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tiLlWOOl F1MHER A. KIWIA Ok LEOS. TERMS. daii*Y, . - - . ?iu < 8tCMl- W , (Tn- weekly during ?uiuo) < WKKK1.V, * ( gjh K. ibercriptionii payable to hIvimm Any p? cm piix iiiinjr iive ?ub?i ril>er? shall receive oue oof gia'ht All tetters to the Editors to he ho-t-p* o FHINTEU OV G. A. SAGE. Qf'icc, Pennsylvania Jivenue, between Third end Fani -and-a-halj streets. DUFF GREER. BE J. E. GREER, .ittnrneysat Law, Washington City, D. C. PRACTICE iit to? Supreme Court of LI in Led States, una in the Courla of the Dia tricl of Columbia ; ami attend promptly to al claims against the CJuued Stated, or Foreign (jov eminent*. Sik :-After consulting many person* interested u the principal Rail-Koud.t in the United Stated, th undersigned prvpnae to establish agencies in thi city and in New York, for the purpose of collect ing full and authentic Rail-Roud statistics am such other information as will enable them to serv> persons desiring to invent in Rail-Road securities or tu procure information ofauy mallersconnectei with the construction and administration of Rail Roads. They also propose, especially, to urgi upon Congress u mollification of the laws relat ims to cmOrm-iM for rjn-rvins the mall, so ns To mi .... . . , t J THE SOUTHERN PRESS. "| DAILY 1 VOL. II.] WASHINGTON CITY, SATURDAY, JUNE 19, 1852. [No. 29s. ? - _ - thorize the Post Office Department to contract foi the perpetual tine of Rail Roads, ami, instead c paying, an now, quarterly ?u contracts for foui years, to advance in live per cent, bonds of the IJniird States, cliurgeuble upon the revenues o the Post Office Department,an amount, the inte rent upon winch at G per cent, would equal tt payments now made. The government nJJJ^pays #'100 per mile fci carrying the mail on first elans Rail-Roads. Thii is G per cent, on $5,000. The undersigned wouit urge that, instead of paying >100 a mile, per an num, the Department should deliver, on acontrac n perpetuity, Ave $1,000 bonds, hearing an inte rest of five per centum. At this rate the chargi upon the Department would be reduced from #3(X to #250 a mile, per annum, and the #50 per mill saved would created sinking fund which will, in u fewy ears, [my oti'lhe Bonds,and give the use of sue! roads forever thereafter, free of all charge ; there by effecting a vast saving on the present annus expenditures of the Po t Office Department, am a consequent reduction of the rates of postage. The effect will be no less advantageous to Rail Road Companies than to the government. Foi instance, such a contact would give to the Baltimore and Ohio Rail-Road Company more that #2 ,000,000, which would enable lliat complete itf road at an early day, and greatly increase its business and profits. But to meet objections and impress the public mind with a proper sense of the benefits to result from this measure will require concert cf action and continued active effort, through the press and otherwise. The undersigned tender their servicer to your Company, expecting a reasonable compensation, partly contingent upon the success oi the measure ; and respectfully suggest the propriety of your sending one or more delegates to this city, on the first Wedensday in December next, to confer with delegates from other RailRoad Companies, as to the details of the proposed arrangement and the best mode of bringing the subject before Congress. n oping 10 near irom yuum yum cihumumi. venience, we are, respectfully, your ob't serv't. DUFF GREEN, HEN. E. GREEN, THE undersigned, lutely from Germany, begs to inform the citizens of Washington, Georgetown and Alexandria, that he will give INSTRUCTIONS ON THE PIANO AND IN SINGING. He has been travelling since 1849 with Madame Hiscacciunti, and performed in her last concert in this city. He performs the compositions of Liszt, Thalberg, and other great composers, and proposes to teach the Thalberginn style. Communications left at the music store of Rich. Davis, on the Avenue, will be promptly attended to. April 9, FR. KLRY. American Statistics. A short time past we published some .statistics relative to the number of soldiers supplied from the different S'?'es to the revolutionary war. Dt Bow's Commercial Review gives some tables relative to This, and other subjects of equal interest, which we copy. 1. The number of soldiers furnished by the Americun States during the revolution, and the population of each State in 1790 and in 1847. 2. Principal battles of the revolution, their sev eral dates, commanders-in-chief, and losses on each side. 3. Amount of continental money issued to sup port the war, and the estimated cost in speciJJ I. REVOLUTIONARY STATES. Soldiers. Pop. 17!)0 1847. New Hampshire, 12,497 141,891 30(1,00(1 Mass. (ipct'ng Me.) 67,097 475,257 l,450,00(i Rhode Island, - 5,908 69,110 130,00(1 Connecticut, - . - 31,959 238,141 330,001' New York, - - - 17,781 340,120 2,780,00(1 . New Jersey, - - 10,726 181,139 416,000 Pennsylvania, - - 25,678 434,373 2,125,000 Delaware, - - - - 2,386 59,098 80,0(MJ Maryland, - - - 13,912 319,728 495,000 Virginia, - - - - 26,678 748,308 1,270,000 North Carolina, - - 7,263 393,751 765,000 South Carolina, - - 6,417 249,073 605,000 Georgia, 2,589 82,548 800,000 Total, - - - -231,971 2,820,95911,546,000 2. batt1.es op the revolution. Where ll'hrn Jimtr. British fuughl. fought. Com. Loss. Coml Loss. Lexington, Apr '75 ? 84 ? 245 Bunker Hill,.1 uu '75 Warren 453 Howe 1054 FlaUuiah, Aug '76 Putnam 2000 Howe 400 W. Plains, Oct '76 Waeht'n 300 Howe 300 Trenton, Dec '76 Washt'n 9 Rahl 1000 Princeton, Jftn '77 Washt'n 100 Maw'd 400 Bennington,Aug'77 Stark 100 Baum 600 Brandy wine,Sep'77 Washt'n 1200 Howe 500 Saratoga, Oct '77 Gates 350 Btrrg'e 600 Monmouth,.Tun '78 Washt'n 230 Clinton 400 R. Island, Aug 78 Suh. "an 211 Pigott 260 Briar Creek,Mar'79 Ashe 300 Prevoat 16 Stoney P't.,Jul '79 Waynt, 100 Johns'n 60(1 Camden, Aug'81 Gates 720 Cornw's 375 Cowpens, Jan '81 Morgan 72 Tarle'n 800 Guilford, Mar'81 Greene 400 Cornw's 523 Eu. Springs,Sep*81 Greene 555 Stewart 1000 The surrender of Cornwaliis at Yorktown, October 1781, closed the war; prisoners 7,073. 5,752 British taken prisoners. 3. continental monf.t Amount issued in 1775 - - $ 2,000,000 " ?' 1777 20,000,000 " " in all to July, 1799 358,000,000 The whole expenses of the war, estimated in specie, amounted to $135,193,703. cotton statistic!. Wc compile from the New York Shipping List and Price Current, of the 11th September, the following statement, showing the crop of Cotton in the several Slates for the year ending 31st August 1850: 1850. 