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MEU1CAL DEPARTMEVrOFllAMP deu Syduey College, Richmond, \a.?lbs i sixteenth annual course of lectures will ?>?u inence on Monday, the 10th day of October, 1W3, and continue until the 1st ol the ensuing March. The commencement for conferring degrees will be held about the middle of March. R. L. Bohaunan, M. D.. Prof, of Obstetrics and , Diseases of Women and Children. , L. W. Chamberlayne, M. D., Prof, ol Materia Medica and Therapeutics. Martin P. Scott, M. D.; Lecturer on Chemistry and Pharmacy. Chas. Bell Gibson, M. D., Prof. of Surgery an Surgical Anatomy. Carter P. Johnson, M. D., Prof, of Anatomy and Physiology. David It. Tucker, M. D., Prof, of Theory and Practice of Medicine. Arthur E. Peticolas, M. D., Demonstrator ot Anatomy. The study of practical anatomy may be prose cuted with the most ample facilities, and at very trilling expense. Clinical lectures are regularly given at the col lege infirmary and Richmond almshouse. The in firmary, under the same roof with the college, and subject to the entire control of the faculty, is at all times well filled with medical and surgical cases, and furnishes peculiar facilities for clinical in struction. Many surgical operations are perform ed in presence of the class; and the students, be ing freely admitted to the wards, enjoy, under the guidance of the professors, unusual opportu nities for becoming tamiliar with the symptoms, diagnosis, and treatment of disease. Expensks.?Matriculation fee, $5. Professors' fees, $100. Demonstrator's fee, $10. Graduation fee, $25. The price of board, including fuel, lights, and servants1 attendance, is usually S3 or S3} per week. DAVID H. TUCKER. M. D., Sep 29?tf Dean of the Faculty. SELECT CLASSICAL and Mathematics School.?The ?ubscril>er has removed his school to College Hill, where a commodious build ing is being fitted up for its reception. As the Preparatory Department of the Colum bian College, it will continue to preserve the char acter of a strictly select school, designed for lay ing the foundation of a thorough English, Classi cal, and Mathematical education. The next ses sion will commence on the 12th of September, and close on the last of June. Terms: $12 50 per quarter, paynble in advance. At a small additional charge, the students will be permitted to attend the Lectures delivered ill College on Chemistry, Geology, and Mineralogy, and also to receive instruction in French and other Modern Languages by the Professor in that de partment. Pupils may be bourded at the College, underthe special care and superintendence of*the Principal. "1 he uecessary expenses ef a full lonrding student will be about 51W per academic y?ur, and of a weekly boarder will not exceed $150. GEORGE S. BACON, Principal. Refers to the Faculty of the Columbian College; Col. J. L. Edwards, Col. Peter Force, Wm. Gun ton, Esq.; L. D. Gale, M. D., of the Patent OlTtce; Joseph Wilson, Esq.. of the Laud Office; and I'ro fessor C. C. Jeweit, of the Smithsonian Institute. Sep21?tf UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA.?The next session of this institution will open the 1st ot October, and close the W9th of June following The university embraces the following schools, viz: I, ancient languages; 2, modern languages; 3, mathematics; 4, natural philosophy, ni nernlogy, and geology; 5. chemistry; G, medici-e; 7, com parative anatomy, physiology, and surpery; 8, mo ral philosophy, rhetoric, and belies Icttrcs, and po litical economy; 9, law. Also a lectureship ol special anatomy and materia medica. and n de monstratorship of nnatouiv. The schools of an cient languages, modern languages, and mathe matics, h?"e each an assistant instructor; and in the sr' ool of law there is an adjunct professor. The expenses, (not including clothing, looks, or pocket-money,) are as follows: Tuition fee. say three schools, at $25 etch.$75 00 Boarding, moulding diet, room-furniture, and atlendnnce of servant, payable in three instalments in advance 120 00 Room rent, two occupying a room, $8 each 8 00 (Rents without the precints, something more.) Matriculation fee, $15; contingent depo sit. $10 25 00 Washing, say $10; fuel and light, say $20 30 00 $258 00 Students of medicine are charged with four tickets, at $25 each, and a dissecting fee of $5. The fee in the immediate class of law is $60 ; in senior class, $75. GESSNER HARRISON, Sep 21?tf Chairman ot the Faculty. The Great Piano ami Music Establishment. HORACE WATERS, Ko. 333 Broadway, New York. THE best *nd most improved Pianos and Melo deons.?T. Gilbert ic Co.'s World's Fair Pre mium Pianos, with or without the iEoliau, and with iron frames and circular scales. Tht merit of these instruments is too well known to need further commendation. Gilbert's Boudoir Pianos, an elegant instrument for small rooms. Hallet & Cumston's Pianos, of the old established firm ol Hallet & Co. Mr. W., being sole agent for all the above Pianos, can ofier them lower than any other house. Horace Waters's Pianos, manufactured expressly for him, having great power of tone and elasticity of touch. 333 Broadway is the largest depot for Musical Instruments in this country, af fording an opportunity for selections not to be had elsewhere. Second-hand Pianos at great bargains. Prices from $60 to $175. Every instrument fully warranted or the money refunded. MELODEONS. Goodman & Baldwin's Patent Organ Melodeons, with two hauls of keys?a sweet and powerful in strument. Prices from $75 to $200. S. D. ic 11. W. Smith's celrbrcUrd Melodeons, Martin's ?unri valled Guitars, Brown's Harps, Flutinas, Violins, Brass Instruments. &c., Arc. Dealers supplied with Pianos and Melodeons at factory prices. 12} per cent, discount to clergymen. MUSIC. This list comprises the prooucts of the great masters of loth the American and European con tinents. and is receiving constant addition* by nn extensive publication of the choice and popular pieces of the day. Dealers in Music, and Teach ers of Seminaries wishing to purchase any music published, or make arrangements for continued supplies of Mr. Waters's new issues, will find it to their interest to call or forward their orders. Mu sic sent to aiiy part of the Union or Canadas, post age free. Apr 1?d3m HORACE WATERS. TirE ARE NOW RECEIVING, at W our -plendidly lighted store-rooms on 7th : street, 3 doors alove Pennsylvania avenue, a choice stock of rich Spring Dre?? Goods, embra ciua all the novelties of the season; also spring \ stvles, Manliitels, Hlsuk Luce Shaw Is, and Scarfs, ; Printed Cashmere Shawls, White Crape Sh?wls, Kid and Silk Gloves, Ladies and Misses hosiery, j Embroideries. White Cambrics and Muslins, with n Isige sto? k of Linens and Staple Dry Goods ' adapted to the present season ; ull of which will be sold at fair low prices; and we invite pur chasers to call and examine our stock. P&~ Please observe that all articles sold at our establishment are warranted to prove a? rep resented. _ MAXWELL, SEARS COLLEY, 7th St, 3 doors ubove Penn. avenue. Apr 8?eod.'loi VEW SPRING GOODS.? P H. Browning, lN under the United States Hotel, returns his tbanks to Senator* and members of the House ol Representatives for the liberal patronage beslo wed upon him the past winter, and respectfully solicits their attention, as well as citizens And strangers generally, to his larjre. superior, and fashionable assortment of Spring Goods. Cloths. Cassimeres, and Vesting*, in great varieties. 