoiLtcd as delega'ei to
the State convention seven bank director-, fi-e
bank attorney, the county auditor, county printer,
coroner, sheriff, three deputy sheriffs, three mas-
ters in chancery, the commissioner of in-olvents,
the mayer, five councilmen, cty clerk, city attor-
neuy, street p.Tr i;.r. ci'y iiuspector, one ru.-
tion-er,otr.e r.vrr eer of the poor, and two noLarTes
The delegation from the whole county, we be-
lieve, is made up of similar material.
(Clehveltaad (Ohia) Advertistr.
Tle Wheelirg Times says, that "the charge
that the Wh;gs are Abolitionists, is a slander."
That is the Ty!er game the other sile of the river,
we suppo e. Such tricks might do if started six
weeks before an election, but the lamb's c vering
wi:l be stripped off of the deceivers before nexi
fall. Here the Abolition papers hoist the Harrison
flg, DICmand umit the name of Tyler! Do sensi-
ble men suppo-se that such a shallow game can de-
ceive an intelligent people?-Ohio S:atesman.
The last Wabash (Ia.) Enquirer states that the
Olive Branch, a Whig paper published at Rock-
vil!e, in Parke county, has, since the nomination of
Gen. Harrison, csme out boldly for Mr. Van Bu-
ren and an Independent Trea'ury. Had the Con-
vention nominated Mr. C ay, or, in fact, any other
-han Harrison, the Olive Branch would, in all pro-
bability, have teen Federal still; but the editor
could not act in concert with the Abolitionists, and
support a man who was in favor of i.iiint hi- '. tie
fellow men into bondage, because thiy were poor
and in debt. This is but a"beginning of the end."
[A.Lton Commercial Gazette.
We learn by the repo t of the Secretary of the
Treasury, that the losses sustained by the failures en
the part of impoertcs to pay their duty bonds
amount to about seven millions and a half of do'-
lars. A larger sum has not be n abstracted by the
leg-treasarers, frm the foundation of the Govern-
ment to the present day; but mote has been lost by
usiny banks as agents, than in any oilier way.
"Facts are stubborn things "-Louisville Alvertiser.

N. P. TALLMADGE.-The Boston Gazette, exult-
ing over the election of this ind-lividual tV- Ihe Uni-
ted Siat:s, denoninates him "a skilful politician."
lie was "skilful" enough to desert his frierds at
a period of danger, and throw himself into the
arms of his enemies when in the full tide ofappa
rent success. The danger has passed by; the
friends whom he deserted have outrode the storm;
but ha has Leen 3silful" enr ugh, to read for him-
self the results of a local triumph, won through his
traitorous aid, by th party to which he we it over
ii Ihe hour of cjniest.
Such sort of "skill," it may agree with Federal
principles tnd Federal policy to applaud and re-
ward; but it will prove dangerous for any man to
practise. The past history of the country affords
no example of the permanent success of treachery.
/tugusta (Ale ) .Age.
published, and for sale by W. M. MORRI-
SON, four doors from Brown's hotel, Watterston's
Picture oC Wash ngton, containing a minute de.
scription of the city, rs history, public .nil.,,-,.t.
municipal institutions, Pbhsract of the laws of the
Corporation, public schools, banks, societies, in-
corporated companies, burial grounds, curiosities,
&e. with a map of the city, diagrams of the Senate
chamber, House of Repie-entatives, and commit-
itee rooms, with a Congressional Directo.y.
This work is not only very useful to the stran-
cer, but to )the citizen, being calculated to make
him acquainted with and to direct his attention to
every object of interest in the Metropol:s.
Feb 21
OR RENT, a large three-story Brick House,
S near GreenleaPs Point. This house is in
gool repair, has ten rooms, kitchen, cellars, an I
garret, a large stable and coach house, a pump of
excellent water ih the yard, and a garden of nearly
an acre of ground, -enclosed with a good close fence.
For further particulars, apply to
S Pennsylvania avenue, near 9.h street
Filty Thousand Capital, draws in Baltimoie on
Saturday next.
t pr;ze of $50,000 5 prizes of 1,250
1 do 20.000 5 do 1,200
I do 60001 40 do 509)
1 do 3,859 50 do 200
5 do 2,000 250 do 150
5 do 1,500 &c. &e.
Tickets only $10-halves $5-quarters $2 50.
For sale at R. FRANCE'S office.
Feb 17-dtl
To erect a Town Hall and oiher buildir gi in th
city of Batmore.
i Cla-ssNo. 3 for 1840.
'To be drawn at Bait:more, Md. on Saturday, 22d
of February, 1840.
I prize of $50,000 5 prizes of 1,250
1 do 20,000 I 5 do 1,200
l do 60001) 4) do 500
1 do 3,859 50 do 200
5 do 2,000 250 do 158
5 do 1,500 &c. &ec. &c.
Tickets only $10-halves 5-quarters $2 50.
Certificates of packages of 26 w iole ticliets $130
Do do 26 half do 65
Do do 26 quarter do 3-2
14 drawn numbers in each package of S6 tickets.
For tietaets ard shares or ceruhcates o0 package s
in the above splendid lottery, atdre-s
D. S. GREGORY & CO. Managers,
Fb 15-to3t Washington.
Capital prizes: 50,000)--20,000.
To erect a Town Hall andI otlher buildings in the
city of Balttmcre.
Class No. 3, for 1840.
To be drawn at Baltimore, Md. on Saturday, 23d
of February, 1840.
14 drawn numb rs in each package ol 26 tickets.
1 prize of $50,000 5 prizes of *1,250
1 do 20,000 5 do 1,200
l do 6,000 40 do 500
1 do 38591 50 do 200
r5 r.zes of 2,000 250 do 150
5 do 15-'0 &c. &c. &c.
Tictae's only $10-Halves 53--Quariers $2 50.
Certiticates of packagc oh 26 whole ticke i, $130 00
Do do 2G half do 6. 0i

plied to the proie-sion.
Th# hrst nnumtqar may be examined at F. TAY-
LOR'S Bookstore, 'where subscriplions will p ire-
ceived, and the work forwarded to any part of the
United States, strongly enveloped, and at a trifling
postage, ,Jan 4

The undersigned, a graduate of the Universily of
Vienna, has opened a school for the instruction oif
puplk i: ihe branchesof a -Nrw r,'. edil-.
cati.'n. Ait-r,- it,',e Vill be taught lie Qrcek
Latin, and Fre' languages, Mathematics and
French is to be, as far as practicable, the lan.-
guage of conversation.
The number of scholars is to be limited, and, as
Peveral are already engaged, it is desirable that
those who wish to enter this itas:iiiipn tt ray send
in their names at an early day.
Public examinations will be instituted at the end
of each'qdarter.
Terms moderate. Payments quarterly, in ad-
The undersigned will continue to give, in the
evening, private lessons in the above languages, as
in the German, Italian, and Spanish.
RzfEaPcENCEs-Messrs. Alexander Dimitry, J. H.
O'ey, I S. Wilson, and his numerous pupils now
receiving private lessons, a list- of whom may be
seen at the academy.
P. S. A gi-ntllrimn competent to teach the ordi-
nary branches of a polite education, can find em-
ployment in tile family of a gentleman residing
near the Distinct of Columbia, by applying to the
subscriber: one able to teach music also would be
1rqferrej, N-O 1-tf


('ge(!) F. MVATTHEW.A, M. D.
Charles county, (Md.) Oct 5,1831.
The above Plas'er, in boxes at 50 cet's each, is
to be had in Washington, at thl Drug S'oies of
ROBERT R. r'ITF.R.,ON, and
Feb 21-3t

1--1 CHLORIDE EOAP.-This soap has tully
s'ood tIe test of exp< rienco, and is deervrdiy more
celebrated than any owhertin use, for r(nderina the
.kin smor:h anid s(f, removing' chepp, piieple-,
and b!emis'e-; f r tl e pre'ervat on i f the teoth and
,urns, a d t' c c re of n's arid healing so es aiant woun.', fo preventing
id turin5 cuianecar di:eases, particutaily in in-
an's; fur bleaching muslbns and handkerchiefs, and
or the removal of gr'tas", paint, tar, &c. from
clothing. It is also much is e'ire 1 rs a shaving
oap. Preparedonly byp F. I-,WARD,
Cheniit, Washington.
For sale at many of the drug anid fancy stores at
Wa-h n!',,n, Baltimore, and thrncghoutthe United
Feb 2l-'1wlmif
AA M. A. WILLIAMS has this i'ay received
iB a hidsome assortm'nt of Gold and S.1-
icr Lvr rWat:he%., whihthhi (f ers at reduced
prices at his store, on PPetnsylvania avenue, in El,
lit's buildings, between 41 an4 3d stret ,



o ri I c iAI.. . .
PuA-r OfiAcr DESIMRI5 'Vr,
Fbiruaqy 8,1840.
bAutr from the journal of the week ending this dqy.
Bridgeville, Warren co. N. J.
Rose Hill, Knox co. Te.
Stinneti's, Pi(pe co. Ark.
Owl's Head, Lincoln co. Me.
Port Glasgow, Wayne co. N. Y.
Freehold, Green co. N. Y.
Raymertown, Rensselaer co. N. Y.
Hunting Creek, Accomac co. Va.
Gaddysville, Robesen co. N. C.
Princess Ann, Robeson co. N. C.
Nation Ford, York district, S. C.
Fruit Hill, Edgefield district, S. C.
Grove's, Fayette co. Ia.
Big Springs, Laporte co. Ia.
Bear Creek, Jay co. Ia.
Butler, DeKalb co. Ia.
Polk, Taney co. Mo.
New Salem, Cooper co. Mo.
Lowndes, Waynec. Mo.
Pleasant Grove, Jefferson co. Iowa Tcr..
Cascade, Du Buque co. Iowa Ter.
Bronkfield, Milwaukie co. Wisconsin Ter.
Amboy, Ashtabuiaco. 0.
Perth, Fallon co. N. Y.
Cass, lonia co. Mich.
Iron Creek, Washtenaw co. Mich.
Huey's Cross Roads, Harri.; co. Ga.
Pine Ridge, Oawego co. N. Y.
Smith's Creek, Rockiegham co. Va. to Sparia-
La Grange Furnace, S ewart co. Te. to Onward.
?har n.,'. i"'..ip, latia.Jolpli Cu. Ill. to Sparta.
P..roro; V.,, Duton c.j Iowa Territory, to Van
Marysville, Laurence co. la. to Harrodsburg in
Monroe co.
G-rgp Tiiman, Bridgeville. Waerrn co. N. J.
Wilhi.,m A. Do.el.ey, R,,t H .', ICnoxcco."Te,
Henry Si-nr.e t, St nit I'... P.,, i... Ark.
Alonzo Em ',v. Owvi'. Hie d L, .c,.'n co. Me.
Manlius W. "f'ae, PI.II LGa..o,,, Wayne c).
New York.
Andrew Dodge, Freehold, Green co. N. Y.
C;ark Baker, Raymetitown, Ren&Ielaer co. N. Y.
John R. Drummond, Hunting Creek, Accomac
co. Va.
James Gaddy, Gaddysville, Robesoh co. N. C.
Haynes Lennon, Princess Ann, Robeson eo.
North Carolina.
Archibald Whyte, Nation Ford, York district,
South Carolina.
John C. All(n, Fruit Hill, Edgefield dist. S. C.
John McClure, Grove's. Fa3etie co Ia.
Gilbeit Rose, B g Spr:irs, Laprte co. Ia.
Lewis N. Byrain, Bear Cieck, Jay co. Ia.
Robert Work, Butler, De Kalb co. la.
John Wray, jr. Polk, Taney co. Mo.
James Johuslon, New Sa erai, Cooper co. Yo.
Robert McCulloch, Lowndes, Wayne co. Mo.
Stephen Heard, Pleasant Grove, Jdfcrson co.
Iowa T.
John Sherman, Cascade, Du Buque co. Iowa T.
Everson P. Maynaid, Brookfield, Mtlwaukie
co. Wis. T.
Marshall Cram, South Bridgcton, Cumberland
co. Me.
Lawrence Joyce, Richmond, Lincoln co. Me.
George C. Deincan, Antrim, K11'boroco. N. H.
Fabius Bancroft, Grafton, Wit.dham co. Vt.
Harlow L. Emerson, Solon, Coriland co. N. Y.
Henry Wolf, Lewes, Sussex co. Del.
Joseph Roitzenger, Ctiewsville, Wzshington co.
Oliver D. Chamberlain, Asyluam, Bradford co.
David A. Agner, Canton, Staike co. 0.
Hirama B. Dickinson, Ruttier Glen, Caroline co.
Jts e B. Bright, Crees Ei,'-., Prinsess Ann
co. Virginia.
Ri. hard J. Pryor, Fedlir's Mills, Amherst co.
Samuel Riffe, Beirrce, G.ceibricr c,. Va.
John H. Grimes, Turnei's Cros. Loads, Bertie
co. North Carolina.
M. F. P. pe, Saluda Hill, Edcefield dist. S. C.
Samuel Knox, Aqu:lla, Franklin co. Ga.
William Minto, Grove Level, Frankl n co. Ga.
Moses Hornada, New Trentn, Fra'i\!in co. la.
Tht mas Maiks, Orange, Fayetre co ; '! D. Guile, Rock River Rap,-i .Vhitesides
co. Illifois.
Aaron Hendricks, Speneerbuig, I leco.Mo.
Weden W. Smith, Red River Iron Works, Estil
co. Kentucky.
J. ha C. Walker, Elk Ridge, Giles co. Te.
Isaac Taiyior, Jamesildvni, Fenirtnss co.-Te.
James Meneese, Oakland, Fayette Co. Te.
Jo.meph Ribison, Emery Iron Works, Roane co.
Eli Headen, Marburyville, St. Tammany par.
Samuel Tillotson, Liberty, Amite co. Miss.
Jam. s Boyd, Adamsville, Pai lla co. Miss.
Henry R. iurnam, Marseilles, Noble co. Ia.
George F. Francisco, Grand Pass, Saline co.
Jacob Corman, Harrodsburg, Monroe co. Ia.
Sturges L. Blinn, East Sharon, Litchfield co.
Jacob S. Flaaler, Amboy, Aibhtabula co. 0.
William Rob, Perth, Fulkon co. N. Y.
Levi Taylor, Cis-a, Inia co. Mich.
Fordyce Foster, Iron Creek, Washtenaw co.

Finas imposed upon contractors for the week tnti tg
the 8th February, 1840, viz:
F.nes- -------- -$1,315

SPias'er is recommended as ilih safest, cheap-
est, and mo't effective remedy i.ow in use, for the
cure of iheumatism, pains in the tTr'a't and back,
sprains, bruises, debility and slaffnes of th' joints,
c/nsequent on injuries, as fracture%, con tadons,
etc. Its applicatir.n is so simple and con,/pnient,
,hal it hias a preference over tlI other reje~lics oa
that account.
I have known the Rhnumatic Plas'er, prepared
by Mr. Geo. H. K. pel fect relief, in rome casts ,f see?7re rheumatic
February 12, 1829.

MR. Gw.oBoE H. KEErL:
DEAR Sta: You request my opinion of your Plas-
ter Composi ion, wInch you state has been highly
berificiat in the relief of rheusmalism. If its appli-
cation be Isstric'el to the chronic form of iltr atf'ec.
tiol, I have not the least doubt of its (ifi' ,. Its
operation is that of a gentle ,-timutant, maintaining
an equality of temperature in tie part to which it is
applied, and at the same lime keeping the surface
soft and pers/irable. Compositions prmnecin. s'i-
milar properties, have long been esterm-.l bt n,. i,.
cal men. I know of none better suited to that end,
.than the one which you have exh-hi'el to me.
Respectrully, JOHN BUCKLER, M. D.
February 13, 1?29.
Having used the Plas'er prepared by G. H.
Keerl in cases of chronic r-eumatic affections, I
'ake pleasure in stating thit my expectations of its
ffiecy in tho'e have been most happily re-



In Senate, Thursday, Feb. 13, 1840.-On the r'ght
of petition, in Ieply to Messrs. CLAY, WCBSTER,
Mr. PRESIDENT: I rise to participate in this de-
ba'e, so far only as the question is supposed to in-
volve the right of petition, and the policy of our
action here, in reference to that view of the subject.
The honorable Senators, from Massachusets,
[Mr. WEBSTER,] and fiom New York, [Mr. TALL-
MAnDGE,] seem to regard a refusal by Congress to
the presentment of petitions for the abolition of
slavery, as an infraction of that right, whilst the
honorable Sernator from Kentucky [Mr. CLAY] has,
witk his accutttm,,d eloquence, and much plausi-
bility, expressed his apprehension that the people
of the South, in claiming even their rights-i here
with too fastidious exaction, may diminish their
friends in the North, by permitting the Abolition-
iqts the advantage of involving, with their primary
question, the more popular one of the right of peti.
tion, and that many will probably make common
cause on the right of petition, and persist in assert-
ing that principle he-re, who would not concur in
the particular proposition on which this right is so
frequently debated.
I propose a brief discussion of these two ques-
tions; and first, as to the right of petition.
The following is the amendatory article of th-
Constitution of the United States, in which the
right is said to be secured:
"ART. i. Congress shall make no law respecting
an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free
exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of
speech, or of the press; or the right of the people
peaceably to assemble and to petition the tovein-
ment for a redress of grievances."
In respect to the right of petition, what does this
article propose? It does not attempt to specify the
measure, or the extent of the right, or to what sub-
jects it shall appertain. It does not attempt to spe-
cify what are the duties and obligation of Congress
in the reception of petitions, or the measure of re-
dress which Congress may, can, or shall afford.
The right secured by this article is simply an iat-
miunity on the part of the people from any law ema-
nating from Congress abridging the popular rights
"peaceably to assemble and petition Government for
redress of grievances." Whilst Congress abstains
from making any such prohibitory law, are not
all the obligations which this article imposes upon
Congress duly resp-cted? It must be observed that
this article contains no grant ofpmower to Congress; it
does not enlarge the sphere of its duties-it brings no-
thing within the jurisdiction of Congress not other-
wise conferred by the Constitution; it doesn't multi-
ply the subject's on whtch it is permitted to give audi-
ence, indulge debate, or grant relief. No such
thing. It is prohibitory and restrictive on Congress,
so far as power and jurisdiction are concerned. It
observes entire silence as to the several subjects on
which the people may rightfully and appropriately
petition the "Government" of the United States for
relief. These unque-tionably must remain pre.
cisely as if thii prohibitory article on the powers of
Congress had never been inserted in the Constitu-
tion. What criterion, then, is furnished to the
people for the appropriate exercise of their right of
petition? Is not the answer obviously found in
the inquiry as to what Government has the power
to grant redress?
Suppose the grievance complained of be the
statute of Massachusetts recently known as the
fifteenn gallon law Will any constitutional law-
yer contend, or does the most ignorant citizen be-
lieve, that the article of the United Stat's Constrtu-
tioni above quoted has conferred a right on the citi-
zen to come here by petition to have that law abo-
lished? The answer to such a proposition would
seem to me so manifest as to leave no room for
doubt on the subject. If such petition were pre-
sented, what should be not only the right of Con-
gress, but its respectful duty toward a sovereign
State? Should we permit ourselves to receive, re-
fer, report, and debate the propriety of our assum-
ing to correct the legislation of Massachusetts on
this subject? May some half dozen citizens of
Massachusetts come here and claim, as of right, t,
hold the sovereignty of that State in abeyance be-
fore Congress for weeks, and months, and years toge
other, on such a subject, which every citizen feels and
knows we hinve no jurisdiction of? But if the pro-
position arp ars unreasonable in this aspect, how
f, much greater is enormity, when the measure, in-
stead of b-in;, proposed by citizens of Ma.-saichu-
stts, protesting against the grievances of their own
8iale laws, it should turn out that this mal-adminis-
treatioan of affairs there was sought to be corrected
in Congress, on the petition of some score of bac-
chanalians from the shore of the Mississippi?
As I weou'd act, and as I believe ihl Senate
would act in such a case, so, in my judgment, they
ought to act in this.
This, Mr. President, is emphatically a question
of jurisdiction, and the rejection of such petition as
now presented does not a-sail or invade the right of
petition. The whole Fcoppa and extent of the poli-
tical RIsHT of petition, is the rieht to ask redress
from that Government or tribunal having the power
to grant relief.
Common sense, as well as legal and constitu-
tional rules, prescribe this as an essential principle,
and necessary limitation to the right of petition. If
A citizen of thie United States was desirous to ob-
tain a patent r:ght of protection to a mechanic
invention, to be used in the kingdom of Gr'at Bri-
tain, would he, as a matter of common sense and
propriety, retltion that Government or this for the
protection? If a citizen of the United States, of
the Catholic faith, desired some spirilaal iodul-
gence from the church, would he petition the pa-
pal power of Rome, or this Federal Government?
If it were desired by the citizens of New York to
have some new regulation in respect to their public
markets-or on the subject of lamp-'ighting the
streets of that city-is there any among them who,
through ignorance, or in pretending to assert the
right of petition, would come here for redress nt
such grievances? Do any citizens of our country,
reeking to recover debts owing to them by other
citizens, ever assert their right of petition sa un-
advisedly as to ask the judgment of Congress to
award them redres-? All must accord a negative
response to these propositions, and the reason must
as obviously occur to all: namely, in seeking either
favor or redress, the petitioner perceives and acts
upon the necessity to present his solicitations where
the power is vested to grant what is asked for.
I readily admit, that in a complex system of Go-
vernment, there may be evils, for the redress of
which intelligent citizens might mistake the tribu-
nal or auth rity to which they should apply. Nay,
further, that the departments or tribunals themselves
might honrs'ly mistake their own power, and
wrongfully granl or withhold relief. But the diffi-
culty of distinguishing ti-e appropriate tribunal,
having power to grant relief, does not change the
principles of the question. And this rule is par-
ticularly true of the Government of the United
States, which is of limited jurisdiction. It is not
for the Goverment to palter with pretensions to ju-
risdiction, when it is ascertained aot to be within
its granted powers. '[here should be no affected
courtesy to those who would besirge this Senate
into the assertion of unauthorized power, at the
expense of prostrating the sovereiguties who send
us here-and particularly on a question, the right
to legislate on which has been so ofien disclaimed

on all sides, and in which opinion all here concur.
But further, to illustrate this question of juris-
diction in contradistinction to the tight of petition,
it may be observed that all our citizens practically
understand the duplicate form of their Govern-
ment, and readily distinguish the general and ex-
clusive powers that app'rtain to their State Go-
v-rnment fre.m those which belong to the United
States Government. Every citizen knows that the
great body of the laws that prescribe his rights and
duties as a member of society, and the rules and
regulations that control his right and title to pro
perty, emanate from hit own Slate Legislature;
and it seldom occurs (and perhaps has never oc-
curred) that a petition is presented here which so
mistakes its proper direction as to ask reli-f of this
Government in matters respecting which the peti.
tVoner's State Covernment alone possessed the
power to grant relief. And itis perhaps still more
remarkable that neither ignorance or impertinence
has ever perpetrated a petition by citizens of a
State to their own State Legislature, asking the
abolition of any law or institution in another State.
Every citizen of the slaveholding States, if in-
quired of why slavery does not exist in Massa-
chusetts, will answer, because it is proscribed or
abolished by the Government and laws of that
State. And every citizen of the non-slaveholding
States, if inquired of why slavery does exist in
Mississippi, will as readily answer, the institution
is established and permitted by the Government of
Mississippi. Up to this point, and to this extent
all must understand the matter alike. Now, sup-
pie the citizens of the South should commence,