1849. Louisiana ------ 781,886 1,093,797 Alabama - - , - 350,952 518,706 Florida - - - - - 181,344 200,186 ,xaa 31,263 38,887 .eorgia - - - - - - 344,635 391,372 South Carolina - - - 384,965 458,117 North Carolina - - - 11,861 10,041 ia 11,509 17,550 Tolal crop - - 2,096,715 2,728,596 Derease fVom last year - - - 631,881 Decrease from year before - - - - 250,928 The Past, the Present and the Future.?Of the cotton trade, from the London Economist, August 24, 1850. " It is calculated that upwards of 4,000,000 persons depend entirely upon this trade in all iis branches." American cotton crop : 1835-6 1,367,225 1842-3 9,378,875 1836-7 1,422,930 1843-4 2,030,409 1837-8 1,801,497 1844-5 2,394,503 1838-9 1,360,532 1845-6 2,100,537 1&19-40 2,177,835 1846-7 - 1,778,651 1840-1 1,632,945 1847-8 2,347,634 1841-2 1,684,211 1848-9 2,728,591 Average 1,635,596 Average 2,251,315 Average crop of the last seven years exceeds that the prior 615,719 bales, and the crop of tha last just double that of the first?and the crop o( 1848-9 was more than 1846-7 by fifty per cent. Average consumption in Great Britain of American cotton the fir.-t 7 years 1,153,219 bales The 2d period of 7 years ,449,398 bales Largest consumption, IS 1526,611 bales ' PR OS PECTUS OF THE (.LOBE?THE COKCKEMOIUL HEWS PATEU Thk approach of Congress calls for the renewal of my proposals and preparations to spread us debates before the public. The success which ims hitherto attended this undertaking it is hoped will continue, and enable me to perpetuate the full history ol the proceedings and discussions of tne 1 body on which the destiny of the Republic uej [tends. j The adoption of Congress has given the Ql.osc an official character as the reporter of all that is | said and done in the body. This sanction lias ' : been voted at every successive session for many I years, und by members of all parlies. The [tress, j too, of all parties has borne testimony to the liuelity with which the duty thus confided has been I performed. The annexed notices, taken at ran-I ^ dom from the general expression in favor of tne work, are submitted in proof of its fullness, lairf iiess, arid-usefulness. 1 am compelled to onut, for want of ooom, at page of notices which are in s 'JTf l'lie great celerity with which the letter-writers e fur the distant press circulate through the teie- > graph their hurried accounts and views of tne 1 J debates of Congress, renders more important than d ever the full and exact official reports of the ConuittcssioNAi. Gloss. . The husty, and in manv u 1 instances rx /tarlr, relations by telegraph of wnat c occurs in Congress supersede, for the most pari, a 1 the cvact resorts taken down bv reporters, ana " ' winch formerly, in a shape more or less abbreviated, went the rounds of the press. Now tne n 1 telegraph accounts, with all their imperfections P ' and variety of colorings, take the run of the couii' try, and no press but the official of Congress ever publishes the full debate with lite proceedings of both Bousesuninulilated. Indeed, no newspaper ' can give them, and have room for advertisements ^ and the miscellaneous matter essential to their rx" istence. While, therefore, the telegraph adminis- n ters to the eager appetite of the public for Congress 1 ne.ws, anil meets the necessities of the political ' press, by furnishing a rapidly-written epitome suited to ihe taste of its patrons, perfect information of what pusses in Congress is greatly dimtii- ' ished. The circulation of the official reports has 1 diversified accounts which, flying along the electric ^ w.res, satisfies curiosity, and it is almost in vnin L 1 that truth |>uts on his hoots to follow. Still there are a great ninny men ol'leisure and thought wno like to see wi.at is actually said and done in Congress, and to jutlge for themselves, rather than to receive impressions altogether from galvanic bat teries. There are others, too, who, for the saae of the future, willingly patronize a work whien a preserves a full record of the doings of the great moving and controlling power of the Republic The undersigned has made preparations com C mensurate with the increased importance of th> a duty he has undertaken ns the only reporter and ~ publisher of the complete debates and proceeding of both Houses of Congress. The coming see , sion will probably be extended nine months, am the reports will not be comprised in less than l)50( royal quarto pages of brevier and nonpareil type ,r ?making 4 volumes of near 900 pages each ? The reports for the last long session inade 3W9G royal quarto piages, and were bound in four volunies, averaging 974 royal quarto pages each I will publish in the Appendix for the next sea- 11 sion all laws that may be passed during the sea' sion, which has not been done heretofore. Although this will increase in no small degree trie expense of the publication, the subscription price & will be the same that it has been for several years past. a The Daily Globe will he published during tne i session on a superfine double royal sheet. It will ? onntain the dehntes as taken down bv the reoort . ere, and as sltered by the -speakers, whenever tliey " innke any alterations ; the current news of tn? day, and miscellaneous matter. The main obteci 0 for publisine the daily paper is, to enable Memi bere to see their remarks in it, and alter them ifttiey s . shall think proper before they are published in tne r' Congressional Globe and Appendix. The Congressional Globe is made up of tne , daily proceedings of the two Houses of Congress, and printed on a double royal paper, with small type, (brevier and nonpareil,) in quarto form, P euch number containing sixteen royal quarto pages. The speeches of the Members, in this first form, are sometime condensed?the full report ot ^ the prepared speeches being reserved for tile Ar1 I'KNDix. All resolutions, motions, and other pro-] ' ceedings, are given in the form of the Journals, | . ' with the yeas and nays on every important que*-1 I tiou. The Appendix is made up of the President's d 1 Annual Message, the Reports of the principal 1 Officers of the Government that accompany it, and ci 1 all Speeches of Members of Congress, written c! 1 out or revised by themselves. It is printed in tne j 1 same form as the Congressional Globe, and usually makes about the same number of pages ft during a sespion. b During the til at month or six weeks of a sea- rr sion, there is rarely more business done than will make two numbers a week?one of the Congressional Globe and one of the Appendix ; but during the remainder of a session, there is usually sufficient mutter for two or three numbers of euch every week. The next session will be unusually interesting ; therefore, we calculate that the Con- m grkssional Globe and Appendix together will M make at least 3500 large quarto pages, printed hi f small type?brevier and nonpareil. We furniun complete Indexes to both at the end of a session. 