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Vaom Ik* iU? StUs, Oct. 31.
THE INDIANS. Yesterday was made a general holiday, and near ly all the citizens, with great numbers from the neighboring towns turned out to witness the recep tion of the Indians at the State House, and 'heir per formance of the war dance on the <*orainon. The whole proceedings were uncommonly interesting. At ten o'clock in the forenoon they held a levee In Faneuil Hall for the ladies only, and were visited by crowds of the fairer portion of creation. They then were escorted to the Representative's Hall in the State House by the National Lancers, and re ceived by the Governor in the presence of nearly all the State and city officers, great numbers of ladies in the galleries, which presented a very brilliant ap pearance, and a large concourse of gentlemen on the floor. They took their seats on the centre benches, and were addressed by th? Governor as follows: " Chiefs and warriors of th* united Sacs and Foxes. You are welcome to our hall of council. You have come a far way from your homes in the west to visit your while brethren. We are glad to take you by the hand. We have heard before of the Sacs and Foxes; our travellers hare told us the names of their great men and chiefs. We, brothers, are called the "Massachusetts."?It was the name of the red men who once lived here. In former times the red man's wigwam stood on these fields nud his council fire was kindled on this spot. When our fathers came over the great water, they were a small band. The red man stood on the rock by the sea side and looked at them. He might have pushed them into the water, and drowned then), but look hold of their hands and said " welcome white men!" Our fathers were hungry, and the red men gave them corn and venison: our fathers were cold and the red men spread his blanket over them and made them warm.?We are now grown great and power ful, but we remember the kindness of the red man to our fathers. Brothers, our faces are pale, and yours are red?but our hearts are alike. Tne Great Spirit made his children of different complexions, but he loves them all. Brothers, you dwell between the Mississippi and the Missouri?they are mighty streams. They have great arms?one stretching out east, and one away off to the west as far as the Rocky Mountains?but they make but one river, and run together into the sea.?Brothers, we dwell at the east, and you live in the far west?but we are of one fami ly; it has many branches, but one head. Brothers, as you passed through the hall below yo*i stopped to look at the image of our great father Washing ton. It is but a cold stone and cannot speak to you ; but our great father Washington loved his red chil dren ana bode us love them also. He is dead but his words have made a great print in our hearts like the step of a strong buffalo on the clay of the prairie. My brother (addressing Keokuck) I perceive by your side your young child whom I saw sitting between your knees. Miy the Great Spirit preserve the life of your son. May he grow up by your side like the tender sapling by the side of the mighty oak. May 2ou long flourish together, and when the mighty oak i fallen in the forest, may the young tree take its place and spread out its branches over the tribe. Brothers, I make you a short talk, and bid you wel come once more to our council hall." This address was translated to the Indians by the interpreters, and received by them with the usual guttural exclamations. Keo-kuck replied to his excellency in the follow ing words,? " I am very much gratified to have the pleasure of shaking hands with tne great chief of the State and the chiefs who surround him. The remark you made just now that the Great Spirit made both of us though your skin is white, and mine red, is true.? He made our hearts alike. The only difference is that he made you speak one language and me another. He made us hands to take each other by, and eyes to see each other. Brother, I am very hap py to be able to say before I die, that I have been lo tne house where your fathers used to speak with ours as we now do with you, and I hope that the Great Spirit is pleased at this sight. I hope he will long keep friendship between the white and red men. I hope that he sees us, and that our hearts are friendly to each other. My remarks are short, and I shall say no more, but take all our friends here by the hand and hope that the Great Spirit will bless them." Wopella, a principal chief, followed Keokuck. He said: "I am very happy to meet my friends in the land of our forefathers. I recollect when a little boy, ol hearing my grandfather say that at this place the red man first took the white man by the hand. I am very happy that this island can sustain so many white men as have come on to it; I am glad that they can find a living, and happy that they can be contented with living on it. Iam glad to hear the white man call us his brethren?it is true that he is the eldest of the two; but where I live my tribe is the eldest among the red men. I have shaken hands with many different tribes of people, and am very much gratified that I have lived tocome'and talk with the white man of his fathers in this great house. I shall go. home and tell my brethren that I have been to this great place, and it shall not be forgotten by me or my children." Wao-ca-shaa-shee said? " I have just listened lo the remarks made by you and my chiefs abaut our forefathers. I have been wishing to see the shore where my fathers took the white man by the hand and I shall not forget it.? My friends are much pleased with your greeting.? May the Great Spirit take pity on all of us, and may we live brothers as did my fathers and yours when they first landed on this shore." Poicesheek, a principal chief, said? "You have heard what my chiefs have to say.? They are much gratified with their visit to this town. They were invited tothe council house of my brother on Saturday, and to-day they are brought to this great council hall. They are much pleased with these attentions, and will not forget them. Though I am not now able to reward you for these kindnesses, I hope the Great Spirit will reward you for them. This is the place where our tribe once lived. I have of ten heard my father and grandfather say that they once lived by the sea-coast where the while man first came. I wish I had a book and could read in it all these things. I have been told that that is the way you get all your knowledge. As far as I can under stand the language of the white people, it appears to me that the Americans have reached a high stand Among the white people?that very few could over power them. It is the same with regard lo us? though I say it. Where I live I am looked up toby others, and they all respect me. I am very happy hat two great men like you and I should meet anil shake hands together." The remaining chiefs of the villages ther shook hands with the Governor, and afterwards the war chiefs, who are entirely distinct from ihe former. One of the latter?we forget his Indian name, but it was the one who wears the buffalo skin and horns? said to the Governor? " I am much pleased with the conversation our chiefs have had with