by petition, to importune Congress to establish
slavery throughout the States or New England.
Has New England a Senator here whose cqnsti-
tuents could be induced to believe Congress had
the power to grant such petitions? And has New
England a Senator here, or e t zen at home, who
would not feel himself insulted, and the rights and
sovereignty of his State wantonly outraged, by
incessant opportunities here of this character?
Would they defend the monstrous prerumffption of
such impor unities, and demand your respectful
deference to their claims, on the ground that such
was the right of petition? If such be the right,-let
us note its bearings in a case which might aptly
arise on the same article of the ConAtilutiion, from
which, it is said, this extent of the right of petition
is deduced.
"Congress shall make no law respecting an esta-
blishment of religion," &e. A petition is presented
by the Baptist association of North Carolina, pray-
ing Congress to establish their creed and laith as
the national religion, and abolish all others. A
Senator having such petition in charge, states its
import, and proposes its prssntment. Its reception
is objected to, because it seeks of Congress that
which the Constitution forbi's Cong.ess to grant or
to legislate upon. But the a4ve cares of this ex-
tended right of petition, rise an I answer: "We ad-
mit Congress has no power to grant the prayer of
tLe petitioner, or to make any law respecting it.
But the same article of the Cons ititution pre-
scribes also that Congress shall make no law *
abridging the * right of the people peaceably to
assemble, and to petition the Government for a
redress of grievances;' and we consider, first, the
petitioners have a right to regard the provisions
of the Constitution, interdicting Congress the
power to establishnational religion, as a 'grievance;'
Secondly, we are bound to listen to it, as a griev-
ance rightfully complained of, though we are
sworn to maintain it, as not a grievance; thirdly,
we are bound to proceed with the p'1l 1ui1,irv
former of legislation, as if to grant redres, th,.ilUh
we all k.iow and acknowledge our oaths to sup-
port the Constitution as no 'grievance' in this be-
half, compels us to deny redress. We therefore
cannot constitutionally reject this petition, till all
this solemn mockery is gone through with, in order
to preserve the right of petition. Tne right to
have these ceremonial preliminaries of legislation
dispensed to the peliioners is secured to them as
the vital principle of the right of petition.
The petitioners knew, before coming here, the
Constitution denied us the power to grant the
'redress' sought. It is presumed, therefore, they
Petitioned with no expectation of redress. And
we are bound to conclude, that knowing their
rights, and our power in this respect, they are
merely asserting the right of petition, by way of a
t healthful political exercise. Thus we tegard this
sacred right. A right in this case, secured by the
Constitution, to seek its destruction. A right
which binds us as priests to minister at the. sacri-
ficial alter, though pre-oblig, d to save the victim.
Finally, a right in this, and like cases without
remedy, but yet a profound and sacred right."
Now, I ask of those who reason thus here, if
they have heard the like logic at home from any
of their constituents? I apprehend not. If their
constituents fully understand this point in differ-
ence, if they will comprehend this essential nothing
so far as their object is concerned in the particular
case, and the right of petition is vindicated for
hem by their representatives here, will they im-
portune us longer to gain this certain negative, this
affirmative nothing? I state the que-tion, and I state
it for fie common sense of the people to decide,
and believe those that are honest will decide with
us. It is this:
A petition is presented here to abolish slavery in
theSouthern S'ates. Such petition, all parties, or a
great majority, in Congress, agree, would seek that
which Congress has no power to grant. It is no
question of expediency or propriety; but it is a
question of power-of jurisdiction-and the majori-
ty so believe and regard it. The question is then
made, "Shall the petition be received ?" Now if
Congress be already agreed that they have no consti-
tutional power to grant the petition, in what respect
ae the petitioners benefited in having it received ?
Suppose it be received and referred to a committee,
who report thereon, "that Congress have no power
over the subject-matter of the petition," and which
report is adopted by the Senate, can the most san-
guine petitioner imagine that he has asserted his
rights with any more success than if his petition
had been rejected without such reference and re-
port? Has he obtained any more of what he
'ought in this latter result than the substantial re-
jection of his petition? Those who advocate the
extended right of petition, say this mode of rejec-
tion is what the petitioners are entitled to. It is
what they mainly desire-what they deem all im-
portant to the preservation of their liberties. As
one, Mr. President. I d It not believe the Abolition-
ists who understand the question as thus presented.
are contending for any such phantom. Nor can
they believe lie essential right of petition consists
in having their petition peremp'orily denied by
Congress for want of jurisdiction after report by a
committee, rather than denied on presentment for
the same reason. I have debated a case, Mr. Pre-
sident,in which all concur that Congress has no pow-
er to grant the petitioner's prayer, because the ad-
vocates of this extended interpretation of the rgiht
of petition assume that such peculiarity of the
case makes no difference in their view of the ques-
But in m7 judgment the whole class of petitions
on this subjitct, whether to abolish slavery in this
District, the Territories, or the States, are equally
objectionable on constitutional grounds, though,
perhaps, for somewhat different reasons.
Property, wih the rights and incidents pertaining
to it, originates in the arbitrary institutions of so-
ciety. Land is generally a subject of property;
watec is seldom made so, and air never. Domestic
animals are piorerty; wild beasts an-I birds are not
so regarded. Government- are instituted for the
protection andl regulation of life, liberty, and pro-
perty. How far life or liberty shall be protected, is
a stipulation in the compact of Government, indi-
cated by consideration of the benefits and necessi-
ties of the social system. No society ever esta-
blished a Government protecting life or liberty in
their utmost possible extent. Nor was a Govern-
ment ever established extending equality of rights,
social or political, to all its members. The whole
system of the drmestic relations, of bond service by
indenture or other means; the political disfrau-
chusement of women, generally better, and oft-n
usore capacitated, than the master man, who con-
trol them, are abiding illustrations of this latter
In the regulation of property, all Governments
resting in compact have some limits prescribed to
them. There is not, and probably there never was,
a Government beneath the sun, possessed of the
rn-ght, as a conceded and acknowledged preroga-
tive, to take or abolish the property of the citizen
or subject at pleasure, and without recompense.
Such a compact would be a political absurdity, in-
arimuch as it implies a principle destructive of a
primary end and object for which Government is
institu ted.
In our General Government, and in many of our
State Governments, of written and fundamental
constitutions of political power, such an idea is
expressly repudiated. I do not, of course, gainsay
the operation of the penal and taxing powers of
the Government, by which rights to property
aru s-ized up, lost, or forfeited, though thece also
are restrained. But I speak of the assertion,
by Government, of a distinct, independent power,
which, from considerations of general o: particular
benefit to the social system, it should as-
same to take from the citizen, without recom-
pense, that which his form of Government had

entitled him to possess as property; or to abolish, by
legislation,any species of property held by the citiz n,
and so to cancel all right and title o0 the proprie-
tor. I believe there is not a single Slate Govern-
ment in the Union inve ted with the power to pass
such a law. The people, in organizing their form
of Government, may undoubtedly invest their Le-
gislature with such a power. But I repeat my be-I
lief, there is no evidence extant that they ever have
yet committed so gross a folly. If, by mare legis-
lation, any of our Governments, from motives (f
municipal policy, can destroy and abolish the proper-
ty of the citizen, then can they also legislate away
the lives or liberties of the citizen. Life, liberty, and
property, as regarded in onr Government, consti-
tire the political trinity in the faith of the Ameri-
cam citizen. In their conservative destiny, they
are one and indivisible.
To regulate the use of properly, great and ample
powers are conferred upon the Legislature. For
such conservative purposes it is but little restricted.
A man's house may be demolished to save a city
from conflagration. His private property may be
destroyed to prevent it- giving succor to a hostile
army. He may be forbidden to wear concealed
weapons, or to permit Ahis ox or dog to roam at
large on the public highway. But suppose the
Legislature pasi a law that all the cattle and horses
owned by the citizens shall cease to be property,
the right of ownership therein abolished, and the
animals turned, out to (e enjoyme-mt of brute free-

d6m would such ajaw be valid I l answer, with-
out hesitation, it would not.
Now the rule in regard to the power of the Legis-
lature will be the same, whether it attempts to abo-
lish the citizen's right of property in lands, houses,
furniture, or slaves. There is no power in the Le-
gislature to abolish either. Were such a law en-
acted, the people, by common consent, mnght de-
fer to its provisions, and forbear to contest its va-
lidity. But I advance the opinion, with much con-
fidence, that if such a law be ever passel under
existing powers of Government, and its validity
shall be contested by the citizen, the Judiciary wi t
pronounce it void.
Then, how stands the case with this D's'ricit?
The Constitution has invested Congress with the
power of "exclusive legislation in alt cases whatsoever
over such District."
Now what may Congress do? Thy may "legis-
late in all cases," but can they do what they please
in all cases, without restraint? Can Congreus, for
the capricious reasons of social propriety, take away
by law the lands or goods of the citizen, or abolish
his right of property in either? Can Congress, from
considerations of promo ing public or retributive
justice, require by law that the owners of slaves
shall exchange their relative condition, and the ser-
vant, in turn, become the master? I conclude all
will admit Congrees possesses no such powers as
the questions contemplate.
It is readily perceived, then, that the power
given to Congress, to "legislate in all cases whatso-
ever over such District," will not authorize it to do all
things by its legislation, There are, perhaps, few
Abolitionists so perfectly frantic on this subject, as
to contend that the exclusive legislative powers of
Congress here would authorize the passage of a
law to sell the District out at auction. All will
perceive the genius and spirit of our Government
impose some limitation to its powers. We then
arrive at the important question, can Congres;
abolish slavery in this D strict, and deprive the ci-
tizen of his right andiproperly therein, without com-
To solve this question, I consider the Constitu-
tion itself a sufficient and affirmative exposition.
Art:c!e five of the amendments prescribes that
"no per on shall be * deprived of life, li-
berty, or property, without due process of law; nor
shall private property be taken for public use,
without just compensation."
By the first part of this article life, liberty, and
property, are secured to the citizen on the same
terms; and, by the same .means appointed to de-
prive him of either, he may be deprived of all. The
second part is equally explicit and easy of compre-
hension; and both remarkable for the prompt mo-
rality they inculcate.
The Government, as representing the public in
its authority of eminent domain, may take private
property for public use, by rendering jest coimpensa-
tion. But the Congress of the United States, in all
its omnipotence of power, cannot, by the enact-
ment of a direct law for that purpose, and without
Spretence of its being for the public use, as autho-
rized by the Constitution, deprive the citizen of
Either State or District of his property, or right of
property, to the value of a shilling; and I will add,
also, it would be the highest prerogative of despo-
tism, were it otherwise.
As to the powers of the General Government to
regulate the use of property in this District, I readily
acknowledge it is possessed in the most ample ex-
tent. But its exercise would be an irresponsible
and odious tyranny, if instigated and prescribe I by
foreign influence, and enforc-d by mere power on
the people of the District, again-t their will.
With these views, I mainain that the want of
jurisdiction, the absence of adequate power to grant
a petition to abolish slavery in this D*strict, exhib ts
our rights and duties to be'no more or less than per-
tains to us on petitions to abolish slavery in the
I have no object or intention to derogate from
the right of petition, and would not, here or else-
where, abridge that right in a single hair's breadth,
in its legiimate exercise. It furnishes a conve-
nient means to the minority, essentially useful and
proper, by which to urge their complaints, and ask
redress of such grievances as the measures of the
majority may inflict upon them. But I contend
the right of petition can never confer upon us any
dominion whatever over subjects not delegated in
the Constitution. It cannot require of us, whose
powers and duties are circumscribed and appointed
by the Constitution, that we shill be invoked, or
rather goaded to action, and required to attempt,
and partially prcgrese, to do that which we are for-
bidden to doi, in order to vindicate an exaggerated
extension of a right, perverted into wrong, insult,
and aggression.
It is not to be questioned but sthe right of petition
is convenient in its appropriate functions, and va-
luable in its degree; and, in my apprehension, it is
no depreciation of that right to say, that so far as
indicated in the Copstitntion of the United States, it
does not challenge the extravagant eulogies be.
stowed upon it here. The right, as there incorpo-
rarel, breathes a distrust which might not be im-
properly entertained against a despotism, but cer-
tainly does not evince the highest pretensions of a
free people, who claim the right to make and un-
make their formn of government at pleasure.
Few, I presume, would distinguish it as the most
favorite feature in the Constitution of a free, wise,
and just Government of the people's choice. It
might be regarded as a trophy of some pride andi
boast where an oppressed people had wrested it
from the stronegrasp of the tyrant. It was well spo
k mn by the htrnorable Senator from South Caro ins,
[Mr.CaLrroUN,] that the ballot box,which, in our De-
mocratic system of Government, commands the
will of; the majority to be executed in all our le-
gislation, (within the rules prescribed by the or-
ganic law,) is a main substitute for the right of pe-
tition in arbitrary Governments; and I will add,
of much higher and prouder pretensions. In our
system the right of petition is the most limited of
popular and political rights.
The specification of such a right, in our power
of Government, implies in one view an apprehen
siGn of wrong to the citizen, superinducing ane-
cessity to sue for as a favor, that which the people
in this Government may demand as a rinh'. In
the other aspect it implies the still humbler privi-
lege'of soliciting that which it may be generous to
bestow, and yet not unjust to ', idhi-l.
It our Government was that ,i the few, which
oppressed the many, and when the people assem-
bled to petition for redre-s of grievances, tIre
minions of power, backed by the military, read the
riot act, or the tyrant's proclamation, and then
dispersed the multitude, under such circumstances
it might be highly prized as a great and gracious
privilege to approach the throne of a mister
through the obsequious medium of petition. But I
trust it shall prove a vain effort of the Abolitionists
to magnify the right of petition here, into riuch con-
secrated importance as to profit them much in aid
of their seditious cause. They cannot dignify this
right by claiming for it such profound considera-
tion, but a. the correspondent expense of debasing
the American people to a more servile condition
than every principle of their Government entitles
them to occupy. To hold it up here as a test of
the people's freedom, the conservative principle of
their liberties, the deep foundation on which their
Government rests, andthat all is at stake in the rejec-
tion of their petitions, is truly working up an ocean
* 'to drown a fly."
The condition of the American people is happily
more elevated, their means of political preserva-
tion more enlarg-d, than this portentous clamor
would report them. It is a false alarm, and will
not take, that the liberties of the people are held by
so frail a tenure as the right of petition.
But I am not tenacious that such petitions as

now presented should be refused admission, rather
than nailed to your table, so soon as received upon
it. As a question of right, I would certainly prefer
that such petitions should not be received into this
chamber at all. I would prefer it, also, from a
sense of due and becoming respect to those States
whose sovereignties and res-rved rights these peti-
tions most wrongfully an I rudely a.sail.
With respect to the propriety and policy of re-
ferring these petitions, and reporting on their me-
rits, with the view of conciliating the petitioners, I
shall say but little more than io declare my uncom-
promising aversion to such a course. Not that I
should apprehend, from the present organization of
the Senate, a report tending, in any material degree,
to excite apprehensions, or endanger our rights in
the South. I am well assured no such report would
at this time be made. But it is sufficient for me to
repeat, that as I verily believe Congress has no
rightful jurisdiction of the subject, I should regard
any report that could be made as a triumph yielded
to the officious importunities of the petitioners, and
hence a criminal usurpation of power against the
sovereignty of the Stales interested. Nor do I be-
lieve that any report which would be made here,
would allay that obtrusive spirit of the petitioners.
It is the Moloch spirit of religious and political fa-
naticism; and when has sober reason and simple
justice ever met such adversaries with succeals?
To the honest and misguided of o'ir Northern
brethren who may have conceived thgr right of

petition at hazard in this contest, we will say to
them, in hope and confidence, that their full and
,impartial investigation of this question must result
in our justification. 'Ihe question of jurisJiction,
in evry tribunal on earth, is a previous question,
rightfully made at the threshold; and no court, that
maintains a decent respect for its own character
and the rights of suitors, will betray itself by a
judgment on the merits of the controversy, when
not pos-ezsed of competent juri-diction over the
subject and the paries. Now the light of legal
redress for injuries to person and property, and the
pledge of power that the courts shall be kept open
for the admnnistraticn of such redress to all, is a
familiar and emphatic pledge in most of the Con-
stitutions of the State Governments. Suppose the
citizen mistakes his forum, and sieks redress in
one court, that can only be awarded to him in ano-
ther: the court object to adjulge the merits of his
case, because impotent to grant redress. But the
suitor persists that his right of suit is guarantied to
him by the Consitu:ion, and that this right is aibi-
trarily nullified and rendered valueless, unless he
can obtain a hearing and ju Igment on the merits of
his cause. The answer which the court must ne-
cessarily give to such importunity is: "Your r ght
of suit, as abstract from our duties to adjudge, we
do not contest; but such right on your part does
not confer on ns a jurisdiction to decide your cae.
We take no cognizance of the matter, m t from
disrespect to the suitor, but for want 'it proper au-
thority to retain and adjudge the su't. Go hence,
to that tribunal which has the power to grant what
you petition for."
So wosld reason,.necessity, and the philosophy
of its principles, dispose of such a question.
Those who seek only in sincerity to vindicate
the right of petition in this controversy, I permit
myself to indulge ihe belief, will concur in these
common tense views of the subject. But to those
who have determined to busy them-elves with that
which concerns them not, and who discard the
dictates of common sense, the evidence of truth,
and the lights of reason, to grasp at conclusions in a
sheer spirit of wilfulness; those who reject facts
to theorize in abstractions, who substitute the
bitot's morality for municipal law, who trample,
without show of decency or remorse, upon all the
plighted faiih and sacred compacts of our Union,
and shout in justification thehypocritieal pretext
of the right of petition, to such we know our
rights and reasoning are urged alike in vain. No
conciliation can be hoped for with them, but on
terms of concession that can never be submitted
to, till that despotic usupation which has un-
furled is banner here in these petitions, shall ex-
ttt them at Philippi.

TtURSDAY, February 2.1, 1840.
Aftir t'e reading of the journal,
Mr. FILLMORE raised a question as to the cor-
reciness of the journal, in that part which related to
the case fior which he was arrested in h s remarks
onye..t-irday; and
Aft: a few remarks from Me srs. PETRIKIN,
FILLMORE, and HOLLEMAN, as to the matter
of factat issue,
Mr. FILLMORE moved to amend the journal
by substituting for the record, as a reason why he
was called to order, in substance, the following:
"That while he was reading a resolution adopted
by the Committee of Elections, in relation to the
New Jersfy contest, the reading was objected to,
and he was called to order;" and
After some further dliocusion between Messrs.
the amendment was agreed to.
The SPEAKER announced that the first busi-
ness il order was the resolution reported from the
Comruitiee of Elections by Mr. CAMtPBELL, chair-
man, -sking the House to geant that committee the
privilege to have all printing done which is deemed
necessary to facilitate the investigation of the New
Jersey disputed election.
Tire question pending when the resolution was
last under consideration, was the motion of Mr.
CAVE J tNsoN to amend the proposition with the
following, as a substitute:
Resolved, Than' ll the procreftinq, and papers before the
Cormrilttee of EI-... ,. .. ir.,. *r- the New Jersey election,
be reported to the liouse by the committee, with a statement
of the names of the individuals who received a majorityof all
the votes given at the el ci ion for members of the Twenty-sixth
.. ih. O ,.-I ii I. ,-% J i ,- i ,i e fr ,I, ;- i ,t I.1 ,, ,
Pi i..I .... r,,,d,. .".t,,r, i,,'.... r... ...... ....
pending before their, printed by the public Printer ofCongress.
The que-tion immediately before the Ilouse was
the appeal of the gentleman from Massachusett%,
[Mr. ADAMS,] from the decision of the SFEAKER,
that it was not in order for the gentleman from
New York [Mr. FILLMORE] to read to the House
the resolution or proceedings of the Committee of
E'ections, not then in possession of the House, and
which it was proposed to print.
Mr. RUSSELL here rose and said it was known
that the committees had not been aftlorded ar oppor-
tunity to report this session; and asked the general
consent of there Houe to move the following resolu-
tion ;
Resolved, 'That the several committees of the House which
have not b-en regularly called for reports of the present session
of Congress, be called to-morrow, immediately after the reading
,,i. i .,, ,I ..hi-. .-1.-.i i t.-.. .i .rcr,-eto all other business
Fi r. [ 1 1 ..... rii..'- ,il ii .' been called.
Mr. PROFFIT objected.
Mr. RUSSELL moved to suspend the rules to
enable him to offer the resolution.
The SPEAKER said the motion could not be
admitted except by general consent, the gentleman
from New York [Mr. FILLMORE] being entitled to
the floor on another subject.
The appeal was debate.] at great length by
Mr. ADAMS, who had taken the appeal, Ie
said, from absolute necessity, and contended that
the gentleman from New York had the tight to
read the papers; and, furthermore, any member ol
the House had the right to (tall for the reading of
all the papers which it was proposed to print; and
read the rule in support of this position. He sai,
if the decision of the CrAtiR should be sus a'ned
the freedom of specch would be denied that gentle-
man, and it would be difficult for him to resign a
reason why it would be impossible for that com-
mittee to report. He thought he was entitled to
the right to read; and legs oppose I to vote to give
him permission to do that which he was entitled to
do under the rule. Mr. A. believed, i5 the princi-
ples involved in the decision should obtain, tlhy
rights of a member, in this particular, would en-
tirely depend hereafler upon the will of a majo-
rity. His experience on that l mor taught him that
privileges would be granted to a member with re-
regard to whether he belonged to a majority or a
minority party. The tulcs were a most detestable
means in the hands of a majority. Every ralt
was, and could be, made the instrument in the
hands pf an arbitrary majority to reattict the rights
of members, and he hoped there would be such a
revolution, in this respect, as would restore the
rules to their legitimate purposes. It was for the
reason above that he wish-d to settle the pr'n-
ciple that any member had the right to read, in
illustration of, or to enforce his argument, any mat-
ter which he thought pertinent, and not leave it
subject to the arbitrary will of a majority to say
what his rights were. His matnlained that the e'-
ter of the rules gives thle right to call for the read-
ir.g of any paper to elucidate an argument. The
rights of members were already sufficiently pinched
by means of ,he previous question, motions to lay on
the table, and punctilious and captious questions
of order.