0 We will endeavor to print a sufficient number of tr surpluscopies to supply all that may be miscarried, tl or lost in the mails ; but subscribers should be tl very particular to tile their papers carefully, for fear that we should not be able to supply all the lost numbers. If subscribers shall not be satisfied with the work, the money paid by them for it will be re- s funded to them whenever they return the numbers which have been received by them. 1 will give o the subscription price for any previous volumes or j the Congressional Globe or the Appendix, and ! F will thank any person who will let me have them, j . I have a few copies of the back volumes of the j I Congressional Globe and Appendix for sale at' ?5 a volume bound, which it is probable will be disposed of soon ; and when they ure, they will then, no doubt, command at least $10 a volume, ~ as they cannot be reprinted for less than that, sum j There are 25 back volumes. | TERMS. For one copy of Hie Daily Ui.obk during the se.s- . ir sion ?5 00 For one copy of the Congressional Globe during the session" 3 00 j r For one copy of the Appendix during the session , . 3 00 The money may be remitted by mail ntmy risk. | Bank notes current where n subscriber resides will be received nt par. Subscriptions should reac1 here by the 15th December, nl furthest, to in.si k all the numbers. j A The prices for these papers are so low that I 1 cannot afford to credit them out; therefor no p person need order them unless the money accome w panies the order JOHN C. HIVES _ : L ifeu- Fashionable Tailoring Establishment. H. F. LOUDON A CO., I Mem' Mtreert anil Tailors, Browns' hotel, I'a. arc., HAVE just opened their new store, with n F large and well selected stock of goods for ; gentlemena' wear, such as Cloths. Cassimeres, r i Vestings, and Furnishing Goods generally. Army, navy, marine, and revenue officers, will S i find an assortment ofSwords, Epaulettes, Sashes, ft i PaaeanU, Laces, and such other articles as the, b \ latest regulations of their respective corps pre- b ; scribe. ' An experience of many years in legitim te b 1 Tailoring a new and select slock of goods ? : |> desire to please with the cash system to protect '< customers against high .prices, are inducements v ; that we offer; and moBt respectfully solicit patron- , ' age Nov. 18 tf. $ EVENING DRESS FANS, g / W V newest patterns Evening Dress Fans i I (Spanish) mounted in Pearl, Ivory j Papier mac.he, just opened at PARKER'S u 1 fancy and Perfumery Store, under the N? ft ! Hotel pACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY r (ONLY through I ilie for California and Or* Jon.) The public are informed that under tin lew arrangement of thin Company, steamers in ipected and approved by the Navy Department ind carrying the United States mails, will con inue to leave Panama and San Francisco the Isi ind 5lii days of each month, unless detained by inaviudahle accident, and will loui'li a Acapulco van Diego, and Monterey. The following steam packets belonging to tin 'ucific Mail Steamship Company, are now in the 'acific, one of which will be always in port ul 'ach end of the route : 'rkuun . . . 1,009 tons. Republic . I ,200 tons 'astasia . . . 1,087 tons. Carolina . . 1100 tons. California. 1,050 tons. Columbus. . (iOO tons. I'ennessee . 1,300 tons. Isthmus.. . tons. NORTHERNER 1,200 tons. UNICORN.. . 600 tOOS Columbia . . . 800 tons. Fkkmont . . 000 tons. (s'TiLen. . . tons. The new steamship COLUMBIA will ply beween San Francisco and ports in Oregon, awaitng at the former port the arrival of the maila and ossengers from Panama, and returning without Iday with the mails and passengers for the sleainr from San Francisco. A regular line of propellers will be kept up for he transportation of freight and transient pussen;ers between Panama and San Francisco. The well known steamship SARAH SANDS, if 1,500 tons burthen, now under charter to the ompany, and peculiarly commodious in her cabin rrantrsiuenls, will be kept running as un extra aniily boat. One of the above'steamers will keep up theconection between Acapulco and the otiier Mexican ortsj The connection in the Atlantic will be mainlined by the United Slates mail steamships ri:oRGiA 3,000 tons. ChescentCity l,500tons. >hio . . . 3,000 tons. Cherokee . . 1,100 tons JmtireCity2,000 tons. Philadelphia 1,100 tons Leaving New York for Chagres on the Uth nd 20 th of each month. The new steam'hips EL DORA DO and FALX)N will form a direct line between New Organs and Chagres, leaving at such periods as will mure as little detention as possible oil the Isltiius, and forming witli the Pacific steamships a lirough line to and from New Orleans, and ports i Mexico, California and Oregon. Passages from Jew Orleans can be secured from Armstrong, ^awrason & Co., agents, at that place. The fare for through tickets from New York to Ian Francisco has been reduced from 8400, in state rooms, to $330. $330, in lower cabin, to $290. $200, in steerage, to $165. The rates from New York to Chagres will o? t the lowest adopted by any safe sea steamer bea-een those ports. For choice of berths, apply at the office of the gency, 177 West street. National Medical College, Washington, District of Columbia. IMIIJ annual course of lectures will commence I on the first Monday in November, the 4lh lstnnt: fACUI.TT. Thoe. Miller, M. D., Professor of Anatomy and hysiology. Win. P. Johnson, M. D., Professor of Obsteics and the diseases of women and children. Joshua Riley, M. D., Professor of Materiii ledica, Therapeutics, and Hygiene. John Frederick May, M. D., Professor ofSurery. Grafton Tyler, M. D., Professor of Pathology nd Practice of Medicine. Robert King Stone, M. D., Adjunct Professoi f Anatomy And Physiology. Edward Foreman, M. D., Professor of Chcm jtry and Pharmacy. James E. Morgan, M. D., Prosecutorand Dem nsfrntor Clinical lectures three times a week, on casei elected from the Washington Infirmary. Ope ation performed before the class. For a full course of l?<'Jturea - - j!)