you. I am glad that you no ticed Musanwoni, Keo-kuck's son?he will succeed to his father and be a chief. The chiefs who have spoken to you are all village chiefs?for my part I have nothing to do with the villages, btit I go to war and fight for the women and children." AppanostokenMr, a principal chief, said? " I am very happy to shake hands with you?I do it with all my heart. I have long wished to come to the village where once ihe red and white men used to speak together. My brother who spoke last has told you the truth?he has nothing to do with the villages, but fights for the women and children. Although we have no paper to put your words down, we shall not forget this good council, nor the re marks of our friends. In my tribe I am ranked among the braves, and I have my arms in my hands. They are all my defence, and I like them very much. I wish to leave them in this house for the white man to remember the red man of the far West. My pre sent may not be agreeable, but it is made w ith a good heart." He then took off his arms, wampum belt, mocca sins, and all the articles of his dress, exccpt the blanket, and laid them on the table before the Go vernor. The celebrated Blark Hawk next spoke. He said, " I like very well to hear you talk of the Great Spirit. He made us both of one heart though your skin is white and mine red When the first white men came on to the island we thought they were French. They were our brothers as you are." Your heart is white and so is mine. On our journey your white brothers hung round our necks white medals, sueh as the French gave us. The Great Spirit is pleased at our talking together to-day. I have lived for a long time between tne Mississippi and Missou ri- I like to hear you talk of them. I have got tq be old. Yon are a man and so am I, and that is the reason we talk together as brothers. I cannot shake hands with all my friends in particular, but by ahak ing hands with you I shall with them." Ken huk presented his son Musanwoni to the Governor, saying that he was young, but he had a heart, and would not forget what had passed on this occasion. The Governor then presented his little son to Musanwont, and they shook hands together. Another chief, we did not hear his name, *aid? Brother, 1 wish to give you the pipe ol' a chief. I leave it for vou to remember me by. I am huppy that our chieb have had this conversation with their white brother. 1 am part white myself?ray father was a Frenchman. lie is now an old man, aud has put me in his place, and I am a brave in my tribe. He has often told me of the place where the white man first landed. It was not so old a story then as it I is now. I uin very happy to see you, and lake you by I he hand in this great council house of your fore fathers. I leave you the pipe and my club aa an , evidence of my rank." His Excellency desired the interpreter to say to ihe chiefs, that their white brethren had listened to their speeches with great satisfaction. They thanked them for their gifts, in exchange for which lie should have the pleasure of offering thein some white men's arms, and some small articles of dress for the women and children?perhaps of little value in themselves, but which be hoped would be received as a token of friendship and good will. The company then proceeded to the balcony in front of the State House, where the Governor pre sented each of the warriors a sword, pair of pistols and a blanket, and the women with some bright shawls and trinkets. He also gave Ke-okuck's son a beautiful little ride, remarking as he did so, that he hoped he would soon be able to shoot butfalo with it. The view from this balcony was beautiful iu the extreme. Thousands upon thousands were collected in the court yard of (he building, on the Common? which was nearly filled from Park to West streets? and in the streets, while the windows and roof of every house affording a prospect of the scene were filled with spectators, a great part being ladies. After showing themselves to the multitude, the Indians partook of a collation in Ihe Senate Cham ber, and were then escorted to the Common where they performed a war dance to the gratification of the assemblage. They were afterwards conducted to their lodging at Concert Hall, where we understand that Keo-kuck and Black Hawk addressed the crowd in front of the building. We did not hear them. In the evening they visited Tremont Theatre. The Military made a fine appearancc. The Na tional Lancers, from being mounted, attracted the principal attention of the Indians. Every thing, we are happy to state, went off with out injury to life or limb, though from the immense crowd present, we should not nave been surprised had the contrary been the fact. We heard of some three or four men who lost their pocket b^oks, but If people will persist in car rying money into such an assembly, they must not complain if thev are stolen. We understand that the delegation leave the city o-day, in the Id o'clock train, for New York. We subjoin a list of the names of the Indian Chiefs and Warriors : Delrgation of the confederated tribes of Sacs and Fox Indians, under the charge of General Street, as Agent. 1. Ke-o-kuck: The watchful Fox. Principal chief of the Confederated tribes. 2. Wan-cal-chai: Crooked Sturgeon. A chief. 3. A-she-ah-kon: Sun Fish. A chief. 4. Pa-nan-se : Shedding Elk. 5. Wan-war-to-sa: Great Walker. (>. Pa-sha-ka-se: The Deer. 7. Appon-ose-o-ke-mar: The hereditary chief, [or he who was a chief when a child.] 8. Waa-ko-me: Clear Water. A chief. 9. Kar-ke-ne-we-nar: The long horned Elk. 10. Nar-nar-he-keit: The self-made man. 11. As-ke-puck-a-wan: The green track. 12. Wa-pella: The prince. A principal chief. 13. Qua-qua-nad-pe-qua: The rolling eyes. A chief. 14. Paa-ka-kar- The Striker. 15. Waa-pa-shar-kon : The White Skin. lti. War-pi-mank : White Lion. 17. Nar-nar-wan-ke-hait: The Repenter, [or the sorrowful.] 18. Po-we-sheek: Shedding Beard. A principal chief. 10. Cor-no-ma-ca: Long nosed Fox. A chief. 20. Waa-ca-shaa-shee: Red nosed Fox. A prin cipal chief. 21. An-non-e-wit: The brave man. 22. Kan-kan-kce: The Crow. 23. Kish-kee-kosh: The man with one leg. The following Indians, though not of the delega tion, were brought on from prudential considera tions : 24. Muck-a-tai-me-she-ka-ka-kaik: Black Hawk. 25. Naa-she-o-shuck : Roaring Thunder. 20. Naa-po-pe: Soup. Women and children belonging to the chiefs of the delegation: 27. Nar-quo-quar: The walking woman. Ke o-kuek's wife. 28. Nap-e-sha : Water Ear. Pa-nan-se's wife. 20. Nar-ne-kar: The fish woman. Appan-ose-o ke-mar's wife. 30. Kus-kus-ke: The Kas-kas-kia waman. Waa ca-shaa-shee's wife. 31. Naa-na-quo-che: The large broach. Wa pella's wife. 32. Que-no-we: The lonely. Wa-ca-shaa-shee's daughter. 