Washington Globe, October 21, 1843

Washington Globe

October 21, 1843

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Issue date: Saturday, October 21, 1843

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Washington Globe (Newspaper) - October 21, 1843, Washington, District Of Columbia tio«)BDipfEp BY FRAWCÌ8 ff^ Çf^lR. lA^Ò» P. Bll^AIR à a EUm, raoywCTOKg AHP rç^ttÉt*.yfciMs. ; ^^Slf Î^^Si «ymt^tiimv ¿mai. ' Bemi Woekly p»i>«r by tb« jpfir i ^^ • • « 00 ^ for ^ A pm monüu ^ forMxnoMtt« .... lOT Ckwwiii^aiii «witoHit^gwëm • - ' ippwMiixtodo. do. • éo. • • j iulMcriMiOM totlMftDÉ^ lor M tlwa tirikU WMkly forlMilMg' teU^ MllM WMklf M iM tfau éuc noatiM. wdl nMtolMitvad. ' ^ SubMribm amnmmMm «Iwt'.P««»» •» »yJÎStÎ? «7rear, and do noi «t tfaa time Of ^ th« «nd ofKwilt bttomtdênd mkÊttbêpéfmrtotmtwppmitêodfmfn^ ÎPOH «Oft ABWTiaUM. iMMÂMaifliMiioiit, - iwn^ Irtfy"S In noportfam. u «wwianitTorpayinrtKberwiM, iiMi]rT«irMbyiiiid],É(Mr rMkmMKT« Wa iw P«Maaai«f*8oatitÉca'aiir «telii«' aauAciaoi laoaipt Uiwali«, Dm bm» «| jff^Mim mU b* given foa^or^, tutimj^^ *nmgg,I thMi ñ kêt bétn rwmUlti, toum nHfu it-tcfl^ttmrt f lÂt Prtpnttmrw^dkMrgtdwiih Pmtmf, wOi i nS%tahm»»t9ftk* J>MI Qßm, BY BiyjQi^^l^ia^ "'."'Im''................... ''tas WORLD tu flOVIBBTSD VOO MXtCBi*^ , mu XIU^ÇN UI. CITY OP WASHINGTON. —JMUCT^ 11 —• ■■■■'■«t ■«;- i > . Í - . . 1 1 '1 ' " r ' 1 II ■inii'É " ......1 Ii trae mm mirror, Mmy mtìkrm^MHùM mm. ABSAUTirUL «TESI. SlfARAVyilO. «Mito it f.»,) TO THE AMERIOAÜ PUBLIC. TMPRÓVEMENT In whatever regards the X happioes« and weUhre of oar race is <!oiUitall^ lly on flie mareh to perfection, and with each soc ceeding day some new problem fesotirediorsome profound secret revealed, haVIng an important land direct bearing overman's highest destinies. If til|e a retrospective view over the past ] twenty vean, how is the mind sti%ck with wob> derl What rapid strides has science made in every department of civilized life I particoiarly in that which relates to the knowledn of the human system in health and disease. How valuable and indispensable are the etirative means recently discovered throagh the agency of chemistry ! How does the invagination kindle, and oar admiration glow at the ingenuity, the near approach to the jstanditfd of perfection, of the present lime ! Thfoagli the elaborate invextigations 1 of physiology, or the science oí life, and the pathol-logy of prevalent diseases, mach valaable practi-cat knowledge has been gained. In consequence of becoming acqoatttted wfth the oiganiaátioa, the elements of the Various ti»aes and Eructares of the systeot, remeditti have been sought after and discovers, exactly adapted to combine with, neutralize, and ezptl morbific matter, the cause of disease, substitute healthy aettoù in its place. I Thè besatiful simplicity of this mode of treat-Iment is not only suggráted bV the {mthology of I diseases, hot wify grateful to the sufferer, hat per-Ifectly in consonance with the operations of na-Itnre, and satisfactory to the views and reasonings ■of étety intelligent, reflecting mind. It is thus Ithat Sands's SarnipafiAk»—a scientific combination I of essential principles of the most valuable v^e-I table s^^nces—operates upon the system. The Isarsaparilla is comtñMd with the most efiectual I aids, the làost saluury productions, the most po-Itent simples of the vegetable kingdom; and its un-■precedent^ success m the restoration to health [of those who had long pined under the most distressing chronic maladies, has given it an exalted I character, furnishing, as it does, evidence of its {own intrinsic value, and recommending it to the afflicted in terms the afflicted only can know. It has long been a most important desideratum in the practice of medicine, to ol«ain a remedy similar to this—one that would acton the liver, stomach, and bowels, with all the precision and potency I of mineral prepárations, yet without any of their I deleterious effects upon the vital powers of the I system. The attention of the reader is re^ctfully call-led to the following certificates. However great I achievements have heretofore been made by the use I of this invaluable medicine, yet daily experience ■shows results still more remarkable. The propri-letors here avail themselves of the opportunity of [saving it is a source of constant satisfacticm that I they are made the means of relieving snch an I amoant of suffering: Newabk, (N. J.,) Dec. 13,1842. Messrs. Sanos—iCrcntZotnen: Words cannot ex [press the gratitude I feel ior your treatment to me—a stranger, suffering under one of the moa I loathsome ditwases that nature is capable of bear-ling. The disease with which I was al&icted com-Imenced with inflammation of the eyes, in the year 1836, whkh caused almo« total blindness. For this I was treated, and finally relieved; but the re-I medies were anieh as to cause the development of la scrofulous afiection on my left arm, near the el jbow. The pain extoided from the shoulder to the end [of my fingers; and, for two years, my sufferings I were beyond descrifMlon. 1 tried various remedies, land cantulted different physicians ia Mew York; land,«aMMigtt them, the late Dr. Bushe, who told me Ithe dlswage of the arm was caused by the large quaa-Itity of merewy taken to cure the inflammation of |my eyes. My sufferings continued, the arm enlarged, Itamors formed in diffisrent places, and in a few Imonths discharged—making ten ranning ulcers at Ione time, some above and some below the elbow; land the discharge was so offensive, that no person Luald bear to be in the room where 1 was. I then ■applied toanother distái^ished jdkysiciañ, who told I me anapttiation of the arm Wa* the ooly thing tíiat coaid Mite my life, asH was imponlUe to core so [dreadfula diaeaae; tmt«s I was tuwiUing to con-hem to it, he recommended me to useSwaim's Panacea freely, wMch I did withoat deriving much benefit. Por three years i was unable to 1 raise my hand to my head, or comb my hair; and ihe scrofola now made its appeurance on my head, destroying the btme ift different places, caufdng extensive olceratims, and I feared it might reach and destroy the brain—the head swelled very much, accompanied with violent pain. Numerous exter-[nal remedies were recommendhd^ but they did no good. About a year since I was taken severely ill with a sw^ttng of the boHv from bead to loot, so that I was entirely helple^. The doctor advi^ jne to go to the hoei»tál, for hi did not understand ■my case. For the last few months I had been laiiiicted whh a severe pain in bothsides-*at times ISO hard I could scarcely get my breath. a hackinj jcoagh cosMtantly annoyed me; and this, combinet with my other maladies, rendered me truly misera-I ble. Such, gentlttmai,;^ bad been my sitmtion fot I seven years of my liie, whoi I commenced the use I of your Sarsapamla; bttt as my case was considered [hopeless, and