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K V from the New York New Era. HOPE. !; is a sfrance, alariri'avof lizrht. Jn every human hreaafon earth appears ; N Tvas sent to cheer ilieglooo oforrow's night, And dry misfortune sad and siieni lear. It smiles up -n tin; sick rcafiV dreamy bed, And tells him I fc w ill yt-t 1)5? gfed and fair ; A!iavs i he feverbf his aching head, - And bids hi in uiock and scofiTet stern dispair. to V It is a ba!m that soothes each froubhd breast, When all around are cloudy, bleali, nddrear J When love dvserts, and friendship siriks to rest, And none remains to mourn around our bier. , It fills each restlees mind from day to day . "With visions say, that gladden hearts oppressed ; Decovs us o'er life's thorny, fickle way, ' And makes us think the future'll b the best.' ' V"- It has more pow'r than kins did e'er control It sends us joys that gold cannot bestow ; , h rcirrns thro' life the monarch ofthe eoul, And calms our last and mournful hour below. P. K. From the Christian Journal. The Father to liis Motherless Children. Come, gather closrr t? my side, My lit tlo smitten flock, And I will tell of him who brought Pure watf.T from the rock ; "Who boldly led God's people forth From Egypt's wrath and guile, And once a cradled, babe did float All helpless on the Ni'.e. .You're weary, precious ones your eyes Are wandering far and wide ; Think ye of her who knew so well Youj: tender thoughts to guide ? , Who could to Wisdom's sacred lore Your fijeed attention claim . Oh never from your hearts erase That blessed mother's name. 'Tis time to sing your evening hymn, My youngest infant dove, Come press thy velvet ch e!t to mine, And learn the lay of love. My shelter ng arms can clasp j ou all, Aly poor, deserted throng ; Cling as you used to cling to hr, Who sings the Angel's song. legii, sweet birds"7"the accustomed strain, C:ue, warble loud and clear ; Alas! alas ! ycu'ra werpng alt Yo'i're sobbing in ray ear. Good night go say the prayer she taught, B; side your little bed ; The lips that used to bless you there, Are silent with the dead. A father's hand your course may guide , Amid the thorns of life His care protect these shrinking p'ants That dread the storms of strife ; Cut who upon your infant hearts Shall tike that mother write 1 Who touch the springs that rule the soul ? Dear mourning babes, &ood night ! Miscellaneous. From the Saturday Courier. Tlie First Quarrel. OR, THE WIFE'S WARNING. Jin American Stry. BY A LA PY OF MARYLAND. c My love," said Edward Lindsay to his young wife, as he entered their comfortable you sooner; but I am now at your service for the remainder of the evening. Are you ready to walk?" "Yes," answered his wife, drawing on Ler gloves ; " but what detained you so long? I have been waiting nearly an hour." " I am sorry to have kept you waiting ;. but just as I was about to leave my office, I re ceived a message from my sister, requesting tne to call and accompany her to Mr Ornoe's, the dentist, and I have but just returned from tuerc Mrs Lindsay withdrew the hand which her husband had taken, and reseated herself on tbe sofa. - il Come, my dear ; we- shall bo too late. "VL it do vou wait for?" - It is aheady late, and I have given up the i ica of walking. If every one has claims on your time, which are to be attended to before those of your wife, she will withdraw.hers .altogether." .Lindsay desisted from his attempts to re caia possession of the withdrawn hand of his v. i:l, and, regarding her flushed and angry countenance, with something very, like dis- he left the apartment- As he closed the '7 11 . i .i i j- door, a laav, wuo unci ueeu siiun ui u. uis 1 ! 1 II 1 t a i . r wi ailow, aim wno naa Deen an uuuoiicea observer pf this little scene, advanced to the .-ola on which Mrs Lindsay was now. ex tend. endeavoring in vain to smother sher sobs.- ' . i-iiy dear Emma," she said in a sweet thcih" mournful voice, "look up and listan ton;o. I have unwillingly witnessed the Ut ile disturbance which occurrerfaetweea you jtirn- ----- and your husband. lJeare.it ykmrna, you are treading on dangerous ground: do not, as vor. value your happiness, advance one step further !" Jr ; The earnestness of Mrs Graham's manner nrotised the attention of her companion. She checked her sobs, and' listened attentively while her friend , resumed : "I know the "cause of your uneasiness, but Edward will npt yield to what ho will con- M'er mere caprice and by indulging an ex- .. :.,:u i: . u: act it; -3 ' f ,- r. t tmnfir vnu will nliflnnto his jL, ivnv- ' 