33. Puck-at-tar: The explosion. Wa-pclla's son. 31. Mu-sen-wont: Long haired Fox. Ke-o-kuck's son. Same* of Indians of Major Pitcher's Agency, under the temporary charge of Nathan Rice, of the War Department. YANCTON SIOUX, Ha-sa-za. Or the Elk Horn. Ah-zha-li. Or the Forked Horn. Mon-to-he. Or the Crane. Zur-ya-za. Or the Warrior. Ta-ka-o. Or he that inflicted the first wound. Pa-la-ni-a-pa-pi. Or struck by a Ricara. E-mun-ni. Or him that comes for something. I0WAY8. Nan-che-ning-ga. Or the no heart. Ne-o-mon-ne. Or the walking rain. Wa-cha-mon-ne. Or the Partizan. Tah-ro-hon. Or the pleanty of meat. SACS OF MISSOURI. Ar-ca-qua. Or the Porcupine. Cha-ca-pe-wa. Or the standing day. Po-ca-ma. Or the Plumb. Ne-pa-ca-wah. Or the Wolf. Am-mo-ni. Or the Swallow. Earnest Mai.travers.?We have hastily run over this new work of Bulwer's and have made the fol lowing random selections from it, which we present asthe brick of the building. There are many stirring passages in the work, ana it will be popular because Bulwer wrote it. We have not space lor further re marks to-day. Sentiment.?There Is a sentiment in all women, and sentiment gives delicacy to thought and tact to manner. But sentiment with men is generally ac quired, an offspring of the intellectual quality, not, as with the other sex, of the moral. Conscience.?The conscience is the most elastic, material in the world. To-day you cannot stretch it over a molehill, to-morrow it nicies a mountain. Life.?Life is a sleep in which we dream most at the commencement and the close?the middle part absorbs us too much for dreams. The Press.?Not only the safety-valve of the pas sions of every party, but the great note-book of the experimcntsof every hour?the homely^the invalua ble leger of losses and gains. Error.?Error is sometimes sweet; but there is no anguish like an error of which we feel ashamed. I cannot submit to blush for myself. German Music.?The proper minstrelsy of a na tion of men?a music of philosophy, of heroism, of the intellect and the imagination; beside which the strains of modern Italy are indeed effeminate, fan tastic and artificially feeble. Rossini is the Caneva of music, with much of the pretty, with nothing of the grand! Love and Friendship.?Perhaps it would be bet ter if we could get rid of love altogether. Life would go on smootner and happier without it. Friendship is the wine of existence, but love is the dram-drink ing. Sympathy.?By being rubbed long and often against the great loadstone of society, we attain in a thousand little minute particulars, an attr^i^n in common with our fellows. Their petty^^ftows and small joys; their objects of interest or^P^loy ment, at some time or other have been ours. Hour of Rkmorde.?We are apt to connect the voice of conscience with the stillness of midnight. But I think we wrong that innocent hour. It is that terrible " next morninq," when reason is wide awake upon which remorse fastens its fangs. Death.?Tell a man, in the full tide of his tri umphs, that he bears death within him ; and what crisis of thought can be more startling and terrible! The mind and the body.?Oh, what a crushing sense of omnipotence comes over us whea we feel our frame cannot support our mind. When the hand cannot execute what the soul, active as ever, conceives and desires! The quick life to the dead form?the ideas fresh as immortality, gushing forth rich and golden, and the broken nerves, and aching frame end the weary eyes! The spirit athirst for l:b?r y aiitl heaven?l.nuuing, choking cotscIoti> ties* that wo are walled up Mid prUoned iu a dun geon that must be uur b.tricl place! Talk Dot of freedom?there is no such a thing as freedom to a man whose b ?ly is the jail?whose infirmities are the racks of genius I A moment.?One moment, what an effect it pro duces up mi years! one moment! Virtue, crime, glory, shame, wo, rapture rest upon moments! Death itself is but a moment, yet eternity is its suc cessor ! PoHJi.Aitrnr.?It is expecting to be worse than we are that we become popular?and we get credit for being both honest and practical fellows. My uncle's mistake is to be a hypocrite in words; it rare ly answers.?Be frank in words, and nobody will suspect hypocrisy iu designs. Indiviocai. Judombvt.?There are many cases in which an honest; well-educated, high-hearted indi vidual is a much better judge than the multitude, of what is right and what is wrong; aud in these mat ters he is uot worth three straws if he lets the multi tude bully or coax hitn out of his judgment. Sou-itd*.?There are times when the arrow qui vers within us?in which all space seems to be con fined, like the wounded hart, we could fly on for ever; there is a vague desire of escape; a yearning, almost insane, to get out from our ownselves; the soul struggles to flee away, and take the wings of the morning. Poetiiy and Rgi.ioion.?She loved to make him read and talk to her ; and her ancient poetry of thought grew mellowed, as it were in religion, which is indeed poetry with a stronger wing. Woman.?The haughty woman who can stand alone, and requires no leaning-place in our heart, loses the spell of her sex. SANDWICH ISLANDS. We have received a file of the Sandwich Island Qa/ette, from the 7th January to the 11th of March inclusive?it is published lit Honolulu, Oabu, print ed in the English language, and is quite an interest a little paper. One of the numbers wears the ha inentsoi mourning in consequence of the demise of the Princess Harieta Naihienaina, sister of the reigning king. Her remains were not interred un til several weeks after her decease?so great was the king's attachment for his daughter, tbat he was unwilling to have her removed from his presence until necessity compelled the separation. The fu neral ceremonies were conducted with great pomp ?the British and American consuls were present on the occasion. The papers do not contain any thing of moment?we however glean a few items from them which may interest some of our readers. One of the numbers contains a list of the foreign arrivals at Oahu during the vear 1836, from which it appears there were 110 arrivals, 71 being from the United States and 15 from Great Britain. The shipping list says: "Fifty-two whalesh ips arrived during the last season, having on board ti9,t>40 barrels of oil. Forty eight of the vessels cruised on Japan, and took 26, 845 barrels; or about 559 barrels to each vessel. The vessels included in these estimates are vessels of war, merchant, whaling, sealing, shelling and other vessels, employed in different parts of the Pa cific ; they visited those islands for the various pur poses of commerce, to dispose of their cargoes, to refit, refresh, 4kc. The total number of tons of the shipping is stated to be about 36,050. The editor remarks: The Sandwich Island Navy is "looking up:"? The barque Don (Auixot?brig Harieta, and schr. Palua, are as neat and trim as the eye can desire; they speak a great deal of credit to the account of the officers and seamen in the service of his Ma jesty. What will some of the editors that have been croaking about large vegetables, think of the yam described in the following paragraph from the Sand wich Island paper: Mammoth Yam.?We are informed by a gentle man who some time since visited Tougatabo, that he there saw a yam, which from a careful calcula tion he judged would weigh about a ton ! This ve getable monster had been growing twelve years, on a spot of ground tabud from the circumstance of high rank being killed on the spot. The captain .of a whaleship obtained permission to take it to his ves sel, but being interdicted from breaking it up on the shore, he was unable to remove it.?Ball. Gaz. Strimming Battle