the near prosit of a speedy dissolution seemed ineviuble, I felt but tittle «icourage-evere. The persuasion of /riends in- MarthfOwiUB, and have foil knowl«^ of her case. ■ ^JUAH F. Pt®Y, Atdermaa UMt Waidof the City of New York. . Dec. 14, »813. Martha OtHiUn has lived id my family the last 11 yeaESi and I h«Nrebv certify the foregoing suife-aent mad« by hersdr is correct. Mrs. MARY B.LLOYD, No. 60i, Broad street, Newark, N. J. The following certificate Is from a gentleman w1m> lost the whole of hfe nose from a severe scrof-tiloos dteease. It speaks tor itself: BeooKtYN, Novembers^ 1843. Mevrs. Saim: OenUttMn: Although I am dis* %ared and deibrmed for life, I have not lost my recoUectitm: and never, whtUt I exist, shall 1 cease to ^lgratefbl forbmiefits conferred through the oat^your invaluable Sarsaparilla. I was attacked!» the year with a scrofulous affection on the end of my nose, commencing with a small red attended with itching and burning sensations. This induced rubbing, and, now commenced the ravages of a disease which progressed as follows: the left nostril was first destroyed, and, continuing upwards, it crossed the bridge of the nose, and, seizing upon the right side, destroyed the cartilage, ... — ""I ** - tf 0(me,and all the surrounding mrts, until, finally, the nose was entirely eaten off; the paa»ge for conveying tears from the eye to I he nose, obliterated, which caused a continual flow of tears. The disease now seized upon the upper lip, extending to toe ngat chee^, and my ieelings and saflierin|K Were such as can better be imagined than described I am a native of Nottingham, in England, and my case is well known there. The first physicians in the Kingdom prescribed for me, but with little ben efit. At one time 1 wa« directed to take 63 drops of, the "Tincture of Iodine," three times a day, which I continued for six months in succession. At another time I applied oil of vitriol to the parts. After this, 1 used a prescription of Sir Astley Cooper's; but all proved in vain. I continncdto grow worse, and, as a drowning man will catch at a straw, 1 used every remedy f could hearoftha was considered applicable to my case, until I became disgusted With the treatment, and relinquished all hope of ever getting well. Many pronounced the disease a cancer; but Dr. M-, under whose treatment I was, considered it S m ment to persevere, duced me to try your medicia^ which, in a few days, produced a greirt change in my system goi-ecally , ligr causing an appetite, relieving the pains, and givmg me strength. As success inspires confidence, I was encouraged to persevere. My pains grew easier, my strength returned, food relished, ulcers healed, new flesh formed, and I once more felt within me that I might get well. I have now used the Sarsaparilla about two months, and am like a different being. The arm that was tv be am puiaUd has entirely healed—a thing that seemedi m possible, t can scarcely believe the evidence of my own eyes, but such » the fact; and it is now as tuieful a^ at any period of my life, and my general health is better than it has been for many years past. Health I what magic in the word! how many thousands have sought it in foreif^ lands and stmny climes, and hhve sought it in vain I Yet it came to me when I luid given up to die; and, as I feel the pultons of teuth coursing throush my veins our ifjhole heart and soul go forth in fervent grati-¡tuw ^ the Author of all our sure mercies, that he has b^n graciotisly pleased to bless the means laade ii^ii^ Truly have you proved yourself the good fiboMtritan to the afflicted; for, next to my Creator, my life is indebted to you—or. rather, the use ofyotur invaluable Sarsaparilla. The value of such medicinie js cotmtlc^ beyond price—money cannot jpaf fór ft, I have been raised from death, 1 may for tfa friends and mjrself thought it impossime I could recover. And now. gentlemen, suffer me to add «ttother proof—certified, too, by miy friends àhdgrardiaos^asajust acknowledgment of the virthe» of ydiir health-restoring Sarsaparilla. That the iiUcted nuiy also use it, and enjoy th»i [benefits it alóne can tcn&r, is the heartlelt, fervent 1 know Martha Conlih, and believe what she [states ùt thisdoctunent tobe perfectly true. ^OHN PO Vicar aw»lofN( Hectoroi , Qiven at New Tprk this 11848. 1 know Martha Conlin, and of her less. scrofulous lupur—-and this is the name given it by medical men. As a last resort, I was recommended to try change of air, and an Atlantic voyage; and, in April last, I sailed for America, and arrived here in the month of May. The disease continued gradually to increase—extending upwards and backwards: having destroyed the entire nose, and fas verging towards the frontal bone, it seized upon the upper jaw and surrounding parts. While crossing on the ferry-boat from Brooklyn to New York, a gentleman was attracted by my appearance, and thus accosted me: "My friend, have you used the Sarsaparillal" "Yes,'' replied I; "various kinds, and everything else I could hear of." "But," said he, "I mean Sands's Sarsaparil-la." "No," I replied. "Then use it;" for I be-lleve it Will cure you." Being thus addressed by a stranger, I was induced to make trial of a medicine he so hi^ly recommended I purchased one bottle, which gave some relief; and, wonderful to tell, after using your Sarsaparilla less than two months, I feel within me well. The disease is stopped in its ravages; all those racking and tormenting pains are gone: my I'ood relish«»; my digestion is good: and I sleep well. And, under the blessing of Divine Providence, I attribute the result entirely to the use of Sands's Sarsaparilla. With a desire that the afflicted may^no longer delay, but use the right medicine and get cured, I remain, with feelings of lasting gratitude, your friend, ^ THOMAS LLOYD, Nutria Alley, Pearl stteeU State op New Yorx, cUu of Brooklm, «. On the 3&th day of November, before me came Thomas Lloyd, and acknciwledged the truth of the foregoing paper, and that he executed the same. HEf^RY C. MURPHY, Mayor of the city of Brooklyn. Sands's Sarsaparilla will also remove and per maneiuly cure aiseases having their origin in an impure state of the blood and draraved condition of the general constitution, viz: Scrofula or King's Evil, in its various forms; Rheumatism, obstinate cutaneous EruiRions, Blotches, Biles, Pimples, or Pustule^ on the face; chronic Sore Eyes, Ringworm or T^ter, Scald Head; enlarnmentand pain of the bones and joints, stubborn Ulcers, syphilitic symptoms, diseases arising from an injudicious use of Mercury, female derangements, and other similar complaints. Prepared and sold at wholesale and retail, and for exportation, by A. B. Sands & Co., Drunists and Chemists, Granite Buildii^, 273 Broadway corner Chambers street. New York. Authorized agent for the proprietors in Wash ington City, Robert F^rnham; in Alexandria, D C., Wm. Stabler & Co.; in Richmond, Va., A. Duval & Co^ in Petersbttiig, Ri^ser and Anderson; in Norfolk, Va.,M. A. Santos; in Charleston, S. C. Haviland. Harrall & Allen; in Au^ta, Ga„ Hav-iland,Risiey &. Co.: in MoMle, Mosely & Co.; in New Orleans, SickWsdcCo.; in Baltimore, J. A. Reed, corner G^ and Saratoga streets; in Philadelphia, S. P. Thbmf^n, comer Walnut and 5th streets; in Boston, Smith Son, 138 Washingum street; and sold by Druggii^ generally in the difier-ent towns and cities throughout the United States. Pcice tl per bcMle, or six bottles for $5. i3rCAUTION.