Mr. PETRIKIN maintained that a commit'#g
was a distinct body of individuals, and that it was
entirely out of order to read papers, and to arraign
its proceedings, tefure the House, whilst they were
exclusively under the control of the committee. 'I he
privileges Gf the committee could not be violated
by a single member of it making uie of matter
which was alone under its control. He contended
the latter clause of the original propotion to print
was itself out of order, and tie proposition to read
was doubly so.
Mr. POPE agreed with ths gentleman from
Pennsylvania, [Mr. PEVRimt ,] that they could
not discuss any papers and proceedings of a com-
mittee until they were reported to the House, or
the committee was discharged. The proposition
wan what he considered an indirect way to dis-
charge it; and he thought it would be more manly
to move a formal order for a discharge. It was
an attempt to decide the New Jersey contest with-
out that thorough investigation which was contem-
plated wh-n-the matter was referred to the com-
mittee. The committee have sent for persons and
papers to carry out the views of the House; and it
would be improper to arrest the committee in the
execution of its order. For one, he was not wil-
ling to vote blindfolded. If the question to report
and to print could be entertained, the members
should have the privilege of knowing what it was
that was proposed to be printed. He suggested to
the gentleman front Tennessee, [Mr. JoHNsON,] that
it would be better to discharge the committee than
to press the question in its present form. If the
appeal was withdrawn, he would raile the ques-

lion whether it was c6peteni tp entemtain the quarter of our 6ontiry. the necessity der.,lwes ,iran ineo nofrt-
Sproposition to print signing the situauon Of PredtderL 01 your A .,o ,atin-- it u.
propositiontoprint, tiun conferred uportme more thrr.ueh k.ndn bh., lr..m rnSy
Mr. BANKS rose to inquire of the CHAIRa what inierit of my own. I cannot mante ihij ,..iom, a,,.na.-r.., ,
was the actual question before the House. Was perform uhis act, -...-,,,..r.. with.i'..t a..,-,.: 1,,% .1i ..-
prtvitege which it .1k f- I Il, ,tX ~ [,,vd-o,0 If-'V-1I 111F ttq
it whether the gentleman from New York should charactegwhcitr of the feelings which ....c r. I,.M. : .'
be permitted to proceed with his remarks, or to spireid-feelings of gratitude which will induce me to remem.
read the papers which had been acted on by the ber the members of this AmCiaition, collectively and indivi-
,10 tlie -,) Iona as I shall know how to appreciate the cheering
committe of which he was a member? ie ,u. of friends, or retain the remembrance of any kindly
The CLERK, by direction uf the SPEAKER, read act.
from the journal the point of order in which Mr. But, gentlemen, although about to separate myself from you,
I beg you to be assurer that I shall still number myself as a
ADAMS to0 k an appeal. ...t.,;n i, 1 t.-. .1 rl.,t i.. which you are engaged; that I
Mr. BANKS would take the occasion to say r, -ii ir in. .I *i-- ,I..,-cit,, i r defenceof our common prin-
that it was highly important, in settling precedents pe,1ourcos-'sgoy,,b t riepleserupon f which we fayde-
~pend our country's glory and the preservation of the liberty of
in reference to the proceed ng. of this House, that -ir v.I. r.- .f. i.; .-:,-,t nation.
they should be uniform; that they should apply in &TJ, u,.ira-.' i .- -. t. l.,.dnr%, "i| not be changedby
all time ocme to similar cases; and thath.. n...e I ri i tvi be perfirme will.
all tinies ( cr-me to simtar case, and that they .-, sn t,-- :,e.,, to be assured, and it is, thra, whereverI
should not be adverse tt Ihe decisions of this Houwe t., I. I, -0,.1. --. -..--use my utmost exertions to advance the
and all other legislative bolies. Now, he was per- principles of Democracy-the principlTes which you and I have
fee willing That the enlean from New York been taughSt to believe are identified with all that is desirable in
fee ly willing that the gentleman from New York our happy form of government.
should read any papers that were applicable to the Fur the success four A-.. ii, '..I i... tiet, ,- r;-lo,.
patieularqueiron before lh IHou e; and he con- call it until this leter is re-i. rI. 1 ., t,rnI ,.,l ,iii ..,,,,,,,,..
feel, h.- m .'.nst li. 1, i.i..i. , >,.| ir ,h -,ir l i ... r,,.i ii..iI nr,
curved heartily with the gentleman from. Mas- ofi ....-.. -,.n.. ir.inI f...,ie... irn,i,]rL..r-
sachusets in the sentiment that the rights ty than he who now addres-es you. '
of the m minority should be preserveI; but in I.-";;, ,: ,,,,, ,ri, t .. i ,.ri. ., '.- ,a u. e toassure
sustaining lthe decision of the CHAIR in this *you II I, R .r r n i .\r, ROBINSON.
instance, he did not infringe the rights of the mino-
ry, nor stand in opposition to the well established 0After a letter was read, a rommitee of three was appointed
r;ty, nor stand in oppositoprepare a response, which was composedt of Jamea it.
principles of parliamentary law. Let him ask the Smooe, Colonel Richard Coxe, and Benjamin Evans, who sub-
gentleman from Massachusetts if it was in order to mined the following, which was unarntimtously adopted, and
allude in debate to the votes taken in a committee onrered to be signed by the officers of the Association and
room; to the pat t:cular proceedings adopted there; WASHINOTOS, Dec. 30, 1830.
or, in short, to m ike any other than gene a'allusions? `f. i's r,. r. 'in'm ut ie Presidency of the Democratic As
H o a.yoon wt.,h Igr o',,,,'e .l'Colim biaba )ou bear with you tre
How are you to know any thieg of the proceed- best wises of its mremabers for your health, and happiness, aird
ings of a committee without a report from it; and usefulness.
would it not be impolitic and unjust, as well as Although they regret your absence from the Chair, in which
you have manilested so much suavity of mainers, accompanied
de-tructive of the very objects for which commi'- by all the intelligence desirable in fulfilling its duties-duties
tees are conlstituted, to bring up and discuss de- especially onerous, from the fact that the Association, beingin
tached parts of their proce, elings before they had itsinfancy, required apresidingofficer-acquaintedwith paria.
liamentary usage, and in which you have been peculiarly hap.
agreed on a report? Was it not known to the gen- py; yet iha. r;r, ,,i,r.,,..ees arit.. ;..-o,,r departure are of a
tleman that to go into a dseCus.ion of what was character'.>r1ItnI..L.1 l .-..r --I h -' .. Ir-..- Association, any sel.-
done in a committee room, was always nut of order? fish repinings; aware that in the more extended domain of use-
tulness laid en to your exertion, you will find a more abun-
I know, said Mr. B. that we can alude to it ill dant demand foryour energy, and a wider field for tihe extor-
general terns, but it must be obvious to every one sion of Democratic principles.
that we cannot go further than this without doing We ake pleasure in resonising in you sir, a conastsant and
unwavering friend of the Republicanr cause. The polls, the
injustice. But the gentleman said you cannot re- press, the legislative councils, endorse your orthodoxy; and we
quire a member to vote on a question till it is read speed your onward marsh of usefulness in a field where the
with him vantage ground is now the enemy's, satisfied that no Democrat
to him. In that assumption he agreed with him could take the command of thre Kentucky Argus, since a Ken.
entirely. But what were they required to vote on. dall directed ifs course, with a prospect of a mare sanguinary
Was the paper the gentleman wished to read, the battle, in which the skill of a veteran will he required; and that
veteran we speed onward, in the name of our hallowed princi.
ques ion before the Houne? Certainly not. ples, even in you, sir, the first president of ourinfant Associs-
What, then, was the question? It was the tion, to his duty-a sacred duty-which we cherish an abiding
amendment proposed by the gentleman from Ten- faith wilt be fu filed.
LUND itr'tll.;1C Jr Firstv. President.
nessee to the resolution submitted by the chairman THOMA l'll -ti i1%'N, ,...:...1I Vice President.
of the Committee of Elections. That was the WILLIAM I. DIETZ, Secretary.
wOaFc.Pi M MUNDING, Treasurer.
question on which the gentleman was called upon JESSE E. DOW, Correspondin Secretary.
to vote, and it had been read to the House again ToE. W. ROBINSON, Esq.
and again. He was willing, Mr. B said, for the And whereas the said E. W. RIobinson, on the said 28th of
gentleman to read any papers having a bearing on tast December, but one or twodays before his departure from
this eity to enter upon the dunes of editor of his newly estr.
the question te' ore the House, and he should not blished paper calhid "The Kentucky Yeoman," at Frankfort,
himself have objected to the reading of this particu- (Ky.) in srderto anticipate and realize the money before he left
lar paper, had no other objection been mate. But or a portion ofh Its salary as clerk in the General Poit Office
Department for the year t840, did draw, in favor of Charles
objection having been made, and the question hav- j. Noirse, of this city. an order, of which the following is a
ing been brought directly before the House, in the copy:
shape of an appeal, he felt himself bound to sus- hwipeagentfor payt Ch ares tN, .P-1tui fe, i r,.u
lai th deisin f te CAIR an, n d~ngsotowillplease pay to Cale .N--urse-.eirn.,.tr- ,i 1I I r* -in-o'-1.
ain the decision of the CatB, and, in doing so, to first day of February 1839, In full of mysalary fir the month of
conform to those established prin"ipes3 so essential January, and this shall be hi receipt in fatl for the same.
to the regularity and order of parliamentary pro- December28, h1839. E.W. ROBINSON."
t And as it appears from the foregoing facts that there is good
ceed.ngs. But the gentleman from Massachu euts reason to believe that, previously to thedepairlure of said Ro-
said yesterday, that the chairman of mIre committee :-,;r,-,, ft.,rti ,-, ur,~i- Postmaster General agreed with him
sad'htratht(ecara o h it.,.. 4,, be continued as a clerk in his (tIe
had been allowed to detail at large, not only the Postmaster General's)office in this city, at a salary ofelttt.0
proceedings of the committee, but to give the par- peryear, whilsthe wasetobteperminedtoresideandeditaparty
licilar votes of the members; thit is, stating that Papererat theseatof Government of the State of Kentucky, and
uto employ a substitute, at about a third of hiis salary, to perform
there were so many for and so miny aga nst par- his duties here:
ticular motions. Very true, he listlened to thegen- Anti whereas, if the Postmaster General is in the corrupt
tleman with pleasure, and was also willing to Is prE "i;,. -f1.,% i-- ..r, .-fthe public money two or three times
as i, t i i t i I duties performed in his office as the
ten tJ the gentleman from New Yolk, though ex- pmrrsois performing them actually receive; whether the over.
ceeding, in his opinion, the bounds of order. But plusi be allpaid to thePomasterGeneral himself, orbeequally
ha as he no alleon to ? It was to a divided between him and his nominal clerk, or be all paid
what was he now called on to do? It was to set a over to a political friend and nominal clerk editing a paper in
precedent lhat would lead to the most mischievous a distant State; it i3 ; -...ti. .,, il.- ir ... ti i sir-..,iI i.e ex-
results. If you can go into committees and drag amrined into, and re, n- ..i... t.- ,,, I1 ,..,i... i. t tihe
forth their records to be commented on in this -r.- 1.- r-- .i t ..... p ., r ro,- tDi I...... may i.. in order that the Postssas-
House; if you can say who voted for or against the ter Genera may bo arraigned for malfeasance in office; there.
particular propoitions before them; or if you can fe, e o m efore
par a p n e Resolved, That this whole subject be referred to the Com.
read and d scuss any special resolves they may mitteeon ithe Expenditures in the Post Office Department,
have passed, you will embarrass their proceedings, with instructions to examine into and report upon it to this
destroy their usefulness, and engender jealousies loure', and that they have power to send for persons and pa-
and hea t burnings in place of the harmony and pers.
good feeling that ought to prevail in them. If he The SPEAKER said the motion could only be
had any influence with the gentrman from Mas- altertained by unanimous consent.
sachuelts, he would ask him to withdraw his ap- Mr. LE _DBETTER wished to know if these
peal; but, if the gentleman would not do so, he riso'mltions would be open to amendment. If so,
hoped the decision of the CHAIR would be sus- he wished them to lie over.
gained by the House. Mr. B. said be looked to the Mr. ALBERT SMITH rising and objecting,
tamd b th Hose.Mr.B. aidhe ookd t-th Mn. GRAVESq in ved a suspension of the rules,
consequences that would result from reversing the Mr. GRAVES d vei a suspension of c he ruler,
sttled practice of the House, rather than to the ard asked he yeas and nays, which were ordered
particular case before them; and for the purpose of and, being taken, were-VYeas 118, nays 82.
progressing with the business of the day, if the gen- So the ru'e was rot u upendeJ, (two-thirds not
tleman woutd not consent to withdraw the appeal, voTn hereo t
lie would move to lay it on the table. The Houpe then took up the bill making appro-
Mr. ADAMS declined withdrawing the appeal. priatrons for the payment of the Revolitionary and
Mr. GRANGER roe to make an inquiry of the other pensioners of the United States for the year
CHrIR., The gentleman from Virginia [Mr. 1840, which had been returned from the Senate
BANKS] had made a motion, as Mr. G. understood, with an amendment authorizing th e several pen-
to lay the appeal on the lab'e. If that motion pre- sion agents to administer the oalhs required to be
vailed, would it pot carry the resolution with it? taken, and to charge the name fee as is allowed to
[Cries of "Certainly, certainly." Slate officers for administering similar oaths.
[Cries of ,certainly."On motion of Mr. JONES of Virginia, the
The SPEAKER had not responded to this jn- amen4ment was concurred in.
quiry, when ine s e in
Mr. BANKS withdrew the motion. The business extm in order was the bill on the
And the question recurring on the appeal, SPEAKR'S table making appropriations for the re-
Mr. BRIGGS addressed the House at some length moal f the Rd riverraft.
in Bpposit n to the decision of the CHAIR, urging Mr. BEATTY, of Pennsylvania, was entitled
that, in order to know whether a paper should be to the flor; but, on the understanding that his i-
printed or not, a member was entitled first to know tie thereIto would not be affected if the subject was
its contents, or that lie munt otherwise vote in the lait over, he yielted to
dark. Not ,nly had the House the right to discuss Mr. SElRGIJANT, who moved that the House
in general terms the proceedings of a committee on resolve itself into Committee f the Whole o n the
tie motion to print, but every member had the state of the Union, for the purpose of taking
right to b e present, and witness the proceedings of up the
the committee. He agr#,d with Mr. BANKS that M CENSUS BILL.
they ctuld not discu-s the propriety of individual Mr. SERGEANT moved that the House re-
votes of the member; of the sommitee. .so!vie iself into a Commit ee of the Whole on the
votes of the members of the committee.
Mr. B. had not concluded when, the morning state of the Union, for the purpose of considering
hour having elapsed, the House, on motion of the b 11 fiom the Senate to amend the at of ithe
Mr. 0JONES of Virginia, called for the orders of last session fo taking the s;x h census.
the day.' "' Mr. JONES of Virginia observed, that it had
Mr. GRAVES asked leave at this time to have been his intention to ask the House to go into
referred certain document%, which were rea 4 for Commirtee ofth 2 Whole, for the purpose of con-
information, and which are as fAllows: gidering the bill to continue the office of Comms-
Whereas on the 20th of last nmonthi a mmberof this Itouse simnst of fenwi(r.
addressed to the Postmaster General the following letter: Mr. SERGEANT orIserred ihat there would be
WASHINGTON CITY, Jan. 30.StO0. ample time to consider binth bilt's 'Tire cus
Six: In the course of some remarks I maidle in the Imise of
Heprisentiativeson yesterday, I stated that I tinad teen inlorimed bill he did not suppose wonll occupy much time,
by a highly respectrble gentlemran of this city that he had and the other bill could be considered immedia'elv
Ihi .ntro ed tiroma s as in -;.i. .. i, r.. ,... --. '. I afler it, before the cc rllsn itlee rose.
salary rit from twotre to infreet, r,.,.-,,, .1 .-n-r. i ,,, ,, ,, The SPEAKER having put the question ou Mr.
Kentucky with aview of establ. .h, r-,,,..-,, ,,,. -,,, -* 1 1 r r 'r's moti',n,
paper at the seat of Governmetr r.., .-ti,,. in n, ii,,o ir .I n, N1 r hr'S f T l h e leave te
nottresigned his situation, but .,.- r..r,.- ,..i,t .. ,, IIt |., ,, .. e-Q in. rn said he beg-ed eave to
monthium perform his duties, whilst he isdrawinhg is salary of metition, before t':'e qisstion' ab takTB, that there
I'rou iete hundtr-,d toonse hundred arid twenty-five dtllors per was a bill front the Senate lying on the SHEKIrt's-
minthnitrfrormr tire Goveirnrment. tbe ocniu h fleo omsimro
I propose to write out and publish my remarks; but before 1 ble, to continue the e fuse of Commissinner 01
d9 c. I have ihought it but ust tf you to afford you an oppor- Petinsions, and that the law ty which this cli..c wa.i
trinity to answer whether ali or any portion of my information cr- ated, expires on the first of March next. He
be correct, so that, ii injustice hais been done yon, I may set the hoped, therefore, that this bid would be the fir.
matter right Inmy iywrntenttare~irks.
Thie individual to whium I had reference a-i having rone to t-ken up.
Kentucky to establish a is E. W.' Ribinnson, ,- .i....i,
postmaster at Winchester Virginia, aird the name of O i.. o, Tire SPE4KEJ having staled that the mo-ion
i; ..... t..i... li,..ii-rl iiit o the getitlemen from h'" r, tI aria had precc-
,' 3r.) ......,e,, n ,, ," .r...,n ,. rer .'- r it, public should dence, the question mws taken and decided in the
,,.,, ..... '-... nr, t-,',.,:,,,- n, :,. it,1 ...e;tif ine, affirmative, and the House accordingly resolved
-.. -- .,- in.h,, n 1 r,,m.t.. .,,tea,, ..,, .cqideratior, itre f into a Committfe of the Whore, Mr. BANKS
and respectfully ask you to respond, with as lit, e deli55 9gs in the Chair, atid loik up the bill from thi S-nate
your engagements witll allow, to the following r iterrosaU to ^anand apt ac toP ide for"taking tt~e sixth
1. Was E. n. Robiuson recently a clerk in the General Post cen .s, oc,
Often andl if soar a what slaryn Mr. CUSHING observed that it wuas h:i intent-
2. D iso he stilt toht thre name clerknhip~i? aod if not, whrenrm n h e awhntegnlmnfo
did tie resign it, and when dmd his pay cease? Ant1 if it has on, the o hen day, when the gentleman from
ceased, haveyyou officially informed him ofiti And if so, was Pennsylvania [Mr. SBRoEAtN] moved to go into
ii -t -t. -,-,,. ,r t, nin.,]i, 0,,, ,!' hetther before or after Committee of the Whole, for the purpose of con-
i. 11r ..: -.11 n, -n1i .n ,.-..1m. -h.. is, and hasbeen, dis- sidering this bill, to submit an amendment, intro-
(r.i. ;.-.- i...n -e ... ... i-i in,.. ii in and qu-ait kompenas- during certain additional items of statistical infir-
tion doe Rehis piu eceify G mation to be obtained by it. He had ascertained,
tlon. Aes, KEsnarI., Potrmaster General. however, on inquiry a. the State Department, that
To this leser the Postmaster General, on the foltowtng day, most of the blanks had been pr'utted apd circu-
raWpunste follows: h1, 180. lated, and that great pract cal inconvenieh/ce would
iton.W.1 (, ,M.i..t WTa pi'-,- -y result from introducing the addlitional items that he
Sa:1ir ..."ii,,",..ii --;y..-,,]r..fwiti,. ah i,.,; had contemplated. He would, therefore, refrain
tocertain i.,, t. ,ff,.,:,t',- r,,.,, -i-, s su ,',.,',l,.,'t,-',Je t, --.,,* from offering any amendment, and hoped that the
iu~h in ,,, ,',-mi.--ur-....t,,: ,'h,~.hpdta h
,in,'i ,, i'.\,, i ,-',, '.I n. ,.,,-',in ,, ;,t ,,,tr ,-,,J publish my bill would Pass wilhput the introduction of any ad-
ree,,,iL. i, b,,I, lir.,1.1,':,.,In r ,,'ir..eui,,i r.,u, ,us'to you dni~onal itemns.

tr;uat., I'.) .... .-~"-"~'"' .. l ti" t r." 1 'rl..r" .rcany pou Mr. HUBBARD moved to amend the bill by
beeit,, n,,i,.1, I n,, ..n nk , i n,, ,,, tin.) t., .',1i written re- adding the following:
rarks." "Anti that it shall be the duty of the said marshals and depu-
marks." "
You then inform me thatyou -ii.c0 fi,,,Cin.. i. i- M, f i.. f 1e e, respectivl; h.A i s ll ,, b t. i r. n i ri.,, .,r..- ,. n. ,, ,
W Robinson, esq supposed to bt i h .'-rk i. t r, I1n, ; '.d..'. i)- sane hunmiie eu i-,.i-.' i- ,u muN-,,,,-, ,,,r11 .. rI.i l -it,,r ,
apartment, who, it is said, is about to commence the publication asylums, pri.I. r., .. ,r I I .m-, 1 n. -
..f. 1r,,-n r..-r t'. ,.. 1 . .II.'i. ynt an d you put to me se- ral State and ,--n,.i- .. .j ..-,l .iiI,...I.. i... ,n rv
1 .1 r i r ir.'r, .1, 1 1- r,.. ,,n- rn those matters, to which pauper supported at public or private ch rge in geti)er nhi,
y,-,n ...r.. :in i.- n-. s v1-t a- innor *tday as my engagements the age, sex, and color of each; stating whether bond or Ir. '
will allow Mr. SERGEANT hoped the amendment would
,ohy,sicr,although.I(tonot question therielhtofamember of not be pressed. He explained the nece.sity for the
C .I.. i nr r. h- ..iner.. "the flosrofthe House,aofmthe
t(-.- ,,. in.,,. .m,.r -. -. ,. u, taints the atmosphere of this passage of the bih, which was intended to remedy
c-., I ni.. ,ou; ,-i,.., n,. ,, il. .,-in, ,) slandered to aid the defects and supply thedtnficiencias of the bill of
hiir in escaping the -7 ii,., ,ierr. A,.r di ,r... last session. The Government being straitened for
hibelsins awrittene speech. i very ',-uI n 1.'4n i i' '-[tln.' r il n .cti
doinjusticre to me did not occur it...- .... .. vn r, .., timn i complying with the conslitutionl require-
,., u., r,, r. .. ft.......i ....- .. i n ... i , .,in ..i.. meu ts to take the decenniajgl census, had, in antici-
a,--I, I,.,-.r .... in.... ;;, .in.'.-r.. yourspueeet be pation, pi'pared and se"lt airoad the drained forms
in... I j,;,,, Iti- ,, i .i.i....tunityehouldbbe
affimrded me before i1 was stioken? It, before holdingmroe up as w hich would be r quitred, in rc',ifot- inly with tlhe
a delin.o "--1-,-i .,. ,,, ,i,,'ib ,,. i., n ..i.. ,,.,it ., bitl in its present form, and Ithe marshals were
report 1r- I ;. .i.,-,n. .,.- ,. I- ,. -.1. ...... i ,ri .i- t,. ., it .nly waiting its passage to prcce-d in the:r duties:
o 0 no I-it -I Nlnir4-1 I- i 1-tI I .s- ,,, i n, *n ,un ,, -in
smn -i. -,",** : ,,i ."..r..O r,. r i.n.'r.,e, ir l,,r,.. i ,I if amendments were moved and agreed to, th se
n, t,, ..t. i.. iIr no objection to putting forms might become useless and great delay and
ou itu possession of all the facts of the case within my'know.
ledge. As it is, I deem trat justice to myself will be best pro- ineonveni nee be expa tenced; it was barely possible
,r .i.j ., .tjire.-,iin. i ,j ...u in s,iLing up for the public a before the ist of June to g-t read y to take the
r. .:.r .nitrr. inr --,,'.i, n ',.ii ,n -rr '. n thefloorof the House. census.
Respectfully,' AMOS KENDALL
And whereas, on the 28th of r t1 u,.rriir..r.,, ,. m.,ti,,,n Mr. HUBBARD observed that he had not, her(-
did, by letter, publishedin the i.,- n, ,insr..,.i ,[. i , tqfore, had an opportunity of seeing ths bill, but it
dent of "The Democrat ...h .:.'.' ,,," i., ii s..,,- o' appeared to him that between this and June, when
Calumbia," which letter of aid id In) ddL-iq IgLN? '
are as follows: It was to go into Qp-ration, there was amp!e time
"At a meeting of the Democratic Association of the District to remedy any little j conveniencess that wou:d grow
of Columbia, heldon the 30th of December, 1839, the following out of the amendment. It would take very little
resignation was received:
WAsuIreTorst, Dec. 28, 1831. time for the Depai tmient to communicate to the va,
To the members of the Democratic Association of the Die-. rious marshals in the United States the additional
t-ict of Calwemn. i
atiltnualewt3 peltboti to take up my abode inia.dhetant items, of information that wer? to be obtained, We