between tiro bona jide Mermaids. ?There's a girl at St. Malo, France, famous for swimming. There's aoother at Brighton, od the English coast opposite. This last is considered an incarnate fish, and came over to try her sister Nai ade. The French aquatic heroine accepted the chal lenge and won ihe prize, a rich dress from the Rue Fivienne at Paris. We are not told of the " where about" of this interesting contest, which no doubt gathered immense crowds of spectators. " PROSPECTUS or THE NEW YORK REVIEW AND aVARTKHLT CHURCH JOURNAL. THE plan of this Publication embraces extended re views of important works, and discussions of impor tant subjects in every department of literature and think ing, similar in form and manner of those which make up the contents of Quarterly Reviews generally. It proposes, nlso, a brief analytical survey of the literary productions of every current quarter, with short critical indications of their character and value in their respective departments. it embraces, likewise, a register of the moat important events and facts in the literary and religious world, par ticularly in reference to the state and progress of the Church. The object of the whole work is to exhibit, as far as possible, every thing most important to a just estimate of the character of the times, and of the intellectual and moral movement of society ; to promote the interests of good literature, sound thinking, religion, and Christian order. In this general tone and spirit, it will be con formed to the principles of the Protestant Episcopul Church. The conviction of the truth and importance of these principles, as they are held in the unity of the Church, maintained in a free and uncompromising, yet liberal, candid and conciliating spirit, will constitute the unity of the work. Artangements have been made to secure the aid of the best writers throughout the country ; and no pains or ex pensewill be spared to make this publication a work of the highest character. Termt.?The work will contain an average of 250 pages to each number; and will be furnished to Subscril<crs at Five Dollars a year, payable on delivery of the first num ber. Any person becoming res|>onsil>le for lis copies, shall receive the seventh copy gratis. All communications on the business concerns of the Review, to lie addressed to the Publisher, George Dear born As Co., 38 Gold st. New York. Other communica tions, to be addressed to the Editor, care of George Dear born Oct. 5. WASHINGTON BRANCH RAILROAD?On and after Monday next, the 11 instant, the enrs w ill leave the depot in this city for Baltimore at 9 o'clock A. M., in stead of 9 3-4 A. M., as heretofore. The object of this alteration is to render certain the ar rival of the train at Baltimore early enough to afford ample time for passengers going North to take the steam boat, which now departs daily for Philadelphia, at half past 12 o'clock. The afternoon train will, as heretofore, leave the depot at a quarter after S o'clock, P. M. S9-?d6t&wtf. (Globe, Native American, Alexandria Gaxette, and Po tomac Advocate.) _____ _ NOTICE< THE New York and Boston Illinois Land Company will offer at public auction at their office in the town of Quincy, Adams County, Illinois, on Monday the 27th day of Noveml>er next, 100,000 acres of their Lands situ ated in the Military Tract in said 8tatc. Lists of the lands may be had at the office of said Com pany in Quincy and at 44 Wall Street, New York. A minimum price will be affixed to each lot at the time vt is offered. JOHN TILLSON, Jr. Agent for the N. Y. di B. 111. L Co. Aug. 25, 1837. lawtNov?8 EcTwEN * CO., MERCHANT TAILORS, * 7 Buildings, and near Fuller's Hotel, respectfully heg lenve to inform their friends and the public in general, that they have lately fitted up, and just opened, the large store formerly occupied by James dt Co., druggiMs, for the accommodation of their patrons in that part of the city'1 where they have laid in a most extensive stock of FALL and WINTER goods, consisting of the following choice assortment of articles for gentlemen's wrar : For coats, superfine nieces of broadcloths, wool-dyed black, blue, dahlia, Adelaide, invisible green, Polish do., claret, and all the favorite colors of the day. For pantaloons, superfine black cassimere, London striped do., black ribbed do., gray mixed do., buff, Victoria stnped buckskin, fancy do., die. For vests, black silk velvet, fancy figured do., Genoa do., woollen do., striped chnlla gold tissue, black satin, figured do., plain ana figured silks. E. O. iV Co. have nlso received a large collection of stocks, plain, trimmed, and embossed, hsndkerchiefs, opera ties, silk shirts and drawers, buckskin do , patent merino do., shoulder brsces, union do., (two excellent ar ticles for the support of the back ami expansion of the chest,)gum elastic sospenders, buckskin do., silk, kid, and buckskin gloves, die. Sept. 14. Imll w IXE3, ic.-J. B. MORGAN A CO. are now re cLiving from the Robert Gordon and PwnUnl, a fine assortment of wine*, 6te., partly as follow* : VV'inet of the HJuim?Hockluimer, viutagu* 1U1. 1827, 1825 ; RuJcsheiwer Cabinet, 1834 , Johanneahrrger, 1827, 1834 ; Marcobruuer, 1827, 1834; Steiuweui, 1834 ; Stein bercer, 1827. With u number of low-priced Hock winea. Ckampagntt?Of the Cabinet, (litin l* aaul to be the , beat brauu of Champagne* imported,) Anchor, Crape, Bacchti*. and Heart, brand*. Cordial*?Marntchino, Curacou, Abseynthc, Stomach (litter, and other Cordial*. Sherrut?Pule anil Drown, very superior Madeira*?From Blackburn dt Howard, March & Co. Otaid'a Fale Bruudy, very auperior. Loudon Fortcr, Drown Stout, nnd Scotch Ale. Sardine*, Unities, anchovy paate, French muatard, pickles, dee. 20,000 auperior Havana Segars. Wo hare about 20,000 bottlea of old winea, Madeiraa and Sherries, moat of them very old; with cv.cry variety of winei and lii|Uoni in wood. All order* from abroad punctually attended to, and no charge for packing. acpt 20-01 J. D. MORGAN & CO. THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. The session of the medical depart MENT of thia Inatitution, will commence on the last Monday of October next, and continue until the laat day of February. THE FACULTY OF PHYSIC ARE, H. Wili.ii Bulky, M. D., Pr?feaaor of Anatomy and Physiology. Hemby Howabd, M. D., Profeaaorof 0>Mtetrica, and of the Diacaaea of Women and Children. Michael A. Finley, M. D., Professor of Pathology, and of the Practice of Medicine. Robebt E. Dorsey, M. I)., Profeaaorof Materin Me dica, Therapeutic* ,Hygiene, and Medicul JuriapruJ dence. William R. Fi?hkr, M. D., Profe**or of Chemiitry and Pharmacy. Johm Frederick May, M. D., Profeaaor of the Prin ciple* and Practice of Surgery. Ellis Hughe*, M. D., Deinonatrator of Anatomy. In making this annual announcement, the Tru*tees re spectfully atate, that, in addition to * Medical Faculty of great ability, having high claima to public confidence and patronage, this Department of the University of Maryland offer* other and peculiar advantagea to Studenta for the acquisition of Medical knowledge. Placed in the moat favorable climate for attending to diasectiona, and pos ?esainc coinmodiou* room* for that purpose, the Universi ty of Maryland commands