—The public are regpectfully re- ?nested to remember that it is SANDYS SARSA-'ARILLA which has effected these rematkable cure^ therefore,askparticularly for SANDS'S, and take no other, as there are various preparations bearing similar names. April 18—ly BY THE PRESIDENT OF THE tl. STATES. Npursuaftce of law. I, Jobm True, Pn^ dent of the Unitrà States of America, do hereby declare and make known that public sales wUI be held at the ttndermentioned Land Offices in the State of LOUISIANA, at the periods hereinafter d^ignateiL to wit: At the Land Office at OUACHITA, commencing on Monday, the twenty-third of October nekt, for the disposal of the unappropriated vacant mblic lands to which no "private claims" are al-eged under existing laws, within the limits of the undermentioned townships attd pafts of townships, viz: NorA 0/ Oe Zistdegrn of UUUudt.tmd mU oftkt meridian, Tovmship six, of range three. Townships four, five, and six, of range four. Townships five, six, and seven, of range five. Township seven, of range six. Townships four, five, six, and seven, of range seven. Townships five, six, seven, and fourteen, of range eight, Town^ip fifteen, of range nine. Townships fifteen and sixteen, of range ten. Townships thirteen and fifteen, of range eleven. Fractional township twenty-three, of range thirteen. Section twenty-seven: the east halfot the northwest quarter and south half of section twenty-eight; the west half of the northMM quarter, the northwest quarter, the west half of the southwest quarter, and the east half of the southeast quarter of section thirty-three -,sections thirty-four, thirty-six, and thirty-seven; the north half ofsectitm thtrty-efght; sections forty, forty-two, and forty-f<mr; lots seven and eight, in section forty-five; section forty-slx, except lots three, four, and five; section forty-seven; !«ction forty-eight, except lots twa three, six, seven, eleven, twelve, thirteen, and fourteen; sec-tions forty-nine, fifty, and fifty-two, in township thirteen, of ran|^ twelve. The west half of the northeast quarter of section eight, in township six, of range six. And the west half of the northwest quarter of section twenty4hr<ee, in township eleven, of range ten. At the Land Office of NATCHITOCHES, commencing on Monday, the sixteenth day of October next, for the disposal of the unappropriated vacant publiciandsto which no "private claims" are al-eged under existing laws, within the limits of the-undermentioned townships and parts of townships, viz: The AMERICAN POULTRY BOOK, being a practical treatise on the management of domestic poultry, by M. R. Cock; one small volume. Just published, and this day received for sale by P. ^AYLOR. Also on haiffi. Mam on Breeding, Rearing, and Fattening Poultry; 1 voL London. Mowbray on Poultry, Cows, and Swine; their breeding, rearing, ftittening, and general management; 1 small volume. Boswell's Practical Treatise on Bees, Pigeons and Rabbils; 1 small volume. Ellsworth's American Swine Breeder. Caule; their breeds, management, and diseases; 1 vol. octavo. The Complete Grazier: 1 vol. octavo, London and an assistant to the breeder of cattle, sheep, horses, and swine. Lawrence's Farmers' and Graziers' Guide in the choice and management of Neat Cattle and Sheep 1 vol. 12mo. Several works on Bees and the Bee-hive; and large number of valuable works, English and American, on Agriculture and Hojbandry, in which the same subjects are treated of. Sept. 6 ANTHON'S GREEK AND ROMAN AN TiaUITIES, edited by William Smith, Ph D., illustrated by numerous engravings; first American edition, carefully revised; and containing additional articles by Chas. Anthon, LL. D. Just published and received for sale by P. TAYLOR. Also, The Mayflower; or, Sketches of Scenes and Characters among the descendants of the Pilgrims; by Mrs. Stowe. No. 2 of Harper's cheap edition of Shakspeare 25 cents. No. 2 of Harper's cheap edition oi Family LI brary, 26 cents. No.,7 of Alison's History, 25 cents. suffering Illness tJOHN DUBOIS, Bisht^ot Tork. 1 piaoa foil coafidwce the statemeatmitdeby Ma^Gonlin, having Imown her the pafi twenty years. I will cheerfully give any particulars in relatii^ tp hcr c«i^ lo those who ib^ inibrwtian.. ^ , Sr. EWigAi^H» khave confidanee in the Tq)r«se&taUonB inadetby Church music—w. Fischer has just received the Boston Academy's Collectitm oi Church Musdc; consisting of the most pi^u^ Slim and hymn tuiM, anthems, sentences,ehiuits, 4 sdectea from the most distinfruished oompo-ser^ and arranged expressly for this work; whic^ may be J^, wholesale or retail, at Stallone Hall. April 9L ÀMÈR10AN STATE PAPERS; Public xx Land!.—Documents. Legislative and Executive, in r^aHon to the public lands. Five volumes, folk), complete. For sale, (a single copy only^ at low^M, by F. TAYLOR. North of the degree of latitude, and west of the meridian. Township ten, except sections six and seven; and township eleven, except sections four, nine, ten, sixteen, twenty, twenty-one, and twenty-eight, to thirty-three, inclusive, of range five. Township one, of ranges seven and eight. Townships one pnd twenty-one, of range nine. Township one, fractional township thirteen, north and east of Red river, and townships fourteen, fifteen, sixteen, and seventeen, of range ten. Townshi]^ four, sixteen, and seventeen, of range eleven. Townships four and seventeen, of range twelve. Fractional townships four, five,and six,lx>rdering on the Sabine river, and townships seven and eight, of range thirteen. Fractional townships six, seven, and eight, bordering on the Sabine river, of range fourteen. At the Land Office at OPELOUSAS, commencing on Monday, the sixth day of November next, for the disposal of the unappropriated vacant public lands, to which no "private claims" are allied under existing laws, within the limits of the undermentioned townships and parts of townships, viz: South of the 3l5i degree of latUude, and uut of the meridian. Township ten of range one. Fractional sections eleven, twelve, thirteen, and twenty-four, in township nine of range eight. Fractional township nine, south of Grand river, of range nine. Fractional township ten, south and west of Grand river, except sections fifteen, sixteen, twenty-one, and twenty-two, and the unsurveyed portions oi' the fractional secticms twenty and