oilght to know, said he, the number of lunatics and
idiots in the country, and the number of Fersons
impriisned; and wa it rpns'ible that the Cungrrss
o1 Ihe Unniedl Sati:, in two ses-ions, had not time
1) r.bta in thi imp..rtant information, which was in
the possession of every civilized Goernitment in the
world? Surely the instructions to obtain this infor-
mation cou'd be prepared and forwarded before
June. The information he wished to obtain was
highly important, and he hoped the Hou-e would
adopt the amendment.
Mr. PEFRIKIN thought the adoption of the
amendment would be carrying legislation too far.
It would, in his opinion, be interfering with the le-
gislation of the Stales. Every State Government
had this information, and that was all that was ne-
cessary. The subject, said he, does not belong to
us, and I hope the House will not adopt it,
Mr. GARLAND of Louisiana thought the
amendment unnecessary, inasmuch as ample power
was given to the President, by the bill of the last
session, to obtain all the statistical information that
was required. As allusion had been made to the
defects of the bill of the last session, he thought it
due to himself, by whom it was reportedly, to ex-
plain how tiey originated. The bil, as it passed
the House, was unobjectionable, but amendments
had been made to it in the Senate which created all
the difficulties that had been spoken of. It passed.
the House on the third day preceding the adjourn--
ment, snd was made as per feet as the limited time
al!owedl would permit;buton bin 'mr,.ni to the Seca'e,
some ot the gentlemen there, who were so serupu-
Ions about State rights, discovered that the mar-
shals could not ctnmence making the census till the
entire expiration of the len years after the last.
The alteration in the bill was then made, and the
effect of it was to create all the difficulties wh'ch
had since arisen.
The question was then taken on Mr. HUaBARD'S
amendment, and it was rejected without a division.
Mr. PETRIKIN then moved to amend the bill
by reducing the salary of the principal clerk em-
ployed on the business of the census, in the State
Department, from $-000 per annum to $1200.
Mr. ADAMS opposed the amendment on the
ground that the compensation of this officer was
fixed by the Secretary of State, with a full know.
ledge of the duties to be performed, and the respon-
sibilities incurred.
Mr. P.TRIKIN said he bad no objection to pay-
ing men a fair compensation for the services they
performed; but he had no idea of .ahcti-.r.iig such
inequalities as this bill proposed. Here thit 4super-
intendent was to receive $2000, while the recording
clerk and packer, etp'oved on the same business,
were to receive, the roe but $800 and the other but
$6')0. He wanted the men who did the work to
get compensations tearing a more just proportion
to that of the gentleman who was to superintend
their labors than the bill allowed, and for this pur-
pose he would move to increase them from $800
and $600 to $1000 and $800.
Mr. SERGEANT referred his colleague to t-e
report of the Secretary of State, in which that offi-
cer spoke of the importance of having a gentleman
qualified to superintend this bu-iness, and that he
had employed such a one at a salary of $2000 per
annum. The superintendent would not, as his
colleague supposed, be idle; he would have other
and arduous duties to perform besides overlooking
the labors of his subordinates. He was to take
charge of all the details of the business, under the
direction of the Department, until it was com-
Mr. PETRIKIN made some add-tional observa-
tions in support of his amendment. He thought a
salary of $1200 ample for the superintendent. He
knew many worthy and well qualified individuals,
who would be glad to take the employment at
that compensation. As to the responsibility and
arduous duties the superintendent, it was all
imaginary. He did not believe that his duties
would require a much greater deg ee of talent, or
involve heavier responsibilities, than those of the
recording clerk; at all events, not to such an extent
as to authorize so ereat a disproportion in the sa-
laries as $2,000 and $800. His colleague spoke of
the Department having employed a gentleman
competent to discharge these important dulies.
Now what constituted a ynr.ileniani Was it a
ruffled shirt, fine coat, and n ite hant? For h4
part hlie judged of men by their qualifications andL
theirmoral wonth, and not by the clothes they wo-e.
Mr. WICK said if the gentleman frm Pennsyl-
vania would agree to fix the salary of this officer
at $1 ,500, he would gp for it; and Mr. W. moved
accordin-ly to insert $1,500 instead of $,00%, as
in the bill.
The question was then taken on Mr. Wicit's
motion, (it being the larg-st sum,) and it was
carried in the affirmative.
Mr. PETRIKIN then moved to increase the
salary of the recording clerk to $1,000, and the
packer to $900; which motion was rejected,
Mr. DAWSON next moved to amend the bill
by adding 331 per cent. to the compensation of the
assisant marshals, for the additional labor im-
posed on them by the bill, of procuring the statisti-
cal information it required. The duties required
of these asishanls were (Mr. p. said) very impor-
tant, and required men of activity and intelligence.
In addition to taking the mere enumr ration of the
inhalritsnts of their dis rict, they had to obtain a
great deal of valuable important information; and
to show the inadequacy of the cpmpensa',ion al-
lowed them, he would call the at mention of the House
to one fact. An assistant mayrshal?'or taking thecensus
of five thousand inhabitants, and collecting the
various items of statistical information required,
was to receive but $100. The time it would take
him to disclhaige these duties would exceed six
months, provide d he did it fairly and honestly for
the benefit of the country. It was out of the
question to suppose that thip marshals corill obtain
the services of competent assis'an's for thisi tall
sum. Mr. D. said he had received a number of
letters calling his attention to this subject, and
stating that the business could not be performed
without a more adequate compensation.
Mr. SMITH of Maine thought the gentleman
from Gerrgia was mju.talfen. There was a provi-
sion in the law of last session allowing ,y &0 fpF
every fifty persons whsre the district was sparsely
settled, if, in the opinion of the district judge, such
additional compensation was necessary.
Mr. DAWSON said that this provIsion would
not apply in nory parts of his State, where the .
marshal could not get the services perf rmed for
the compensation ai ,wei. The labor was fqgr
greater ihan that required in taking the last cen-
sus, and greater intelligence in the assistants was
a so necssriry. If Congress did not allow such a
compensahion as wou'd secure the services of com-
petent peisons, the statistics of the States would be
gutessly misrepresented, and confusion and disorder
would be introduce I in consequence of one after.,
another pf the assjs'anrg resigning as soon as they
came to know the extent of ilte duties imposed o01
Them. 0te gentlerman had inf. rmed hitg that hl
had received a letter'from the marshal of his State,
(Vermont,) saying that it would be impo.-itilhi for
him to procure the #rrvices of assistants for the
c'impen.lii. rr a iw, -',.d jy he bill.
Mr..'EI'.tFANT observed that the object of
this bill was not to review the bill of the last
seaion, but only to supp'y some omissions in it.
That bi!l ha4 been so har carried into effect as to
employ s me of the assistants. When the bill of
last session was passed, it did not enter into the
head o1 any man that the compensation provided
for the assistants was too small. Mr. S. thought
the cdispensatiop eutirieten, and hoped the amend-
ment would not prenai'l. .
After some additional remarks from Mr. DAw-

Mr. CARTER of ,Tennessee observed that-from
his knowledge of the numerous applications for
employment under this law, he was s tisfied that
an abundance qf eomptfpnt persons could bg en -
ployed for the compensation it a ,'ivred. -Ie lknew,
further, that tl e offer of these employment had been
made an engine in his State for political purposes;
and tha hopres of employment had been held out napt
only to one individual, bit to many other-, to in-
du e them to support the party of the Admi4nistra-
tion. The marshal, in his part of the coon ry, not
only endeavotel to effect important results in the
last elections, by ho'dng out inducements to pro-
minent and influential individuals, but to attain
thie objci he had in view, kept back the appoint-
ments till after the election was over. He fur-
ther understrood that it was the custom with this
marshal to inquire as to the political opponents of
those who applied to him for employmeil., end io
in variably refuse them if they happened to he Whig@
saying, that if they belonged to the Adnlminilihaii.n
partly they would stand a better chan.,.. -lHe had
heard of one cise in which a Whig, who was pro-
mised an appointment if he would turn Demnocal,
changed his po!jics, and Ixbecame a supporter of
the Administration. I.
Mr. SMI rH of Vermont observed, that as 4llu,
sion had been made to informatiqi obtained from
him by the gentleman from Ge, rg a, he would take
this occasion to start that he had received a letter
form the mar-hal of Vermont, itating tibat comr
peienit assistants could not be engaged for the
compensation allowed by the act of Ipt session.
Tht marshal had made a calculation shoinj