1 have not in any previous season been so well prepared to offer lo the close?t buyers such inducements to call and examine m;, stock; feeling satisfied that (he extent and variety of stock, with such low prices, will compare with any other establishment here or elsewhere. All garments cut and made in the most approved style. N. B. Sole agent for Scott's Report of Fashions Sot the District. Ready made Clothing of superior quality, ,oi my own make, which will be sold on the most reaoonable terms. Mar 8?tf PIANOS.?The subaerlbei has in Store a very bandsoro? rosewood Piano, iron Irame. seven octaves, winch for beauty of tone and superiority of finish cannot be surpassed by sny instrument. It will be disposed of on sccommods i?M terms. Also, tor rest, a very flue-low d instrument gliscHlatteflns. THE PEOPLE'8 JOURNAL. N illustrated Record of Agriculture, Me chunics, Science, and Useful Knowledge, Jr _ published monthly, by ALFRED E. BEACH, No. S6 Nassau street, New York. TERMS, FIFTY CENTS A VOLUME. Sent by Mail to any part of the United States. Every number contains 32 large pages of letter press, beautifully printed on tine paper, and Profusely Illustrated with EagrsTlngi. Farmers, mechanics, inventors, manufacturers, and people of every profession, will liud in the Peo ple's Joi'r.nai. a repository of valuable information peculiarly suited to their respective wants. Terms?To subscribers, fifty eritU a voluihe. Subscriptions may be sent by mail in coin, post oillce stamps or bills, at the risk of the publisher. The name of the post office, county, and Stale, where the paper is desired to be sent, should be plairly written. Address, postage paid, ALFRED E. BEACH, No. 86 Nassau street, New York City. Two volumes are published annually. Back number* and volumes always on hand fer sale. Single copies 10 cents each, to be had at nearly all the book and periodical stores in the country. THE PEOPLE'S PATENT OFFICE. Inventors and others desiring to obtain letters patent for inventions, are requested to coinmuni ; cate directly with the editor of the People's Jour nal, by whom all the necessary documents are prepared, with the utmost fidelity and dispatch. Patent business of every description promptly at tended to. Person* wishing for information rela ! tive to patents or inventions, mav at all limes con sult the undersigned, without cfuirgr, either per sonally at his office, or by letter. To those living | at a distance, he woult state, that all the needful steps, necessary to feeure a patent, can be ar i ranged by letter, just a* well as if the party were present. All consultations and business strictly confidential. Patents promptly secured in Eug land. France, and other foreign countries. For i patents in the United States, a model of the in ven ! tiou is always necessary. In size it should not ! exceed one cubic fool. ALFRED E. BEACH, i Editor of the People's Journal, Patent Agent, &c., No. 86 Nassau street, New YorK. Nov. 23?* PROSPECTUS OF THE NORTH CAROLINA STATESMAN. THE undersigned propose, on the first day of January next, at Ralejgh, North l.aroliua, to ] t.egin the publication of the North Carolina Statn.* mnn, a semi-weekly and weekly paper, devoted to politics, news, and- miscellaneous subjects, nnd respectfully solicit for it a share of the patronage of the democratic party, their friends, and the public invited by many leading persons of the State rights republican party to^propagate and defend principles which we have always held, and regard as the only basis of prosperity in our form of gov ernment, and Inspired with a sincere desire to serve thnt party and advance its interests, we pro pose to issue a paper at the seat of the feitute gov ernment. In the field of editorial enterprise, there is ample room for those who are now holding po sition, as well as for others, who choose to enter into fair competition. The propagation of the principles of our party is a duty at once import ant. and to us peculiarly agreeable. The attrac tions of the editorial profession and its honorable toils, together with a desire to extend its mlluence. has had much weight in the decision which we have made?a protession at once. dignified and elevated, where the highest intellectual gifts may find full employment, and the purest patriotism make contribution to the public weal. We are persuaded that a journal, conducted with fairness nnd discretion?uu influenced by selfishness and devoted to principle, may secure sufficient patron age, without inter?i"'ny with the claims or rights of any now prosecuting the same great work. Although mainly devtiled to the discussion of such political questions, as they arise, which affect the welfare of North Carolina, whether relating to the federal or Stale governments, or such local in tere>ts as may be of importance, it is nevertheless i intended to make the 'Statesman a medium ofge- j neral intelligence. Accordingly, the state of the markets in the principal sities, to which ?ur com merce goes, shall be fully and accurately reported: nor will the attention of the conductors be less ad- ; dressed to the subject of internal improvements, as a means indispensable to the development of the mineral and agricultural resources of the State. These interests, of primary importance, shall al : way* command their fullest attention. To this they propose to add carefully selected and original literary matter. Being strictly conservative, they propose to avail themselves of all the lights ol ex 1 perience, in that progress, which promises the ad vancement of the interests of North Carolina. The general objects of the proposed paper being : thus clearly indicated, it may not be amiss briefly i to state the particular views which are to be sus tained by it as a political journal. 1st. Our purpose being to publish a paper purely de mocratic, according to the straightest requirements of that party, we shall advocate strict party organi zation in its fullest and most comprehensive sense; an organization which originates in the popular will, expressed by the people in their primary as semblies, and which has been so successfully in troduced among the democracy of many of the ether Slates, by which the rank aud file of the party are, in fact, those who indicate its decisions, and. being all brought into action, express their will imperatively; thus, by open and fair dealing, commanding respect and obedience; an organiza tion of the people, and not of intriguers; restoring i |>ower to those wh?, by sufferance, have tolerated I its temporary usurpation. 2d. The democratic party shall always find in us advocates of their right to select their standard * bearers, and tocomniandascquiescencein decisions i made by conventions fairly elected in their primary ! meetings. Standing upon the good old State rights platform of'58. we shall oppose government corporations created by Congress for the purpose ' of internal improvement, the regulation of finance, or any other measure inconsistent with the rights of the States. 