( Demonstrator's ti< - - It Graduation fee - - -21 Good board can be procured at from 2 to A' er week. JOSHUA RILEY, M. D? Sep 3?2awtNovlif Dean of the Faculty. Sl E. L. K E B R I S O N A C O, D lit E C T IM P OIt IIt S FOREIGN ?I) RY GOODS IN CHARLESTON, S. C. l TTOULl) respectfully inform their friends and \ V those who purchase DRY GOODS in then ity, that they are now prepured to offer a large, Itoice, and well assorted stock of foreign, Fancy, and Staple Dry Goods. As they receive the bulk oftheirgoods DIRECT orn EUROPEJIjY PORTS, they feel assured of eing able to compete successfully with any other larket in the United States* C. A E. L. KERRISON A CO. 209 King street, north-west corner of King and Market streets. Sep 3, 1850?3m DIRECT IMPORTATIONS [ It I S II ? I N EN S. PHE subscribers are constantly receiving direct I from the manufacturers, MADE TO THEIR RDER, and expressly adapted to the Southern ade, and to which they with confidence invite te attention of purchasers, with a guarantee that le goods will be found PURE FI~1X, to wit: 'Shirting and Fronting Linens and Lawns Pillow Case, Coulee, and Sheeting Linens Russia, Bird's Eye, und Huckaback Diapers Bleached and Brown Table Damasks, of asorted widths Damask Doylies, Napkins and Cloths, of varius sizes Dowlass, Glass Cloths, Black, White A Brown [olland Lady's, Gent's, and Children's Linen Cambric landkerchiefs, etc. etc. C. & E. L. KERRISON A CO. 209 King street, Charleston, S. C. Sen. 3. 1850?3m 1EDICAL COLLEGE OF THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA. PIIE Annual COURSE OF LECTURES in thit [ Institution will commence on lite first Monday l November next, on the following branches: Anatomy, by J. Holhrook, M. L). Institutes and Practice of Medicine, by S Henf Dickson, M. D. Surgery, by E. Geddings, M. D. Physiology, by James Moultrie, M. D. Materia Medica, by Henry R. Frost, M. D. Obstetrics, by Thos. G. Prioleau, M. D. Chemistry, by C. U. Sheparil, M. I). Demonstrator of Anw'omy, St. Julian Ravenel, 1. D. Dr. D. J. Cain, Physician to the Marine Honital and Clinical Instructor. Lectures twice & eels on the Diseases ofthut Institution. Dr. E. B. Flagg, Physician to the Alms House .ectures twice a week on Diseases. Demonstrative Instruction m Medicine and Surery at the College Hospital. HENRY R FROSt, M. D Dean. 'LAIXIS, BLANKETS, KERSEYS AND FLAN hi EL* |MIE SUBSCRIBERS, Direct Importers of all 1 WOOLEN GOODS, have just received per hips, "Gulnare," "Orion,"and "Somerset," om Liverpool, their fall supply of PLAINS, [FRSEYS, W11ITE and COLORED BLANK ITS, WHITE, RED, BLUE and GREEN LANNEL BLA NKETING, Guernsey Shirts, ii] mar nock Caps, Scotch Bonnets, Ac., Ac., excess! y suited to our Southern Planters trade, and - ~r it.,.,/ ile nil who visit the Charleston Market. C. A E. L KERRISON & CO., t>9 Kins st., northwest eor, King AMarketsta. Charleston, Sept 3 PAPERS MISLAID. [)APERS in the caee of Thomas Crown, govern[ ment contrnr.lor for brick, Ac The finder will e liberally regarded by restoring them to the ffice of the Ns'ional Hotel, or to me BEVERLEY TUCKER i M . Medical department of damp-i DEN, SYDNEY COLLLEUE [IK lt MOND, VA . ?'Plie thirteenth Annual* in,* if | Lectures will commence on Monday, th 4n ,fj , October, 1860, and continue until the I of I >? j ensuing March. Thecommencment for < ferri a | i degrees will be held about the middle >>(' .Vap'h ft. L. UuHANNtN. M. D., Prof, of O cuv* , and Diseases of Women and Children L. W. C it a m b r. r l a v m it, M. D., Prof, of Mate ria Medica and Therapeutics. S. Maui-in, M. D., Prof, of Chemistry and 1 Pharmacy. Ciian. Bti.i. Gibson, M. D., Prof, of Surgery am I Surgical Anatomy. Caiittkr P. Johnson, M. D., Prof, of Analorav and Physiology. David II. Tockkr, M. D. Prof, of Theory1 and Practice of Medicine. rtrthur E. Pkticolas, M. P., Demonstrator of Anatomy. The study of practical Anatomy may be prosecuted with the most ample facilities, and at very trilling expense. Clinitial Lectures are regularly given at the Col lege iurmary and Richmond Almsh Jtme. The Inlirnmry, under the same roof with the College and subject to the entire control of the Kuculty, is at all times well tilled with medical and surgical cases, and furnishes peculiar facilities for clinical instruction Many surgical operations are performed in presence of the class; and the students being freely admitted to the wards, enjoy, under the guidance of the Professors, unusual opportunities for becoming familiar with the symptoms, diagnosis, and treatment of disease. Expenses?Matriculation fee, ?i.r>. Professors fees, $10.r>, Demonstrator's fee, $10. Graduutior fee, $S5. The price of board, including ftrel, lights, and' servants auenuance, is usually f.t iu jfC_i per week. Tlie catalogue, &c., containing fuller information concerning the institution, will be forwarded to those applying for it, or specific inquiries will be ausweree by letter Address, S. MAUPIN, M. D., Oct. 2 Dean of the Faculty. WANTED TO PURCHASE | /pS ^ SMALL HOUSE on Capitol Hill, con 'fj'i*! taining six or seven rooms, with consiuer I able ground uttnched.?Apply at this office. Oct. 16?3t. BOOK AND JOB PRINTING OFFICE* fTH HE undersigned respectfully informs his CX JL customers and business men of Washington 11 particular, that he has put liis Book and Job Printing Establishment again in complete order 3 i having added new type, presses, &c., to his for mer materials, which enables him to execute Every description of Letter-press Printing ' in a superior style, with neatness and despatch, and as cheap as it can be done in any of the Northern cities. Having added a large Napier Steam Press to his establishment, he can print pamphlets, books, or any other work, with greater sneed than here tofore. He respectfully solicits tne patronage of the business community] 1 G. A. SAGE. . Office : Pennsylvania Avenue, next to Jackson II I , Washington. BOTlVlflO HEDICAL C0LLE6K OF OHIO. r THE Winter Course of Lectures in the Medical I Department of ti e Cincinnati lAterary and Sci" entific Institute, (formerly the Literary and Bo tanico Medical College of Ohio,) will be resumed " in the College Edifice, Third street, east of Broad way, on MoiiUuy the JU ot November. a pre 5 litninary course on Anatomy, Physiology, and Operative Surgery, will be commenced on the 5th of October. There were twelve lading in the Spring ' class, and the moHt of these, and many others, ' are expected this winter. The subscriber will be ' aided by some of the ablest and truest men in the 1 ranks of reform. The Colltge Edifice is elegant and convenient, and abundantly supplied with everything essentia! to the illustration of every department of medicine THIRD ANNUAL. EXHIBITION or the i Maryland state Agricultural Society. APPEAL to tiie Members of the Maryland State Agricultural Society.?We desire that you should beur in mind, that on the 23d, 24th, and 25th days of October, your Society will , hold its annual Exhibition and Fair at the city of Baltimore : and