I heif e ih. wcitld e occpedlt puttin the a- question being put to the H1ouse, it was decided in the number d bushels bi corn fii, wheat he makes, and made som obrervations to shor that it soomld -'-'' -'Sg'**........ ..!,, ......... *^. don, t( oerte as opposite inoirrctlonaon ihe rttefs ftinm rteeamla the ert Al. *
eirrtngair riesr.Mlired, which amountedI. ,i.;hly; the affirmative. with the number of yar.Isoifclclh made by his wile. not, with propriety, be adopted. TnlEim f nJ committee. L OB E m 401
and allowin_- one and a half'minutes for each Mr. CARTER continued. With regarl to this He was for economy in its fullest exte ,i; but Lie did Mr.PETRIKIN consented to withdraw the pro- |ndofthe committee. B"t must now A havebeen i a, York. Mr. 0.pA e,,
l, qurin, 11 would take tao hours for each family marshal of East Tenness-e, he would observe that not thunk that true economy cons sted iwhe Governor's credentials were a fraud-lha Unied Staes Chag6 d'naires to Ct ntral Am'-
Iia auccost, it~c byM.Ctewod r
of six persons. Then takirg ten hours as *ihe if any gentleman wanted to be informed as to his ing from the labol er his h re. Hi wi-h d to give Mr. SERGEANT moved that the co:nmitt,> 'he Democratic members are entitled to their a^ rie safe at Gama atdberwood, iad wit
amount of a day's lator, the assistant would be character, he might te ,,o by going to the onlly to every man a lair compensation for the labor he rise and report the bill. CITY OF WASHINGTON. Ihy the true returns of the judges of the elections-- evemark ofd n o nre Mr. Ste-
able to lake only thirty families pr'r (lay, which Senator from Tenne~see, in the other eud'of the performed. He must a-a:n express his rgrets that Mr. UNDERWOOD moved to amend by adding an-_d th, t us te r n e o os e 0ih est of any
would give him a compensation of Fevenly-lwo Capitol. As far as his information extended, that the marshal of East Tennessee had been draeged an additional section to the b 11, changing the ratio '"SUPREMACY OF THE LAWS AND THE CONSTITUTION." nt their adSa rs hage th s are t credentash ueole o whe rence ra-
cents; and all- wing h:m ',1 3'>, po day for his ex individual did not sustain a character for strict in- before the House in this way. Frem his knowledge of representation soBs to allow oneReprescntative to until tr advrsaries have two months adderlp n hs
penw, he would be fi!|\,-lirec, cents out of peckel. tegrity, before his appointment to th. toffise he ofhim, as well as from information derived from every 75,000 persons. FRIDAY EVENING, FEB. 21, 1840. ,he eighteen months they have already had, to see ins of Palenque.
Mr. BON 'D said that, when the last ceristas was holds. There ,xe~e very s,rious charges miade the most respectable sources, he was saii-ified that M~r. R. GARLAND moved to amend tile amenad- --if they cannot find some pretext under which o "" ..
taken, the marshal of Ohio pa'd his assistants less against him, and that, too, by the most respectable he was a very clever business man, and of the high- meant by sinking out 75 and inserting 60. 1- hide their sha.
than. the law allowed them, taking their receipt for men in Tennessee. Fie did not stand here as the est respectability. The very circumstance of his e.Both the amendments were rejected without a D:f SEE FIRST PAGE. hide heir shame. On Thursday night, the '20th instant Mrs.
the whole sum, anl putting the difference into his accuser of that individual; but when he conceived being elected to a lucrative and response ble office c ,tnt, and the bill was laid asite to be reporteI. HABIELIZA BRUNET, consort of the late Jo BI-
own pocket. Afteiwards, the assistants sued him it necessary for the public mlere..ts, he was at all by the suffrages ot his fellow-cit zens, and that he The committee then, on motion, took up the Se- APPOINTMENTS BY THE PRESIDENT, HABITUAL DECEI. N, of t ct n t 4t y o h
for'the money, and it i the courts of times ready to speak out But fhe attacks made held that office for many years, was of itself a high nale bill to continue the office of Commissioner of By and with the advice and consent ofthe Senate. Our attention has been drawn to the fabrication The funeral will take place on Sunday at half
Ohio. on him by his colleague, reminded him of a story recommendation in his favor. He was, moreover, Pensions until the 4th of March, 1842, and to trans- ROBERT J. CHESTER, to be Marshal of the Unit- below. So innumerable are the fiurgeries of the past nine, a. m. from the late residence of the d .
Mr. CARTER faid he understood that the same he had heard relating to a horse race, got up be- advantageously known as a prominent member of ter duties from the Navy Department the office of ed States for th-! District of West Tennessee. Federal press, that it is impossible but that some myare ini to sttend.
thing had been done by the marshal of East Ten- tween a white man and an Indian. When the one of our most respectable religious io 'ieties. the Commissioner, and also to transfer one clerk. JOHN MILLS, to be Attorney of the Unite! States
nessee. horses were on this g...un.1, and about starting, the Mr. CARTER here interrupted Mr. M.and said After a brief conversation on the allowance of for the district of Massachusetts, for the term, of must escape notice, even when of import. The In this city, at lhete~idcnee of G. POWEL, of
Mr. WATTERSON understood his colleague Indian, after examining his .an-c,..ii. .'. horse, pro- he wi-hed lo give him one evidence of the di~in- the Commissionr, four years from the 13lh day of January, 1840, mere slang and gossip is so notoriously the adul- consumption, on the 19th instant, Miss MABTINA
[Mr. CARTER] to state to the House that the mar- posed mounting behind its I.r, ar.I i,., ii, said he, terfstedness of this gentleman. The committee rowe and reported both bills to when his former teim of service expired, terated, spurious currency of the party, that it does BALLENrER,inthe20thyearofherage.
shall of E,'st Tennessee was in the habit of we can whip him on two sides at the same Lime. Mr. McCLELLAN could not give way to his the House. H. L. HOLMES, to bs Attorney of the Uniled not require nolte-. The following sla'ement 0f the
holding out inducements to individuals for This wasthecase with 'I.,' 2er.1,:inii fromMi'souri cllea oo. He knew the circumstance to which In the House the latter bill was taken up; when States for the district of North Carolina. Tr' Tbe Rev. GEO. WOOD hayirE befrt
the purpose of infl.eneing the politics of and i. e.. I'a: i..'hey ...tH ,v ,ht.,t w, mo. nt him at his .-. I',. *iihei to allure. It was the rfusal Mr. PROFF1T moved lo reduce the salary of EDwARDi Mcth.Ato, lo be Attorney of the United .aioaal ,ntell-genec'-r is not of that class: elerttd fo Mill the pulpit of the Second PresbyteriatA
the S&ae; giving them to understand that, if the aii.. i..,, 1'.) return to the subject of thi:s o!' 'I.. ,-,11 1.-.I to let the Whig pirty uDe the thecommissioner from $3,000 to $2,500, and de- States for the district of South Carolina. "NEw YORKoAAsT TnE SrrtEstRn.-The Church, for thepresent, Dtvines'rviee maybecs-
they would flight the banl s of ihe Admin's- marshal; Mr. C. said it was well known in his sec chur,;h (if which he was a member, for a Whig mandated the yeas and nays. l CHARLES WALKER, to be Attornev of the United anti-Sub-Treaaurv resolutions from the Hus. pected in lhat church regularly, at the uual hours.
traction, he would give them employment. He tics of th.i country that there was not a s'ng'e ap- mne'ing, and for making Whig speechesin. Now When, at near Go'clock, ihe House adjourned. States for ihe southern district of Florida. passed the Senate of New York on Thursday, by a
wishd to know of his colleague if he understood pomlment confeired upon aay individual who was he knew (Mr. M. said) that the marshal was a ---HENRY W. McCoaRY, to be Attorney of the vote of 16 yeas, to 9 Lays. Being slightly A WASHINGTON I GH'"H INFANTRY,
him correctly in making this statement. If his not a member of the Admistration pirty, except strong party man, and went zealously for his party IN SENATE, United States for the district of West Tennessee. amended, they were returned to the House, and ir- AT11 tiTION --Parade at the City Hall on
colleague did not correct him, he would take it one, and that one was a Wh:g who agreed to change aand his pinciple- but did ,at mike him R rascal FRIA February 21 la40 CHARLES WESTON, to be Attorney of the United mediately passed that body by a vote of 92lo7. 2 n ,o c
forigranted that he had quo'ed the substance of his his politics, and go over to the support of the party in ihe eqimaiion of his colleague? His colleague States for the Territory of Iowa. Thus decidedly speaks the Empire Slate against f"l uni(orm. By otdet'ogtheCain:
remarks correctly. Now, he asked of his colleague in power. This fact, he though, ought to be suffi- was a strong party man, and washed a rascal for The CHAIR submitted various memorials of ROBERT M. CbAeLEToH, to be Attorney of the theSubsTreasury scheme of the Spoilw party." Feba"l ..L. HAMILTON, O. S.
upon what authority he made this statement. Mr. cient evidence to the gentleman from Missouri lhat that reason? [Much laughter] Mr. M. said the Leg'slative Assembly of the Territory of Iowa, United States for the district of Georgia. This is a gro.s falsehood. The vote on thr pas- DEMOCRATIC ASSOCIATION.-A
W. said he knew the character of the marshal, ard the pay of these deputy marshals was too high. he was not gifted with fluency of language-lhe was hlich were referred to the appropriate committees.
that he was a hi.hly honorable man--respfeed in One other fact he would mention. One marshal in not a lawyer or professional man, but farmer, a- Mr. WRIGHT presented a petition ofciti- TE NEW JERSEY CASE-EXPLANATION OF THE sage of the Sub-Treasury resolution was a strict
Ihecommunity in which he lived, and enjoyed a German settlement, after eulogizing the head customed to plainness of language as well as to zens of New York, praying the pas.sage of a un- CITAIRM"IN OF THE COMMITTEE OF ELECTIONS paity vote. usual place.
their confidence and esteem in flh highest degree, of the Administration, did come out and plain dealing. He had sat silent here for years form bankrupt law; which was referred to the Con- TO TE IIOUSE. LUND WASHINGTON Jr
as was evidenced by their electng him to Ihe high say to one 'of the farmers, that if he I stoning with patience to the remarks of othcr gen- mi tee on the Judiciary. It is known to the public that the great seal men TO TIHE FRIENDS OF ORDER IN TIcIE HOUSE OF
ind responsible office of sheriff for ten or fif- would aglee to support that Administration, ie t'.emen, even when tedious and out of place ; and Mt. LUMPKIN Ire-enated a memorial ofZach have obtained time until Aprl, and gone Three months have nearly elapsed, and ifis be- WM. H-i. DiETZSec'
teen tuccessive yea s. There was not a man would be compensated. The German indignantly he would not have said a word at ih s timhe, had it riah Williams, and Robert W. Wiliam., praying see if they cannot make si-me discoveries about the lived that half of the time occupied in discussion
in East Tennes-ee who enjoyed a higher rejected the proposal, and said that be never wa- not been for the uicalleJ-for attack upon one of his for reimbursement ot losses sustained by the op- hdT I RE COMPANY.-An adjourned
character. Upon what grounds dil his col- so insulte I before in his life. Now, sir, .a^d Mr. CoTO touents. prop~ition of their property to the u~es of the army ballet boxe, which will countenance their ftaudu- ^umit1. Tt violateSeorder, createsrionfusion h meetl"foerh Union Fire Companyou wie
league, then, speak as he di-I of such a C. as to this marshal of Ea:-t Tennessee, I have no Th quezti.,n was then taken on Mr. DAWs&W'S in tie late Creek war; which was referred to tl.e lent attempt to take seals in the House. It is now sqanders time and money, aInd proracts or post- he Sh l ust a t 7 no nelo m. o punta
man? Upon mere runotr? He hoped the confidence in him; and he so expressed him. amnndmtni, and it was rejected. Committee on Claims. estabiihed, beyond all question, that their great pones the basness of our constituents. I submit attendance i reqceste .A
gentleman would not make such charges self to the Senator from his State when he Mr. PETRIKIN then offred the following, tob to seal was a Frb al CHARLES CALVEbMT, Sec'y.
against a citizen of his own State, upon no other applied to him for information him; prefixed a3 a preamble to the bill: c 'y to orostration of rhe dignity of the body. Two days k HAt als.T aecod ,
fotMdation than rumor. Men's characters were and he expressed himselflast session of the 'b ,venty- The petition of Jacob Kerr; mittee, (Mr. CAMPBELL,) who voted in ihe firstmn ,g, a gentleman from Mas.aehusetts, digtinguih- 4 AME to the subscriber's, East of the Capitol,
tic fonato ;..han. ruor Men' characters.were andhbefexprssedphimself inithis wThe bI e- oa.of.J.....'ohnston; and stancehtortthehimpersatshcommiTheopetitiontof Jon Johnston; andignitye thatahepersons commissioneddbrthe Go-dagorathenroadatofomeMaupperhEastern Braneh
too sacred to be .sported with, without'some better fore his appoinment wa, confirmed by ,Ihe ,, ... ......... ;'.,.- -,,. (lay of the session, and oia tha draya ,d tmr his Eaaes oca traley
authority than his colleague had given. When I Senate. He had, on-hat occasion, informed the wereeompefl i ......... r ....1. .i,1 .... for want of time; The memorial of James McC.Ily, vernor, under the great seal, should take the seals, called to order one who was confessedly wander- Bridge, last November a brown .buffalo CtW
.fpeak of a man's character, said Mr. W. I shall Senator that the man did not .sustain a fair charac- "arI whereaq, t... ..... .',. ,, .a,.'.. i, ; ..: md sel e se clams ls havingprima facie evidence of lide, now in effect irg from the subject. The Speaker sustained him w~th a white face. The owner is desired to prove
speak only of my own knowledge, or upon good ttr; and he was th;en asked in what particular, and ,, . imperfect that it cannot be executed-thorefore, to anr.HUBBARDfrom t ommit on declares to the House this prina fai evidence to nd the House refused. To-day, the chair, over- pacarg. Tnd tak h eray.
fre.poor,.,hl.e testimony. But it seemed qhat the mar- how he obtained his information. He, ifte saii~fied re.nely n os i,;i(no ciif n; produced ly said defective legisla- M r.H UBB ARD,from the Committee on Claim,, declares to the louse this prima face evidence to aid to ore ov -a-
,hal of Ea.t Tennessee was denounced by his col. the Senator on t6e firit point; and further told him tion and neglect of dty o"said members of Congregs, Be it to which was referred be a falsification of the true state of the case. ruled by the House. Our ru'es are efficient, and oeb 21-3t
l e a g u e t o r m a k i n g i n q u i r i e s a s t o t h e p o l i t i c s o f th a t h e g o t h is i n f o r m a t i o n f r o m g c n -l r a l r u m o r i n M r.eD A W S O N e x p r e s s e d h im r e g r e t t h a t Mbe T hr e!o of Aamy a a n d de c irban eno s aH:n o r 's r eeni a n d ei m ( o to o r de r w o anrie defafl f r o m i c i e R A Vr TSAL,. Dr E
those who applied to him for em ployment. N ow that ectioa of ihI country. HI e had that he gentle an fprom Pennsylvania should have sub The petition of Ahe heirs of and phe Governoa i b een t to him to oan to be forcd .r w an it eso l b e pagreedro|
he did not know if this was so very criminal, ot knew nothing of his marshal of his own know- mitted a motion so digreppectful to the body of made adverse reports thereon; whoch were se- themajority oftioles as indicated by the poll btoks, he the subject. A MEMBER. wi givt.t are r atis, on Tues
worthy of being made the foundation of .o grave a ledge, Lot that he dlerived his information, with re- which he was a member. He considered such veratl/ordered o b p ed, would not sa' hie a moment t f erred Feb. 20, 1840.
charge against the marshal; but his colleague, who guard to him, fr,,m as reputable men as any in the proceeding as one unworthy of the House, and Mr./ ord er e tomitrinte od Priuat not halve h." '"ie a moment to have pF-----A e'be formed.A genr n rae is re-
censarrid~~~~hn~h It harf LINN, serem o'cock aftere whnc thete atr" AEFOMFOIA
censured him so much for making thosi. inquiries, country. Yet, in opposition lo the informat'en he that it ought to meet Ihe decided disapprobation Land Claims, to which was referred the bill supple- We givler.t froE FRO FhORIDAs pa quested.
knew, or at least to know, that uen-half, if had thus given, the Senate had confirmed the ap- of every meiiber of it. If we act (Said he) as a Iena We give extracts from the chairman' etpmar -
not more, of tle office holders in Ea.t Tennesse, pointment. body, every member of Congress iii proporionahlv aetfor to an act, entitled "mAn act to amend an of e prentslaof HEAD Q.UARTEns, ARMY OP THE SOUTH, Term r th r tee, 3 f
and he might add through the Stale, belonged to the Mr. JAMESON said he wished to correct an er- responsible for the proceedings in which he parapne- ofaims to reervatimon s oners to adjur t lion of tile prweent slate of the case, from his re- py Phe Fl. Jn 30, 1or the ww f' s ceb 3fo
Whig party. For his pat, were he in lhe mar- ror into which some gnllemen had fal:cn. In th pates, and theief,.re each one must feel that some art clei lhe trealy of 1S30, w ith the 14th vised statement which we published at length yes- Sof-I have G he honor to report for the infosi
shal's place, he would not hesitate to make these counties of Mi.souri, which were consideied as share of the censure implied in this preamble Ip-n- terday. We would fix the eyeof the nationon thetion of tie General in Chief, that the opera
inquiries; and if he found a political friend who densely populated, under he construction given to pes to himelf. He had looked (Mr. D. sail) r. YOUNG, in pursuance of notice, asked and RETURNS-the point on which the right to a seat in e emplattd by my order No. 50, of 1839, have LEN INDIAN HAIR OIL This e-
was as well qualified, he would bestow on him the actof the last Fesion, the marshal will have no to the course of the House frequently with much obla:ned leave to introduce a bill for thne relief of the House in the first instance depends. The chair- hihe completory the trop and interreal
the appointment, in preference to giving it right to expend thih five dollars for every additional disapprobation; but, though he cou'd not approve hhe a i tr, of tne oen the igh highly satisfactory, the object of the enterprise Iainued dead fori
to a political opponent. But it seemed that one hundred person-. In such counties the as- of allies acts, yet ae could not it silpnl and per- wihwasr ie an er t th man Says: Ing been fully attained. atedence that Ham Ood iuli ighly recom-
one Whig was promised an app:)iniment if he sisiants would only get two dollars, and fie mar- mit one membe o at t s itesin and pe tpce and referred to the Commit- "Had t committee determined upon a preliminary From the 12th December last, the date on wne embd. t INDIAN HAI Osit is t tenss
would turn Democrat; and, for the Irifling salary shal stated that he f ouad not g't competent persons way. We represent the American chara t *r, and On motion'by Mr. CLAY of Alabama, the report don, rt intheahstract, wheac d it might easily have Lt. Col. Garland's command commenced its mthe ande rent ing and store turning gray,
allowed an assistant marshal, he had changed his for that sum. In dheeparselypopulatedcountie., therefore should all unite in prevening re- ofthe Com o ni Affairs, i done Iaeerrd o endeavored it good laiih (o from Camp R. Gamble, up to the 27th inst.en an prengthanmcalingiouturingygroy,
politics. Now if this were so, the Whig was easily however, they would gpl ilhe five dollars, and there proach from being cast upon it. For one Co mmite e on In d f, w Afairs, n te cask t have carried on
blight up, and, in his opinion, the marshal made the marshal would have no difficulty in employing he (Mr. D.) considered the motion as a great committee wih add tio l douetnot feel myself called on in committee to express scouting by companies, the country indicated in my even on bald places where the ro< ts of the hair
a bad bargain of it; for he wanted no man in ih assistants, indignity offered to this House by orne of Theunfamitt be repordtsonal documeents. y opinion of the basis on which such a report report of the amo h December, penetrating the s danot an gesagossy soil to the
Democratic ranks who would change his politi- Mr. WATTERSON observed that hii colleague its older member-, and one who had part;eipa'ed were taken up and agreed to. a
ca re o optflacnieain ewn M.CT say that, hal a preliminary report been determined supposed, every fastness and hiding place of Ie|uyba~fl thsas h iglrp~e~
cal erred for so pitiful aeconsideration. We want [Mr. Ca TER] was very much mistaken in surF in the proceedings which he so unsparingly con Tile resolution submitted Same days s*nce by ,pon, and it had been left to me to decide bmiteen enemy. In this way it is thought every cam]of of mauifulit has alsoers, ang ey
no offlcs, nor the salties attached to them, (said posing that he had made an attack on him. He had sures. Sir, said Mr. D. I appeal to you and to Mr. TAPPAN, S.) to amend the joint rules that no adopting the Governor's credentials and te majority of the enemy, no matter how small, or how caretf of sak lht o r er il or wtises, a -
Mr W.) to car. your elections in Tennessee next endeavored to defend a citiz-n of his State from those who have been longer on this floor Ihnn I c.aim which had been twice reported on in either votts, as indicated by the poll books, I wotld not hfave hidden from view, haow been found and their tens ever drersin che ir is g lea;
fall. We want nothing more than the principles an unjust and necessary attack made on his cha- have, whether there are not a few individuals here HIouse, adversely, should again be presented, was hesitated a moment to hae preferred the latter." driven. in advance of the troops, until forced, for and for dregsin g ie h eneral;
of our party and the confidence of the people in racier by his colleague, and ,h s his colleague con- who have been mainly instrumental in causing the taken up and discussed by Messrs. TAPPAN, te in part, of the S r iops u forier, Pr 50 epntc.
the President that he will cirry them out, to ensure strued into an attack on him. It was no such confusion arid disorder that have sometimes PRHWTISS, CALHOUN DAVIS, Mr. CAMPBFIit again said: the most part, to cross the Suwannee river, a bar
us success. I thing. Ile had simply replied to the charge. Made ed in the Houwe. There are a few hre, wa there al- LEN, HUBBARD, STRANG, UHAA "He haPBeiarait stad which, if properly guarded, will prevent theirpre oM kleTn nu
Mr. JAMESON slid he held in hig hand a letter against an absent and deserving individual. It ways are in large bodies, whose irregulariais*: have and W ALLwn mKtio f h latte en d his tted a h a r objection, that whe turn to Middle Florida, certainly for the purpose of tor ronP p F r phes T otter,
from the mashal of Msionri, tatins, that he was far from hi-m, Mr. W. -aid, to attack hi; col- dope much to injure the charact er of this body plan h as^1ut of mrr.ta it was and o crm int iou.% tin, t1e, ihe hat o twe C -p ting, which they have hitherto done with pns- Ringworm, and other stin, cutaneou Tee-
could notget competent assist ints in the seve-a' league personally; he had no Euch intention; but But should eensute, therefore, ainach to the whrile; tof Mr. ThAepPPN, it was laid on milt-eel ain at e ioed toa dit he ld f towni ammort resote fror he Ind i ons- g t aand wouerdtin ationtanes
cornities of the State to perform the duties required when he hard such s,,vere censures cast upon the was that any reason why swch insinuations athould ahecate the adoune usedver party us be loss to Otis- the old town hammock, extending from the e arns o th e sk in treauti o ady'e
by the act of last session, for the compenwa~in al- marshal of Eaqt Tenness-e, another colleague of be spread upon the records of the country, and that, btnau tMo yco wSutsnnBl it bk tre r h dt e o ce e oeir bu lNt
lowed; and that tte census could not be taken in his, [Mr. BLACKWELL,] who personally knew the too, by an actor i thA proceedings he condemns? Pwoldi t o such a result, so a as he was concern ed, this post, containing over 30,000 acres ofegood tatnd I INd be D
fEtsiv l of the couri-ies, unless a higher corn- individual thus implicated, assured himn that .his Mr. D, concluded by saying that he had never wit.- he would take it upon hintself to say, that there was was thoroughly examined and the enemy drivenIIDA ARDE
pansation was given, If the calculation given character stood a`1 lair as that of his colleague him- nessFd a stronger in dignity offered to a legislative From the Baltimore Post. evidence before the committee, received by 'I as compe- should'say for the first time, from this, to them, high- Warranted, with ere application, to ehanga
to the House by the gentleman from Ver- ,elf, or of any individual in Tennessee, not even boly than this re-olution, which was not even ex- MASSACHUSETTS. .ten thangt s tireGovncy hos notyet beenipassed apon, ly important hammock. The families occupying gray, light, or red hair, to a handsome brown or
mount was cirrece, as he had no doubt but excepting the gentleman's "Cato at Knox- pectld by the mover to be adopted, and he hoped Democracy is putting forth its energies in the ihow"ng tha the oernos crdentals were based h hammock, numbering about twenty-five, had jet black in a few hoars, without staining the skin
it was, miny of the assistants, so far from getting ville. He did not press to be acquaint- the gentleman would withdraw it, with a becoming IBay State, and after the seeming inactivity of years, upon impepost t t.hese crede that the gentlemen whofiely pl antnn by or n ot e ur ol or sor the finest ien;
enough to defray their expense would be losers ed wih this gentleman him self, but from apolog y to the H house. ia r ik a to tese credent i, received a ma- already mand clarr inge ent for, al togeth py r
(in y it rises like young, athletic gint, tefresh~d by re. jority of th e votes polled." oeigadcern e ils loeh
by the employment. The marshal of his State in-' the information of his colleague, [Mr. BLACK- Mr. PETRIKIN qbserVed that the gentleman pcse, and stirs with a mghlty influence. Toe evi- should suppose fifty families have been discovered ifthe dye i applied al night, on ,)ing to bed, tha
formedhim that, in seme of his counties, there WELL] he was satisfied that he vas a wpr- from Georgia was mistaken when he said that tie d(nee ofits reolutenes of purpose and design, are The chairman then goes on to explain why, un. most of whom lost their effects, so closely were changewilbeompeebymrnig;thisprepara-
Wou ~,d be nod ffeoliy in geting assi.ants; bu that thy and respectable mat. In further support of his paricipa'ed in the ec-nes which took p'a'e at the but the forerunners of the completion of its gigs!- dec the order of the House, he felt himself oblhgad hey pursued. It may be that all ,he warriors hawe lion contains no caustic, and may be used with
in others it would be impossible to take the censult gentleman's character, he wqu!d alo refer to his close of the session. This was not true. He, rt ous aim, and we augur from it such an effectual to give the claimants under the Governor's re- no crossed the Suwannee river, but many of them I prfft safety by ladies orgenllemen; whiskersmay
at all without giving a higher compensation, and friend from Indialia, now tbeDemocratic candidate that time, told the House that he highly condemned effort in the course of the year, as w,ll give old Jected credentialnodobt ae as also the womea anm children be dyed with great facility.
that he had been obliged to give assurances to lor Governorof that Sta'e, whohad lived in Tennis- such course of proceeding, and opposed them Massachusetts a claim to an eminent rank among jeered credtial, now repudiated by the commit- For more particular information I refer you to MIGHAUX'3 FRECKLE V \SH.
several that he engaged, that endeavors would be see for many years, and knew him well enough !o step by step in their progress. As to the preamble those states whih will array themselves as the Re- tee, as formerly by the House, time to make the detailed reports made by Colonel Davenport, of This is a discovery of the ceteb.a, ii Dr. Charles
made to obtain from Congress a more equitable re- endorse his character. But it seemed, according now cffered, thee wasrot only nothing in it dis- publican defenders of the Constitution and the a new issue, and to take new testimony to the, lht, and Lt. Col. Garland of the 4th infantry, Michaux, formerlyProfessorofAn;.myatLiege,
muneration for their labor, in order to induce them to the statements of his col'eagne, that some respectful to the House, butit was a plain and cor- laws. support it in regard to illegal votes. The the commanders of theltwo columns, in .landers, and may safely be leeommended a a
toin thet prores ofp the dimaig no kept ohf certges wemrd male Freekles, thi wella asoterafe
(0 acceptiteemployment. Hedid not know of charges we re mal e acaint this. individual pie- ectslaiemen offac's. If there was any thing dis- It will be seen by the following spirited resolu. cirman's on wit regard to the in During the progress of the campaign I keptithetcert in a s, S w e oth e -
any question that could ecome'up before that House vious to lhe c,..iii.iiiti ...n of his appointment by respectful in it, let the g-ntleman from Ge-rgia tions that the Democratic members of the Massa- opinion wit regard to te in- fi,1, and visited afternately the two columns,
without hearing the cry raised about Executive the Senate; but he was acquitted with honf r, for oint out what it was. He knew, Mr. P. said, chasetts Legislature have acted very decisively on tensions of thM House in making the refe- giving myself an opportunity, without assuming men who are troubled with Blotches or Pimples o
patronage and the iinerference of office holders he received the appointment. It was easy enough that many things were done here at the close of the the subject of a National Convention; we corm- rence of the case to the committee, certainly forms any immediate command, of superintending the |he face, of en occasioned by the u~e of
with the elections. N)w, he would say tothegsn- to make charges against men's charactrs. He last session, which were disgraceful to members a,; mend their action on this question to such States a proper consideration in directing him in his con- operatit;aln I bear willing tesi mny to the re medy.
tleman Teinessee [Mr. CARTER] that, in the could make charges against his colleague; but it individuals, to the.Honle, and to the country. Does as have hitherto neglected this important duty, as fauethflness with which both officers and ie t
e0 fAl~~oIr, h hd evr har o th ws nethig o n ie hage, atianthe tllI I uc ofth cse.Itwil othoevr, n hepeformed the constant and arduous dury requird AOAI OETOHPSI
Bite of M,. o ,n, he had never heard of the was one thing to Sirke charges, and another thing the genilcman expect them to be kept secret and well as the tone and tenor of heir proceedings, li e inlen h pl i derin tpe pf thec.
cluu~t!,, being aske1 of an applicant for pmploy- to support h,,,, Sir, (sid Mr. W) if mere concealed from the country, or that memb.s were as subjoined. s To those who value handsome deeeh this prepa.i
meit, whether he was a Whig or 4 Democrat, charges could pros'rate men, the whole Demo- bound to seeresv by oaths similar to freemason-? the aspect of the case as now presented to it. For the manner in which Middle Florida will be ration will be found v ry valuable. It gives a
though he ,iell knew that a great many or the as- cralic party would go down; for they have been If he did, Mr. P. said he did not agree to hido doc- NATIONAL CONVENTION.-At a meeting of the vr b n t n g electioccupied by troops, I refer yoeu to order No rarly to (he b eath, a n esto the greso
sitants th:re were Whigs. He heard, for the first denounced again and again as coiruptionis's, the tine. He did nothing here that was not fit for the Democratic member of the Legislature, holden at
time, too, that the ass's'ant marshals were in the spoils party, with other vituperative epithets ap- pub!i eye. Did not the gentleman recdI ect Ihe Harmony fall, in Boston, on the evening of the take place, embracing a whole State, [in which al- that, if the orders on the subject be fully carried decay in the teeth. It is so perfectly safe to use
habit of going among the people to tec'ioneer in plied to them. He regretted that his colleague tact that an item of $16,000 was struck out of the 111 oof Feb tuary, instant, the cemmitee (consist- legations of illegal vote may noo be made. Alll out, the inhabitants of thi i portion of the Territory that no caution is required, and bein. free fromthe
favor of the Administration pariy. Now he di ...hculd have mad'e those charges against an indi- .pa wib have nothing to fear from the enemy.grit ohut Mo hHpowders, itbi olwenotascratso( powl tr od
general appropriation bill by a vote of the House, Ing of Messrs. Parker and Hooper of the Senate know that instances may be given of indi.- 1
not believe that a few dol:4rs more or would vidual after he had been hon.rahly ar-.piiit.l by and lhat it was after'wards, surreptitiously, or by and Winthrop, Tarbell and Hood of the House,) In order fully to ascertain whether any Indians the enamel; from its form it is not habit to wate
inducaa mata to itke au'active part in political one of the highest tribunals of 'the c..-w,,i,. I do 1.take insertdin the CLERK'S room and then app-iu'ed ata previous meeting toeonsider llesub- viduals voting, without right, in almost every vet lurk in the swamps of the Apalachieola and orspill, and is therefore convenient and eeono-
contests, unlfss his lurn of mind influenced not know (said Mr. W.) whether those deputy mar- passed by the House sub silenaie, without any body jict of the proposed Democratic National Conven- election, and that no State Legislature or Ocklockney rivers, Colonel Davenport, with a suit- mieal.
him to it. The gentleman said that the marshal shals are paid loo much or not enough; and, there- knowing any thing about it? Did he not know lion, submitted the l.,ll,. ,i-g resolutions:- Congress could be organized in this country able force, has been directed to complete the ex- GLENN'S SAPONACEOUS
of East Tonneesse put questions to the applicants fore, have not made op my mind how I shall voteon that thousands of dollars were vo'e. away a tihe Resolved, That, in the opinion of the Democratic if the allegation of illegal votes having been given a cmpna i es of these swamps already commence.,
to him for employment, to ascertain whether this question. Hii colleague had treated the House clos of every sessi, n, when many mfmb r were, er"betm s of the Legi.tlatuie, no period, smene the lhrte companies of the 24 Dragoons.
,hey were Wh'gs or Democr,,ts. Ile should to a story about a horse race, which he was not for- not in 4 situation t, know what was done'or do- memorable triumph of the Republican cause fi the fr the successfil candidates were sufficient to pa- An owaination of the Waeasissa country by
like to tno if h gntlgpmn Won, by fhl side innateenoughto hear thewho!-eol. The application,
the a"arh1l whetii he put these qLestions, and if however, reached him, and that was, that'he and the people in variocs quarters of the Un!on? more imperiously called on tJle Democracy of the jtdghs of the election, and exclude the party entitled alry be ommenced, and I herewith enclose the or-
th U tieorrmpriufyoalero tleDeocaymfohejugsmfeheelcto,.ndexlueoh.prt8etildofey etomecesndIderwthenloe)h
not, how he got his information wih rcgaOd to the the gentleman from Missouri oth jumped upon Were thtst things to be concealed from the Ame- nation for firmniws and union, for dsinterested ac- by that majority to a seat, until it was established Thcs elegant shaving moap
facts he his col'esgue at the same time. Now, he would !lean people, and was he to be denounced as having lion and patriotic devotion. On the first of the coming month, I .hall move ryi ha~been in use fora number
Mr. CARTER did not wish the g-nt:eman t to suggestt that the nietarph. r of his colleague was not offered an indigr,iy to the bo ty for calling its at- Resolved, That Federalism as it was, under what- by an investigation, that all lhe votes returned by from this place towards the St. Johns river, inspect-ns of years, ad has given as
misrepresent what he said. Hie did not speak of a very inappropriate one, a.> he wais known in his tnw:ion to thhem? He would tell the .-.ii. 1.i,,,,, that evpr name it may assume, or whatever gaiue it the officers at the polls were legal. The ing (the several posts on my route, and shall, aftIr muehsatisraction asanyar-
tatis within his own knowledge, but Soke of what district as "thebig black horse!" uch denunciios fel harmless to the g r,-1I, and may wear, is always the same-its aristocratic asso- general usage of every elective body has been reaching a "tho rop a adan.e o tele of the kind ever offered,
wwas an A,:tablished and well grounded report, corn- Mr. McCLELLAN did not rise to take part in ;fiat he d iare I is lite for his Mast of wind as the, ciations and powers, itse machinations. and i gnflera- -s-ae -- every el1ecti:--. ody --t 1e en -r each Au ine to siveprotectin to that place, ad n oSt.l
ing lrorh he in'oiwaiioa of l|he most rweetable ',e.I. ,, .,..n.- f 0i immediate :qlestion before, the ta .,,, l,r] for his oI w~,sind asr.h elatos and pocersitgl mciatiwo ns, aond rinefll., to set aside all teehnictl objections at the threshold the inhabirauis residing east of the St. Johns river. '^, K'ryeoletltewi
persons in the State. il..r, i i. [.l'.3 heard insnu.'t on~sm ~e on Ihi.. t , .p, t I in he scas that di-grareel the p.-inciples, and overthrow tlhe caus of Demo- -to go at once to |he rta"n/fa*, Ihe majority Communications will now reach me by the way ^^JS L willnotdry easily upon the
Mr.os JAME3N.eTenaists cesslonlyfroe poragainouon ofsis cnsni encs acy hmotolerfcoh latryskon Tehprvpoulls, onaIces inaur cuntrd onyhetpelsasigsabliheduy-toforianal u- FeGarys.Fery.e, aSSSd for, iit orm;smidaan
which the gentleman speaks, and lhat r -port is lo, Inew to be a high'.y respectable anil worthy man, .ef ,tic Ilouse in disg( st on he i ceurreiiee of ,si- pHesoivul, That developments ar verifying thentic record of the popular act- to give effect to Ia mn sir, very respectful, soothing properties which prevent irritation of the
be reverberated from this hall, and rchiosd in al, he felt it his duly to rise and de "end him. And fur- m ilar seene-. I!n off cr ng his preamb~te he" had no ,hz f, blowing prediction of Jefferson: "-That the ihis by admitling the party producing it, withauit Yo robedient servantr skin of.en oecc rri.g alter the ueofthe razor,,this
the Whig presses of the eoun'ry. Were the (ha- ther, he coulJl not remain s.ler.t in his scat whca he irt, o m oircrirg ani *,n.ll i,.;, to ill? House. Federal party look to a .sngle and sp'endtd G:-., Z- """" >wnu TAYLOR, soap earn be safety reeommendid It i.s pl.,asantly
ra teia~ ~lis, .e o b eh.ld up to puh'i,, odium upon h ard it atssetted that any of his fde!o a,-clitiz'n.- He d tcw' it up in *uc!'t plain and int lligitile !an- vernm ent ol an arislocracy,founde-l on bank mng in- p-rm ittiug forms or fiaudulent seals to interenrle Bt. Br. General, U. S. A. Gomd 'g. perfumed,, and therefore c .m -nes the Ulre" itin
mere id'erom'ors, without one snitacy fact (hat] e'ven if liey were "\\'l ., ....' 0 ,'.ng td sell th S- uaze ns h was capable of, and did notgo to stitutions and m''recv'd corporations, andlun.terlhs and prevail--and then, if there be proper and legal Br.* G en. R. JoNES, _ Dulcee mnan eminent degree. It i cogtld be proved against the m? W ith r-gard to the on-sc'en cfs for thf p ,iduli.-.n ..I, r :...-n of 'h e office "ri'm Di.:k, andl Harry, to consult wi'.h thema a to guias; and r,l>.. l ,4 ,,.ing mauufacture.', ecoru- grounds ma .,e out to justify an inquiry into the Adj. G en. U.S W ashington, D. C3. covered jar?, answ ring allli-e p orpoise ofa shav-
amend~inent before the H-o-tiv, the wa. slrrised of deputy marshal in a aountain-us dis triet, and l hat :.hrs.:. I, _- he sh ,ild u.- het wa: ot an me;:c, and navganinn, riding and ruling over Ihe conduct of voters or officer at thep ollsaniM---------igbx adwl ataya to appoinntoshve
lhat there should be any object: itin q it. Th~e in- where the labors were so great that they would hard adept' u~ sms lahguaoe to mys'ify fal~eh ,ols. and P'uudered ploughmeu and beggared yeomanry, "" u.,maii EXvoRTs op' rLOOR.-Our flour market has been every dtaj.
formation to b' obtained by these asst-tant mar. ly be ab'e to makjt thler dai'y expenses. ludeedl, make them appear 1 k truths. He stoodi here as This will be lo them a next best blessing lo the a committee, and go inlo the inventigutica, quite active of lat-, in consequence of extensive N. B. With this compound the la h'r is made on
ahals was acknowledged by all t1 be high'y impor- when they came lo see the number of intprrogato- Ihe Representative of in dependent and in l;.L,-,v monarchy of their firf't a ,,n, and perhars tlies-ure t The present Htouse of Repre-entatives have purchases fot the EngliAh market superadded to the face, and rot in the box, herefiore better pro-
taut and useful, and it had bcmt conelu~ivtiy ries t!.ey were eal'ed on Io propound, and the ex- freemen, and as such, did not feel ,t neec.sssary ,o stepping tone to it." nripvli shown that competent persons vuould not p. rform tnt of the dn~i.;s required if them, many w( uld eon.-ult any man here as to th? 9cq ti-e he shou',d Resolvedl, "1 l t |h; f. i. ,.11 sendimeat of that tae precisey this *" coars in theea.e 01 mnota. hipment[to Bhreazie a thilme Wie ladge, and eost- paringu ope brdto fof she azo aing ehe ofcoprtive
th (d< ilmies 10 many par s pf the country, for ihp hrow up their employment-ns. Ili col~engue, [Mr. pu su He cottsiderel 1't his right aind dii y to Q,-. re"Vtried Republiean ";:iij ,-, ui.-htto be held in '-OLt, and NAVLort. NAYrLoR came into the House aets loading exclusively with flour fo~r Liverpool, plea~nie.
tr~ilmigctaper.,stion a('wpdt. Str, sil Mr. J. CA'RTr]echarged that t'-v. marshal ol East Tennes- dlo.' such ha~ly and tiir)per legislation, in which everlastiiig lin embrancc; and espeei~ii at t'w with an imperfect certificate of the returns, signed viz: two ships,! one !bark, aad two brigs-the ag- "The Saponaeeous C3ompound is eompo'el of io-
you can pay every officers o( thi G vernmernt lie- see had used his office for party, and had theyr not only voted away thousands tf dollars, bml present tliine, should be brought Io the mtnd by otnly |hiee judges out of seven. He claimed gregae caiigoe of which will comprise about gredients so admirably compo'unded, that shaving
iral wage-; but those who perform the moqt laho- employmentt tio various indivi.!uals, on disgraced themselves; and knew hat he ould be an"d of eve.-y lover of freedom and t'qual in. vi.,rtu o a majority otined, in an eleio 25,030 barre',s. Liberal rats of freight has been wilh it !san absolute pleasure."--U. S. Gazette.
rious diess' There were many eonn!'es in M's- coodtitian that ihfy oa'l change their po/ilic. and sustained hy his constituents f~or so doing. Mr. P. lights in our land. mviuo aoiyolie na ieopid, the last price, we believe, being five shillings "The S.iponacecum Compound is the best prepa-
1softs!iof ftom50 toO 1 mile.irquPe, wilh asparse come out in support of the Administration, n. w.ill s-aid hef re he resumed his seat he would give no- Resolved, therefore, As the best imspna of awaken- which it had been ascertained by ths Legislature of per barrel. The prices of flour have ranged from. ration extant for shaving purposes. It is extensively
popula, ,i; i~d ia making (rp (he tatistiea~l tibl, n'ot take up the |iife of the 1H;iuse, said Mr. M. by tiee that thereafter he should suffer no bi 1 making ing a. just sen' e of the people ft, the of his own State, in teitin the claims of persons 5 50 to...,; 75, but th bulk of the purchases have patron zed, and deseryes to be; every gentlemant
for Missouri, whith vwa a titne field for obtaining entering iu'o a labored defence of the in..liv;lth l any apjroprialion, or containing n imnptrtant the cr~sls, andL ensuring a uDity of feelings and at- running on the same ticket wxith himself, had a aib e unerat in pri5e to 5 2rthe flc arm er milderad- wh hac imzethud u i.-e.i~ep
such inform, ion, he did not bel eve lhat the a'- thus as-sale '; 1 know him to le an honorable and provisiu:;s, tn be ready itu |itle, as long as he was tI0" ""' Io t hisL ue dnonprveo the proporati been- poilu]].td by the mos enormous fradity deauner.aTing purichastes farmr ln ller, have h ad
sistants could make one c(Bst. They woulU have respectable man. an.t that he h -I for a number of able to keep his s(.at in this hil. br.o iWepisaubedgaprv otoe rooedall euo m mhieomu attenitidalr.Teourhaesfrong nthvehd e fbtecllardatntonofthpeade r-r
to go round to every farmer's house and set d,,wn )earslthe r., n.ii of one of our mott populous D )w-' h i nid-v e mio cratic'81* Na'ional Convantion, to be holden at that the corrpt civil administration of the State, a beneficial effect on this important staple of our lion of our subscribers Io ihe Saponaceous Corn-
how many barrels of corn and how many bushels counties, to w ich office he wrs elecie.! by the su~f- M. DAW s>:,|.-, ifi h hdapie d ivv nia' epi-a at Baltimorel on the fifth of May next, fo~r the no- and the eoriyupt bank administration in the city, market, and have prevented the material depres- pound. It is, without exception, the best shaving
of wheat he made, how many children be -.,ln t> .'.,._ ,*~ his ft1 o-ciizens.. In the di-^harg,. of ntdae~'~waeofge ait, and wasfl^mrry eayvnafor it. Pehnever~a minalion of candidates for President and ice cou'd bring to bear upon it; ani yet the Demoera- sionbyinha price"tkeWhi"h>laceWithoutlen~hem, too,ldhalenevita'tu soap~hwe'eversao eused.-Phi&.( pha~opud foirrai(
ts r ol and .. . .. i s hoct', to w ri te dow n ey fry :l.i ,. ..*lnti e, or that (. ff ce he aras 'u niversa lly k now n u ed la nga ge in1 uri. ': as to any b ody;P r si e t and u i1tD ar u on n ,a" ets u m o r ^ y ^ g ea s, t o, ha e h srh S po aeis o po nd frehangts.h
pC ^^ 1d s crrect, ; ,nab'.e, ..nd busmes' man. But he i Tw^^ e asr Rzeolve11, That the 1" moorae., o Massachusetts tie part d]id not hestate to vote Mr. NAYv oR into been afforded to our ci y of paying off its foreign best--perhaps toe very best article in use for
poelslal r, ii to hait bus'eyou are h y fims; you. sudtans a bdcaccri heysfmyo ll a ngu age w,-p^ias uedtowrdbe hrecim, h ~e was le ivcl ought1 tO t- represented in the proposed Canven. his seat by acclamation, simply upon the ground and domestic indebtedness in the easiest and most scraping Ihe beard from the human face divine.
selves 'liberally. and ev~erv officer of the House Ii- for he isan active and influential man in his dis-. atisfied that it woul be,. core'l appreia,,,ed by ion. ta eha h.a .. ........, oee avnaeuswy tthsmmnt eaetod ht ihakenrzran hscmpud c