3d. Believing that the platform adopted by the late Baltimore convention contains the democratic 1 creed, they expect cordially to sustain the present administration, trusting that the policy adopted by those who compose it will be regulated by the , cardinal doctrines of the American democracy. 4th. They will advocate all such measures of in i ternal improvement as promise by judicious prose ! cution to promote the interests of the people and diffuse the benefits of a system already enjoyed by portions of the State. 5th. The disposition of the public lands bsis? a question of the most .ibsorbing interest, we be (? lieve it should be at once met and settled. The unjust and unequal legislation of Congress, in re j lation to those lands, and the large and frequent appropriations made to the new States, indicate a I final departure from the old and wise policy of ap propriating the proceeds of their sales to the pay rnent of the public debt, and the expense* of the government. It has for some time ceased to be either a subject of hope or expectation that there will ever be a return to a policy which had so much to recommend it. Believing that this sys tem of squandering and prodigality is not only to continue but to grow worse, we shall protest against it, and assert the right of the old State* to their equitable ?hare of the lands which remain. The power "to dispose of the public lands being explicitly declared in the Constitution, the exer cise of that power is a question of policy, both as to the time and t^e mode." Believing, as we do. that it has become the settled policy of Congress to squander the public lands, we adopt the patri otic language of Mr. Dobbin, and say that '"all of North Carolina's sons, both whigs and demo crats, should protest, and demand North Caro lina's share of the public domain." Oth. Approving of the sentiments of the inaugu ral of the President, we shall oppose the acquisi tion of Cuba or any other foreign territory, unless such acquisition be in accordance with existing treaties, and entirely consistent with the national honor. Terms.?For the semi-weekly, $4 per annum; nnd for the weekly, payment in advance. Communications should addressed to "The editor of tha North Carolina Statesman. Raleigh, N. C." EDWARD CANTWKLL i Oct., 18S3, W. WHITAKER. Prospectus of de bowk re view, volumes XIV. and XV., adapted pri inarily to the southern and western States of the Union, including statistics of foreign and 4ome*tic industry and enterprise. Published monthly in New Orleans, at $5 per annum, in advance. Jpfc" A few complete sets of the work, thirteen volumes, bound handsomely, (000 to 680 pages.) are for sale at the office, New Orleans, deliverable in any of the large cities or towns. Sep 7?tf THESCIENTIFIiTAMERICAN, devo ted to Industry, Science, and Mechanics. Published weekly at 12b Fulton atreet, N. Y., (Sun Buildings,) by Munn A" Co. Terms: t2 a year; fl in advance, and the re I mainder in ail months. J Sep. 7?tf Itimlhiuflns. IMPERIAL DICTIONARY, ENGLISH, Technological, and Scientific, adapted to the present state of literature, science, and a;t, on the basi? of Webster's English Dictionary, with the addition of many thousand words and phrases from the other standard dictionaries and encyclo pedias. and fro in numerous other sources, com prising all words purely English, and the prin cipal and most generally used technical and scien tific terms, together with their etymologies and their pronunciation, according to the l?est authori ties. illustrated by upwards of two thousand en gravings on wood, 2 vols, imperial, Bvo, Loudon edition. Diary and Correspondence of John Evelyn, F. It. S.. author of the "Sylva," to which is sub joined the Private Correspondence between King Charles 1. and Sir Edward Nicholas, aud between Sir Edward Hyde, afterwards Earl of Clarendon, and Sir Richard Browne, a new edition in 4 vol umes, corrected, revised, and enlarged. London edition. The life of Marie de Medici*, Queen of France, consort of Henry IV. aud Regent of the Kingdom under Louis XIII, by Miss Fardoe, Loudon edition. Just received, and for sale at the Bookstore ol It FAKNH AM, corner of 11th si. aud Pennsyl vania avenue. May 9 NAK.V; or the C'lilld of Adoption, an origi nal work of great beauty aud interests, one dollar. Kenny Mills; or, the Earnest Works, forty cents. Is it possible to make the best of both Worlds, sixty cents. My Schools and Schoolmasters, by Hugh Miller, SI 25. Bolton's Evidences, seventy-five cents. Brown's Discourses on the Sayings and Doings of our Lord, new edition, four dollars. Holiday House, -by Miss Sinclair, new edition, fifty cents. Infant's Progress, new edition, fifty cents. Physical Theory of Another Life, by Isaac Tay lor, one dollar. The Missionary of Kilmany. Vinet's Homilies, or the Tneory of Preaching. The Lamplighter. GRAY & BALLANTYNE, May 6?tf Seventh street. A RUDIMENTARY AND PRACTICAL Treatise on Perspective for beginners, sim pliued for the use of juvenile undents and ama teurs in architecture, painting. &c.; also adapted for schools aud private instructors, fourth edition, revised and enlarged, by George Payue, artist; eighty-six illustrations, 75 cents. Rudiments of the Art of Building, in five sec tions. viz : 1. General principles of construction; 2. Materials used in building; 3. Strength of ma terials; 4. Use of materials; 5. Working drawings, specifications, and estimates, illustrated with 111 woodcuts, by Edward Dobson, author of the Rail ways of Belgium, Acc. Elements of Mechanism, elucidating the scien titic principles of the practical construction ot j machines, for the use of schools and students in nu-chanical engineering, with numerous speci mens ol modern machines remarkable for their utility and ingenuity, illustrated with 243 engrav | inga, t>yT. Baker, author of Railway Engineering, I iCC. Just received, and for sale at the Bookstore ol 11 FARNHAM, corner of 11th street and Penn j sylvnnia avenue. May 9 JUS I' RECEIVED AT TAYLOR &MAU ry's IV okstore, near 9th street? j The Plurality of Worlds, with an Introduction ! by Edward Hitchcock. D. D. A Lamp to the Path; or, the Bible in the Heart, j the Home. aud the Market Place, by the Rev. W. I K. Tweedie, D. D. \ The Catacombs of Rome, by the Right Rev. W. J. Kip, D. D. j Narrative of a Voyage to the Northwest Coast j of America, by Gabriel Franchere. Corinne, by Madame De Stael, new edition. Vathek, by Beckford, do Female Poets of Great Britain, do Western Scenes and Adventures, illustrated, j Life of Napoleon, by llazlitt, do Practical Surveyor's Guide, by Andrew Duncan. | Frank Leslie's Ladies' Gazette ot Fashion for i May. May G THE LAMPLIGHTER?a fresh supply jnst received. Also, Life and Sayings of Mrs. Partington, and others of the Family, edited by B. P. Shellaber, ot the Boston Post. Mv Schools and Schoolmasters; or the Story ot my Education, by Hugh Miller, author of the Footprints of the Creator. &??. Woman's Influence and Woman's Mission. The Lady's Equestrian Manual, in which the principles and practice of Horsemanship for La dies are thoroughly explained, to enable every Lady to ride witn comfort and elegance. Just received and for sale at the bookstore ol R. FARNHAM, Corner of 11th street and Penn. avenue. May 7 COLLINS, BOWNE & CO., 11th