1 j njand render botn nun ana yourseit iTiiscrable. . " liut is it not very hard to be neglected in the veryiirst month after marriage?" T'ltis very hard to be neglected at any lii6e,"-said Mrs Graham, sighing ; " but you, tfyy dekr, have surely no grouud for complaint on thai subiect." l You do not know, then," said Emma, weeping afresh as she spoke, "that I desired Mr i.iudsav to come home at tnree o ciock, to -o out with me, and that when he come it wanted only ten minutes to four; and all that lime he was attending to his sister wheire claims on him are surely not 'superior mine." Certainly not, my dear, but his sister was in pain, I know sue bas been sunermg the toothache, and waited only Dr. Orme's return to have her tooth extracted. lut, my j.,-.- i.iw. let this little incident teach you to know yourself, and to guard against that com- plaining, jealous disposition, uy-.wun.uau manv wives render their homes unhappy, and drive their husbands to seek for comfort else Mrs Graham paused, and covered Her face for an instant. When she removed the nand- kerchief, her features wre calm, b uneven more pale and sad than usual, and her voice trembled a little as sh'e said " I will tell you a stofy, Emma, which w ill impress on your mind the importance of what I have been saying. May it, my dear young friend prove to you a tale of warning ! -, " I was married in very early life," began Mrs Graham, "to one whom I loved with my whole soul, and by whom I was equally beloved in return. Young as I was, when I married, I had seen a good deal of life, and witnessed many instances of conjugal un happiness. I fancied, however, that I could trace all these to some error of conduct on the oati of mv female friends, and I thought that J should be able to avoid all'such errors, and tcr exhibit an example ot pertect aomesuc happruess. ' " One morning my husband came in at an unusual howr, and with a countenance and manner which denoted that something plea sant had occurred. He told me that he had met in. the street an old college friend, who, with his sister, had just arrived fiom the south, a nd was at one "of the hotels. Get ready, my love,' he udded, 1 to go with me to see them.' I complied with his request, and on the way he said, Hnry Aubrey is going further north eBusiness, but as the travelling at this season Is not pleasant, he will leave his sis ter here till he returns, which will be in about a week.5 "My husband paused, ' but I did not reply, and he added, I wish you to invite Miss Aubrey to stay the period of her brother's ab sence with us. 5 You will -find her a pleasant companion, for she is both intelligent and amiable, and is beloved by all who know her well.'- . ; ,''c ' " There was something in this spe'ecfT, par ticularly in the conclusion of it, that displeased me so I answered with a deep sigh, I do not wish for any society but yours ; and if you felt for me as you used to do, mine would M " . i at . be suthcient tor your nappiuess. - A3 il is not, you must invite whom you please to your own nouse, but 1 hope- you will excuse me from being instrumental in bringing this ac complished young lady to contrast with your poor, faded, unhappy wife.' "1 looked at my husband, expecting as usual to be flattered and caressed into cheer fulness, but his face was averted from me. and he did not press the hand which rested on his arm. So I went on with increasing ill-humor, veiled, however, under an appear ance of wounded feeling: "I shall not presume to oppose your invit ing Miss Aubrey to your house ; but as I do not feel equal to entertaining a learned lady, I shall either confine myself to my own apart- o into the country dunng.the time of her visit.' "Arthur looked me full in the face, as I uttered the last words, and this, his first look of displeasure, fell coldly upon my heart, pro ducing a sickening apprehension of some consequence fatal to my happiness. I would have unsaid my words, but we were now en tering the hotel, and m a moment more were in the presence of Miss Aubrey and her brother. Jane Aubrey was a fine looking girr, and her countenance was sprightly .and agreeble, though by no means beautiful. I attempted to overcome my ill-humor, and to make such cordial advances to her as I knew would be agreeable to my husbaBd, and, , as she met me more than half way, we were soon engaged in a conversation, supported on her part with case and gaiety, and on mine with ill-dissembled cheerfulness. The gen- 1 " j 11 - .1 utsuien were engagea. m laising over meir old college adventures, and