an unequalled supply of Matt rial for the prosecution of the study of Practical An a ton* such, indeed, i* the abundance of Subjects, that th< l*i j feasor of Surgery will afford to the Student* an opportunity of performing themtelvet, under hi* direction, every Surgi cal operation :?a great practical advantage, not heretofore furni*hed, in any of our Medical School* This Univeraity ha* also an Anatomical Muaeum, founded on the extensive collection of the cclcbtaled Al len Burns, which became its property by purchase, at Ereat expense; and to this collection numerous additions ave been annually made :?and, of late, many very valu able preparation* have been procured from France and Italy?which together afford ample mean* to make a great variety of illustrations of healthy and diseased structure. The Baltimore Infirmary, long and favorably known as an excellent school of practice, is connected with the Me dical Department, and furnishes every class of disease for the practical elucidation of the principles taught, tiy the Professor* of the Practice of Medicine and of Suraery? who, hc*idea their regular lecturcs, will impart Clinical instruction, at the Infirmary, at slated periods, in each week during the Session. The Chemical and Philosophical Apparatus of this University, is of great extent and value, much of it having been selected in Europe, by the late distinguished Pro fessor Dn Butts. And to a Laboratory, provided with every thing necessary for a Course of Chemical instruc tion, are united the numerous and varied articles required to illustrate the lect> sou Pharmacy and Materia Me dica. Neither ? nor care has been spared to secure for the University ol Maryland the facilities necessary for the acquisition of a thorough Medical Education. THE EXPENSES ARE : THE riSST COURSE. For attending the Lectures of six Professors, each ..... 015 90 For attending the Dissector and Demonstrator, 8 For attending Clinical Lecturcs aud instruc tion at the Infirmary 5 0103 THE SECOND COURSK. For attendance on the Lecturc* of six Profes sors, - ? ? - ? . 090 Graduation and Diploma, .... 20 8110 The whole being only 213 dollars. But Students who have attended one course of Lec tures in another respectable Medical School, may gradu ate here after they have attendod one full course in this University?where the course of instruction is as com plete as that of any other Medical School?each Profes sor being, in this Institution, required to lecture every day?ana where, from the fucility with which SUB JECTS are procured. Dissections can be prosecuted with more ease, and at less expense, than at any other place : ?here too, good boarding can be engaged, on as cheap terms as in any other Atlantic City. THE OrriCERS ARE, His Excellency Thomas W. Veazy, Governor of Ma ryland, President of the Board of Trustee*. The Hon. Roger B. Taney, Provo*t. THE BOARD or TRUSTEES. Nathaniel William*, William Gwvnn, Vicc President. Dr. Hanson Penn, John Nelson, James Wm. McCulloh, Solomon Etting, Henry V. Somerville, Isaac McKim, Dr. Samuel McCulloh, Dr. Dennis Claude, and James Cox, John G. Chapman. By order, JOSEPH B WILLIAMS, Secretary. Baltimore, 26th August, 1837. twtlN5 Tenth volume of the o KNICKERBOCKER MAGAZINE. N the first of July, 1837, commenced the tenth volume of the Knickerbocker, or New York Monthly Maga zine. The publishers, mindful 6f the favor with which their efforts nave been received at the hands of the public, would embrace the recurrence of a new starting point, as a fit occasion to " look backward and forward" at the past and prospective character and course of their periodical. Within the brief space of a little more than two years and a half, the number of copies issued of the Knickerbocker has been increased from less than five hundred to more than four thousand, without other aids than the acknow ledged merits of the work?acknowledged, not more expli citly by this unprecedented success, tnan by upward of three thousand highly favorable notices of the Magazine, which, at different times, have appeared in the various journals of the United States, embracing those of the first and most discriminating cluss in every section of the Union. Of many hundreds who desired specimen num bers, and to whom they have been sent for examination, previous to suliscribing, not one but has found the work worthy of immediate subscription. A correct inference in regard to the interest or quality of the matter furnished by the publishers, inav be gathered from the foregoing facts. In relution to the quantity given, it need only lie said, that it has always exceeded the maximum promised, and in the numbers for the last year, by more than four hundred page*. Of the clearness and beauty of the typo graphical execution and material of the Knickerliocker, and the character of its embellishments?which, although not expected by its readers, nor promised by its proprie tors, have nevertheless been given?it is not deemed ne cessary to speak. They will challenge comparison, it is believed, with any similar periodical, at home or ahrond. it has been oliserved, that the constant aim of the edi tors, in the management of the Knickerbocker, has been to make the work entertaining and agreeable, a* well as solid and useful. It is ]?erhaps owing tothe predominance of these first named characteristics, that it has become so widely hnown to the public. In addition to several well known and popular series of number*?such as the "Odds and Ends of a Ponny-a-Liner," " Ollapodiana," the " Pal myra Letters," " An Actor's Alloquy, " Leaves from the Blunk Book of a Country Schoolmaster," " Wilson Con worth," " Life in Florida," " Loaferiana," " The Eclec tic," " Passages from the Common-place Book of a Sep tuagenarian," " Notes from Journals of Travels in Ameri ca, and in various Foreign Countries," " The Fidget Pa pers," tic.?liberal space has lieen devoted to interesting Tales, illustrating American society, manners, the times, die., embracing, besides, stories of the sea, and of pathos and humor, upon a great variety of subjects, together with biographies, legends, and essays, upon numerous and va ried themes, interspersed with frequent articles of poetry, of such a description as to secure for the Magazine, in this department, a gratifying pre-eminence and celebrity. But neither the scientific nOr the lesrned, the solid nor the useful, has been omitted, or lightly regarded. Origi nal articles, from distinguished writers, (which have at tracted much attenlion in this country, and several of which have been copied and lauded abroad,} have appear ed in the recent numbers of the work, upon the following subjects: Past and Present State of American Literature ; South American Antiquities; Inland Navigation; Oeolo*y and Revealed Religion; Insanity and Monomania; Liberty verms Literature and the Fine Arts; Early History of the Country; Connexion of the Physical Sciences ; At mospheric Electricity, a New Theory of Magnetism, and Molecular Attraction; American Female Character; 'Pulmonary Consumption ; Pulpit Eloquence; The Pros pects and Duties of the Age; Health of Europe and America; Literary Protection anil International Cony Right; Poetry of the Inspired Writings; Chinese Na tions and Languare*; Chemistry (Laboratory of Nature) The Past, the Present, nnd the Future; Our Country, with Comments on its Parties, Laws, Public Schools, and Sketches of American Society, Men, Educalion, Manners and Scenery; Philosophy of the Kosicrucians : Intellectual Philosophy, Philology, Astronomy, Animal and Vegetable Physiology, Astrology, Botany, Mineralo E. and Phrenology ; Progress of the Age, and of Modem berty; Christianity in Franco ; American Organic Remains i Historical Recollections, the Nsture of Co met*; Ih?cuiMiwii an Scriptural Miracle*; Sectional Dis tinction* of the Uuiou; IV? Societies | Periodicity of Diaeaaes; Eaeaya on Muair, Fine Writing, ate.; toge ther with many article* of a kindred description, which it would exceed the liunl* of thia advertiaemenl to enume rats la detail. To the foregoing particular*, the | hi Wishers would on ly add, that at no period *uic* the work p*?