street, 2d door north of Pennsylvania avenue, im porters and .manufacturers, offer at low cash prices every variety of account books, paper, fancy, and staple stationery. Copying and notarial presses cheap. Writing papers, notes, drafts, receipts, hotel registers, sets of books for societies, writing desks, scrap books, shipping receipt books, patent ink stands, tin cash and deed boxes, manifold letter writers, bankers' note castas, slates, pencils, chess men, perforated board, copying presses, bills of exchange, memorandum books, time books, port folios, gold and steel pens, superior writing ink, elastic paper holders, seal presses, pass and copy books, penknives, backgammon boards, wax, wa fers, tissue paper. Fancy stationery in great va riety. Books ruled and bound to pattern. Job printiug executed at low rates. Cards, cir culars, bill heads, checks, receipts, fee. BRANCH OF STATIONERS HALL, 174 and 176 Pearl street, New York. Nov. 5?tf. BRANCH OP STATIONERS' HALL, Noa. 174 and 170 Pearl street, New York. COLLINS, BOWNE ?fc CO., Importers ot foreign and dealers in domestic stationery, are now offering one of the largest and best se lected stouks to the trade that can be found in this market. Our stock comprise* all the various styles and qualities wanted in the United States and Canadas, consisting of bath post, plain and gilt edge; plain, gilt, and embossed note; can, let ter, commercial note, commercial packet, and lolio post; flat cap. demy, medium royal, sup. royal; American and English drawing papers; plain, em l>ossed, and colored cards ; card, perforated, Bris tol, bonnet, and straw boards; blank, pass, and memorandum books, of every variety; fancy, mar ble, and colored papers, at very low prices. Gold |>ens, with and without silver holders, and steel pens, cutlery, flee., with an endless assortment ol stationers' goodr., and envelopes of every descrip tion. COLLINS. BOWNE & CO. 11th s? doors north of Penn. avenue. Oct. 4?ly* (m) Autobiography op a journey man Printer.?The Workingman's Way in the World, being the Autobiography of a Journey man Primer. Classic and Historic Patriots, t?y James Bruce. Just published and for sale at TAYLOR & MAURY'S Feb 26 Bookstore, near 9th street EXCELSIOR; HELPS TO PROGR&4S in Religion, Science, and Literature. A new monthty magazine, edited by the Rev. James Hamilton, D. D., of London. Price $1 50 per annum. Although nominally a young Men's Magazine, it will be a main effort of the conductors to pro vide for young men that healthful stimulus and the aids to improvements, which many of them are now so anxious to secure. The editor has secured the assistance of many qble and excelled contributors, and every effort will be made to render the work worthy the pat ronage and support ofthe christian public. Agents for the District, GRAY & BALLANTYNE, May 10 Seventh street. HE COMING STRUGGLE.?The Com ing Struggle among the Nations ofthe Earth, or the Political Events of the next Fifteen Years, de?crib?d in accordance with Prophecies in Eie kiel, Daniel, and the Apocalypse. Reprinted from the sixtieth-thousand London edition. For sale at TAYLOR 6c MAURY'S ' * Bookstore, near Ninth street. OvLAND and foreign corres pond?fm:^.?Taylor & Maury have just im poned a smalt lot ofthe celebrated Overland and rt-ign 'Orsespondenee Paper, which will be found ofan unnaually fine quality. Book and Stationery Store, 1 near 9th street. &Uam Sa&:&tfi0n. THE NEW YORK AKO LIVERPOOL UNITED STATES MAIL STEAMERS. The ship? composing this litut are th* folluvnng: The ATLANTIC Captain Wait. The PACIFIC...........Captain Nye. The ARCTIC Captain Luce. The BALTIC Captain Comstock The ADRIATIC Captain Gratton. These ships have been built by contract expressly for Government a&BSMih service; every care has been taken in their construction, as also in their engines, to insure strength and speed j and their accommo dations for passengers are unequalled for elegancc and comfort. Price of passage from New York to Liverpool in first cabin, $120; in second cabin, $70. Exclu sive use of extra-size state rooms, $300. From Liverpool to New York, ?30 and .?20. An experienced surgeon attached to each ship. No berths secured until paid for. PKOFOSKD DATES OF SAIUNO. 1854. Ifs54. From New York. From Liverpool. Saturday... .Jan. 7. Wednesday. .Jan. 11. Saturday... .Jan. 21. Wednesday. .Jan. 25. Saturday... .Feb. 4. Wednesday..Feb.8. Saturday. ...Feb. 18. Wednesday. .Fed. 22. Saturday... .March 4. Wednesday. .March 8. Saturday....March 18. Wednesday..March22. Saturday... .April 1. Wednesday. .April 5. Saturday... .April 15. Wednesday. .April 19. Saturday... .April 29. Weduesday. .May 3. Saturday... .May 13. Wednesday. .May 17. Saturday....May 27. Wednesday..May 31. Saturday... .June 10. Wednesday. .June 14. Saturday... .June 24. Wednesday. .June 28. Saturday... .July 8. Wednesday. ,J uly 12. Saturday... .July 22. Wednesday. .July 26. Saturday... .August 5. Wednesday. .August 9. Saturday....August 19. Wednesday..August23. Saturday... .Sept. 2. Wednesday. .Sept. 6. Saturday... .Sept. 10. Wednesday. .Sept. 20. Saturday... .Sept. 30. Wednesday. .October4. Saturday... .October 14. Wednesday. .October 18. Saturday... .October 28. Wednesday. .Nov. 1. Saturday... .Nov. 11. Weduesday. .Nov. 15. Saturday... .Nov. 25. Wednesday. .Nov. 29. Saturday... .Dec. 9. Wednesday. .Dec. 13. Saturday... .Dec. 23. Wednesday. .Dec. 27. For freight or passage apply to EDWARD K. COLLINS, No. 56 Wall street. New ^rk. BROWN, SHIPLEY & CO., Liverpool. STEPHEN KENNARD & Co., No. 27 Austin Friars, London, or JOHN MUNROE & CO., 26 Rue Notre Dame de Victoires, Paris. GEO. H. DRAPER, Havre. The owners of these ships will not be account able tor gold, silver, bullion, specie, jewelry, pre cious stones, or metals, unless bills of lading art signed therefor, and the value thereof therein ex pressed. Jant 28?tf ORANGE AND ALEXANDRIA RAILROAD ARRANGEMENTS having OIW* been made with the owners of the new mid >plendid steamer GEOHGE PAGE to run between Alexandria and Washington, a dis tance of six mdes, in connexion with the trains on this road and the Washington road, the follow ing schedule will take effect on and alter Monday May 8ih, 1854: A train from Alexandria to Gordonsville. and intermediate stations, will leave the depot, corner of Duke and Henry streets, at 71 o'clock, a. m., on the arrival of the Boat froiu Washington, giving ample time for Breakfast on board, arriving at Gordonsville at a quarter past 11 o'clock, connect ingat that point with the trains on l?