did not seem to notice what passed at our end of the room. Here was new ground of complaint. My husband was in my society, vet was not ab- sorbed by me ; his attention was given to another, and though that other was the friend and companion of his youth," whom he had not seen for years, yet that was no excuse in my eyes for what I deemed an injury to my feelings. I could scarcely restrain, my tears, when nay attention was claimed by Mr Au brey, who said, as he advanced to the sofa, on which I was seated with his sister ' 'Mrs Graham, I am about to take a great liberty ; nothing less than to solicit your hos pitality for my sister. The iuclemeney of tho weather forbids her accompanying me, as she intended doing, to the end of my journey, and I do not "like the idea of leaving her alone at a hotel ; so I must claim the privilege of a rery old friend of your husband, and beg you to take care of her during the week that I shall be absent.' "Of course I could only bow and express my gratification at the prospect of Miss Au brey's company ; and it being settled that she should come to us ia the evening after her brother had departed, Arthur and myself re turned home, and I spent the next hour in shedding tears of ill-humor, without, however, having them wiped away by my husband, ac cording to his usual wont. ' One day he informed me that his only sister (who with her widowed mother resided in a distant village,) was married, and that he had invited his mother, who was aged and infirm, to live with us. "She will, I hope,' said he, ' be a comfort to us both. She will assist you in the man agement of the child, and her society will en liven you duringthe hours when I am com pelled to be absent. I hall go for her to morrow.' I was not pleased with this arrangement, because I had not been consulted, and be cause I thought my husband ought not to wish for any other society than mine. I said nota tion she manifested for me, and her devotion to my babe, would have won my heart, had it not been that I saw or fancied that Arthur showed more deference for her opinion than for mine ; that he staid tnore at home on her account, and that in all cases in which we differed as to the treatment proper for the child, (a sickly, delicate infant,) he sustained her judgment. I could not brook this, and I soon commenced a system of conduct, which, while it' afforded the old lady no-tangible ground of complaint, rendered her life in my house uncomfortable. Her spirits became depressed, and her infirmities increasing, she was confined entirely to her' chamber, in which my husband now passed every moment that could be spared from the cares of busi ness. Will you believe that I was jealous even of the attention he paid to his sick pa rent, and that I had the barbarity to demand, as an evidence of his love, that she should be removed from our house. My demand was peremptorily refused, and Arthur added some words expressive of the disgust and horror with which my unnatural proposition had in spired .him. Words ran high between us, and weSvere overheard by the servants, who lost no time in communicating what had oc curred, to-the personal attendant of the old lady. She Repeated it to her mistress, and the next morning, soon after my husband had gone to his office. I was surprised to receive a visit in my chamber from his mother. She was leaning on the arn of her maid, and was evidently very feeble. " 'I have come, Caroline,' she said, in a kind but very serious tone, lto bid you fare well, and to speak one warning word to you before it is too late. I know all that has pas sed between you and my son, ancrsl beseech you to pause while it is yet time, tonot force from you the heart of your husband. Do not deprive your innocent child of its father '.' " She appeared deeply affected, and some minutes passed before she added "'I am going, for I will not be the cause of disunion between my son aud his wife, nor will I consent to be the inmate of any house against the wishes of its mistress.' "Tho old lady spoke with dignity, and after caressing my infant, she took a kind but somewhat formal leave of me, and a carriage you venture to trifle with the feelings of your husband." . Mrs Giaham left the room as she spoke, and the self-convicted bride sought her hus band, to obtain his forgiveness, and to pro mise both him and herself that this, as it had been their jirst, so it should be their last quarrel. Congreve's play of the " Way of tho World," was, on its first presentation, disliked by the audience. Amid groans and hisses