we appeal to you, one and all, to bring for exhibition thereat portions of your stock the products of your orchards, and of your gardens Don't presume that any animal, or product, you may own is inferior to others that will be here, and be thus deterred from bringing them, us it is only by comparison that the relative merits of any thing can be determined. The safer presumption for you to arrive at, will be that what you have as us good, if not better than that of others, and hat it behooves you to gallantly enter the list of ompetition : i/f defeated honorably, and the high haructer of the judges is a guarantee that you an be defeated in no other way, you will enjoj he luxury of knowing that others were more ended to success than yourself. And while we address you to bring such articles as ure properly in your department, we crave permission to solicit your interest, to induce your wives and daughters to bring whatever appertains to their peculiar departments, as embroidery, household manufactures, the proaucts of the dairy and of the poultry yard, preserves, domestic wines, confections, anil, above all things, to come tliemsclocn, as without woman, and the beautiful elaborations of hei aste and genius, no display can be perfect. To the Manufacturers of Agricultural Implements anil Tools, we would say, that interest and patriotism both combine to enjoin upon you the pro priety of making a grand exhibition of your machinery of all kinds, as from our present advices, we are led to believe that the assemblage of farmj era and planters, and of distinguished strangers j from most ot the States of the Union, will be greater than upon any former occasion here or elsewhere. We therefore say to the Agricultural 1 Implement makers and Mechanics of the United States, I make it a matter of pride to display your machinery at our exhihition, and vie with each oilier in having the best and largest assortment on the ground. Such ambition is laudable?is worthy of American genius, und should be cherished by the American heart. Editors witli whom we exchange will confer a favor by copying this notice. WILLIAM TUCKER, Mwchant Tailor, (of the late firm of Lnne & Tucker,) would ! call the attention of his friends and the public genI erally to his stock of Goods now opening, which I has been selected by himself from the largest importing houses in New York, and by far thegreatest variety^nd richest styles I ever offered in this citv. SlrJ^ers are respectfVilly and earnestly solicited to give me a call and enamine my stock befnrs purcna&ing, ns I atrf confident it will be to heir ad vantage. And 1 would especially call the attention of of; ficers, Doth of the army and the navy, to the fact ; thai I am prepared to execute all kindsof uniforms, according t" the late regulations, at the shortest .! nonce, and at moderate prices, warranted, both in the cutting and makiri? departments, equul to anv establishment in this country. W. T. tenders his sincere thanks to his numerous friends for their long and continued patronage, and hopes, by the same diligence and attention to business, to merit a continuance of the same.. All orders promptly executed, sep 20 3tw3w ddttrw NKW FANCY GOODS \T7 ILL BE RECEIVING every day during YY next w?tk, a beautiful assortment of Fan<i Goods suitable for PRESENTS, Ac Also a i large assortment of fresh Perfumery, Pomatums, Soaps, Hair-washes, anil every article pertaining ; to the toilet. PARKERS'Perfumery and j Fancy Store, Penn av.,near National Hotel s?p21 3td FOU CALIPl'KNIA, via ( IIAGRK-N. WIT110VT DETENTION AT PANAMA MjYllE Untied Stales Mail Steamship Company j JL will despatch the splendid double-engine steamship GEORGIA, on Wednesday, Dec. 11, [ at 3 o'clock, p. m., from the pier, foot of Warren ( street, North river, New York, with the Government mails and passengers for San Francisco ( and intermediate pons. 0 The connexion at Punainn will be carefully , kept up, and passengers for San Francisco are u guaranteed that they will not be delayed at Panama beyond the usual slay in port. The books are now open, and passage can be secured at the following rates : ? FROM NEW YORK TO CHAGRES. State-room berth ------- #100 Standee berth, forward salooon - - - 80 Steerage berth, found bed it separate table 50 FROM PANAMA TO SAN FRANCI8C0. State-room berth ------- $H00 Steerage berth, found bed &. separate table 150 FROM NEW YORK. State-room. Standee. Steerage] To Charleston or Savannah $25 $20 $10 To Havana ----- 70 55 25 To New Orleans - - 75 60 25 Freight to New Orleans ,'H) cents per cubic footj Freight to Havana will be taken in limited quantity at reasonable rates. Passengers for Chagres will be transferred at Havana to the new and splendid steamship l'A* C1PIC. To secure freight or passage, apply at the office of the company, 77 West street, corner of Warren steet, to M. O. ROBERTS. SrtciAL Notick is given to shippers by this line, that the company have prepared a form of bill of lading udapted to their business, which will be furnished to shippers on application at the , company's office, and with which they are requested to provide themselves, as no other form will be signed by the agents of the company. A.1I bills of lading must be signed before the sailing of vessel. Dec. 7, 1850. WILL be opened at Mrs. S. Parker's, on Saturday, 23d inst., at 10 o'clock A.M., in the new store under the National Hotel, a rich assortment of Winter Millinery, consisting of Hats, | v,nps, neuu-uresses, reamers, r lorenees, llibbons, Ac. &c. PARKER'S j A RESPECTABLE man, who has bin forenoons unemployed, would like to occupy himself in a suitable way during that time. He writes a good hand, and would undertake copying translating from the French or German, keeping a set or two of books, where a regular book-keeper is not employed, &c. Please inquire at the office of this paper. 