>? Virginia Central rOad to Richmond, Charlottesville, and Staunton. A tr.iiw from Gordonsville to Alexandria, and in term- ai; :c stations, will leave Gordonsville at a quarter before 12 o'clock, or on ?he arrival of the curs oil the Virginia Centrnl railroad arriving at Alexandria at a quarter before 3 o'clock, thus allowing ample time to connect with the train leaving Washington city for the north, and lor dinner on board the boat. A train from Alexandria to Warrenton and. in termediate stations, will leave Alexandria daily (Sundays excepted) at a quarter after 2 o'clock, p. m., arriving at Warrenton at a quarter past 5 o'clock.,p. m. On Sundays will leave at 7J o'clock, a. m. Train from Warrenton to Alexandria and inter mediate stations will leave Warrenton daily (Sun days excepted) at a quarter past 7 o'clock, a. m., arriving at Alexandria at L0 o'clock, a. m. On Sunday will leave at quarter past 1 o'clock, p. m. THROUGH TICKETS. To Warrenton $1 75 Gordonsville 3 00 Charlottesville 3 75 Staunton 5 40 i ?Lynchburg C 75 ?Luriy 4 2.r> ?New Market 5 00 ?Passengers for Luray, and New Market will take the train leaving Alexandria at 7i o'clock, a. m., on Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays ? Passengers for Lynchburg will take the train leaving Alexandria at o'clock, a. in., on Mon days, Wednesdays, and Fridays. Freight trains are running daily, Sunday ex cepted. Per order: W. B. BROCKETT, Agent. Alexandria, Va., May 8. May (J?-tf (.)' j PINIONS OF ATTORNEYS GENKft. ' at of the United States.?The undersigned having just published an octavo edition of tlic ollicial decisions of the Attorneys General of the United Slates, expounding the Constitution, sub sisting Treaties with foreign nations, and the In dian tribes, and giving construction to the public laws of the country, in five volumes, averaging 750 pages each, comprising all the decisions of that character made since the ndoption of the federal constitution, and prior to the 4th day ol July, 1851, and to be continued up to the present time, with synoptical notes and copious indices, he respectfully announces his readiness to answer orders for the work, and to forward the same by express, or otherwise, to any part of the United States.' Being the productions of distinguished jurists and civilians, fully authorized to decide the vari | ous questions ol civil, common, international, constitutional, commercial, and municipal law, which have arisen in. the course of the adminis tration of the government, and bearing, as they do, upon nearly every subject of civil polity and jurisdiction, it necessarily follows that they art; ' scarcely inferior in importance to the Constitution which they defend, and the laws which they ex plain. They not only set forth the political econo my and fundamental principles of the federal gov ernment, and the rules and regulations enforced in its administration, but they also define the powers and duties, and, in many instances, the compensation of its civil and military officers The subjects of national sovereignty, neutrality, extradition, kc.. are therein thoroughly discussed, and our revenue laws, land laws, patent laws pension laws, fcc., commented upon and ex plained. It is, therefore, believed that public ministers, consuls, governors of Slates, district attorneys, marshals, collectors of customs, sur veyors of ports, naval officers, receivers of public moneys, registers of land offices, Indian agents, officers of the army and navy, and, indeed, all public men will find these volumes a valuable ac quisition to their libraries. Tue editions put up in the style of Howard's Report* of Decisions of the Supreme Court, and sold at the moderate price of three dollars per volume. Librarians of States and public institutions ore reminded that they may conveniently obtain the work, through their representatives in Co?gress. if thw latter are immediately addressed upon the subject. ROBERT FARNHAM, Pennsylvania avenne. ; March G?2wcod ELLlOT'S~DEIIATES AND MADISON Papers.?The Debates in the several State Conventions, on the adoption of the Federal Con stitution, as recommended by the general conven tion at Philadelphia, in 1767, together with the Journal of the Federal Convention, Luther Mar tin s Letter, Yates's Minutes, Congressional Opin ions, Virginia and Kentucky Resolutions of'9b-'99, and other illustrations of the Constitution, in four volumes, by JONATHAN ELLIOT. Published under the sanction of Congress. For sale in Washington, by the publishers, TAYLOR & MAURY. I^MttLEMS, DIVINE AND MORAL, BY j Francis Quarles. Voices of the Day, by Re/. John Cumming. Voices ofthe Night.by the same. Apocalyptic Sketches, by the same. Schoolboy Days and Youthful Companions. Words of Jesus, by the author ol Night Watches. Rainbow jn the North, by Miss Tucker. Sunrise in the Tropics, by the same. Powers of the World to Come, by Dr. Cheever. Barnes on Daniel. Job, and Isaiah. Vinet's Homiletics. The Coming Struggle, in pa per; 12J cents. Fine English Family and Pocket Bibles. For sale by CRAY & BALLANTYNI, gtisuUan*0tts. DR. MORSE'S INVIGORATING CORDIAL, A Phenomenon in Medlcin?.?Health He stored and Life Lengthened, by L)r. Mone'i Invigorating Elixir or Cordial. AT first the properties attributed to Professor Morse's Invigorating Elixir or Cordial were deemed fabulous. The public often deceived could not believe the simple and sublime truths an aouuced by th# discoverer. But facts, undeniable facts, attested by witnesses of the highest class aud character, are now triumphing over all doubts. Incredulity is overthrown by a mass of testimony which is perfectly irresistible. The Elixir remedies in all cases the deplorable evils arising from a misuse of the various organs which make up the wonderful machine called man. It restores to full vigor every delicate func tion connected witji that mysterious compound agency of matter aud mind, necessary to the re production of Unman life. To persous of feeble muscular frame, or deficient iu vital power, it is recommended as the only means of communicat ing that energy which is necessary to the proper enjoyment of all the natural appetites, as well as the higher mental attributes, its beneliciul effects are not confined to either sex or to any age. The feeble girl, the ailing wile, the listless, enervated youth, the over-worn man of business, the victim of nervous depression, the individual suffering from geueral debility, or from the weakness of a single organ, will all iind iminediute and perma nent relief from the use of this incomparable reno vator. To those who have a predisposition to paralysis, it will prove a complete and unfailing safeguard against that terrible malady. There are many, perhaps, who have so trilled with their constitutions, that they think themselves beyond the reach of medicine. Let not even these de spair. The Ebxir deals with disease as it exists, without reference to causes, and will not ouly re move the disorder itself, but REBUILD THE BROKEN CONSTITUTION The derangements of the system, leading to nervous diseases, and the forms of nervous dis ease itself, are so numerous that it would require a column to enumerate the maladies for which this preparation is a specific. A few, however, may be enumerated, viz: neuralgia tic-doloureux, headache, incipient paralysis, hysteria, palliation of the heart, spinal affections, muscular debility, tremors, flatuleuce, a pricking sensation in the flesh, numbness, torpidity of the liver, mental de pression, weakness of the will, indisposition to move, fainlness after exercise, broken sleep, and terrifying dreams, inability to remain iu one place or position, weaking of the procreative organs, sexual incompetency, melancholy, monomania, fluor albus, sinking at the stomach, female irre gularities, a chronic tendency to miscarriage, emaciation, and all complaints growing out of a free indulgence of the passions, and all barrenness that does not proceed from organic causes beyond