the author came upon the stage, and said " Gcutlemeu, do you intend to damn this" play ?" Yes, yes !" was shouted from all parts of the house. " Very well," said the enraged author, ' you may be assured that it will live when you are all dead and damned !" From, tho Missionary Herald for March. Fiery Flying Serpent. In the early part of 1S33, a native chief of Lime Mams, lu the vicinity of Padang, nam ed Tam Basar, in company with another per son mentioned to Mrs F. A. Vandepberg, and myself that they had just seen a serpent flying, and as it was considered dangerous, had killed it. We smiled at them as romanc ing, but they aftirmed positively that they had seen it fly, and offered to ta-ke us to it. We accordingly went and examined it ; and find ing no appendage of the nature of wiugs we again laughed at them as attempting to impose on our credulity. They, however, continued positive that they had seen it fly, and explain ed the mode of flying by saying it had the power to render the under part of the belly concave instead of convex, as far as the ribs extended, whence it derived its support in the air, whilst its propulsion was produced by a motfon of the body similar to that of swim ming in the wator. We however, continued incredulous, and took no further notice of the circumstance. In January, 183-1, 1 was walk ing with Mr P. Rogers, in a forest near the river Pedang Bessie, about a mile from the spot where the above was killed, when, stop ping for a moment to admire an immense tree, covered as with a garment of creepers, I beheld a serpent fly from it, at the height of fifty or sixty feet above the ground, and alight up on another at the distance of forty fathoms. Its velocity was as rapid as a bu d, its motion tnaf tit a serpent swimming through the water. It had rtr-q,ppearance of wings. Its course Vajjihat of a direct line, an in clination of ten of15 degrees to the horizon. It appeared to be fwrtjr feet long. The one killed by the native chieFwas-abput the same length, was of slender proportionsTdark color- 11 111. 1 VSaB".' J cu nacK, ngnt below, ana was not cnaracter-T-i' ized by any peculiarity that would make it remarkable to a stranger. Thus was I con vinced of the existence of flying serpents; and, on inquiry, I found soms of the natives accustomed to the forest, aware of the fact. Those acquainted with the serpent called it, " Ular tampang hari," (the liery serpent,) from the burning pain and fatal effect of its bite; so that the fiery flying serpent of the Scripture was not an imaginary creature, though it appears now extinct in the regions it formally inhabited. I have delayed the present notice in hopes of obtaining a speci men which I could offer as a more convinc ing proof than my bare assertion ; but further delay may possibly, with some, weaken even this testimony on a point which -appears to have been unr disputed, and which haa not .been crciditod by any of the Dutch gentlemen employed in collecting specimens of the na tural history of these parts, to whom I have mentioned it. I learn from the natives, how ever, that this is not theinly species that flies. There is one called " Ular Tadung," with red head, and not exceeding two feet long, seen sometimes about cocoa nut trees, whose bite is instantly mortal, and which has the power of flying, or rather leaping, a distance of twenty fathoms, for it is described as hav- iti": the waving motion through the air of the aw. IS. M. Ward. Pedanxr, West Coast Sumatra. C3 one I being in waiting, she got into it and drove to a boarding house a few squares from the street in which we resided. ef T will not attempt to paint the scene which ensued wlfen my husbaud returned from his office, and found that his mother had arisen from her sick bed and left his house, driven thence by the ill treatment of his wife. Suffice it tt tell you that my mother-iu-law lived but a few' weeks after her removal, and that the physicians attributed her death to her leaving her chamber, and to the exposure consequent on a change of residence. - This event, while it awakened the most Litter re morse in my bosom, created in that of my husband feelings little short of hatred towards mo, the unhappy cause of his mother's deatTi. In vain I humbled myself at his feet, and with, tears of . real penitence besought him to par don, love me once more. He spurned me from him with looks of horror and contempt, nor could all my entreaties obtain from him one look or word of forgiveness. While my child lived, however, there was still a tie be tween us, and