.1 1---- ............. wo ............ I;; ana ...... tieled ine frtlrane it th I...c afreai -bie .a. however impr-etl ... d irgar-.y ou egbrPiaepiai etrt h aysaeyu aei al h ieyuaep
berolly, that you will pay sownelhing like a fair triet, and went a, ainst my colleague wilh all the b. ih regard to the snes which took place RTht in furtherance ef the object aforesaid, r gh Plelphia is war debtor twor c ian h al i uae
compensation to those who perform these arduous zoat and energy he pos I was enough bat"h close Ofthe ls iT Someof the'elors That the Dmocratic members of this L-gislature certifed ttno tede. They trne Mr. e g -ozi amount of nearly one million of dollars. t-
duiiei. to ensure his condemnation. But the charge," at them wsere nothe iat e .- I die Conres h wastor will make choice of two persons to attend the pro- certified to tha House. They turned Mr. lNOMI- [Baltimore lmtless. it is a very good shave, and yet no have.-Boslot
Mr, CARTER Of Tennesse sail he wa- very however, against this individual, whilich wete ngw un. It cod not therefore be consistent with r3:ed Convention, as delegates of the Slats at SOLL over to the committee to establish the fraud, hr o Monty Daily Times.
mich surprised at tihe "'ack ma-i, I, op It h by his so gravey. f,n ,,f, first originated in a litle p *etvforth Cr which not a member of thn House could pctssibly The News ork Exaisval of Monay arvipool armeenu, manfoa turer a od mprt
clwgum defence of the marhalofE~slTen- r ., ,or, nt l .,,n chepgty !r ft. is of lo casa 4 Esu on Desolvedfu(thr. That it be represented to each doubt the exisence of after the exosure f facts t ai val of h Liverpool ste eri
neooep; for if mu, t .e supposed that he had a better h.e "-,ae, ff the United States. Now he did nlot SON, 0 ngressional d knriw'edge of the character and conduct of lhict hear of these elarge3 whn they were before the Mr. WISE u)poried the views of Mr. D sAWso, tend the proposed Convention, as delegates of the at Harrisburg in relation to the election. passage, has given great relief to Wall street. She and 84 South Third tret, opposite the Exchange,
it.d,vidual, from living in h's immediate neighbor- S n t ; but inquiries having been made of h m re- and commented on the effect of the degradation of respective districts. I And why was not the same course talen in ha several millions of specie on hoerd. The o a always in hane the most exUnited
hood, than hii colleague couLA have, who lived in spectng the ojarshil's o&a,4eter, by oe of the the character ocliartngrresso in aner,, nio,,. the power Afle, as properly connected with the object of ren in Isand Phic gadely, wers aad ht anitea
another anria di&-tant oartof he Ptte. H s col- Sl "f his Staff,, he gave him all thp infrma- ofthe Executive. As we fa' said he, the Exe-u- these reolut ons, as an act of justice to the Chief re ation to te niot s clainants from New Jts- hotan and Philadelphia."PSta ents hincantil tpe ae
league said that this marshal was a man of cha- tion !q his pnwier, and then write ho for furilher five rises; had whilst the neoidert ie his --n ocham-PMatcrstrane of the nation, and in conformity wi,h s 'h
racter and standing in Society. Now he should information, annd lhe aiswrr, Ie received were ber conducted himself a a poorest genrllerma 1, 1,now- oe r feelings and opinions, it is also tion in New Jersey-had seen that a still larger The Cincinnati papers states that the Miami forwarded to those who desire hem, and a variety
like h's eollatue to tell th s House by what siaq- from sorne (,f ihe 1) st men in G.efll courtly, fully ing what was due to his high s'ation, 1 know not Resohe~l, That the firmness and wisdom whieh majority was given against their ticket under a Canal has bee" opened for business since lhe 10th of beantiful showhills furnished gratis to cu1lo-
dard he es, imatd character andi oaduct. If his endo's ng the c'larac er of the indivi lual in every what chiarcter we may acqui e of the ga'llriKs, if have milked the admini-tration of President Van new scrutiny, and re, tests estahlhpe by their aslant, mor* The above aricles may te had of many oi
colleague h~d an ini male acqua;ntanee with hs prticular. But his colltaeue saidl that some of they were to be judged of by such pr,.oe 11,1-9, a, B ire --the ability and deep tcrntd Rrpiabl cn prin- e rushed by their The canal from Cleveland to the Ohio river was lhe druggists, perfumers, and others, in the print!-
inidividual, a he would infer fr m his remarks, t'-e applicants for of e in his St t~e had chanced bad occurred the e, 6ci(.es And virtues evinced by his late annual Mel- friends to exclude Democtat at ,he polls-lhey knew to te opened for trade ihr,,ghout its whole length, pal cities and towns in the te'nittd Sa'ts.
and knew his (haracter well, and esteemid and their rolitic!, and l.a! 1 enq bought over hy he i the gentleman from Pennsylvania forest ag,'-wi'l secure him increased strengil in thecon- th it frauds there as at Phi'adlphia and cl where, on the 17-h inst. This is an unusually early re- Fcb>2l-(i3li
reputed him to be a e,,thlin n, he was only a,. pt ful cnsier.t on of a pty fic. Now, he tat in introducing such c iare fidene ad af.os of the peop' in every part were al eays on lhe sidt of banks an a Federalism, sumption of canal navigation. A CARD.-To hand~omely furnished parlors
lollishied that he occupied a seat on this fl.;or,. In- Aoald mention one fact lie knew in r stationn to, the onebefo~re them be wag drivirsrt~o hliinessof were theay ounn th Aeo a k a e ea
ded t aso.,,la, ~e| tQ' tht he' isc !-this tbet Thi,'e: were two applicants tor til he Howe~u einto the last night (if the Kses,;in, and Tfrrnnrslt'nhonbenllcn and hence the poor men stuck to Attir wax,and aneBussay~seue by.- h early ap-
i it .&S Bo^stusitss IQ I. qpbia that eitr hoaeonlg reo us*ons reen, South CpioT cion, INES$ door
league muIst be l0ally ignorant of th.f conduct and .,'I I... t,,1 ,--.f g'puty marshal in his distriwe, oneof courting a renewal of scenes of which he, Mir. sd r d and diseuwssd, it wa s thereupn' o ed taa-Whigory, true to its character, stuck to them. the 141h instant say.,:
character of .his persn, or that *(,i- eonsiiunnt. whom was a Whig, and th ;,ter a Democratw eo dn rg hh te0 u |lat lhey he atop'e.t published in This is |he plain reason why the overbearing and We were at the wharf yesterday, and found that wethe at o f T
did not knTw him Now hfii colleague wanted to The 'rshal wro'eh, inquiring which of these members were "tired, seepy, an I dru r Dmocatic newspapers of he Comm nwealh despae of he faction i the Houe have sought all along, from Main to Broadway, the landing ( he Ioea'on pleasant and desirable. Frb --tf
know any thing ofhis marhal of Eist Tennessee, two was best qualifiefoe for the employment, and W. considered the motion to e h;hy direspr- GEOG HOOD, Chairman.was life headr
let him go to the other end of 'he Capitol, and in. he not having sufficient information on the subject. to the House, and he now put it to the CHA 'r I-ImcKLm,, Seeretary. to rive a new turn to this case of their friends a great man bu'h|ve laft forsNewsF
qtire of the Senator from his Stat?, what were the referred the matter to the people of the neighbor- whether it was in order for the gentleman to sub. from Nev Jersey, and seek to cover, by procrasti- n M s f^rl eightadeb
charges brought aeainsi him, previous to his ap- hood, by whom he was informed that the Wh.- was mit it* nation, case they know will not bear theilight, were only nine or ten remaining, some of them six years old the ensuing sprin. Tlhe Horse is
pointmrni t.y the President, nd his confirmat o0 the best qualified; and O his stating this to the The CHAIRMAN [Mr. BANKS] sid that that The bill repealing the license law of 1838 ha- We pass no judgment upon the course adopt, nearly ready d to depart. The river is higher than upwards of sixteen hands high, a fin bone and
byh [,!Sena,e, marshal, the Whig received the appoinment. With was not a q festion for the CHAIR to decide. The ingpassed to be enacted,in both Housesofthe ed by the committee. It may be constrained it has been for the past three years, and itwas still fgure-,heMalefifeenandahalf. Theywill be
C3HAIR here interrupted Mr. C. and told regard to the compensation of these assistants, he question was on i'.r., a preamble to ,h. bill, Legislature, was signed by Governor Morton, this by the oblique direction given to the questioned ab thl Nfnloastd erenin.. ipery mtae bhre teo.
him that his remarks were no( in order. wcuhd observe that their labors had been increased and that only could be deci-led on by the Houre. forenoon. It is worthy of note that this is the first moil hourly arriving and deparing, which g
Mr. WATI.RSON moOTvd that hi, colleague one hundred per cent. more than what they werein Mr. DROMGOOLE appealed to the gentleman bill or resolve, to which bis signature, as Governor, the artful special pleading of tne pettifoggers in the our city quite a different apeap ce froma what it will remain a few days before goig into trainn,
be plretiitted to speak in his own wa,; and the 1830. Thgy must tale down from oTery farmer from Pennsyivania to withdraw his proposition, has been attached-Ba S(t Democrat. House, w ho proposed istrtins to be voted had a week or ten days ago,Feb -t

\ "

LIFE: A new and valcable r m.i v for the cure of
and all diseases of the LUNGS and WINDPIPE
extensively used and recommended by lhn Medical
Faculty, to whom the Recipe has been freely
made known.
HOADLEY, PHELPS & Co. wholesale Drug.
gists, 142 Water street, N. Y. General Agents
I. COVERT & Co. Proprietors, Auburn, N. Y.
The proprietor of this medicine, having witness
ed, with much pain, the great and increasing de-
strnetion of tie lile and health of so many of hit
fellow beings by Consumption, Bronchitis, and the
S various and numerous other diseases of the Lungi
and Windpipe, was induced to direct his attention
and inquiries to the discovery of a more efficacious
remedy than has heretofore been presented to thi
With much care, consultation, and study, he hat
prepared a medicine, which he now presents to at
1'1 .I ,-i and discerning public, with the utmos
o3liadence in its virtues and success in the cure o
te diseases for which it is recommended-an(
which he is willing to submit to the most scruti
utizing test of the Medical Faculty, and to rest itt
reputation upon their decision.
It contains no ingredients that can impair thi
constitution under any circumstances. -It will bi
found greatly serviceable in Colds, Coughs, and al
diseases of the Lungs and Bionchia, such as
Pithisic, Asthma, Whooping Cough, Croup
Acute and Chronic inflammationsof the Lungs ate
By the DYSPEPTIC it has been used with de
cided advantage, and is serviceable to persons Ia
boring under debility of any kind,if used according
to the directions. To tha CONSUMPTIVE, it hat
invariably afforded almost immediate relief, and in
several instances has wrought a permanent cure
It is not, however, expected to effect a cure upor
such as are in the last stages of the disease; bu
even to such, it will be found to give much relief
and greatly prolong that remnant of life which hat
become so nearly extinguished by the dread de
The proprietor is now receiving, almost daily
testimonials of the highest respectability from phy.
sicians, erlreymen, and others, who have become
acquainte.I with its nature and effect, among
S which are the following:
"I have examined a recipefor a compound called
the Balm of Life, in the hands of Rev. Isaac Co.
vert, and have to state that I consider it a safe and
useful combination of medicines, calculated to bx
very beneficial iu chronic diseases of the lunes and
air passages. AVERY J. SKILTON,
Troy, June 27, 1839. Physician and Surgeon,
I fully concur in the above recommendation.
T. S. BaaRBE-r,
Physician and Surgeon, New York city.
This certifies that having examined the.Rev. I.
Covert's Balm of Life in all its component parts,
we do believe it to be one of the best compounds
for coughs, consumption, chronic inflammations,
etc. of which we have any knowledge, and do
most cordially recommend its use to all afflicted
with the above named diseases.
J. W. DA.NIELs, M. D. 1S.n.
W.J 3. LovIcsy, M.D. I-Salia.
E. LAwRENCE, M. D. Baldwinsville.
The nature of the composition of the R ;v. I.
Covert's Balm of Life, having been fully explained
to the following medical gentlemen, they have con-
sented that they may be referred to as authority for
its utility as an expectorant in those chronic cases
of pulmonary disease, in which that class of reme-
dies is indicated.
D. M. REESE, M. D. Professor of the Theory
and Practice of Medicine itm the Albany Medical
3. M'NAuoTroN, M. D. Professor cf Anatomy
ned Phystology in the Fairfield Medical College.
MARK STEPHENmSON, M. D. New York city.
Doct. M. McKmNtr, New York city.
3. MITCHEL, M. D. Philadelphia.
The following named individuals have also given
their testimony in favor of the medicine; whose cer-
tificates, together with many others, may be seen
,by application to any of the agents.
Revy. ISAAC STONE, Lysander, N. Y.
Dr. JosrPn T. PITNEr,,)
Dr. E. HuMPHnEys, > Auburn, N. Y.
N. WEAVER, M. I. )
Rev.-D. Mi IRE, Aurelius, N. Y.
S Rev. H BANNISTER, Casenovia, N. Y.
Wa. Monats, M. D. Utica, N. Y.
R. GLOVER, M. D New York City.
Rev. TIMOTHY STOW, Elbridge, N. Y.
JOHN WILSON, M. D. Albany, N. Y.
3J. 0. SHIPAnAN, M. D. Fayetteville, N. Y.
S. R. KIoBt, M. D. New York City.
C. D. TOWNSEND, M. D. Albany, N. Y.
A. STREnTEa, M. D.
L. ST.RETERR, M- D. Troy, N. Y.
A. H. NEWComiB, M. D. Salina, N. Y.
For sale by most of the druggists in Washing-
ton; by
J. J. SAvRES, Alexandria.
0. M. LINTHICUM, Georgetown.
J. F. CLARK, Baltimore.
J. C. ALLEN, 180 South Second st. Philadelphia.
B. EMBaRSON, Norfolk.
And in most of the towns in the United Statlt
where pamphlets, containing particulars and na
merous testimonials, may be had gratis.
Dec 4-66m

"090uR SHAVING.-Ring', celebrated VERBE-
ji' NA CREAM SOAP, the best article ever
u il. rel for shaving: for sale by Dr. Watkins, S. 3.
Todd, Charles Stott, 3J. L. Peabody, R. S. Patter-
son, W. Kirkwood, E. H. and C. H. James, F.
IHIoward,in Washington; 0. M. Linthicum, George-
town, and W. Stabler and others, in Alexandria.

medicine is now offered to the public, as the best
remedy now in use for thecure af the above named
diseases. It is extensively recommended by Phy-
sicians, Clergymen, and others, to whom the recipe
has been freely made known.
See circulars containing particulars, and nume-
rous certificates which may be had gratis of all
the agents. Hoadly, Phelps, and Co. Wholesale
Druggists, 142 Water street, New York, are ap-
pointed General Agents, and are prepared to sup-
ply venders on the Proprietor's best terms.
I. COVERT & Co. Proprietors,
Auburn, New York.