the reach of medicine. Whenever the organs to be acted upon arc free from malformation or strictural diseases, it is averred that MORSE'S INVIGORATING ELIXIR Will replace weakness with strength, incapacity with efficiency, irregularity with uniform mid nat ural activity, and this not only without hazard ol read ion, but with a happy effect on the general organization. Bear in mind that ull maladies, wherever they begin, finish with the ncrvo : > sys tem, and that the paralyzation of the nerves of motion and sensation is physical death. J-t r mi mind, also, that, for every kind of nervous divv-itc j the Elixir Cordial is the only reliable preparation ' known. CURE OF NERVOUS DISEASES. No language can convey an adequate idea ol the immediate and almost miraculous change which it occasions in the diseased, debilitated, and shattered nervous system, whether broken down by excess, weak by nature, or impaired by sick ness, the unstrung and relaxed organization is at once braced, revivified, and built up. The mental and physical symptoms of nervons disease vanish together under its influence. Nor is the effect temporary; on the contrnry, the relief is perma nent, for the cordial properties of the medicine reach the constitution itself, and restore it to its normal condition. Well mny the preparation be called the MEDICINAL WONDER Of the nineteenth century. It is, as the first sci entific man in the world would have admitted, that miracle of medicine heretofore supposed to have no existence. A STIMULANT THAT ENTAILS NO RE ACTION. Its force is never expanded, as is the case with opium, alcoholic preparations, and all other exci tants. The effect of these is brief, and it may well be said of him who takes them: " the last Mate of that man is worse than the first." But the Elixir is an exhilarant without a single drawback?safe in its operation, perpetual in its happy influence upon the nerves, the mind, and the entire organization; it will also remove depressions, excitement, a tendency to blush, sleeplessness, dislike of society; incapacity for study or business. LOSS OF MEMORY, Confusion, giddiness, rush of blood to the head, melancholy, mental debility, hysteria, wretched ness, thoughts of self-destruction, fear of insanity, hypochondriasis, dyspepsia, genenil prostration, irritability, nervousness, inability to sleep, diseases incident to females, decay of the propagating func tions, hysteria, monomania, vague terrors, palpi tation of the heart, impotency, constipation, &e., &*c., from whatever cause arising it is, if there is any reliance to be placed on human testimony, absolutely infallible. CAUTION. Dr. Morse's Invigorating Cordial lias been coun terfeited by some unprincipled persons. In future all the genuine Cordial will have the proprietors' fac-simile pasted over the cork of each bottle, and the following wordft blown in the glass: u Dr. Morse's Invigorating Cordial, '? C. II. Ri.no, Proprietor, N. F." The Cordial is put up highly concentrated, in pint bottles. Price: S3 per bottle; two for S3; six for S12. C. H. RING, Proprietor, 192 Ji roadway, New York. Sold by druggists throughout the United States, Canadas, and West Indies. Z. D. GILMAN, Washington. S. S< HANCE, Baltimore. , Alexandria. March 30?eodfnn USSIA AS IT Is, BY COUNT DE GU rowski. MEMOIRS, Speeches, and Writings, of Robert Rantoul. jr., edited by Luther Hamilton. SACRED POEMS AND HYMNS for public and private devotion, by James Montgomery. TllE PLANTER'S NORTHERN BRIDE, a Novel, by Caroline Lee Ilcntz, with illustrations from original designs, in 2 vols. THE CHURCH, in a series of Discourses, by Sylvester Judd, Pastor of Christ Church Maine. HISTORY OF OLIVER CROMWELL and the English Commonwealth, from the execution J of Charles I. to the death of Cromwell, by M. G. Guizot. translated by A. R. Scoble, in 2 vols. HISTORY OF THE FRENCH PROTEST ANT Refugees, from the Revocation of the Edict of Nantes to our own days, by M. Charles Weiss, Professor of History in the Lycee Bonn parte, in 2 vols. VOICES OF THE NIGIIT, by Rev. John Cuin raing, D. D. VOICES OF THE DAY, by Rev. John Cum ming, D. D. Just published and received at the bookstore of R. FARNHAM, Apr 15 Corner of 11th st. and Penn. av. SCHOOL BOOKS OF ALL THE KINDS used in the District, blank books for compo- ! sition, pens, ink, slates, and everything requisite for the schoolroom, for sale at low prices, by Gim & BALLANT^NE APOCALYPTIC SKETCHES.?Lectures on the Book of Revelation, by the Rev. John i Luiuming, D. D.; 73 cents. Benedictions, or the Blessed Life, by the Rev. J. Cummiug, D. D.; 7f> cents. School Books and School Requisites nt the low- , est price, for sale at the bookstore of GRAY & BALLANTYNE, Oh 7th street, near Odd Fellows' iiafc. . Apr 12 f ! AKD LYCETT, Sen., Ilook-iiiiidei , j Potomac Hall, corner of Eleventh-street and ' Maryland avenue, over Clarke's Drug store, Wush- ^ ington, D. C. Every style of book-binding executed, either in j velvet, Turkey Morocco, Russia, or fancy colors calf. Periodicals and Music neatly half bound. Mr. Lycktt respectfully suggests to his friends | that while much has been done to transmit family : records, little care has been taken to preserve pa rental likenesses. He takos this method to inform his friends, and those desirous of perpetuating per sonal remembrances, that daguerreoty|>e like nesses can be inlaid on the inside cover*of fami ly bibles, presentation-books, or keepsakes, speci mens of which can be seen at bis bindery, or he can be addressed by letter, whichwillbe promptly attended to. Mar 19?meod ?? (n#> gaii gunks. HUDSON ItIVUK RAILROAD. !.. ? Summer Arrangement. NEW YORK TO AND FROM ALBANY AND TROY.?On and May 6, 1854, the trains will run an follows: GOING NORTH. *"?av? Ntjw York, from the office corner of Chumbers street and College Place, at 0, a. m. Express train for Albany and Troy, connecting with Northern knd Western trains. I hrough in 4 hours from Chambers street. 7, a. m. Poughkeepsie Way Passenger Train, stopping at aUsiuiiona. and carrying way mail from New \ork to Poughkeepsie. 9, a. m. Mail Train for Albany and Troy, stop ping at Peekskill, Garrioou's. Cold Spring, FisL *IU. New Hamboig, and at all mail stations north o! Poughkeepsie. 10, a. m. Peekskill Way Passenger Train, stop ping at all stations. \r ?- Train for Albany and Troy, stopping u'li | j'o arryl?w,,> Sing Sing, Crugcrs, Peeks kill, Cold spring, l'islikill, New Hniuburg, Pouirh fP^ie'i !'iw * ar'?? Rhinebeck, Itarrytown, Ti volt, Oakhill, Hudson. Coxsackie, Stuyvesant, and Castleton ; and connecting with the Express Train leaving Albany at 0 .10, p. in., for Buffalo, and at Iroy with Northern Trains for Montreal. 1, p. ni. Poughkeepsie Way, Freight, and Pas senger 1 rain, slopping at all statious. 5, p. m. \V ?y Train for Albany Hud Troy, slop ping at Dobbs's Ferry, Sing Si tig, Peekskill, Cold Spring, Fishkill, New Hamburg. Poughkeepsie, and at all stations north. 4.10, p. ui. To Poughkeepsie, stopping at all way stations. 4, p. m. Express Trains to Albany and Troy, stopping at Peekskill, Fishkill, Poughkeepsie, R him* beck, and Hudson, connecting at Albany with the Western Express Train at 11, p. m., for Buffalo. 0.30. p. m. To Peekskill, stopping at all way stations. 