twenty-eight, lying north and east of Bayou Pigeon, of range eleven. Sou¿h of Oe 31 degree of lati^, and teeU of the meridian. •étions fbur, five, and six, and Biiw to fotttteen inelusive, and twenty-three to twenty-six indmive «Id thirty-three to thirty-six inetmivt^fii township seventeen; sections one, two, three,-four, eigh^ nine, seventeen, ninetew, twenty, iwenty-one, twMty.two, twenty-seven, twenty•«M^, twenty-Bine, thirty-one, thirty-four, thirty-i#, ahd thirty-six, in township eighteen; sections one, Mpo, fi ve, six, seven, eight, twelve, fifteen, seventMta, twenty, tweniy-one, twenty-two, twenty threfc tW«aty-four, twenty-nine and thirty-two, in townntip nineteen; fractional sections thirty-five and tbir^*Ali, in township twenty-<me; fractional township "Mfrenty-two; and fractional section six, in township ItMaty-lhree, of range twenty-four. Sections thirty-seven and thirty-eight, in township sevrateen; sections five to nine induire, fifteen, nineteen, twenty-one, twenty-two, twenty-scven, twenty-eight, thirty, thirty-one, thlrty-fbor, and thir-ty-fire, in township nineteen; sections th!rtc«i, twenty, twenty-one, twenty-two, twenty-thrit. twenty-four twenty seven,twenty-e(ght, twenty«fhie,thirty, and thirty-one, in township twenty-on<^ fhictiooal section six, in township twenty-two, of Nuige twen-ty.five. Sections thirteen, fourteen, fifteen, s«Vttteen, and eighteen, in township twenty-one, of range twenty-^ Sections thirteen, fourteen, fifteen, seventeen, eighteen, twenty-two, twenty-three, and twenty-four in township twenty^one, of range twen^-seven. ' Sections forty-one and forty-two, in township twenty; sections three to ten, inclusive^ sections fifteen, .<ieventeen, eighteen, nineteen, twenty, twenty-one, twenty-two, twenty-three, twenty-fog^- twenty-fivej iwenty-six. twenty-seven, thirty^fiya-ind thirty-six, in township twenty-one; and fractional sections une and two, in township twenty4wo, of range twenty-eight. Sections four, five, six, seven, eight, nine, ten, fourteen, and fifteen, in township twenty-two, of ra^e twenty-nine. Fractional sections one, two, and three, in township twenty-one; and sections or lots three, four, five, and six, in township twenty-four, of range thirty. Sections or lots one to fifteen, inelusive, and seventeen to twenty-six, inclusive, in township twenty-one; .sections or lots one to thlriy-five, (except sixteen,) inclusive, in township twenty-two; ^tions or Jots one to sixiy-iwo, (except sixteen,) inclusive, in township twenty-three; sections or lots one to fifteen, inclusive, seventeen, and nineteen to thirty-seven, inclusive, in township twenty-four, of range thirty-one. Sections or lots one to forty-four, inclusive, (except sixteen,) in township twenty-two; sections or lots one to twelve, inclusive, in township twenty-three, of rantre thirty-two. jetions or lots one to seven, inclusive, in township twenty-two; and sections or lots one to fifteen, inclusive, and seventeen and eighteen, in township twenty-three, of range thirty-three, Lands appropriated by law for the ttâe of schools, military, or other purposes, will be excluded from sale. The sales will each be kept open for two weeks, unless the lands are sooner disposed of,) and no onger; 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 Washington, this eighth day of June, anno Domini 1843. JOHN TYLER. By the President: Tho. H. Bi.ake, Commissioner of the General Land Office. NOTICE TO PRE-EMPTION CLAIMANTS. Eveir person entitled to the right of pre emption to any land within the limits of the townships awve enumerated, is required to establish the same to the satisfaction of the Register and Receiver of the proper land office, and make payment therefor, as toon as practicable after seeing this notice, and before the day appointed for the commencement of the public sale of the township embracing the tract claimed, above designated; otherwise such claim will be forfeited. THO. H. BLAKE, Commissioner of tlu General Ltmd Office. July3 IN CHAMtjfeRT bp NBÍW jÉftSÉY. In the máter of ihe €i¿iieat of the t'eal estate of John G. Léake, deceased, sitúate in the township of Bernn. in the county of Bergen (now thW county of Hudson) and State of New Jersey. Notice is hereby glveik pursuant to the act of the Legislature íá the State of New Jersey in such caw made and provided, thw, by virtue of an alias writ of esch^ to JadCb c. Terhune, sheriff of the county of Bergen, directed uid deUvered, an inquisition was taken before him on the twelfth day of JTuly, A. D. 1838, whereof the foUowii^ is a true copy, to wit: "An inquisition indented and takm at the house of ^Benjamin Westerfield, aátuate at Bull's SWiy, in the township of Bergen, in the «»unty oi Bergen and State of New Jersey, on the twelfth day of July, in the year of our Lord one thoumnd i^ht hundred and thirty-eight, before Jacob C. Terhune, ^eriff oí the saidcoon^ of Bergen, virtue of the alias writ of the &ate of New Jersey t6 me directed, and to this inquisition annexéd, by the oaths of Albert G. Doremu^ David D. Dem-arest, Henry W. Banta. John B(«en, John L. Moore, Isaac A. Vanderbeck, Philip Smith Brin* kerhoff, Henry P. Vanderbeck, Jacob J. Bogert. Dower R. Christie. William De Wolfe, and HeBryJKaybee, good and lawful men of my bailiwick,'who, u^n their oáths, sav that John G. Mas ACTS in pamphlet X. JgmMiaMMion 97th Congress^for sale at the GloMitaf^»! copy.. Township four, of ranges four and five. Townships three and four, and srctions one to thirteen, inclusive, and section i nty-four, in township eleven, of range six. Township four, of ranges seven, eight, and nine. Townships three and four, of ranges ten and eleven. Township six of range twelve. North of tie 3lsi degree of latitude, and east of the meridian. Fractional township two, of range three. North 0/ the 3l«£ degree of UUHude, and vest of the meridian. Fractional townships four and five, south of the Red river, of range two. At the Land Office at NEW ORLEANS, commencing on Monday, the 30th day of November next, for the disposal of the unappropriated vacant }ublic lands, to which no "private claims" are al eged under existing laws, within the limits of the undermentioned townships and parts oi townships viz: . South of the 3l5t (legree of latitude, ea»t of the meridian, and west of the Mississippi river. Fractional township twelve, east of Grand river fractional sections twenty-two, twenty-five, twenty six, twenty-seven, thirty-five, thirty-six, thirty seven, thirty-eight, thirty-nine, and forty, in town ship fifteen, and fractional township sixteen, of range twelve. Fractional township sixteen, of range thirteen. Fractional township eleven, of range fourteen. Fractional sections thirty-two and thirty-three,in township twenty-three; and fractioaal sections two, three, four, five, ten, eleven, and twelve, in township twenty-four, of range fiiteen. Sections