I. looked forward to the time when it would plead with its father for forgive ness for its most unhappy mother. That time never came. My infant pined away by slow degrees, till even to me it was evident that a few hours would tcrmicateit3 brief exis tence. ".On the evening of its death, as I hung in speechless agony over my babe, my husband entered the room. He advanced to the little crib, and the big tears rolled down his cheeks as he marked the convulsive struggles of the suffering child. . I ventured to take his hand he did not withdraw it. Even he, harsh and stern as he had grown, could not repulse a mother at the" death bed of her child, and in that hour of unutterable agony a faint hope for the future dawned upon my soul. But my infant died, and as I closed its little eyes and composed its limbs for the grave, I felt a sad conviction that with it were buried not only the mother's joy, but the last hope of the wretched wife. My fears were prophetic. After the death -cf our child, Arthur absented himself more frequently from his - cheerless home. His affairs fell into disorder, 'and he abandoned himself to habits of the most reck less dissipation. One day as I was seated in my solitary chamber, an unusual bustle bo low attracted my attention. I descended the stairs, and the blood frozo in my veins as I beheld my husbaud supported in the arms of several men, with the blood streaming from his breast. He had quarrelled with one of All pleasure costs something , but as a scheme of solid comfort, matrimony affords to well regulated minds a double share of pleasure in prosperity, and a solace in sorrow and adversity. There is a maiden lady in Connecticut who is so extremely nice in her notions of female riodesly, that she turned off her wash-woman because she put her clothes in the same tub with those of a young man ! This is almost equal to the modesty of the lady who was ashamed to remove a table cover for fear of show ins its legs. A musical gentleman while performing was arrested by two baiiiffs, who requested him to join them in a trio. Iam afraid said he, you mean to make it a catch. Our neighbor of the Tattler says that four times is the outside number that he. can take the lie from any body without showing some symptoms of resentment. Ephraim, of tho Richmond Star, on being told that the CumancheS made admirable false ears of India Tuibbcr, observed that they ought to be employed in surveying for rail roads, as they made such excellent Indian-ears. Life is no sinocure fruits do not spring spontaneously from the earth, as they did in ing, however, and ia a few days my mother-in-law rtrrived. She was a dignified old lady, and her gentleness. of manner, the affecj had received his death wound. He was laid on a bed, and a surgeon was summoned, who pronounced his wound fatal, and that a few hours would terminate his sufferings.. He lived, however, till the next morning, and during that last sad night I received all the consolation which I was-capable of feeling. My husband was perfectly sensible of his situation, and after a long interview with a clergyman, he appeared composed, and re signed to his fate. His affection for me seemed to revive. He embraced me with all his former tenderness ; he called me his dear est Caroline, his beloved wife, and his head rested on my bosom till the last faint breath exhaled from his lips. When I recovered from the long illness which succeeded the death of my husband, I found myself in a state of utter destitution. I had no parents, nor any near relations ; nor had I a homo or the means to supply the com monest wants of nature, for my husband died insolvent. " God tempers the wind to the shorn lamb, and -ven for me an asylum was provided. The mother of Edward Lindsay had been the friend of my early life, and when she heard of my situation, she came and carried me to her happy home. I have resided with her ever since, assisting in the education of her children, and endeavoring, to contribute to their happiness. My story is ended, and now Emma you -will understand my admonitions, and realize the fearful hazard you incur when Love comes in all shapes, but mostly ask ing for cash. It must have shawls, silks, satins, and jewelry it draws upon our pock ets in all ways it is truly an expensive thing, this love. Just ask your most particular friend, who is rolling in wealth to lend you a hundred dollars when you are in" need of it, and see how poor ha becomes at once ; see his golden coffers vanish and bankruptcy come upon him ! . A gang of forgers about