6 tf PREMIUM. Any person sending us three subscribers will be entitled to a copy of the " History of Propellers and Steam Navigation," republished in hook form now in press, to be ready about the first of October. It will be one of the most complete works upon the subject ever issued, and will contain about ninety engravings. Oct. 22 tf T IKK INSURANCE. British Commercia | j Life Insurance Company, established in 1820, anu empowered by act of Parliament, for the Insurance of Lives and Survivorships, and the endowment of Children, &c., &c.., CAPITAL THREE MILLIONDOLUIRS! fLJp'Office 3d story Colonization Buildings, near JackBon llall, Pennsylvania avenue, Wasliinton city, D. C I M THOMPSON, Jlgent October 21, 1850 dtf BEBBfi'8 NEW YORK HATS!!! OTEVENS, No. I, Brown's Hotel, has just reO ceiVed a further and full supply of Beebe's Flats. Also, a complete assortment of hia own make, of every quality and style. Gentlemen wishing Hats of fancy shapes can have their orders filled at SI EVEN'S great Hat, Cap, and Gent's Outfitting Establishment, No. 1 Brown Hotel. Nov. 30?6tif. (Intel. Repub. Union.) DRESS COMBS.?We are just opening an other and prettier assortment of those liana some Rope and Chain pattern Shell and Buffalo Dress Tuck Combs; prices from #',2 to $20 eocn Also, 200 different patterns Spanish Dress Fan; Luces from 75 cents to #10 each. fB^IIE Subscriber returns his thanks to the JL public and the old customers of Simms & Son and informs them that THE GROCERY AND WINE BUSINESS heretofore carried on by them ih contiued by Edward Simms ; he has addea a full and fresh supply of the finest TEAS, BLACK. AND GREEN, FRESH GROCERIES, &c..and hus also on hand a full assortment of the tinest WINE, and will be sold at the lowest rates, amongst which will be found 100 baskets o< the choicest brands of Champagne. Hock, and Clare Wines, of the rarest kinds BRITISH COMMERCIAL CIFEIN9UKANCE COMPANY. Established in 182U, and Empowered by act of Parliament, For the Insurance of L ves, and the Endowment , of Children, Ac i LONDON. NFW-y /[(K AND WASHINGTON CITY. | CAPITAL 3,000,000 M. THOMPSON, 1 Office on Pennsylvania avenue, one door west of Jackson Hall NEW PR08PECTUB of the SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN. To Mechanics, Inventors, and Manu/acturers : rpHE Publisliers of the Scientific American re^ spectfully give notice that the sixth volume of this valuable journal, commenced on the 21st of September, offering a valuable opportunity for all to subscribe who take an interest in the progress and developemenv of the Mechanics' Arts and Manufactures of our country. The character of the Scientific Jimerican is too well known throughout the country to require a detailed account ol the various subjects discussed through its columns. It enjoys a more extensive and influential ciroulation than any other journnl of its class in America. It will be published weekly, as heretofore, in Quarto Form, on fine paper, affording, at the end of the year, an ILLUSTRATED ENCYCLOPEDIA, of over FOUR HUNDRED PAGES, i with an Index, and from Five to Six Hundred i ORIGINAL ENGRAVINGS, described by letters , of refrrence ; besides a vast amount of practical i information concerning; the progress of SCIEN- i TIFIC and MEC HA N1 CA L IM PRO FEZ MENTS, CHEMISTRY, CIVIL ENGINEER < ING, M A N U F A ilT U R ING in its various i branches, ARCHITECTURE, MASONR Y, BOT ANY, in short, it embraces the entire range ot the Arts and Sciences. ( 11 also possesses an original feature not found in any other weekly journal in the country, viz., an Official Lint of PATENT CLAIMS, prepared expressly for its columns at the Patent Office, thus i constituting it the " AMERICAN REPERTORY I OF INVENTIONS." i Terms #2 a-year ; ftl for six months. I All letters must be post pnid nnd directed to i MUNN A CO., i Publishers of the Scientifia American, I 128 Fulton street, New York. I Inducement! for Clubbing. Any person who will send us four subscribers fcr six months, at our regular rates, shall be en- 1 titled to one copy for the same length of time ; or i we will furnish 10 copies for 6 mos., |H| 15 copies for 12 mos. (22 10 do - 12 15 I 20 do 12 " 28 Southern and Western.money taken at par for subscriptions ; or Post Office Stamps taken at I h sir full value < an .ii - ' I UNITED STATES POSTAL OH 1DE A.YD 0rue 1.1 L ADVERTISER. rS'T a show what is done, mi l what should be donr in o/ficc.^fAj Vtkk Li. \V Asiir k ( tun * I . ... :hak,.ks M VV.M AH,., \ t.dUorsand Eroprtejors 1 fcRill.?M The United State* I'ostal Guide and IJJicial Advertisereontaining about I'd svper-royal ctavo pages, is published monthly far out. doi.,Ah only, per annum, payable in advance- or Jim | loUars for six copies ordered. PHEFARATORV NOTICE. |i The enterprise ill wlucli we now embark, and if which tins papei is at once the coniinenceiner t, ' ind a sample of the papers that are to follow, I as ) or its aim no less a purpose, than to imparl intruction, in the general and detail, to the Officer ! aid Agents of the American public, in respect both o their duties and their rights, and to make them, , aid the people at large, acquainted with the organnation, decisions and action of the Executive deiiirtments of their Government. There lius hilhirto been no vehicle for the regular and proper loinmunication of information of this kind. The juhlicntion of the Laws and the issue of inntruc ioiir, more or Ichh comprehensive, nnd at intervals more or 1ch? extended, have proved wholly inadeluale, in the absence of the construction of thove Laws, as applied to particular cases, and of detail* ind illustrations to make the regulations and in itructions intelligible. The valuable documents innuully reported to Congress,are too voluminous, md are printed in quantities too small for general arculution; whilst the debutes in Congress and he commentaries of the press upon their proceed' ngs, and the proceedings of the Executive branch if the Government, besides turning mostly upon general principles, address themselves only to tarty ends, nnd to matters of nutioaal policy] 1'hese publications in their various forms are aighly useful in themselves as far as they go, and tome of them indispensable; but there is much lint uo not reacn tue nanus or till, nor it lliey did, lo they furniHh those rules, methods, and examples, for the despatch of the public business which render the discharge of public duty either safe rr eusy, whether in respect to the incumbent hirnlelf, or the department or bureau under which he jets. We shall make an honest, effort to supply this vacuum, and to provide for these necessities. If we succeed in rendering the functions of the primary offices more uniform, methodical, and ex act, we shall make the administrative duties of the departments more easy und eireelive, and thereby promote the real and substantial interests of the country And this we expect to do, to some ex tent at least?apart from, und indepedently to any party or personal interest or question whatever. It is known lo most of those to whom this pa per will be sent, that the Senior Editor was Audi tor of the Post-Office Department until the month of November last; with by far the lurger portion of both postmasters and contractors, he has had direct intercourse, in person or by letter, lie en(ered the department fourteen years since, and for muny years previously, had been, first in the