one, eleven, twelve, thirteen, and fourteen, and sections eighteen to thirty-six inclusive, in township nineteen; township twenty; sections one to blx inclusive, eleven to fifteen inclusive, twenty two, twenty-three, and twenty-four, and twenty-scvenj.to thirty inclusive, in township twenty-one, of ra^e sixteen. Township twenty, sections one to eleven inclusive, and seventeen, eighteen, and twenty^one, in township twenty-one. of range seventeen. Sections five, eight, seventeen, twenty-one, and twenty eight, In townsup twenty-two, and fraction al section twenty-five, in township twenty-three, of range eighteen. Fractional sections twenty-five, twenty-six, twen ty-seven, twenty-eight, twenty-nine, and thirty. In township twenty-three, of range nineteen. Fractiwal sections nineteen, twenty-seven, twen tv-eight, and thirty, in township twenty-three^ fractional sectitws three, four, and nve, and nine to fourteen inclusive, in township twenty-four, of range twenty. Fractional sections seventeen, eighteen,nineteen twenty, and twenty.one, in towhship twenty-three; and fractional ¡»ections seven, eight, fifteen, seven teen, and eighteen, in township twenty-four, of range twenty-one. Actions one to four inclusive, ten to fifteen in elusive, and twenty-one .to thirty inclusive, in township fifteen, sections thirteen, fourteen nineteen, twenty, and twenty-two to thirty in elusive, in township sixteen: sections twenty.five twenty-six, twenty-seven, thirty-four, and thirty five, in township seventeen; sections three and four; and nine to fifteen inclusive, and twenty-three twenty-four, twenty-five, and thirty-six, in township eighteen; sections five, six, eight, seventeen, twieh-ty-one, twenty eight, and thirty-three, in township twenty] sections three, four, ten, fourteen, fifteen twenty4hree, twenty-six, thirty-four, and thirty-five in township twenty-one; sections three, four, nine ten, eleven, fourteen, and fifteen, and twenty-one to tweiity-nihe inclusive, and thirty-three to thi^^six inclusive, in township twenty-two; sections «me, two, three, ten, eleven, twelve, fourteen, fiftt^n, twenty-two, twenty-three, twenty-four, twenty-flve, twenty-seven, and thir^-f6hr, in township mtum-three; and fractional sections fbur andteiti-ini to«m-ship twenty-four, of ralfge twenty-two. Actions tWb to eleven .mcludfe, fourteen and fifteen, and seventeen to twenty-two inclusive, aitd twenty-seven to thirty-three inclusive. In township seventeen; sections five to eight inclasive, thirteen, fourteen, fifteen^ seven^p, nin|Btm, twenty-four, and twenty-nine to thirty-fotir inclusive, and thirty-sixi in towBship eighteent wt^ons tfrenty-five to thirty-si* indusiv«, in township^ twenly-two; and sectianrloivr, Ave» six, and thirty, In township ^^Frac^SS^MoSmifortH^, ¿township^izteen; VALUABLE GOVERNMENT DOCUMENTS FOR SALE BY F. TAYLOR.-American State Papers, 5 vols., folio, relating to the public lands. Laws of Congress respecting the sale and disposition of the public lands, with the instructions from the Secretary of the Treasury and Commissioner of the General Land Office, judicial opinions, &c.. 2 volumes, 8 vo. Reports of the Secretanes of the Treasury on finance, public credit, national bank, manufactures,' Ac., commencing with the reports of Alexander Hamilton, 2 volumes, octavo. Official Opinions of the Attorneys General, from the commencement of the Government down to March, 1841, complete in 1 volume octavo. Treaties between the United States anc the Indian tribes, complete from 1778 to 1837, 1 vol. octavo, published by the Indian Office; also, contained in a small separate volume, the Indian laws and treaties made before the Revolution, by the Colonies and the Crown: price, SI 25. Legislative and Documentary History of the Bank of the United States, includmg the original Bank of North America; 1 volume, octavo. Laws of the United States, 9 volum.es, complete up to 1839, the congressional edition, with the pamphlet Laws of Congress from 1831) to the present time. The late Census of the United States, in 4 volumes. And almost any other document, whether executive or congressional, that has been published at the seat of Gtovernment, can be procured. Applications by mail, if post paid,will be promptly attended to. Aug. 30. MILTON'S PRACTICAL BEE KEEPER or Concise and plain Instructions for thé management of Honey Bees and Bee Hives, by John Milton; 1 vol., London, 1843;Just imported by F. TAYLOR. Also, The Bee-Keeper's Man ual, practical hints on the management and com plete preservation of the Honey Bee, by H. Taylor, I vol., London. Nutt on the Management of Honey Bees; 1 vol London. Week's* Manual for the Management of Bees: I vol. Smith's Essay on the Cultivation of the Honey Bee; 1 vol. Bees, Pigeons, and Rabbits, their treatment in health and disease, by P. Boswell; 1 vol. The American Poultry Book, a practical treatise by M. R. Cock; 1. vol. Moubray on Poultry, Cows, and Swine, their breeding, rearing, fattening, and general management. Main's Treatise on Poultry; 1 vol., many en gravings, London. And a large and valuable col lection of books in every branch of agriculture and many of them imported direct from Englant by F. TAYLOR, and lor sale at the lowest prices Oct. 6 , LL THE BRITISH MAGAZINES AND REVIEWS FOR AUGUST, 184^ are this day received (per British steamer via Boston) at the Waverly Circulating Library, for the use of its subscribers. English copies, fine paper and lane clear type; many of them with engravings. These are received every month, per Boston steamer, reaching the library with great regularity about the 20th of each month—the same month for which thev are published in England. A number of copies of evei-y new book are supplied to the library immediately upon publication. A free use of which—together with the English and Ameiican monthly and quarterly magazines, the cost of Which alone is over 200 dollars—may be obtained by a yearly subscription of 5 dollars. Terms.