*ed into their hand*, have it* literary capaliilitiea and prosjieeU been ao ample and auspicious u* at preneut; and that not only w ill the same exertion* lie continued, which have secured to their subscription list an unexampled increase, but their claims upon the public favor will be enbax?? J by every ineuna which increoaing tiidewoif, enlarged facilities, and the moat liberal expenditure, can command. Back numbers have Leeu re-printed to ""Rf'y " oluoie Nine, and C*? thouaaiul copies of Volume Ten will be printed, to meet the demands of new subscribers. A few brief notices of the Knickerbocker, from well known journals are subjoined : " The progress of the Knickerbocker is still onward It is conducted with decided ulnlity, is copious and varied in ita content*, and i* printed in a auperioratyle. At tin* seaaon we have little apace for literary extracta^nd canuot, therefore, enable those of our readers who may not see this Magaxine, to jtidge of ita merit*, otherwise than "J10" our assurance that they are of a high order."?Arte 1 mrk American. " We have found in the Knickerbocker so much to ad mire and so little to condemn, that we can hardly trust ourselves to speak of it from lirst impressions, as we could not do so witnout being suspected of extravagant praiae." " It is not surpsssed by any of it* couteniporariea at home or abroad." " It sustain* high ground in all the requisites of a Magaxine, and we are pleased to see that its merits are appreciated abroad a* well as at home.?Alb'y Argus. " This monthly periodical i* now so well known that it hardly needs commendation, having estsblished for itself a character among the ablest and mo*t entertaining publi cation* in the lania."?N. Y. Journal of Com "The Knickerbocker seem* to increa*e in attraction* as it advances in age. It exhibit* a monthly variety of con tributiou* unsurpassed in nuiulier or ability."?Nat Int. "The work is it the highest degree creditable to the literature of our country."?Wash. Globe. "We have read several numlien of this talented pe riodical, and rejoice in them. They would do credit to any country or to any state of civilixation to which hu manity ha* yet arrived."?Jiarryatl's London Metropolitan Magazine. " We hope it will not be inferred, from our omisaion to notice the several numbers of the Knickerbocker aa they have appeared, that we have there lo*t light of its charac ter and increasing excellence. It has become decidedly one of the best Magaxines in America. The proprietors have succeeded in procuring for its pa^es the first talent of this country, as well a* valuable aid from di*tingui?hed foreign sources."?New York Mirror. " We have on several occasions adverted to the spirit and tone of the articles contained in this periodical, as being radically American, and as highly honorable to our literature." " It seixes the spirit ol the times, and deals with it boldly and ably."?Baltimore American. " There is no publication among the many we receive from the old country, and from this continent, to the re ceipt of which we look forward with higher expectation than the Knickerbocker; ar.d it never disappoints our an ticipations!"?Quebec Mercury. " Its contents are of real excellcnce and variety. No department is permitted to decline, or to appear in bad contrast with another."?PhiladeljJiia Inquirer. " This American Magaxine bids fair to rival some of our best English monthlies. It contains many very excel lent articles."?London Alia*. " Its contents are spirited, well conceived, and well written."?U. 8. Gazette. " In our humble opinion, this is the best literary publi cation in the I'nited States, and deserves the extensive patronage it has received."?Columbia (S. C.) Telescope. Terms.?Fiva dollar* per annum, in advance, or three dollars for six months. Two volumes are completed with in the year, commencing with the January and July num bers. Every Postmaster in the United States is autho rized to receive subscriptions. Five copies forwarded for twenty dollars. Addreaa Clark 4? Edson, Proprietors, 161 Broadway. TIIE AMERICAN ANTHOLOGY; A Magazine of Poetry, Biography, and Criticism, to be pub lished Monthly, with splendid illustrations on Steel. WHILE nearly every country of the old world can boast of its collected body of national Poetry, on [which the seal of a people's favorable judgment has been set, and which exhibits to foreign nations in the most striking light the progress of civilization and literary re finement among it* inhabitant* ; while England, especial ly, proudly displays to the world a corpus poetarum the lustre of whose immortal wreath ha* *hed a brighter glory upon her name than the most splendid triumphs which her statesmen and her soldiery have achieved, our own ? country seems destitute of poetic honors. Appears, w e say, for although no full collection of the chef d truvres of our writers has been made, yet there exist, and arc occa sionally to be met with productions of American poets which will bear comparison with the noblest and most polished effort* of European genius, and which claim for America as high a rank in the scale of literary elevation as i* now ceded to older and in some respects more fa vored lands. Impressed with the correctness or this judgment we propose to issue a monthly magaxine which shall contain in a perfect unmutilated form, the most meritorious and beautiful efTusions of the poets of America, of the past and present time, with such introductory, critical, and biographic notices as shall be necessary to a correct under standing of the works presented to the reader, and to add interest to the publication. Those who imagine that there exists a dearth of materials for *uch an undertaking, who believe that the Aonian Maid* have confined their richest favor* to our transatlantic brethren to the exclu sion of native genius, will be surprised to learn that we are already in possession of more than two hundred vol umes of the production of American hards, from about the year l&W to the present day. Nor i* it from these sources alone that materials may be drawn. There are but few writers in our country who pursue authorship as a voca tion, and whose works have been published in a collected form. Our poets, especially, have generally written for particular occasions, with