0.30, p. m. Emigrant and Freight Train for Al bany and Troy, stopping at all Time Table Sta tions. 11, p.m. To Tarrytown, stopping at all way stations. GOING SOUTH. Leaves Troy at 4.30, a. m , and Albany at 4.45, a. in. Express Passenger Train for New York, stopping at Hudson, Rhinebeck, Poughkeepsie, Fishkill, and Peekskill. V Leaves 1 roy at 4.45, a. in., and Albany at 6 a. m. Way Mail and Passenger Train for New York, stopping at all ui|ii stations. Leaves Troy a^.30, a. m., and Albany at 8.45, a. m. Express 1 rain for New York, stopping only at Hudson, Rhinebeck, Poughkeepsie, Fishkill, and Peekskill. Leaves Troy at 10.45. a. m., and Albany at 11, a. in. \V ay Train, slopping at Custlelou. Stuyve t-ant, Coxsackie, Hudson, Oakhill, Tivoli, Barry town, Rhinebeck, Slant-burg, Hyde Park, Pough ! keepsie. New Hamburg, Fishkill, Cold Spring, ; Garrison's, and Peekskill. j Leaves Albany at 1.45, p. m. Way, Freight, and j 1 ussenger 1 rain for Poughkeepsie, stopping at all i stations. Leaves Troy nt 4.30, p. m , and Albany at 4.45, n. in. Express Train stopping only at Hudson, . Rhinebeck, Poughkeepsie, Fishkill. and Peekskill. I Leaves Troy at 4.30. p. m., and Albany at 4.45, ? f'* m., from Albany. Milk, Freight, and Passen j ger Train, stopping at all stations. LEAVE POUGHKEEPSIE FOR NEW YORK. I 4.30, a. m. W ay Freight Train, stopping: at | all stations. At 0 30, a.m. Way Passenger Train, stopping ? at all lime Table stations except Manhattan. ? At 4. p. m. Way Passenger Train, stopping at I all stations. ? 1 . LEAVE PEEKSKILL FOR NEW YORK. At G.30, a. in., and 3.20, p. in., slopping at all way stations. 1 LEAVE SING SING FOR NEW YORK. At 0, a. m., stopping at all way stations. Pu**engert? are requested to procure tick ets before entering the cars. Tickets purchased in the cars will b?Scents extra. j . Trains will stop a sufficient time at Poughkeep i sic (or refreshments. Freight forwarded to the west and north as ex peditiously, sul'ely, and cheaply as by any other ! ,lue- EDMUND FRENCH, ,T ,, Superintendent, j Nkw York. May 8, 1851. May 10?tfeo BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD. For Cincinnati, Loiti.nnlle, Indianaj'olis, Coiuvi bit,t, Zanesville, C/evclund, Toledo, Chicago and St. Louia. THROUGH TICKETS for all the above points can be had at the railroad station in Washington. Passengers leaving Washington at 6, A. M., arrive in Wheeling in time to connect with the splendid steamers WINCHESTER and DIUR NAL, lor Wellsville, 40 miles from Wheeling: thence direct by railroad to Cleveland, Toledo, Chicago, and Alton ; thence by steamboat 25 miles to St. Louis. Leaving Washington at 5. P. M. they will connect the next afternoon with the splendid '-UNION LINE" STEAMERS for Cin cinnati and Louisville, and for Indianapolis by railroad from Lawrcnccburg. Through tickets sold for Cincinnati, Louisville, and Indianapolis; also for Zanesville and Colum bus, by national road stages from Wheeling. assengcrs holding through tickets can lie over at any point on the route. For information and tickets, apply to T. H. PARSONS, Agent, Wash ington. _ , ? , J. H. DONE, reb 7?tf Master Transportation. GREAT THROUGH LINE TO THE WEST _^jJP"i^BALTlMOKE AND OHIOrr i" i >3L Railroad, from Baltimore to ffi& Wheeling, and connecting there with the large, new, and splendid Steamers of the Union Line on the the Stages to Zanesville, flee. This expeditious line being now thoroughly com Dieted, by the late finishing of the Great Board J ree Tunnel, and the road being in excellent order, the earnest attention of travellers is confidently directed to its superior advantages and low fares. Ihe scenery upon this road is ot the most stupen dous and attractive character. ?, T'p TL?pre8? Mail Train leave8 Baltimore daily rln m i an<* runs ?'reLctl>' through to Wheeling (?380 miles) in 18 or 19 hours, including all stop pages, arriving there at 2 or 3 P. M. next day: or, passengers leaving Baltimore at 8 A. M. may lay over for lodging in Cumberland, (179 miles,) and proceed thence to Wheeling in the morning. t'connect with these trains, the cars leave Washington at 6 A. M. and 5 P. M. daily, meeting the cars from Baltimore at the Washington June- i tion, (better known as the Relay House,) nine miles from Baltimore. I At Wheeling the seven unrivalled Steamers ot the Union Line, which have just been completed 1 > this route, form a daily connexion with the cars, and convey passengers down ihe Ohio to Cincinnati and Louisville, where the Stages for Nashville, flee., or the St. Louis and New Orleans ackets, may be taken by those going further on. Inmlr Columbus (or who prefer the land routeito Cincinnati) and other parts of Ohio and the West may also proceed direct from heeling in the Ohio Stage Company's excellent coaches over the best part of the National Road to Zanesville, flee., and thence by railroad Passengers for Wellsville and Cleveland bv steamboat and railroad will also find this a most agfeeable route, there being a regular and speedy connexion at Wheeling to and from those places. Baggage checked through from Washington to Wheeling, and no charge for transfer of passen gers or baggage. ' . Fare by through ticket, (with the right to lie over anywhere on the route,) from W^shingto^o vdle!ei'?f ' l? C,ncinnati> *lli lo Louis Tickets to be had of Mr. Parsons, Agent, at the "<i Sep 21 dtfl* A FR1CA AND THE AMERICAN FJ,AG, by Commander Andrew H. Foote U S Uni,eas,"e'r'"y?? n?Ar!0n*'tby lMuri?n Harland, author of Robert Remers Letters, Kate Harper, flee. Corinnc, or Italy, by Madame de Stael. leld-Book for Railroad Engineers, containing rormulir for laying Curves, determining Frog Angles, Levelling, calculating earth work, flee., together with Tables of Radii, Ordinate*, Loga rithmic and Natural Sines, Tangents, flee., by John B. Hcnch, A. M., Civil Engineer. Just received, and for sale at the l>ookstore df R. FARNIIAM, May 12 Corner of 11th st. and Pa, avenue. RU8MO-TURK10H CAMPAIGNS, bv Colchesney. R. A. J The Whimsical Woman, by Emilie F. Carlen. Crystalline, by F. W. Shelton, A. M. The Myitle Wreath, by Minnie Myrtle ^Melbourne of the Chmcha Islands, by George Modern Necromancy, bvthe Rev. Dr. Butler at Taylor fle maurys May U Bookawre, sear ?th at. Uikellatufltts. I N V I G olffT I W G CUBDIAiU T>URELY Vegfoble in iis co?}?<J8lU?a T'.ri! ? invaluable OatliaiU extracted trom Herbs and Rrrts. which ha vibeen found after year,?f*5* periencc, by the jnort skillful ? \? nossessed of qmUm* the moat beneficial m the disease. for wbicl}it ?? recommended ; and hence, whilst it is pressed to the public aa an elBca olSTr"-?)/ l? k-xw ?<" >? <* ?"? ft'. ucier on which rihanoe may be placed aa to its safety In ease* of Impoiency, Hemorrhage., Disordered SteriAr, MensUuaU^or SupprjSLon of the Menses. Fbor Albus or White?, or for Debility arisiig fr?m "Y *? weakness from Uckness, wherethe P?11?"11** been confined to bed for some time, for females Dro.lration, seminal weako.aa, pttlplWtioo o' ?ba creative function., eq??l Tomo medicine is required, t , *58 JKSiS? om of III. moat iavulu.bW maay complaints to which female, are sutye S nature to brace the whole .ystem check ex re-!es and creates renewed health and happiness. Less suffering, disease, and unhappine.. among ladies would exist, were they generally * !? the use of thi. cordial. Indies who are deb^ ated bv those obstructions which females art liab, a?e restored by the use of a bottle or two to bloom UUYoung Men.?That .olitary practice, so fatal to the existence of man, and it i. the young who are mS.t ap! tS become its victim., from an ignorance of the danger to which they subject themselves, ^Nervous Debility, weakness' of the system, and premature decay. Many ot you may now be suffering, misled as to the cause or source of dis* ease. To those, then, who by excess have brou?