—5 dollars per annum; 3 dollars for six months; 2 dollars fojr three months; 1 dollar for a single month. F. TAYLOR. Aug.22 Leake, in the said alias writ named, on the second day of June, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and twenty-seven, died, seised in his demesne as of fee, (besides |11 those lands, tenements, and hereditaments menticmed and described in a certain inquisition taken by Garret Van DIen, esq., former sheriff of the said county of Bergen, on toe twenty-fourth day of August, in the year one thousand eight hundred and thirty-two,) of, in, and to all that certain tract, piece, and mrcel of land and premises situate, lyinig, and be-ng in the township of Bergen, in the county of Bergen aforesaid, oounded as follows: Beginning at the south corner of the Bull's Ferry lot, formerly owned by Abraham Huyler, on the west side of the Hudson river, at high water-mark of said river; from thence runnin^along the southwest line ol the aforesaid Bull's Ferry lot, north fifty-three degrees and forty-five minutes west, twenty-two chains and eighty-six links; thence south thirty-seven degrees west, seven chains and forty-eifirnt links; thencesouth fifty-three degreesand forty-five minuses east, twenty-three chains and sixty links, to high-water mark of said Hudson river; thence along high-water mark of said Hudson river north thirty-three degrees and three-quarters of a degree east, five chains and twenty-eight links; thence north twenty-five d^rees and three-quarters of a deeree east two chains and sixteen links, to the place ol l^ginning; containing seventeen acres and thirty-five hundredths of an acre of land, be thesamemore or less. And also all the land covered with water lying between said high-water mark and low-water mark of said Hudson river east, in front of the said above described tract, piece, or parcel oi land, be the same more o^^ less. That the said John G. Leake died without leaving any heir capable of inheriting the same, and without having made any devise thereof; and that the clear yearly value of said lands, tenements, and hereditaments is five dollars." in testimraiy whereof, as well the said sheriff as the jurors aforesaid have hereunto severally set their hands and affixed their ^Is the day and year first above written. Jacob C. Terhune, Sherifl, ft., s/ Albt. G. Doremus, l. s.' David D. Demarest, l. s. Henry W. Banta, i,. s. John Boffert, l. s. John L. Moore, l. s. Isaac A. Vanderbeck, l. s, Philip Smith Brinkerhoff, t.. s. Henry P. Vanderbeck, l. s. Jacob J. Bogert, l. s. Dower R. Christie, l. b. Wm. De Wolfe, l. s. Henry Maybee, [l, s._ All persons, therefore, claiming any interest'in the lands described in the said inquisition, are hereby notified and required to appear and traverse the said inquisition within twenty days after the time limited in this notice, which time is hereby limited to the twenty.eighth day of February, 1844, pursuant to the provisions of the act afbrésaid. Dated Trenton, the 14th day of August, 1843. GEORGE P. yOLLESON, Attorney General of New Jersey. Aug. 26—6mlaw imdersicned will Mi, upon the mast reaiosable tersos that co]^ te required, the JPtMu-QMc of the Stotc Re|^ter newsMper, located^fe the town of Port Tobacco, Charles county, Md. The entire materials of the office aré néam new; they cons^ of judiciously eielecied fouts of iiwg primer brevier, small pica, two^ine plof. a neat selection of job type, every way suitable to print a nea and good-si2ed news^pér, and to prosecute the defMrtaéht of job priniing. The luting presN is of the best quality, being one of Pet«> Smith's »tent; is nearly new« and as perfect as if just rom the wareroom or foundry, ahd has attaclied to it all the apparatus necessary for the most speedy and excellent execvltion printing; it will print a sheet of super-royal size. The materials are warranted to be perfiect. and quite as good as new. There are also good sets of chases, two imposing stones, Ac. To apractical printer, in all candor, I can say, this esMoUshment presents a favorable Opportunity for an emrance into this business, as the investment of funds required to be made is but trifling in Cdm^sterison to the profits to he derived from the office. As circiunstancei over which 1 have no control have pointed out the propriety of my discon tinning the newspaper, and removing irom the county, I will dlspo&e of the office at a véty low rate, and extend all indulgence in the time or payment which my circumstances will admit of, or which can be reasonably askisd. Those who wish tq be advised of the terms of sale, and who may not reside in the city, will ob^ tain nch fttf<n«iatfon by addreaslag m undersigned, a( Washington City. Those who are residents, or in this city, can learn the terms of sale of the office by allying to Edmund F. Brown, Esq., at the Globe office, or to the editors of the Capitol newspaper, and the editors of the Georgetown Advocate, If reference be desirable to residents in Port Tobacco, refer to cither of the following gentlemen: Walter MiichelT, Geo. Brent, Robert S, Reeder, James Ferguson, Esqrs.; Major W. B. Stone, John J. Hanson, Gteorge W. Barnes, Robert Dirges, Esq., and Captain John Barnes. * L. IGNATIUS LUCKETT. WASHmoTON, July 27,1843—tf [Capitol, Nat. Intel., Madisonian, and Geo. Adv. 3 times each.] i^lom« tou t4iu»« mm 991% mimo»* ili fli«ea«tfMOftli«ywf. ^ ^ nrp tlM f^eslMiiind ht^ that can be fumtshed by the esp^rienoed taitte ioBd induajtry ^ita editors. 71» ^ pMi'pM «re not exeelled by those of any other perifidfeiL ^ A W te and p^qre tt la your htnds M the eloee of the ye»r, tioBom^ evel^. thing of cummt interest Wonh reiMiiiAMni%, and nuuqr invBliiiUe niDs of liieiiaiQre aiidiirt A deligMJ^ vitUer (9 ifeut fmUff etrOt i* neh « ' Saturday paper. Bf the feat, eaek pmHter coMt ha pmt, though there are in itsUtteen pages M tlw ehuiceit ¡MUer, ttd a pleture audi as otnMd not he bgj^^ singly at the priu shops for leas tkfUi two M vitt east fm netkktg U tend few 9»b$eHih tumt, as peMmasiers are authorlied to eneloie it to.the editors j)»ji«g»/Sre». The New Mirror is aiMv«% in letters and in * " Ssiurday papery containiBt sixteen su-pe^ly printed octavo pM, (etteto^ In a neat cover,).and a ceeUy ^ lemUhd Uml engrming. a irrv-Two of these are given in the course of the year—an expeiimeni hitherto unattempted either alfhome tir abroad—together with eight hWrad and thirtytwoclpeelyprinl^ pages of tie choleeei mat. ter-and Ml^for the and very ditrroftr-Uoned ^ of t^ dollars a year to subacxlbers. It is edited with greBt Car& and etiriched with riginal pBpen fh>m the bed wtUert •/ the Am. t seeks 10 gratify every ifeader of taste, bj cheer-ful sk^ches of society, tatea of t^aaee and humor, ¿ayeties add gravities, domestic and foreign corre.<^ttdence, wit Jind p»th6#, «nd Hteifry, musical, and (occasionally) dramatic cHUchtt«. The very low price at which it is publish^ pJucet it within the reach of every one dispo^ to obtain a valuable, amusing, stid refthed MbM Mbkai^ publliihed in weekly numbers, but «mo liKtiMM /«r preservation as a choice vtium for Mt «ttnifV, filM with the m^msof literature and the fine arts. Those who send the amount of subiM»ipti<»i direct to the undersigned,wiU receive the paper by mail or otherwise with the mtmoU enclosed in strong wrappers, sons to preserve the engraving from injury. In most country places is impracticable to have agents; but any^rson desiring to subscribe can have his letter, enclosing the amount, (Vanked by the nearest postmaster, (who has the right, «>d generally the courtesy, to do so,) and by sending directly to the undersigned, all risk of disappointment will be avoided. PECKHAM ft CO., No. 4 Ann street, near BroBdway, N. Y. July 16 New MUSIC.