TO PILLS.-These Pills continue to main-
tain the celebrity which they so rapidly and exten-
sively acquired, and have proved themselves an
uneqalled remedy as au alternative in Dyspepsia,
Chronic, and Glandular diseases, and as a Cathar-
tic in all Bilious affections, and Family Physic;
ass from their nature arid composition they are par-
ticularly mild and salutary in their operation.
The testimonials of their superior beneficial effects
from P. ,:,.iri and distinguished individuals,
places them beyond the doubtful remedies of the
day, and warrants the proprietor in claiming for
them superior consideration.

** As there are other and different Tomato
Pills now advertised, and some even as "Phelps's"
those wishing the genuine should be particular to
get those signed G. R. Phelps, M. D. Hartford,
C, 't. For testimonials see pamphlets in the
haunJ of all those who sell them.
For sale by the proprietor, Hartford, Connecti-
cut; and by agents in most of the principal towns
in the United State4.

iEr' TFS in the several Stale Conventions
k-i the adoption of the Federal Constitution,
as recommended by the General Convention at
Philadelphia in 1787; together with the journal of
the Federal Convention, Luther Mart'n's Letters,
Yates's Minutes, Congres-i nil Opinions, Virginia
and Kentucky Resolttions of '98-99, and other
illustrations of the Constitution; second edition,
with considerable additions, collected aid revised
from contemporalty publications, by Jonathan
Elliott, published under the sanction of Congress,
is for sale at the Book and RtAtioncry store of

at the firtt, second, and third sessions of the
Twenty-Fifth Congress, of Messrs. Calhoun, Clay,
Buchanan, Benton, Rives, Tallmadge, "W.,lt.-r.
Allen, and ether members of the Senate and House
of Representatives, on the Sub-Treasury and.other
important subjects, in p41mphlet form, for sale at
} 03 Pa. An. T1etween 1 ll Ad loth stg,

L VI STOVE-For producing an equal distribu
Slion of heat in Room., Halls,Academies, Churches,
f Sleanb.ati, Railroad Cars, &c. Also, for warm-
1c e ,veral apartments by one stove.-Combining
SalUlihe av.ntatsof fithe Stove and Furnace.
S A lCi of the bhove invaluable Stoves has been
I received, and for sale at Francis Naylor's Tin
- and Sheet Iron Factory, Pennsylvania avenue,
.outh side, near Third street, west. Comfort,
- economy, and neatness, combined; all who have
an eye to those three essentials, would do well to
Palt and examine before purchasing other Stoves.
I. Durability.-The case can never burn out.
is The interior Stove is rendered stronger and more
e durable by the patent flange conductors.
6 2. Comfort.-It distributes a mild, summer-like
D temperature equally in every part, so that it is not
s uncomfortable near the Stove, from the heat, nor
a uncomfortable at a distance, from the cold.
3. Eeonomy.-A considerable amount of fuel is
s saved by securing the radiated heat usually lost.
a 4. Security.-No injury is done to furniture or
Goods by radiation.
f 5. Convenience.-Several apartments may be
d heated agreeably by one Stove. Though intended
- for the Parlor and Hall, it may, if preferred, be
s used to heat them from below, in the manner of a
e 6. Cleanness.-No dust from the coal is thrown
e out, nor does the exterior of the Stove lose its color
1 rom heat.
s 7. Ease of management.-The management is
, simple and similar to that of a common Stove.
d 8. Ventilation.-I has an arrangement tor ad-
mitting the air to be heated, in any way desired.
- From J. B. Burleigh, esi. No. 29, Fayette street,
g Baltimore.
s "Mr. Miller put up his Patent Air-heating Stove
a in my office about two months ago. It keeps up a
lively circulation of heated air, and has decided
n advantages over any that I have ever seen in use
t in regard to health, comfort, and economy.-March
, 1839.
s From Rev. E. Hutchinson, Principal of Academy,
Fayette street, Baltimore.
"I have used Mr. Miller's newly invented Air-
heating Stove for several months, and am con-
vinced that it is much superior to every other Stove
e that I have seen. It is so constructed that it may
g be made to heat several rooms with very httle extra
expense. I cordially recommend it to the public."
I From Mr. D. Barnum, Proprietor of the City Hotel,
S "I put up two of Mr. Miller's Air-heating
e Stoves in my City Hotel, and have found them
A admirably adapted both to large and small rooms,
in, preserving an equallity of temperature, and in my
Opinion more conducive to health and comfort than
the ordinary Stoves. I think them also much more
economical in respect to saving of fuel."
From .Messrs. McLauglin and Stannard.
"We have used Mr. Miller's Air-heating S'oves,
and our opinion coincides with that expressed
Sabox e by Mr. Barnum.-Baltimore, Feb. 1839.
Extracts from Public .Notices.
"The invention of Mr. James Miller of this
City strikes us as being unsurpassed by any of the
modern apparatus for warming apartments. It
diffuses a mild and uniform heat throughout the room,
and is so constructed that two apartment may be
heated with it at about the same expense of fuel as
is required in ordinary Stoves for one."
Baltimore Transcript and Corn. Gazette.
We attended the examination of an Air-heat-
ing Stove placed in the Reading room of Mr. Bar-
gum's City Hotel. It has a decided superiority
over every other Stove which we have seen.
[February, 1839.-Balt. Republican.
From Rev. A. C. Thomas, Philadelphia.
"I have had opportunities of witnessing the ope-
ratien of Mr. Miller's Air-Heating Stove, and have
no hesitation in recommending it for several desira-
ble qualities: 1st, The inconvenience and discom-
fort of radiation is nearly avoided, thus adapting
the stove to school, rooms and meetings for public
worship, and 2d, the fuel consumed is considerably
less than was required to produce an equal degree
of heat, by the Stove removed 4o make room for
Mr. Miller's improvement.-March, 1839.
Extract from a letter of Rev. S. WI. Fuller, Phila-
"DEAR SaIR: The model of Air-Heating Stove,
submitted to my examination last winter, led me
to believe that in several essential provisions it
was decidedly superior to any Stove I had ever
seen, and I am happy to add, that my belief in its
superior properties was soon after fully confirmed
by seeing one of the Stoves in operation. Your ef-
forts and success in providing a Stove so well cal-
culated to promote the comfort of your fellow-citi-
zeus, deserve, and I doubt not will receive the pa-
tronage of a discerning public."--.May, 1839.
From the Proprietors of the Globe.
We are now using Miller's Stoves in our office,
and consider them superior to any we have ever
For sale at F. NAYLOR'S,
Nov 8-ly Pennsylvania avenue.
IN pursuance of law, I, MARTIN VAN BU-
REN, President of the United States of Ame-
rica, do hereby declare and make known that pub-
lie sales will be held at the undermentioned land
offices, in the State of Lou siana, at the periods
hereinafter designated, to wit:
At the land office at Ouachita, commencing on
Monday, the eleventh day of May next, for the di-
posal of the unappropriated vacant public lands, to
which no "private claims" are alleged, under ex-
isting laws, within the limits of the undermentioned
townships north of Red river, viz:
JNorth of the 31st degree of latitude, and east of the
Townships fifteen, ,ixteen, and seventeen, of
range five.
Townships fifteen, sixteen, and seventeen, of
range six.
Township fifteen, of range eight.
Township thirteen, of range nine.
Townshp thirteen, of range ten.
At the land office at Natchitochts, for the nsrth-
wesley-n district of Louisiana, commenciug on
Monday, the eleventh day of May next, for the dis-
posal of the unappropriated vacant public lands to
which no "private claims" are alleged under ex-
isting laws, within the limits of the undermentioned
townships aud factional townships, viz:
North of the 31st degree of latitude, and west of the
The fracti,'nal township fifteen, situaled on the
north side of Red river, of rrnges eleven and
The fractional township sixteen, situated on the
north side of Red aiver, of ranges tweove and thir-
The fractional township eighteen, situated on the
south side of Red river, of ranges thirteen and
Township nine, of range sir.
At the land office at Ope!ousas, commencing on
Monday, the elevenrii day of May next, for the dis-
posal of the unappropriated vacant public lands to
which no "private claims" are alleged under exist-
ing laws, within the limits of the undermentioned
township and fractional townsihip, viz:
North of the 31st degree of latitude, and west of the
Township three, and the fractional township
four, situated on the south side of Rid river, of
range one.
Lands appropriated by law for the use of
schools, military, or other purposes, will be ex-
cluded front sale.

The sales will each be kept open for two weeks,
(unless the lands are sooner-disposed of,) and n ,
longer; and no private entries of land in the town-
ships so offered will be admitted until after the
expiration of the two weeks.
Given under my hand at the city of Washing-
ton, this twenty-ninth day of January, anno
Domini, eighteen hundred and forty.
By the President:
Commissioner of the General Land Office.
Every person claiming the right of pre-emption
to any of the lands designated in the above pro-
clamnation, is requested to prove the same to
the satisfaction of the Register and Receiv-
er of the proper land office, and make pay-
ment theretor, as soon as practicable after seeing
this notice, in order that the claim maybe adjudica-
ted by those officers agreeably to law, in due time
prior to the day appointed for the commence-
ment of the public sale; and all claims not duly
made known and paid for prior to the date afore-
said, are declared by law to be forfeited.
Commissioner of the General Land Office.
Jan 30-lawtl IMay
GRAVEL eared in a short time by using Dr.
Phelps's Tomato pills

her'l.y given, that the public sale of lands ordered
1o take place at Burlington, in the Territory of
Iowa, commencing on Monday, the fourth day or
November next, by proclamation of the President
of the United States, bearing date the second day
of July last, is declared to be postponed until, and
will commence on, Monday, the ninth day of March
Notice is also given that the sale of the follow-
ing described lands, ordered by the same procla-
mnatizn to commence on Monday, the twenty-firs:
day of October next, is declared to be postponed
until, and will commence on, Monday, the twenty-
third day of March next, viz:
.North of the base line and east of the fifth principal
Fractional township seventy-seven, of ranges
one, two, and three.
North of the base litc and west nf the fifth principal
The fractional township six, in fractional town-
ship seventy; fractional townships seventy-one, se-
venty-two, sevenrty-three, and the fractional section
thirty-one, in fractional township sevcnty-four, of
range one.
Fractional townships sixty-eight, sixty-nine, and
seventy; township seventy-three, and fractional
townships seventy-four, seventy-five, and seven-
ty-six, of range tno.
Fractional township sixty.eight, townships seven-
ty-one, seventy-three, and seventy-four, of range'
Fractional township sixty-seven, and townships
sixty-eight, seventy-four, seventy-five, seventy-six,
and seventy-seven, of range four.
Given under my hand, at the city of ,Washington,
this 27th day of September, anno Domini 1839.
By the President:
Commissioner of the General Land Office.
IN pursuance of law, I, MARTIN VAN BIU-
REN, President of the United States of Ame-
rica, do hereby declare and make known that pub-
lie sales wilt be held at the undermentioned land
offices, in the State of Michigan, at the periods
hereinafter designated, to wit:
At the land office at Ionia, commencing on Mon-
day, the eleventh day of May next, for the disposal
of the public lands within the limits of the under-
mentioned townships, viz:
.North of the base line and west of the principal
Townships fifteen, sixteen, and seventeen, of
range three.
Town~hips thirteen, fourteen, fifteen, sixteen,
and seventeen, of range four.
Townships eleven, twelve, thirteen, fourteen,
fifteen, sixlei n, and seventeen, of range fire.
Townships eleven, twelve, thirteen, fourteen,
fifteen, sixteen, and seventeen, of range six.
Townships eleven, twelve, thirteen, fourteen,
fifteen, sixteen, and ,eventeen, of range seven.
Townships eleven, twelve, thirteen, fourteen,
fifteen, sixieen, and seventeen, of range eight.
Townships eleven, twelve, thirteen, fourteen,
fifteen, sixteen, and seventeen, of range nine.
Townships eleven, t,,elve, thirteen, fourteen,
fifteen, sixteen, and seventeen, of range ten.
At ike same pace, in continuation, commencing
on Monday, the twenty-fifth day of May next, for
the disposal of the public Ian Is within the limits of
the undermentioned townships and fractional
townships, viz:
Aorlh of the base line, and west of the principal
Townships eleven, twelve, thirteen, fourteen,
fifteen, sixteen, and seventeen, except section
eighteen, in township thirteen, of range eleven.
Towns'uips eleven, twelve, thirteen, fourteen, fif-
teen, sixteen, and seventeen, except section thirty-
five, in township thirteen, of range twelve.
Townships eleven, twe ve, thirteen, fourteen, fif-
teen, sixteen, and seventeen, of range thirteen.
Townships twelve, thirteen, fourteen, fifteen,
sixteen, and seventeen, of range f ur;cen.
Townshii s tae!ve, thirteen. fourteen, fifteen, six-
teen, and seventeen, of range fifteen.
Ttwnships twelve, thiiteeni, fourteen, fifteen, six-
t n, and seventeen, of range sixteen.
Townships twelve, thirteen, fourteen, fifteen,
sixteen, and seventeen, of rangt seventeen.
Fractional townhip3 twelve, thirteen, fourteen,
fifteen, sixteen, and seventeen, bordering on Lake
Michig.,n, of range eighteen.
Ftiac ional townships fourteen and fifteen, border-
ing on Lake M ehigan, of range nineteen.
At the same place, commencing on Monday, the
fifteenth day of June next, for the disposal of the
public lands within the limits of the undermen-
tioned townNhips and fractional townships, viz:
eorth of the base line, and west of the principal
Townships eighteen, nineteen, and twenty, of
range three.
Townships eighteen, nineteen, and twenty, of
ranse four.
Townships eighteen, nineteen, and twenty, of
range five.
Townships eighteen, nineteen, and twenty, of
range six.
Townships eighteen, nineteen, and twenty, of
range seven.
Townships eighteen, nineteen, and twenty, of
rauge eight.
Townships eighteen, nineteen, and twenty, of
rage nine.
Towvoh'ps eighteen, nineteen, and twenty, of
range ten.
Townships eighteen, nineteen, and twenty, of
range eleven.
Townships eightwcn, nineteen, and twenty, of
range twelve.
Townships eighteen, nineteen, and twenty, of
angel thiteen.
Townships eighteen, nineteen, and twenty, or
range fourteen.
Townships eighteen, nineteen, and twenty, cf
range fifteen.
Townships eighteen, nineteen, and twenty, of
range sixteen.
Townships eighteen and nineteen, and fractional
towuxhip twenty, bordering on Lake .Michigan, of
range seventeen.
Fractional t'irn-hips eighteen, nineteen, and
twenty, bordering on Lake .Michigan, of re.nge eigh-
t en.
At the land office at Genesee, commencing on
Monday, the eleventh day of May next, fo)r the dis-
posal of the public lands within the limits of the
undermentioned townships, to wit:
.N'erth ofi th base line, and west of the principal meri-
Townships eighteen, nineteen, and twenty, of
range one.
Toonnhips seventeen, eighteen, nineteen, and
twenty, of range two.
At the land office at Detroit, commencing on
Monday, the eleventh day of May next, for the dis-
posal of the public lands wi ho the limits of the
west half of town hip six, north cf range thirteen,
east of the principal meridian,
Lands appropriated, by law, for the. use of
schools, military, or other purposes, will be excluded
from sales.
The sales will each be lkept open for two weeks,
(unless the lands are sonnr d sposed of,) and no
longer, ai d no private enities of laud, in the town-
ships s) offered, will be admitted until after the ex-

piration of the two weeks.
Given under my hand, at the City of Washing-
ton, this sixth day of February, anno Domini,
By the President:
Comtissioter of the General Land Office.

Every person claiming the right of pre-emption
to any of The lands designated in the above pro
clamation, is requested to prove the same to the sa-
ti-fac'ion of the Register and Receiver of the pro-
per land office, and make payite.t iherefor, as soon
as practicable offer seeing this notice, in order that the
c'aim may be adjudicated by thoue officers agreea-
bly to law, in due time, prior to the day appointed
for the conmmaencement of the publlice sate, atndl all
claims not duly made known, and paid for, prior to
the da:e aforesaid, are declared by law to be for'eiled.
Co>intissioner of the General Land Office.
LIFE: A new and valuable remedy for the cure ef
and all diseases of the LUNGS and WINDPIPE;
extensively used and recommended by the Medical
Faculty, to whom the recipe has been freely made
A supply of the above remedy just received at
Janu8--lm TODD'S Drug Store.

N OTICE is hereby given that the public sale
of lands ordered by the proclamation of the
President ot the United States, dated 20th S'
ber, 1839, t, be held at the lhnd office at ( h ie.'-,
Illinois, en Monday, the 27th day of January next,
is declared to be deferred until, and will com-
mence on, Monday, the ninth day of March nest.
Given under my hand at the city of Washing-
t.n, this 30th day of December, anno Do-
mini, 1839. M. VAN BUREN.
By the President:
Commissioner of the General Land Office.
Dec 30-law7w
Y ily.i tI'ttOESltiN OF Tii UTNtl'UUT D STATArs.
N pursuance of law, 1, MARTIN VAN BU-
REN, President of the United States of Ame-
rica, do hereby declare and make known, that pub-
liec salhs will be held at the undermentioned land
offices, in the Territory of Wisconsin, at the pe-
riods hereinafier designated, to wi':
At the land office at Green Bay, commencing
on Monday, the sixth d(lay of April next, for the
disposal of the public lands lying within the limits
of the und.rmentioned townships and fractional
townships, to wit:
North of the base line anl east of the meridian.
Fractional township twenty, lying north of Lake
and east of Wolf river, of range fourteen.
Fractional township nineteen, lyinz north of Fox
river and north ahd east of Lake 1'iaivgun, and
township twenty, of range fifteen.
The fractional part of township eighteen, lying
north of Fox river, the fractional township nine.
teen, lyhi:g north of the Lake and east of Fox river,
and township twenty, of range sixteen.
Tihe ,racti tial townships eighteen and nineteen,
situated west of Winnsbago Lake, of range
At the land office at Milwaukee, commeirncing
on Monday, the thirteenth (lay of April next, for
the dispo.' al cf the public lands lying within the
limits of the undermentioned fractional townships,
to wit:
.North of the base line and eist of the meridian.
Fractional townships one, two, three and four,
situated east of Rock river, of range twelve.
Fiactional township four, on the east side of
Rock river, of range thirteen.
Also, fur the disposal of the following tracts not
heretofore offered at public sale, viz:
The northeast and southeast quarters of section
twewny-six, in township ten north, of range twenty
one east.
Lands appropriated by law for the use of schools,
military or other purposes, will be excluded from
The sales will each be kept open for two weeks,
(unless the lands are sooner disposed of,) and no
longer, and no private entries of land in the town-
ships so offered will be admitted until after the ex-
piration of the two weeks.
Give under my hand, at the city of Wa:hing
ton, this seventh day of December, anno Domini,
1839. M. VAN BUREN.
By the President:
Commissioner of the General Land Office.