^ on themselves premature impotency, involuntary seminal emissions, weakness and shrivelling ot the genital organs, uervous affection, or any other consequences of unrestricted Induigenceofthe sensual passions, occasioning the necessity nouncing the felicities of , . _ ?;i_?? Marriage, lesseuing both mental and bodily ca pacity, hold! Henry's Invigorating Cordial, a medi cine that is purely vegetable, will aid nature to re store those important functions to a healthy state, and will preve of service to you. it r"j virtue., is a general remover of disease, and strengthener of the system. > __ As a Tonic lAedldne, it is unsurpassed. ? we do not place this cordial on a footing with quack medicines, and. as is customary, append a long list of recommendations, certificate., ?c., b?gin mng with " Hear what the Preacher says, and sucli like; it is not necessary, lor 'Henry . Invig orating Cordial" only ne?ds a trial to prove that it will accomplish all we say. ,, ~ The Genuine " Henry's Invigorating Cor dial " is put up in eight oz. pannel bottles, and is easily recognised by the manufacturer . signature on the label of each bottle, (to counterfeit which S ^Tsold for $2 per bottle; six for $8; $16 per ^Prepared only by S. E. COHEN No. 3 Frankli -ow, Vine street, below Eighth, I hilndelpbia, I a. it whom all order, must be addressed. tor sale lyall respectable druggist, and merchants through out the country ; and by W. H. OILMAN, Washington, D. O. CANBY 6c HATCH, Baltimore. PEEL & STEVENS, Alexandria, Va. Jan 24?ly REGULATIONS CONCERNING HACKS AND HACKMEN. 'How to Know who th* Hackman is.?All hack, are required to be licensed, and to have the num ber of theirJicenses to be painted in black hgures of not less tnan two inches in depth, on the iront and side of each lamp attached to such carriage ; or, if there be no lamps, the number, shall be con spicuously painted on each side of the drivers In case any stranger or other person feels him self aggrieved by any haclt-driver, let him obtain the number of the hack. How to reach him with the law is hereafter pointed out. Rates of Fare Allowed by Law?For each passenger for any distance not over one mile and a half.. 25 cents. Over one and a half miles, and not over (( three miles When detained on route over five min utes, driver to be allowed, in addi tion, for each quarter of an hour de 12" The above are the rates allowed between day break and & o'clock P. M. After 8 P. M. the rates of fare allowed are as follows: For each passenger for not over one mile and a half. cents. For one and a half miles, and not over three miles 7? For detentions, for each quarter of hour wu Rights er Pebsons Hiring Hacks.?When more than two persons are in a hack the driver is not permitted to take up another passenger with out the consent of person, already in his hack. When any number of persons employ a back the driver is not allowed to take up any other pas senger, provided the occupant will pay him the tare of three persons. Hack-men are allowed to receive a greater com pensation than is fixed by law if it be voluntarily offered by the passenger; but if he receive the same without informing the passenger that it is greater than his legal fare, ho is guilty of having demanded the illegal fare. In Casks of Refusal by Hackmrn to take fAS 8KNQKES.?Hackmen are required by law to carry all passengers rendering them the legal fare, unless previously engaged for the time necessary to trans port passengers offering him the fare, under a penalty of five dollars. When a hackman shall refuse to take passen gers, on the plea of a previous engagement, he is required to give the name and residence of the perxon by whom he is so engaged, under a penalty of five dollars. If it should appear that the plea of a previous engagement was a false one, or that the informa tion of the name and residence of the person given by the hackman was false, then the hackman incurs a penalty of five dollars. Penalty for Demanding Illegal Fare.?The penally for demanding a higher rate of fare for the transportation of passengers, is five dollars for each offence; and the person paying the illegal fare may recover back the amount over and above the sum allowed by law. , Where illegal fare is demanded or received of a stranger, or any person who .hall not at the time have resided twelve months in the city, the pen alty for so doing is double, oc ten dollars lor eacn offence. .... . Sleighs.?The rates of fare and all the other con ditions, terms, and penalties, prescribed by law for the regulation of hackney carriage., apply to all sleighs running for hire within the city ol Wash ington. . Drivers.?No person under sixteen years ot nge is'allowed by law to drive any hack, cab, or sleigh lor hire in this city, under a penalty ol five dollars. How to Vindicate the Law.?Strangers and other, arriving in the city by the Baltimore and Ohio railroad, who shall apply to a hackman lor the use of his vehicle and be refused, or who shal be asked and required to pay over and above the legal rates of fare, will observe the number on the hack, and immediately Inform the fm, ????r whose duty it is to be in attendance at the depot. That officer will protect the passenger from impo sition, secure him a hack, and prosecute the of fending hackman. .. _ _ ' ... Any refusal or neglect by the police ???er at the depot to execute the law in this respect he knows will be followed promptly by his dismissal. Strangers reaching the depot from steamboats or other places from whom illegal fare is demanded will apply to the police officer in attendance, whose duty it is to ascertain whether the fare demanded be illegal, and if so, to prosecute the offending hackman. MAH1ILE MANTLES.?Marble works.? The subscriber begs leave te inloriu his lrieud. and the public that he has increased his stock of Marble Mantles, comprising Sienna, Brockedelia, Spanish, Egyptian vein, Italian, and black marble, richly carved and plain, of the best quality, newest style, and superior finish, which he offers for sale low for cash. Also. Marble Monu ments, Tombs, and Headstone slabs; Eastern Marble for window sills, lintels, steps, and plat forms ; Marble tile, counter and table tops; soap stone, calcined plaster, S2 75 per barrel. Also on hand a large lot of Connecticut Browa Stone, New York Flags and Steps, suitable for building purposes. He invites the attention ot builders and other, to hi. .lock, and will eudeavor to give satisfaction to all who may favor him w.ih their orders. "WM. RUTHERFORD. On E st., bet. 12th and 13t?. *f\H. 9?6m. (m) SALE.?Several fine llulldlng Lots ' iit Square 279. Inquire of Mr. D. WTS|.ftld ing, between 9lh and 10th streets.