—Just received, the following pieces of new music, at the old-established store, on Pennsylvania avenue, two doors east of 12th street. W. FISCHER. The last time I saw him; by John Paddon The Exile; by J. G. Jones Expand thy wing; from the "Gems of German Song" I love thee still; by J. J. Barker Joys that we've tasted Oh! sing to me one song of thine; by P. Romain The all of life is love; by F. H. Brown Penza amore, chi patria sul la terra rimaner—du-eitina Love's time is now; by W. C. Peters The Birth of Christ; by P. Petersilea The Angels' Greeting; ^ E. J. Nielson Armi arm! ye brave; Iw Handel The Ringers' Glee and Catches; by A. Clappertone Hurrah for laughing love; by H. Rohbock Gtueen of my soul—Rlzzio's last song; by Miss Wollaston Farewell to Lochaber; by S. Nelson The Army and Navy—as sung by H. G. Sherman Listen, dear Fanny!—for the guitar Alabama Joe—as sung by A. L. Thayer 'Tis night ! my last £irewell is spoken; by J. k. Opl Planet waltzes: Mars, Venus, and Mercury Paulina waltz; by J. L. Ensign Angeline waltz Cloeen Victoria's Band March; by J. Glover Brooklyn Light Guard Ctuicksteg by Musard Junior Bachelor's March; A. Dodwonh Bell's Claickstejv, by D. jL Furber I, and dedicated, by on. Henry Clay, by Grantham on building iron STEAMERS: and on iron as a material for shipbuilding. By John Granthan^ Civil Engineer, and President of the Polytechnic ^iety of Liverpool. 1 vol., with plates Biscboff's Foreign Tarifis, and their injurious effects on British manufactures. London, 1843. Eisdell's Industry of Nations. 2 vols., London. Montesquietfs Spirit of Laws, transhued. 2 vols., London Adam Smith's Wealth of Nations, with Notes and Dissertations by McCulloc^ author of the Commercial Dictionary. 1 vol., Edinburgh Tooke's History of Prices. 1 vol., London Porter's Progress of the Nation, (British.) 1 vol. Wilson's large French and English Dictionary. Wellineton's Dispatches Clerk's Naval Tactics, Notes by Lord Rodney Stephenson's Marine Surveying and Hydrome-try Belcher's Marine Surveying Memoirs of Lieut. Gen. Sir Thomas Picton. 2 vols. Just imported from London by F. TAYLOR, and this day received. Aug 23 The Ashland March; com wrmission, to the Phi^ Burgheim Brooklyn City Guard Qluickstep; by E. R. Hanson Spanish Mai,ch—for the guitar Repeal March: by J. W. McConchy Recollection of Friendship—waltz and gallopade Strauss's new gallomide Cottage gallopade; oy J. H. Dyer Gallc^ade from Auber's opera, "Les Diamans de la Couronne" The Charffe—gallopi^e; by G. Messemer Ethiopian Medley, with variatiwi»; by E. L.White The Gems-^uadrilles and contra-dances; by W J. Lemon Gkrman cotillion The Cab-driver's Cuadrilles; composed by Musard Thirty national Scotch airs—easily arranged; by J. Valentine Virginia Medley; arranged by E. L. White Le Tremolo—a ^and nocturno; by S. Thalberg Oct. 10 NEWMAN'S PAROCHIAL SERMONS.-Parochial Sermons, by John Henry Newman, B. D,, Vicar of St. Mary the Virgin's Oxford; in 2 vols, octavo: just reprinted from the 6-vol. London edition, 1843. Maurice on the Kingdom of Christ; or. Hints respecting the Principles. Constitution, and Ordinances of the Catholic Church, by F. D. ISiaurice, M. A., Chaplain of Guy's Hospital, and Professor of English Literature and History in King's College, London; 1 vol. 8vo, 1843. Pearson's (late Lord Bishop of Chester) Exposition of the Creed; new edition, revised by the Rev. W. S. Dobson, A. M.; 1 vol. 8vo. Burnet on the Thirty nine Articles; new edition, with an Appendix, containing the Augsburg Confession, Creed of Pope Pius the Fourth, &c., Ac., with notes and references by Rev. James R. Page, of dueen's College, Cambridge; 1 vol. Ancient Christianity, and the Doctrines of the Oxford Tracts, by Isaac Taylor, author of the Natural History or Enthusiasm: 1 vol. "Plain Sermons," by the authors of the Oxford Tracts; in 2 vols. Universalism examined, renounced, exposed, ih a series of Lectures by Matthew Hale Smith; 1 vol. Just received, with many other late Theotogical works, for sale by F. TAYLOR. Aug. 19 THE ATT AC to 5 OR SAM SUCK IN ENGLAND, by the author of "Sayings and Doings of Sam Slic^" in book form, complete, for 2$ cents. Just received by _ F.TAYLOR. Also, Selections from the Writings of Mrs. Davidson, 1 vol. Philip on Protracted IndigeBtioa, 1 vol. Ladies' Book for August. Aug. I Nina, by Miss Bremer.—Translated ftom the Swedish by Mary Howitt; this day received (cheap ediUon) for sale by P. TAYLOR. Sept. 5 Ï AME;S'S NEW NOVEL.—The False Heir, it» «I hook iònn, price 15 q5niSjiii8t?e»fcvMJ?^i by June 7 English bibles.—just imported direct from London, by F. TAYLOR, and this day received, a large collection of the English "Oxford Bibles," of every size, from the smallest pocket Bible to the large octavo volume; primed in larger type, and on more beautiful paper, than can be lound in any other edition whatever, and bound in every variety of plain and cheap, as well as in rich and ornamental bindings. For sale at prices as low as can be found (having rigard to the quality) anywhere in the United Slates. Also, large quarto family Bibles, best American editions—(various;) for sale ^t much lower prices than they have before been sold for in Washington. Augifc LONDON MUSIC. The harmonist, 3 volumes folio, London, 1843; Musical Cabinet of Classical and P(^u-lar Music, for thè voice, Piano, and Gniuir, comprising some of tW heet j^^uctions of t^ the great iwasters. Also, English, ; Scotch, and Irish melodies atid nattonal ate» of t^her coantries; duets, gjic^ overtures, waltzes, rondoe, in great variety, complete la 2 vols., very handsomely bmind. a single copy jQst imported by F. TAYLOR, and this day Mceived. Sept. 2— rpHE DESPATCHES AND LETTERS OP X HERNANDO, CORTES, the conqueror ol Mexico, addressed to the |EaiMror Charies V., wi;ittenduring the aad CMintùniog a nar rative of its eventa. Tr^lated from^ tt»e original by Geprge FoJ^tH. 1 volume. JailMy this fiy rSv!^ for ««tek - • ' aa^K ijh« wbacribers to Se^^? CwçpflUPi Lttowy. British and american stud-book, 1 volume of 1,076 octavo pages, full bound, published at t6; a few copies tor sale by F. TAYLOR, price $3. Also, While's Complete System of Farriery and Veterinary Medicine. Barnum's American Farrier. Gentlemen's Pocket Farrier, by F. Tuffnel, Veterinary Surgeon. The Farmer's Receipt-Book, for the cure of diseases in horses, cattle, sheep, &c. Osmer on the Horse—his diseases, lameness, and improvement, 1 vol., London. Lawrence's Farmers' and Graziers' Guide. Youatt on the Horse—Skinner's American edi tion. Vols. 2,3, and 4 of the American Turf R^ter and Sporting Magazine, in full binding, for sale at half price. For sale by F. TAYLOR, Together with many other valuable works on the Horse, on Cattle, Sheep, Poultry, the Honey Bee, Agricultural Chemistry, and on every other branch of husbandry; most of them imported direct from England by the advertiser, and for sale at the lowest prices in every case. Oct 5 THE BUILDER'S GUIDE. Hill'S BUiLdER'S guide.