Every person claiming the right of pre-emption
to any of the lands designated in the above procla-
mation, is requested to prove the same to the satis-
faction of the register and receiver of the proper
land office, and make payment therefore as soen as
,racticable a f r i, s,;,. ithi notice, in order that the
claim may i-: a.ji .irstd by those officers agreea-
bly to law, in due time prior to the day appointed
for the commencement of the public sale; and all
claims not duly made known and paid for prior to
the date aforesaid, are declared by law to be for-
Commissioner of the General Land Office.
Dec 10-wtAprill3
N pursuance of law, I, MARTIN VAN BU-
REN, President of the United States of Ame-
rica, do hereby declare and make known, that a
public sale will be held at the land office at Mil-
waukee, in the Territory of Wisconsin, on Mon-
day, the twentieth day of April next, for the dis-
posal of the public lands hereinafter designated,
being the sections heretofore reserved under the
provisions of the llth section of the act of Con-
gress, approved on the 18th of June, 1838, entitled
"An act to grant a quantity of land to the Terri-
tory of Wisconsin, for the purpose of aiding in
opening a canal to connect the waters of Lake
Ml,, Ih,.. n with those of Rock river," as falling
within the probable limits of the canal grant, but
subsequently ascertained to be without its limits,
according to the final location of the route of the
canal, viz:
North of the base line, and east of the meridian.
Sections two, three, four, five, six, seven, eight,
nine, ten, and eleven, in township six, antI sections
thirty-three and thirty-four, in township seven, of
range seventeen.
Sections one, two, three, four, nine, ten, eleven,
and twelve, in township six, and sections thirty-
five and thirty-six, in township seven, of range
Sections six and seven, in township six, and
section thirty-one, in township seven, of range
Sections three, ten, elsvcu, thirteen, fourteen,
fifteen, twenty-two, twenty-three, and twenty-four,
in township six, of range twenty-one.
Sections eighteen and niacteen, in township six,
of range twenty.two.
Also, for the sale of the following" detached
tracts, which were sold at tic public sales in Octo-
ber, 1839, and forfeited to the United States, the
purchasers having failed to make payment for the
same, to wit:
JAbrth of the base line, and ctit of the meridian.
The west half of the southwest quarter of section
thirty-three, in township six, of range twenty.
The west half of the southeast quarter of sec-
tion twenty-nine, in township' seven, of range
The southeast quarter of section thirty-one, in
township seven, of range twenty-one.
The southeast quarter of section two, the south-
west quarter of section eleven, the east half of the
southwest quarter of section twelve, and the east
half of the itorthast quarter of section thirteen, in
township eight, of range twenty-one.
Also, fur tile sale of the following tracts in one
of the alternate sections reserved to the United
States undcr the provisions of the act of Congress
aforesaid, to be sold at a sum of not less than two
dollars aud fitty cents per acre, and not subject to
entry tby pie-empcprs, to wit:
Lots five, sir, seven, and eight, in section thirty-
two, in township seven north, of range twenty-two
Lands appropriated by law for the use of schools,
military, or other purposes, will be excluded from
The sale will be kept open for two weeks,
(unlessthe lands are sooner disposed of,) and no
longer; and no private entries of land, in the sec-
tions so offered, will be admitted until after the ex-
piration of the two weeks.
Given under my hand, at tIhe City of Washing-
ton, this seventh day of December, anno Domini,
1839. M. VAN BUREN.
By the President:
Commissioner of the General Land Offie.
Dec 10-lawtApril _0

N pursuance of law, I, MARTIN VAN BU-
REN, President of the United States of Ame-
rica, do hereby declare and make known, that
public sales will be held at the uridermentioned
land offices, n the State of Arkansas, at the pe-
riods hereinafter designated, to wit:
At the land office at Batesville, commencing on
Monday, the twenty-fourth day of February next,
for the disposal of the public lands within the
limits ef the undermentioned townships and frac-
tional townships, to wit:
.North of the base line and east of the fifth principal
Township seventeen, of range one.
Township nine, of range two.
Townships seventeen and twenty-one, except the
northern tier of ci,.. in twenty-one, of range
Townships sixteen and seventeen, of range five.
ANorth of the base line, and west of the fifth principal
Township sixteen, of range one.
Township sixteen, of range two.
Fractional township ten, north of the old Chero-
kee boundary line, and fractional township fifteen,
lying west of White river, of range eleven.
Townships fourteen and fifteen, of range sixteen
Township fourteen, of range seventeen.
At the land office at Fayetteville, commencing
on Monday, the second day of March next, for the
disposal of the public lands within the limits of the
undermentioned townships and fractional town-
ships, viz;

North a the aI tis and wedt o f the Aft principal
Fractional township twenty-one, lying south of
White river, of range eighteen.
Township seventeen, of range twenty.
Townships eighteen and nineteen, of range
Townships seventeen and eighteen, of rangt
Town.hips sixteen and seventeen, of range
Township eighteen, of range thirty.
Townships twelve, thirteen and eighteen, of
range thirty-two.
Fractional township thirteen, and townships
eighteen and nineteen, of range thirty-three.
At the land office at Washington, commencing
on Monday, the twenty-fourth day of February
next, for the disposal of the public lands within the
limits of the undermentioned townships and frac-
tional townships, to wit:
South of the base line and west of the fifth principal
Township eight, of range twinty-five.
Township eight, of range twenty-six.
Township eight, and fractional township four-
teen, on the north side of Red river, of range twen-
Township eleven, of range thirty.
To niships ten and thirteen, of range thirty-one.
Township twelve, of range thirty-two.
At the land office at Johnson Court-house, com-
mencing on Monday, the ninth day of March next,
for the disposal of the public lands within the limits
of the undermentioned townships and fractional
townships, to wit:
.North of the base line, and west of the fifth principal
Township six, of range twenty-two.
Fractional township nine, north of Arkansas
river, of sane thirty-two.
Township ten, of range twenty-three.
Township ten, of range twenty-five.
Township eleven, of rage thirty-two.
At the land office at Little Rock, commencing on
Monday, the sixteenth day of March next, for the
disposal of the public lands within the limits of the
following townships, to wit:
JAorth of the base line and west of the fifth principal
Township six, of range fifteen.
South of the base line, and west of the fiflh principal
Township fifteen, ofran e, eight.
Township three, of range seventeen.
At the land office at Helena, commencing on
Monday, the twenty-third day of March next, for
the di-posal of the public lands within the limits ot
the following township and fractional township,
to wit:
South sf the base line, and west of the fifth principal
Township t-'m, except sections one, five, six,
seven, eight, twelve, thirteen, seventeen, twenty-
fcur, twenty five, and thirty-six, of range one.
The fraction of township sixteen, lying east of
Old River lake, of range two.
Lands appropriated by law for the use of schools,
military or other purposes, will be excluded from
The sales will each be kept open for two
weeks, (unless the lands are sooner disposed of,)
and no longer; and no private entries of lands in the
townships so offered, will be admitted until after
the expiration of the two weeks.
Given under my hand, at the city of WVashing-
ton, this sixteenth day of November, anno Domini
By the President:
Commissioner of he General Land Office.

Every person claiming the right of pre-emption
to any of the lands designated in the above procla-
mation, is requested to prove the same to the satis-
faction of the Register and Receiver of the proper
laud ouice, and make payment therefor as soon as
practicable after seeing this notice, in order that the
claim may be a.ljudicated by those officers agreea-
bly to law, in due time, prior to the day appointed
for the commencement of the public sale; and all
claims riot duly made known and paid for prior to
the date aforesaid, are declared by law to be for-
feited. JAS. WHITCOMB,
Commissioner ef the General Land Office.
Nov. 18-lawt33March
N pursuance of law, I, MARTIN VAN BU-
REN, President of the United States of Ame-
rica, do hereby declare and make known that a
public s-l, will be held at the land office at
Springfield, in the State of Missouri, commencing
on Monday, the second day of March next, for the
disposal of the public lands within the limits of the
undermentioned townships, to wit:
.North of the base line, and west of the fifth principal
Township thirty-six, of range eleven.
Township thirty-five, of ranre twelve.
Township thirty-nine of range fourteen.
Township thirty-eight, of range fifteen.
Township thirty-seven, of range sixteen.
Township thirty-nine, of range seventeen.
Township thirty-nine, of range eighteen.
Township thirty-six, of range nineteen.
Township twenty-seven, of range twenty.
Township twenty-eight, of range twenty-one.
Township thirty, of range twenty-six.
Township ihirty-.our, of range twenty-seven.
Township thirty-six, of range twenty-eight.
Township thirty-five, of range twenty-nine.
Township twenty-nine, of range thirty.
Lands appropriated hy law for the use of schools,
military or other purposes, will be excluded from
The sale will be kept open for two weeks,
(unless the lands are sooner disposed of,) and no
longer; and ne private entries of land in the town-
ships so offered will be admitted, until after the
expiration oi the two weeks.
Given under my hand at thecityof %V/.i,i.;, n
this sixteenth day of November, annioln.r-,, I '
By the President,
Cotavtissvner of the General Land Office

Every person claiming the right of pre-emption
to anov f the lands designated in the above pro-
clamation is requested to prove the same to the
satisfaction of the register and receiver of the
land office, and make payment therefor, as acon as
practicable after sting this notice, in order tttat the
claim may be adjudicated by those officers agree-
ably to law, in due time, prior to the day appointed
for the commencement of the public sale; asd all
claims not duly made known and paid for prior to
the date aforesaid are declared by law to be for-
Commissioner of the GCepral Land Office.
Nov. 18-l1awi2March
IN pur usrecs of law, I, MALLrTiN VA'N BU-
REN, President of th United States of Ame-
rica, do hereby declare and make known, that a
public sale will be told at ihe land office at Du-
buque, in the Territory of iowa, commeiig on
Monttay, the fourhit day of May next, for the dis-
posal of the public lands within the limits of the
undesmentioaed townships, to wit:
.North of the base line, and eaes of the fifth principal

Townships seventy-eight, seventy-nine, eighty,
eighty-( no, and eighty-seven, of range one.
Townships seventy-eight, sevenly-aiae, eighty,
eighty.six, and eighty-seven, of range two.
Townships seventy-eight, seventy-niie, and
eighty, of range three.
Fractional township sevenly-ight, townshLips
seventy-nine, eighty, eighty-ene, eighty-two, eigh-
three, and eighty-five, of range four.
Fractional townships seventy-eight, seventy-nine,
a.ind eighty, townships eighty-one and eighty-two,
and factional towrsh;p eigh'y-six, of range five.
Township eighty-two, and Hactional township
eighty-five, of range six.
Fractional townships eighty-two, eigh'y-three,
eighiy-four, ar.d eighty five, ot range seve:i.
At ihe same p'ace, in continuation, commencing
on Monday, the eighteenth day of May next, fur
the disposal of the public lands wi hin the limits of
the undermenidoned townships, to %%it:
.North of the base line, and west of the fifth principal
Townships eighty, eighty-one, eighty-eight, and
eighty nine, of range one.
Townships eighty, eighty-one, eighty-two, eighty-
eight, eighty-nine, and ninety, of range two.
Townships seventy-eight, seventy-nine, eighty,
eighty-one, eighty-two, eighty-three, eighty-eight,
and ninety-one, of range three.
Townships eighty, eighty one, eighty-two, eigh-
ty-three, eighty-eight, ninety-one, and ninety-two,
of range four.
Townships seveaty-nine, eighty-fo4ur, eighty.

five, ninety-one, and niLety-two, of range five.
Township seventy-nine, except sections two,
three, fqur, nine, ten, eleven, fourteen, and fifteen,
and township ninety, rf range six.
Lanils appropria ed by law for tie u-e of schools,
military er ct'er purposes, i:l' be excluded from

The sale; will each be kept open for two weeks,
(unless the lands arc sooner disposed of.) and no
longer, and no private entries of land, in the town-
ships s, offered, will be admitted until after she
expira ion of the two weeks.
Given under my hand, at the city of Washing
ton, this tw nity-scond day of January, anno
Domini, 18410.
By the President:
Commissioner of the Get eral Land Office.

Every person e'aimning the right of pre-emption
to any of the lands designated ii the above procla
mation, is tr'-t .--l1 ic prove the same to the sa-
tisfaciion iI. t i: [li-e e r and Receiver of the Lan.
Office, and make payment therefore, as soot as prac-
ticable after seeing this notice, in order tlat the claim
may be adjudicated by those officers agref-ably to
law, in duie lime, prior to the dlay appointed for the
commencement of the public s-le; and all claims
not duly made known and paid for pui- r to the
date aforesaid, are declared by law to tle forfeited.
Commissioner of the General Land Office.
Jan 23-wis
IN purstince of law, I, MARTIN VAN BU-
REN, President of the United States of Ameri-
ca, do lhereby declare and make known that
public sales will be held at the undermentioned
land offices, in the State of Illinois, at the periods
hereinafter designated, to wit:
At the land office at ('I -t.-., commencing on
Monday, the fourth day of May next, for the dis-
posal of the public lands within the limits of the
undermentioned townships and fractional town-
ships, viz:
Nbrth ofi the base line and east of the third principal
Townshifs forty-four and fcrty-six, of range
The fractional part of township thirty-two, ly-
ing north of the old Indian boundary and east of
Kankakee river, and townships forty-two and
fort,-six, of range nine.
Township thirty-four, of range thirteen.
The tractionsl town-ship thlrty-five, bordering on
the Indiana S at- line, of range fifteen.
Also, at the satue time and place, for the sale of
the following detached tract-, viz:
Northwest quarter of section eighteen, northeast
quarter of section twenty-three, east halt of south-
east quarter of section twenty-six, east half of
northeast quarter of section twenty-seven, and
ncrlheast quarter of section thirty-four, in town-
ship thirty-six, of range eleven.
Southwest quarter of section thirty-four, in
township thirty-seven, of range fourteen.
At the land office at Danville, commencing on
Monday, the eleventh day of May next, for the
disposal of the public lands within the limits of the
undermentioned townships, to wit:
.North of the base line and east of the third principal
Townships twenty-six, twenty-seven, and twenty-
eight, except the western tier, or sections six, se-
ven, eighteen, nineteen, thirty, and thirty-one, in
each township, of range seven.
At the land office at Galena, commencing on
Monday, the eightrenth day of May next, lor Ilhe
disposal of the public lands within the limits of thb-
townships and fractional townships hereinafter de-
signated, viz:
North of the base line and east of the fourth principal
Fractional township twenty-lhree, except the
north halves of sections one and two, of range
Fractional township twenty-three, except the
north halves of sections one to six, both inclusive,
of rar-e four.
Township twenty-one, except the north fiac-
'inal half of s.tclion five, itI e isuth half of section
twetiy-nine, and the noith half of section thirty-
two, of range nine.
Lands appropriated by law for the use of schools,
military, or other purposes, will be excluded front
The sales will each be kept open for two weeks,
(unless the lands are sooner disposed of,) and
no longer; and no private entries of land in the
townships so offered will be admitted until after the
expiration of the two weeks.
Given under my hand, at the city of Washing-
ton, this taoe.ty-sicond day of Ja.nua-y, anno
Domini, 1840. M. VAN BUREN.
By the Presiden':
Comnmiissio)er oif the General Land Office.

Every person claiming the right of pre-emption
to any of the lands designated in the above procla-
,,td.', l5 IS iequieCtC t 1t prove LnUe sCue tu trrc satis-
faction of the Register and Receiver of the proper
land office, and make payment therefore as soon as
practicable after seeing this notice, in ot der that the
claim may be adjudicated by those officers agree.
bly to law, in due time, prior to the day appointed
for the cotnmencement ot the puit sale; and all
claims not duly made known and paid for prior to
the date aforesaid, are declared hiv law to be for-
feited. JAS. WHITCOMB,
Commissioner of the General Land Office.
Jan 91-lawtVi8 ____
SAMERICA-si series-c-omplete in one
volume, is this day received f r s;ial by F. TAY-
LOR, price 50 c, its, or for cir, it]l i .1 ..' lie
sut,;crirb-rs to the WVaverley C i.u i,,,z Lili .1.
Jan 17
B IFE OF JEFFERSON-one vi ..1tP, of'fl7
.A pages, full bound, with Potrait; price 62
.tents. F. TAYLOR.
Jan 17
-.'TN the mi st of a general and, in many instances
ti not uiifouindid prjudilcc against many of the
r.edical remedies of ihe day, Dr. W. EVANS'3
PILLS hars the enviable distinction of a univer-
sal approbation. They are perhaps the only medi-
cine pubhlcly advertised that has the full and
unreserved testimony t"f medical men in its favor.
if not the only one which gives full satisfaction to
its pupebhasers. DR. WV, IEVANS has the satis-
faction of lknowing that hi?
are not only regularly recommended and prescribed
by the most experienced physicians in their daily
practice, but also taken by those gentlemen them-
selves, whenever they feel the symptoms of those
discuses in which they weell know them to be effi-
cacious. lie knows this to be generally the case
in Nr-w York, Philadelphia, Albany, BIston, and
oilier large cities, in whtch they have an extensive
sale. That they should thes conquer professional
prejudice and interested opposition, and secure
the agency of the most eminent and best informed
physicians in the country to render them useful to
all classes, can only be fairly ,scribed to their
undeniable and pre-eminent virtue,,.

Letter from the Hon. Abraham M'Clellan, Sullivan
county, East Tennessee, Member of Congress.
WVa-h.rgitn.ri, July 1d, 1838.
Sir-Since I have been in this city, I have used
some of your Dyspeptic medicine with infinite bene-
fit and satisfaction, and believe it to be a most
valui'-.l-k remedy. One of my constituents, Dr. A.
Cardei, of aampbell county, Tennessee, wrote me
to send him some, which i did, and he has em-
ployed it very successfully in hi practice, and says
it is invaluable. Mr. Johnson, your agent at this
place, thinks you would probably like an agent in
rTn.-r. ide. If so, I would recommend Dr. A
Carden as a propgr person to officiate for the sale
of your celebrated medicine. hold you commis-
sion him, lie is willing to act for you. You can
send the medicine by water to the care of Robert
King & Sons, Knoxville county, Tennessee, or by
land to Graham & Houston, Tazewell, East Tenn.
I have n, doubt but if you had agents in several
counties in East Tennessee, a great deal of your
medicine would be sold. I am going to take some
of it home with me for my own use, and that of
my friends, and should like to hear from you
whether you would like an agent at Bluntville,
Sullivan county, East Tenn. I can get some of the
merchants to act for you, as I live near there.
Yours respecfully,
ABRAHAM M'CLELLAN, of Tennessee.
To Dr. Win. Evans, 100 Chatham st. N. York.
The following certificate was handed to us by
Mr, Van fchaiok, of Albany, a highly respectable

member of the community, and whose nverity
cannot be doubted:
Mr. Septemius YE--dall, of the town of Wes-
terloo, county u Albany, was for about 27 years
troubled with a nervous and bilious affection,
which for 7 years rendered him unable to attend to
his business, and durhr. tihe last 3 years of his illR
press was confined to the house, His symptoms
were dizziness,% pains in the bead and side/,palpita-
tion of the heart, want of appetite, After
expending during his confinement, nearly three
hundred dollars without obtaining any permanent
relief, he by accident noticed an advertisement of
Dr. Win. Evans's Camomile and Aperient Pills,
and was c.,n.-cquenily induced to make atrial of
ihem. After using them about a fortnight, he was
able to walk .ut; in fcur months he could attend to
iuvinese, and considered his disease enutirety re-
moved. The above information was given to the
'ubseriber by Mr. Kendall himself; there can
therefore, be no deception.
UEij Entered according to the act of Congress "=l
Be sure that the label on the box expresses such.
The genuine is vended by Agents only.
Sold at 100 Chatham street, New York.
C. CaRisitrANtK, Georgetown,
LEwis JoHNsoN, Washington.

It is stated by eminent medical writers that at
east one-third of the Children in the United States
die from teething, and diseases caused thereby.-
Read the following:
Dr W. Evens's, celebrated Soothing Syrup, fir
Children cmit l,, their teeth.
This infallible remedy has preserved hundreds
of children when thought past recovery, from con-
vulsions. As soon as the syrup is rubbed on the
gums, the child will recover. This preparation is
so innocent, so efficacious, and so pleasant, that
no child will refuse to let its gums be rubbed with
it. When infants are at the ace of four months,
though there is no appearance of teeth, one bottle
of Syrup should be used on the gums to open the
pores. Parents never should he without theSyrup
in the nursery where there are young children;
for if a child wakes in the night with a pain in the
gumas, the syrup immediately gives ease by open-
ing the pores and healing the gums, thereby pre-
venting Convulsions, Fevers, &e.
The passage of the teeth through the gums
produces troublesome and dangerous symptoms.
It is known by mothers that there is great
irritation in the mouth and gums during tkis
process. The gums swell, the secretion and saliva
is increased, the child is seized with frequent and
sudden fits of crying, watching, starting in the
sleep, and spasms of peculiar parts; the child
shrieks with extreme violence, and thrusts its fin-
gets into its mouth. If these precursory symptoms
are not speedily alleviated, spasmodic convulsions
universally supervene, and soon cause the dissolu-
tion of the infant. Mothers who have their little
babes afflicted with .these distressing symptoms
should apply Dr. William Evans's celebrated
Soothing Syrup, which has preserved hundreds of
infants when thought past recovery, from being
suddenly attacked with that fatal malady, convul-
To the agent of Dr. Evans's Soothing Syrup: Sir:
The great benefit afforded to my suffering infant
by your Soothing Syrup, in a case of protracted
and painful dentition, must convince every feeling
parent how essential an early application of such
an invaluable medicine is to relieve infant misery
and torture. My infant, while teething, expe-
rienced such acute sufferings, that it was attacked
with convulsions, and my wife and family supposed
that death wo-sld soonl release the babe from an-
guish, till we procured a bottle of your Syrup;
which, as soim as applied to the gums, a wonderful
change was produced, and after a few applications,
the child displayed obvious relief; and by continu-
ing in its use, I am glad to inform you the child has
complete./ recovered, and no recurrence of that
awful compla nt has since occurred. The teeth are
emanating daily, and the child enjoys perfee
health. I give you my cheerful permission to
make this acknowledgment public, and will gladly
give any information on this circumstance.
A gentleman who has made trial of Dr. Evans's
Soothing Syrup, in his family, (in case of a teeth-
ing child,) wishes us to state that he found it en-
tirely effectual in relieving pain in the gums, and
preventing theconsequences which sometimes lftL
low. We cheerfully comply with his request.
[,New York Sun.
We believe it is generally acknowledged by
those who have tried it, that the Soothing Syrup
for Children Cutting Teeth, advertised in another
column, is a highly useful article for the purposes
for which it is intended. Highly respectable per-
sons, at any rate, who have made use of it, do nopt
hesitate to give its virtues the sanction of their
names.-Buston Traveller.
Observe that the label on each Bottle, Box and
Paci'.,-e, has the following notice, viz:
"Enir ,- .1 according to act of Congress, in the
year 1839, by William Evans, im the Clerk's
Office of the Southern Di strict Court t.rf New-York.
C. CaUtrSHANK, Georgetown, D. C.
LEwis JooNsoN, Washington, D, C.

Dr. Evans's Soothing and Aperient Pills;
Dr. Evans's Soothing Syrup, for Teething;
Dr. Evani's Fever oand Ague Pills;
Together with
Dr. Hunt's Botamic Pills, and
Dr. Goode's Female Pills;
The above invaluable Medicines are sold
wholesale and retail, at
100 Chatham Street New York;
3 Siuth Seventh Street, Philadelphia;
47 Wall Street, Louisville, Kentucky;
36 Cornhill Boston, Mass;
Arid of the following Agents.
C. HALL, Norfolk.
E. E. POrTLOCx, Portsmouth.
JosEpH GILL, Richmiend.
MovTIEaR and MowiarA, Baltimore.
Jtssg Piraya, uffl f.
JonR N. BELL, Winchester, Va.
WIVLtM DORsEy, Martinsburg, Va.
EWanD MCDowELL, FredericksbuaT, Va,
E. BESIELET and Co. Harrington, Va.
J. H.ARDtSTT, Hirr',.,rh ut, Va.
Jaria.-s Bht-,ws, (Tha. L.'ii, Va.
C. and E. DONEUM, Lexington, Va.
BARRETa" and Mde-Tine, Charlottesville, Va.
LTSIAN, Lycichburg, Va.
Nov. 14-5an
P.jf FILLS.--'fn,.. [ ,tt:.ny of hundreds of
I'nt .r'.- ar..l .i. ii-~u -'-.1 individuals, to thp
tuiaive elT..ot ol ii. -, ,it.;, in every variety of
clime in the United States, Texas, and the Cana.
das; estabhlshes them as the most pleasant and
efficient medicine ever discovered.
In addition to their being the most agreeable and
efficient cathartic that can be used, in Dyspepsia,
Constipation, Rheumatism, Headache, Worms,
h, flammation of the Bowels, Liv-r affections,
P.ltiru. Sh'riash; Colds- and *.he C,,nirenceinent of
Frvrf';, at-i -it kness, dec. their operation IS power-
fully directed to the glandular system, removing all
obstructions of the glands wherever situatecj;
&cf'irosities and $erofuloas taints, in their incipient
forms; and ii persevered in, affording all rgasona,.
ble relief in cases of confirmed and neglected

Taken either a short time before or after expo-
sure, they render the system less liable to contract
contagious or epidemic diseases, and should be re-
sorted to by persons re-iding in low and marshy
situations, or 4hen travell;oe, or 0 xp.t.d t,"conta
gion. Alo persons attending the sitek, who by
long watching and fatigue, or exposure to the
effluvia of the sick room, become debilitated, and
lose their appetite, will find gr-at assistance from
these Pills, in i tw.-vaiin2 anri purifying the system,
and restoring ilie i,,. ... to a hehlihy state.
Persons debilitated by intense and long application
to business er study, and those also of se-drnary
habits, will derive great benefit from a occasional
use of them.
For that congested and deranged state of the
system, which occurs in the autumn and commence-
mnent uf winter, these Pill$ are particularly appli-
cable, in preventing rheunrj;tm, c..ucis ourresil,,n
of the lungs, 4c. at,-l hive priorn:e.lI mqrny a e-,
which otherwise would have been a sacrifice to the
changes of seasons.
Be particular to inquire for Phelps, apd see that
the proprietor's signature is on the label, but no
portrait on the box Price 37J cents.
Proprietor, Hdritird, Connecticut.
For sale by most of the Drneieisl in the Distriot
of Columbia; also, in mo-.L r.i m towns in the
United States; were circulars containing particm.
lars, and numerous testimonials of the highest
pectability may be seep.