the remembrance of (which their productions have gono to rest, or their effusions have been carelessly inserted in periodicals of slight merit and limited circulation, where they were unlikely to attract notice to themselves, or draw attention to their authors? The grass of the field or flowers of the wilderness are growing over the ashes of many of the highly gifted who, through the wild and romantic regions of our republic, have scattered poetry in " ingots bright from the mint of genius" and glowing with the impress of beauty and the spirit of truth, in quantities sufficient, were it known and appreciated as it would be in other countries, to secure to them an honorable reputation throughout the world.? Such were Harney, author of4 Crystalina' and the ' Fever Dream,'Sand*, author of 'Yamoyden;' Wilcox, author of the 1 Age of Benevolence Robinson, author of 'The Savage Little, the sweet and tender poet of Christian feeling, the lamented Brainard, and many beside, whose writings are almost unknown, save by their kindred asso ciates and friends. With the names of those poets who within the last few years have extended the reputation of American lite rature beyond the Atlantic, Bryant, Dana, Percival, Sprapue, Sigoumey, Whittier, Willis, Ate. the public arc familiar ; and we can assure them that there exists, though long forgotten and unknown, a mine of noetic wealth, rich, varied and extensive, which will amply repay the la bor of exploring it, and sdd undying lustre to the crown which encircles the brow of Americun genius. In the pub lication now proposed we shall rescue from the oblivion to which they huvc long been consigned, and embalm in a bright and imperishable form the numberless ' gems of purest ray,' witn which our researches into the literary an tiquities of our country have endowed us ; and we are con fident that every lover of his native land will regard our enterprise as patriotic and deserving the support of the citisens of the United States, as tending to elerate the character of that country in the scale of nation*, and as sert its claims to the station to which its children entitles it. With this conviction we ask the patronage of the com munity to aid us in our undertaking, eonsciou* that we are meriting its support by exhibiting to the world a nroud evidence that America, in the giant strength of her Hercu lean childhood, is destined ere long to cope in the arena.of literature with those lands which (or centuries have boast ed their civilixation and refinement, and justly exulted in their triumphs of their cherished sons in the noblest field which heaven has opened to the human intellect. The American Antholoov will contain complete works of a portion of the following?the most popular of our poetic writers?and of the others, the best poems, and such a* are leaat generally known : Adam*, John Quincy Gould, Hannah F. Allston, Washington Hallack, Fax Greene Barber, Joseph Harney, John M. Barlow, Joel Hillhouxe, John A. Benjamia, Park Hoffman, Charles F. Bopart. Elizabeth Mellen, Grenrille Brsinerd, John G. C. Neal.John Brook*, James G. Peabodv, B. W O. Bryant. William C. Percival, James G. Clark, Willie G. Pierpont, John Coffin, Robert 3. Pinckney, EdwardIC. Dana, Richard H. Prentice, George D. Doane, Ocor*c W. Rork*call, J. O. Drake, Joseph R. Sands, Robert C. Dwight, Timothy Sigourt ev, l.ydia H. El let, Elizabeth F. Sprague. Charles Embury, EmmaC. Sutermeia.er, J. R. Everett, Edward Trumbull, John Fairfield, Sumner L. Wetmore, Prosper M. Freneau. Philip Whittier. John G. Gallagher, William D. Willis, Nathaniel P. In addition to the poems of the above named authors, selections, comprising the best productions of more than four hundred other American writers, will be given as the work progresses. The American Antholngu will be published on the first Saturday of every month. Each number will contain seventy-two royal octavo pages, printed in the moat Iwau tiful manner on paper of aufienor quality, and two or more portraits on steel, w ith other illustrations. I'rice. Five dollars per annum, payable in advance. The first number will be published in Decemlier. Subscription* received in New-York, by Wiley Si Put nam, 181 Broadway, and Oriswold At Cambrelenx, 118 Fulton street. All letters to lie addressed, post paid, to" RUFUS W GRISWOLD, Set N. Y. Lit. Antiquarian Association. CONGRESSIONAL DOCUMENTS. JOURNALS, > LAWS, AND DEBATE*?OEOttOE TKM PLFMAN bos for anli- at his book and Stationary 8toff, the General Past Office, all the Journal* of Con Srtss, froui 1774 to 18J7. Cialea and Weston'* American itute Papers 111 21 folio vola., froui llie firat to the '-tin Uungn'M inclusive, or from 1780 lo 1W3. The Regular Series of Documents in royal 8 to. vol uinea, aa published earh Session, from the 18th to the 24th Congress inclusive, or from 1823 to 1837. The Laws of Congress, in 8 Tola, contaiuuig the Laws froui tike Inst to the 22d Congress inclusive, or from 1780 to 4th of March, 1833 ; the seuea la made complete to the 4th of March, 1837, by tUe uamphlet Laws of the 23d and -4th Congress Thia is the edition uaod by C'ongreaa and the Public Officea. Story'* Lawaof the United States, in 4 Tola, from 17H'.i to 4th of March, 1837. The 4th toI. contain* an index to the four volumes. The pamphlet or Seaaion Laws of the I'nited Slates from the 5th to the 24th Conrge*s inelu?ive, or from I7?J7 to 1837. Any lu* pa rate pamphleta can lie furnished. Galea and Sealon'a Register of Debate* iu Congres*. All Document* on Foreign Relation*; Finance, Coin merce, and Navigation; Internal Improvement; Military and Naval Affair* ; Indian Affair* ; Public Land*, and on Claim* of every deacription can be furnished separately "aI*o, for aale an aliove, a large collection of file* of Newspaper* published in Washington, and aome of the principal citlea in the Uuiled States. Aug. 23. ,n PROSPECTUS TO THE AMERICAN MONTHLY MAGAZINE, roa 1837. FIVE DOLLARS PKB VEA*. ON the first of January was published the first number of the ninth volume of the American Monthly Magazine Thia will commence the second year of "the New bene* of the American Monthly." One passed since, by the union of the New England Magazine with thu well established periodical, the resources of a publication wbich bad jireviotwly alisorbed those of the American Monthly Review and of the United States Magazine, were ail concentrated in the American Monthly M*g? xine ; giving at once ao broad a baaia to the work a* to ?tamp its national character and ensure its permanency. The number of page*, which have each month exceeded one hundred, wui at the same time increased, to make room for an additional supply of original matter ; and each number of the work throughout the year h*. been orn. mented with an engraving, executed by the first artl*t* in. the country. How far the literary content* of the Maga zine have kept pace with these secondary improvement., the public are the best judges. The aim of the proprietor* has Wen from the first to e.tabli.h a periodical which should have a tone and character of its own ; and which, while rendered sufficiently amusing to ensure its circula lion, should ever keep for ita main object the promotion ol good taste, and