—The most modern and approved methods adopted by skilful architects in the various departments ol Carpentry, Joinery, Masonry, and Sculpture, embracing all their deUiils, and particularly adapted to the wants of the less experienced; by Cuest£B HiLMh Practical Architect; caitaining 70 lanse folio Plates, drawn on a large scale, and riving also a practicai treatise on the several orders of Grecian, Roman, and Gtothic style of building. The whole complete in one large folio volume, newi^per size,) published at $12. A few copies for sale at 15 50, by _ July 15. P. TAYLOR. The ART OF CONVERSATION, by Capt. Orlando Sabertash, with remarks on fashion and address, one volume, London, 1842. Price SI 25. Also, just imported by P. TAYLOR, Charades for Acting, by Miss Ellen Pickering, the novelist, one volume, London, 1843. July 21 THE COMMERCIAL AND FINANCIAL LEGISLATION OF EUROPE AND AMBR. ICA—By J. Macgregor—I vol, L<mdoa-just imported from London by P. TAYLQR. Also, "The Principles of Political Economy," by McCultoch, author of McCulloeh's Commercial Dictionary—I vol. London, 1843. Adam Smith's " WeaUh of Nations," edited McCulloch—1 vol. "Foreign Tariffs—their Injurious Effects on British Manufactures, with Proposed Remedies"-— London, 1843. "Tate'sModem Caml»st—a fifanual of Forei|[ii Exchanges in the different operations of Exchange and Bullion; containing, also, the late alterations in the Monetary System of Fnmkfort on ^ Main" —1 vol London. 1843. "Political Philosophy"—by Heniy I-ord Rrongh-am—jMrt second, Lúiaon, 1843, I voL, 8vo. "The New Tariff, (British,) with the Amendments and New Clauses; with the Old Duties; amounts received on each article; new Com Da-ties Jw."—London, 1843. "Eisdell's Indnstlry of Nations"—3 vols. London. "The Political Life of Edmund Burke," by Rev. George Croly—2 vols., Loadcn; "Sir Robert Peel and his Ika"—1 vol.,Load<m, 1848- "Sheridan's Speeehes^-d vols.; London, 18^. "The Commercial Adjuster—bringinc the Money, Wekhts, Measures, &c., of all Nations of the World to the Standard of the United Suites" —New York, 1843. "Stock Tables—exhibiUng the worth of diff«P-ent Percentages, interest payable semi-annually or auarterly; redeemable at the end of from (ñe to fifty yeai^ to realize to the purchi^r from three to ten per cent, per annum''—vol. quarts New York, 1843. ^ ^ And a large colIectiM of the most vahialile works on every suUect of political econoaay, most of them imported diilset from England, to which ad^tions of everythiaf new a»d valuable are constantly made. F. TAYLQR. *«* Books, SiatioBary, and Periodicale, «r ami' thing else, imported to order flrom London and Paris. Sept. 28_ . Lectures on the philosophy op NUMBERS and the Adaptation of Arithmetic 10 the Business Purposes of Life, by Uriah Parke. Facts and Arauments aa the transmkekm of biiri-lectual and Moral (ünalities fhm Parents to OS-spring. Productive Farming, or a ihmiliar digest of the recent discoveries of Ldébig, Jdiasttm, Davy, and others on vwetable chemibtryi by J, A. Smith, price 37 cents. Johnston's Lectures on Agricultural Chemistry and Geolcogr, complete in three numbers. Just received andfor sale by Aug. 5 F. TAYLOR. 'ur CHEAP publications.—Just issued, and this day received for sale by F. Ta^r, Bi^ graphy and Poetical Remains of the late Matgaret Davidson, by WashingtMi IrviM, prica 50 cents; Russia and the Russians, by J. G. axM, complete in two numbers, i^cente eaeh; Noa. 4 aad 5 of the Works of Lord Byron at 25 cents each,finemper and large type jvith engravings; No. 10 of Johnson's Farmers' EngrclojMBdia, w cents; the Water Witch complete for 50 cents, one of the cheap series of Cooper's novel. Joly 13 ON AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY AND GEOLOGY, by Professor J. F. W. Johnson, in three volumes, complete, cheap ^itkm—addressed to practical aaricultarists who poness no previous knowledge of Chemist^ or (3eolo|^. Vol. 1. CHitherOganic Elementtof Phuils. Vol. 2. On the In-organic El«nent8<tfPl«kts. Vol. 3. On the Improvement of different Soils by mechanical means and tnep^ures. Just received, for Sale by P. TAYLOR, who has for sale all of the best works on every fcranch of Agriculture and Husbandry—many of them entirely new. Sept. 7. MOORE'S HISTORY OP IRELAND.-Jnst published, and this day received by P. TAYLOR, complete in one volume, octavo, the Hi^ry ot Ireland, commencing with its earliest period, to the great expedititm against Scotland in ;16I& By Thomas Moore. May 7 ENCYCLO-PiBDiA AMERICANA—Cheap. Latest edition, 1842, thirteen octavo voln^. in full leather, best ornamental binding, for W, (pnùished at s2 50 per volume unbound J Fof sale, a few copies only, by p. taylor. Jane 21 HASSLER'S arithmetic.-Bemeati of Arithemetic, theoretical and practicali ad«^ ed to the use of schools, and to prirate ^udy; wy F. R. Hassler. new edition, revised, 1813. Jnit published, and for sale by _ ____ Sept. 15 P- TAYIXJR. History op the sandwich isi^ ANDS, embracing their antiquities mythology, and legends; their discovery by Europeans in the sixteenth century; their re du^very b>; Cook; with their civil, religious, and political history from the earliest period to the pr^ent time; il volume. With a map and many engravings, by J. J. Jarves! Just pubfished (1843) and fiw Mle by June 28— b.lATUJR. KINNE'S law compendium or aues-tions and Answers on Law; alphabeticaUy ar-ranccdiw the facility of immediate referroce,,with icop^s references to the most apmoved amhon-fiks, reports, decisions, &c., by Asa Kinne. 2 vols. jBvo., third edition. Jtot published, and this day received for sale by jone 1 ¡TAYLOR. Gardening for ladies, and companion tq the flqw^ garde^. hy Mrs. Loudon, Axnerican edition; editw bv A. 3. DOWNING. A fijw copies fast reived for Mie by TAYLOR. June 7 C1UPREMB COU^T REPORTS for 1843, by O B. C. Hbwiid, Tarter of the Supreme Court df the Untted States. Just nuWished, and this day received for sale W ^ A^OR. the . terty. SBhfecnptiolilince, Jtdy25 CHEAP BOOKS.—This day receivedfor sa^ by F. TAYLOfL Ten Thousand B Yeéi^ complete for 50 ceuts; in one volhme odivé, of cX?MUed^r2isof all Conntriee—eomphMa la one volume, ocUvo—570 pages, price 50 CMta, Third volume of Thiers»s Préùch Revolntloa— price one dollar, to be completed tó foOr volmia^ or four dollars, Ifaie ràitlon, with ovravinfik Aug 24 ■ - . . . THE "COMPLETE READY mGKQmS9L** —Contatniagaleo 7imetablw,{iit|^t«||aB^ and a variety of information a«d cal^' ' fal to farmers, merchants, and itiae)ii|si with forms of leasi^ ladM^I^ other legal Instruneat»^! pdekatiii)li|iw«f IH gages, bound, priM 86 centsjj^f ^Jtily7 ' il.nl,! n^i Mn'l fir'KHiiiViiii , iil. ^j^INKIU, M eoaneeted ivith tSS^dutllOTtl^'Cbrtif toi^^ »üb many cBgravfoiBi' gfaà^àMisltoè aid imported direct Itom liOifiÌéii.T ' fñb4ár müéd. W HITE LEAD.*«^ keft Whit« Lead inai June 98 LEAF.—A (ew Jtisi received hjr ;