Wer Department, ard subsequently in the Treasury, lie has therefore had the best opportunities foi understanding the arrangements of business in ali the departments, and being acquainted with those who curry it on. Since iiia official connection with tne Government ceased, he flutters himself lie has preserved the respect and regard of most of the present incumbents of the departments, and is on becoming terms of intercourse and civility with them all. The Junior Editor hnsbeen usssiduotmly engaged for several yeurs, in studying, by persoiiul inquiry and examination, the practical und daily routine and details of, the Post-Office and oiner branches of Lite public business. It is with this stock of experience, and these advantages for ' reaching the various sources of administrative ac tion, and for imparting minute and illustrative in struction, and valuable periodical and statistical information, that we challenge your confidence and solicit your support and patronage. We have fixed upon the 15th of each month as the day for the publication of our paper, so as to afford time for obtaining from the departments all the orders, notices unuchunges issued, or mudt by them during the preceding month. Tables cl Post Offices, and compilations of the Luws and Regulations, are issued by the Post Office Department only once in two or three years. It is a matter of inconvenience and complaint, for which hitherto there has been no remedy, that one month from the time of these issues, there are offices in the tables which are no longer in operation, and offices in operation which are not in the tables; At this time there are perhaps over three thousand offices of the two descriptions. In like manner laws have been passed and regulations established since the issue of the Inst volume of regulations, of which many postmasters and others are wholly ignorant. We propose to prevent, for the present, any increase of the evil of either kind, and from the time another issue shall be mude, our paper will furnish the additions, corrections, und mouifi" cations, made 111 each month, and by being filet! and preserved, will afford to postmasters full und exact information upon both subjects, up to and for time being. How much of the present misdi rection, remaning, doubt, confusion, error, and imposition, will be saved by the progressive state of full and exact knowledge, for which we have provided, and for which we engage, every intelligent postmaster can estimate for himself. These advantages alone and independently of all others, are worth many times the price we charge for the paper, and will, it is honed, induce every postmaster who feels a just pride in his office or a patriotic regard for the credit, prosperity, and efficiency of the whole Post Office system ul once to subscribe. The same considerations npply to the orders and notices, decisions, and instructions of the War, Navy, Treasury, State, and Interior departments, and the sume course is intended in respect to them. Notices of the decisions of the Supreme Court, in cases turning upon question! of official duty or nationul interest, will find a place in this papir. f e undersigned, a committee of publication, on JL the part of the Muscogeeund Russell AgriculturarSociety, respectfully invite public attention to the following prospectus of a MONTHLY JOURNAL, to he published in. this city under the auspice# of the above named association. The work will he devoted to the interests of-'Igriculture and Horticulture, Domestic and Rural Economy. Under these several heads will he included all that concerns the culture of crops, the improvement of the soil, the management of the , farm, the garden, the orchard, the flower yard, and the house-keeper's department. In theirconnexion with the interests of the soil, the other industrial pursuits of the land, will receive their ap propriate attention. The "SOIL OF THE SOUTH" will be under the editorial supervision of Charles A. Peabout esq. and Col. James M. Chambers. Mr. Peabody has been for two years past connected with the Agricultural Press, and is euually distinguished as a practical and scientific farmer and gardener Col. Chambers is one of the most intelligent and successful planters in the South. They will he . assisted by an able corps of contributors, among :he practical farmers and planters of the land. Each number wiil contain sixteen pages of ' quarto size, printed with new type on superior n ivhite paper, and furnished to subscribers a th* n OJfE DOLLAR PER JiXKUM, 3|rFICK WlLMIWOTOy AND MANCHKSTKR R. R. Co Marian Coort-horsb, S. 0., Oct. 18, 1851 e EAI.KD PROPOSALS will be received until the c ? 15th of December next for the piersofa bridge ' trross the Great Pee Dee river. Thejob comprise* ^ tour piers one a very heavy pier for a draw,and :he sinking of cast-iron hollow piles Ly Dr. Pott's ' nnettinatic process for forming foundations. The ' olan and specifications of the pierR will be exhib- 1 ted by the Secretary of the Company at Marion ' Dourt-housa, and by the resident Engineer, L.J 1 Reining, esq., at Wilmington, North Carolina. ' WAI TER GWVNN, 1 Chief Eng. Wil. and Man. R. R., Richmond,Va. f P. S. Mr. Charles Pontez, 34 Liberty street, Vew York, is the proprietor of Dr. Pott's patent n the United States. nov 5 1m rUL UUURBT. MRS .PARKER will open on Wednesday loth f? tnst., a few cases ol French Mats. Also a leautiful assortment of Ribbons, Feathers, Flow it irs Ac , A* . Penn ar. utit'er, N. llote 1 ' ' '""l The rr?M" TK^nUt, published on Tuesday, Thursday and Satur day of aach week Th? " iMtkwa Pw?,"-W?alilf, la publiahad every Saturday. Al>VKRTt81Jtf? RA rCt. For on? aquars of 1(1 linaa, threa insertions |1 OU " every subsequent insertion, Liberal daductiona made on yearly advertising [Ifr-lndividuals may forward tha amount of lhair lubac.riptiona at our nek. Addreaa (post-paid.) ELLWOOD FISHER, Washington City. '-J. I .. .1 . . M I AW ArND AGENCY OFFICE.?Tha under1 i signed, Attorneys and Ajftm*, practice Law m the Supreme Court of the United Stolen, and the Courts of the District of Columbia, and attend promptly lo claims against the United States, including the settlement of all accounts of otficera and agents of the Government, Bounty Lands, Pensions, Return of Duties, Patents for new inventions, Ac., Ac. They lender their services to members of ths irofesmon at a distance, and, when the case in vrepared by a local agent, will abate one-half their isual fee. All information relative to the formalin! usages of business in any of the Departments t ill be furnished to our regular correspondents without churge. I'hey have made