sound, vigorous and fearless thinking, up on whatever subject it undertook lo discus* ; which, in a word, should make its way into public favor, and establish its claim? to coiwideration, rather by what nhould r>e found in its pages than by any eclat which the name, of popular contributors, or the dissemination of laudatory paragraph*, could confer. Norhaa the American Monthly had any reason to regret having adopted and flowed out the course prescrilied lo itself from the first. It has in deed lo*t I Kith contributor and subscriber by the tone of some of its papers ; but bv tlie more enlightened who have judged of the tendency of the work in the aggregate and not by its occasional difference of opinion withi themselves, it has been sustained with epirit and liberality. It has been enabled to merge from infancy and dependence upon extrinsic circumstances ; and the quickening power of many minds, laboring successively or in unison Irn* in fuaed vitality into the creation while_shaping it into form, until now it has a living principle of its own It has be. come something, ^it is hoped, which ' the world would not W 'u'vUtfioueh the suliscription list of the American Montlily has enlarged with the publications of ever* number during the last yelir, it is not yet sufficiently full to justify the publishers in carrying into effect their plan of liliernlly compensating both the regular contnbutors and every wri ter that furnishes a casual paper for the week. Nor till literary labor in every department of a periodical is ade uuately thu* rewarded, can it fully sustain or merit the character which an occasional article from a well paid HfSn?* R?t, there is no impertinence in ap pealing here to the public to a?.st in further.nK thern > promoting the prosperity of the American Monthly Mag. The work which is under the editorial chagre of ( 1 Hoofman and Park Benjamin, Esq. will continue to l.e published simultaneously on the first of every month in New York, by George Dearborn &. Co., in Boston brOti*, Broader* & Co., communications received at the Office, No. 38, Gold Street, New York. PROSPECTUS OF THE SOUTHERN LITERARY MESSENGER, THOMAS W. WHITE, EDITOE AND PEOPRIETOR. This is a monthly magazine, devoted chiefly to literature, but occasionally finding room for articles that fall within the scope of Science ; and not professing an entire disdain of tasteful tUtUo**, though its matter has been, as it will continue to be, in the mam, ""fart* politics and controversial theology, aB far as pos aible, are jcalouslv excluded. They arc sometimes so blended with discussions in literature or in moral RCience, otherwise unobjectionable, as to gain admittance for tlie sake of the more valuable matter lo which they adhere but whenever that happens, they are incidental only ; not primary. They are dross, tolerated only because It can not well be severed from the sterling ore wherewith it is R^n^tnd Critical Notices occupy their due spare in the work; and it is the editor's sun that they should have a threefold tendency?to convey in a condense.1 form, such valuable truths or interesting incidents as arc embodied in the works reviewed,?to direct the reader s attention to books that deserve to be read,?and to warn him against wasting time and money upon that large num ber, which merit only to be burned. In this age of publi cations, that by their variety and multitude distract an. overwhelm every undiscriminating student, impartial criticism, governed by the views just mentioned, is one ot the most inestimable and indispensable of auxiliaries, to him who does wish to discriminate. . Essays and Talcs, having in view utility or amusement, or both,?Historical Sketches,?and Reminiscences ,,t events too minute for history, yet elucidating it, and height ening its interest,?may be regarded as forming the atup e of the work. And of indigenous poetry, enough is pub lished?sometimes of no mean strain?to manifest ami to cultivate the growing poetical taste and talents ol our C?The\imes appear, for several reasons, to demand such a work?and not one alone, but many. The public mind is feverish and irritated still, from recent political strifes The soft, assuasive influence of literature is needed, to allay that fever, and soothe that irritation. Vice and folly arc rioting abroad ; They should be driven by indignant rebuke, or lashed by ridicule, into their fitting haunts. Ignorance lords it over an immense proportion of our people. Every spring should Iks set in motion, to arouse the enlightened, and to increase their number; so that the ureal enemy of popular government may no longer brood, like a portentous cloud, over the destinies of our countn. And ti accomplish all these ends, what more powerful agent can be employed than a periodical, on the plan ot the Messenger; if that plan be but carried out in practn e. The South, peculiarly, requires such an agent. In all the Union, south of Waahmaton, there are but two literary periodicals! Northward of that city, there are probably at least twenty-five or thirty ! I? this contrast justified >y the wealth, the leisure, the native talent. or 'he "ctual literary taste of the Southern people, compared with those of the Northern T No: for in wealth, talents, and taste, we may justly claim at least an equality with our bre thren; and a domestic institution exclusively our own, beyond all doubt affords us, if we choose, twice the leisure for reading and writing, which they enioy. It was from a deep sense of this local want, that the word Southee* was engrafted on the name of tin periodical; and not with any design to nourish lor*1 J' J,.dices, or to advocate supposed local interest.. Far frwn any such thought, it is the editor's fervent wish to s.e tl . North and South bound endearingly together forever, in the silken bands of mutual kindness and affection Mr from meditating hostility to the North, he has ?lns,ly drawn, and he ho,?e? hereafter to draw much ofhischo.r * matter thence; ana hapny indeed will he deem hmis . should hi* pages, by making each region Vnow ,V " 1 ?etter, contribute in any essential degree to dispel t lowering clouds that now threaten the pcarc of both. ant to brighten and strengthen the sacred ties of fratenul '? The Southern Literary Messenger has now reached the fifth No. of its third volume. How far it has acted out the ideas here uttered.it is not for the editor to say. M' believe*, however, that it falls not further short of them than human weakness usually mskrs practice fall short . The Messenger is issued monthly. Esch number of work contain* 64 large super-royal pages, printed in ? ?auirr cr PrK&rnn^i be received for th^n a vobinie. and mint commence with the current m. 1 he pric $5 per volume, which mu*t paid n all C*e* at t nf anlxeribint This i? partirularly adverted to now cltt So.^for under lOOm.W??>?'rlOO""' - rttja.? | THE MAPISONIAN. The MAm.o-.iAN is published Tri weekly during J* sittings of Congress, end Semi-weekly during the cess. Tri weekly on Tuesdays, Thursdays, and S? ^Advertisements intended for the Tuesdsy ahould be set in eariy on Mond.y-those for g Thursdsy jwper, early on Wednesday, and for turday paper, early on Friday.^ OJfue, E ttrul, near Tenth. /