airangements "or the payment ol taxes, and for the sale or loca ion of liounty land warrants on the best Western anils. iCy"Office on Pt :nsylvania avenue, Lane A Pucker's Building DUFF GREEN, BEN. E. GREEN, RICH'D. H. CLARKE Oct. ]4?3taw3in. THE BRITISH PERIODICALS AND THE FARMER'S GUIDE. T EONAUD SCOTT & Co., Ao. 54 Gold strert J|^ j jVtw York, continue to publish the four teoct ing British Quarterly Reviews and Blackwood' Magazine; in uddition to wluch ihey have recently commenced the publication of a valuable Agricultural work, called the " Farmer's Guide to Scientific and Practical Agriculture," By Henry Stephens, F. R. 8.,of Edinburgh,author of the "Hook of Ihr. Farm," Ac., Ac.; assisted by John P. Norton, M. A., New Haven,Professor of Scientific Agriculture in Yale College, Ac., Ac Thin highly valuable work will comprise two large royal octavo volumes, containing over 1,400 pages, with 18 or UO splendid steel engravings, and more than 600 engravings on wood, in the highest style of the art, illustrating almost every 4 implement of husbandry now in use by the beat fanners, the best methods of ploughing, planting, haying, harvesting, Ac., Ac., the various domestic animals in their highest perfection; in short, the pictorial feature of the book is unique, anil will render it of incalculable value to the student of agriculture. The work is being published in semi-monthly numbers of 64 pageH each, exclusive of the Steel engravings, and is sold at 'J5 cents each, or $5 for the entire work in numbers, of which there will be at least twenty-two. The British Periodicals re-published are as follows, viz : The London Quarterly Reyiew (Con?ervntive), The Edinburgh Review (Whig), The North British Review (Free Church), The Westminster Review (Liberal.) ' and Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine (Tory). Although these works are distinguished by the political shades above indicated, yet but a small portion of their contents is devoted to political subjects. It is their literary character which gives them their chief valde, and in that they standcon fessedly far above all other journals of their class flhtckwond, still under the masterly guidance of Christopher Nbrtli, maintains its ancient celebrity, and is, at this time, unusually attractive, from the serial works of Bulwer and other literary notables, itscolumiiB both in Great Britain and in the United States. Such works as "The Caxtons" and "My New Novel" (both by Bulwer,) "My Peninsular Medal," "The Green Hand," and other serials, of which numerous rival editions are issued by the leading publishers in this country, have to be ref printed by those publishers from the pages oBlackwood, q/Jer it has been issued by Messrs. ScotSf Co., so that subscribers to the reprint of that Magazine may always rely on having the earliest reading of these fascinating tales. TERM JSf. Per an. For any one of the four Reviews * - $3,00 For any two do. ? - 5,00 For any three do. - 7,00 for all four of the Reviews, - 8,00 V For Blackwood's Magazine, - 3,00 For Blackwood and three Reviews, 9,00 For Blackwood and the four Reviews, - 10,00 For Farmer's Guide (complete in 22 Nos.) 5,00 ( Payments to be made in all cases in Jldvance.) CLUBBING. A discount of twenty-five per cent, from the above prices will be allowed to Clubs ordering four or more copies of any one or more of the above works. Thus : 4 copies of Blackwood or of one Review will be sent to one address for $9 ; 4 copies of the four Reviews and Blackwood for $30 ; and so on. Orders from Clubs must be sent direct to the publishers, as no discount from these prices can be allowed to Jigents. Money, current in the States where issued, wi' be received at par. f }Ly"Remittancesand communications should be always addressed, post-paid or franked, to the Publishers. LEONARD SCOTT <fc CO, 79 Fulton Struct, New York, Entrance 54 Gold st ?E3r*Sub8criptions received in Washington by T...I A, iVl ii n r?*,/ n ml W A ,l.m ' ?' ?' 7 > - 1 Booksellers. TO EDITORS OP NEWSPAPERS. WE beg leave to call your attention to an ad vertiaement, and to the memorial annexed, and tender our services in the prosecution of any claims for Bounty Lands or Pensions, which you / may send to us. We will allow you one half our usual fee, which is five dollars for obtaining a warrant for 1(50 acres, and three dollars for a warrant of eighty acres or less, for publishing our advertisement, and preparing and forwarding the paperB to us. If you accept this proposal, please insert this circular and our advertisement in your paper, with the following editorial notice: "We call the attention of our readers to the advertisement of Messrs. DufT Green, Ben. E Gretn, and Richard H. Clarke, Attorneys anu Agents at Washington, D. C., and would say persons having claims for Bounty Lands or Pensions, that we have made arrangements for the requisite forms, and that claimants calling at our office can have their papers properly prepared and forwarded to these gentlemen at Washington, who will properly attend to them in their proper offices." Please get each claimant to sign the memorial, and forward it to your member of Congress. Please send us a copy of your paper containing our card, which wi'l notify us that you accept our proposition DUFF GREEN, BEN. E. GREEN, RICH'D H. CLARKE, MEMORIAL. To the Senate and House of Revretenlalives of the United States in Congress assembled : The memoinl of the undersigned, respectfully represents that hey ure entitled to Bounty Land, under the act ifQrtth of Sentember. 1H50. that thev are informed nd believe tfiat the un located warrants are worth lore to them than the patented lands would be, lint they do not expect or desire to reside on the ind thus granted; that if patented to them, the xpense of agencies and taxes will be an stomal harge, reducing the value of the grant, which hey could avoid if permitted to sel' the warrant four memorialists turther represent that the Inw, iy preventing the sale of the warrants, assuir e* hat the officers and volunteers entitled to bounty I amis, are not competent to net tor themselves, 3 vhereas many of them are among the most intel- ' igent and respectable citizen* of the States. They herefore respectfully ask that the act aforesaid nay be so ntodilied as to make the warrants for KHintjr lands assignable, and they will ever i tray, Ac. 1 LOST ON the Avenue yesterday, a letter envelope ontaimng fifty dollars, in five ten dollar bills of le bank of Seidell Withers A Co. also a draft >r fifty dollars on Corcoran A Higgs. I The finder will be liberally rewarded on lenaejg at thie office. j March 5, 1852. A U ; . ... .