Philadelphia, who make it their business to forga checks on the banks in the city, lately expelled one of their number, because he forged a check on the United States Bank. They said thev would not have one among them who had "so dis graced the profession as to Jorge a check on such a rotten concern. The latest Yauk,ee invention is a new fash ioned travelling bag, in which a man can sew himself up, on a journey, and travel with out the knowledge of dunning a man for his fare. 4 lie places himself in the bag and tak ing it in his hand, passes for baggage.' Thegreat social error of the times consists in being ashamed nf economy . and a "Straight forward industry. Nine men of every ten would rather make a thousand dollars by some dexterous ' bargain qpJucky hit than by honest, useful labor. They would . even prefer the- reputation ot having made a fortune by schera ing, to that of having earned one by work. The old Lady's Wheel. Ah Jerry " saiu a gooa matron 10 ner son, men an emi nent Judge in a neighboring state, "ah Jerry, you need'nt despise the wheel, for I spun many a day to send you to college.' Woman's Love. An Irishman was lately imprisoned in New Orleans. His wife was permitted to visit his window. She took h two children and with them remained in the same position "until her husband's release. Sho wa.3 advised by some, who felt for her grief to go home, when sho replied that she 'had no home if he could not come to it. Her remark comprises volumes, and evinces woman's deep and ardent devotion to the man she loves. What more feeling and beautilu reply could have been framed than the one, she 6 had no home if he could not come to it.' PROSPECTUS " We must be unanimous," observed Han cock, on the occasion ofsigningthe Declara tion of Independence ; " there, must be no pulling different ways but must all hang to gether." " Yes," added Franklin; " we must all hang together or most assuredly we shall hang sep arately." N , SpleildlioV L 0 T T E R r aV. I U.. fck I and- lieaxi The publishers of the Globe have recently. , it inn or the mo- mven to toe country au vAr fives whicti prompted lho attempt by the fed- eral party to prostrate mer eswu.... . , . - , lawlessabrogation oi iue wr--- printers 4o the Senate. ney buw sal- na-A fO there were already six lederni newhjMpp . to which a seventh is about to be added pub lished at Washington dl devoted to the dis semination of Federal-principles, and the defence of Federal1neasures. And to make this overwhelming battery f Federal presses t at. a . I at the seat of Governmentlell Tiun more ei- fect throughout the Union the character oi the Globe was to be tarnished, its means im poverished, and its political influence destroy ed, by a sweeping denunciation of infamy rui the part of the federal leaders in the Senate by throwing the dead weignt or , an expencu ture of $ 4U,000 in preparation to do the Con gressional work, on the hands of its publish ers, (the printers whose coutract was violated) and by having this whole work of defamation and ruin accomplished by the judgmeut of the Senate of the Union to-give it the sanction of the highest tribunal known to our country. The work was done by a caucus packed ma jority of Federalists, and the editors of the Globe arc left to sustain their establishment by the patronage they may receive from politi cal friends for the papers they publish. Soon er than ask or receive the sort of lumping contributions by which the .hanks and federal politicians sustain their presses, we will aban don the publication of lho Globe, if it cannot be supported by the regular-supscription price of the paper. If such of our Democratic friends whose circumstances do not justify a subscription to a daily paper, will patronize the cheaper publications issued by us the Extrd Globe, and tho Appendix-;-we shall be enabled to maintain, as heretofore, our corps cf Congressional llcpoiters at tho cost of $3,000 per annum, and to draw to our aid some of the ablest pens in our country. The EXTRA GLOBE will be published wee-kly for six months, commencing on Wed nesday, the 19th of May, and ending on the -19ih November next, making twenty-siaf! numbers, the last of which will contain an index. Each number will contain sisteen royal quarto pages. 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Do Do do 6 Unrt'r. do 32 50 On SATURDAY 24th July, 1841, the LOTTERY. Class K for 1S41. Will he drawn at Alexandria, Va. BRILLIANT SCHEME: 2 capitals of $20,000! Amounting to l PRIZE of it tt ee 40 PRIZES of 50 of $250. - $5,000 3,500 3,070 3,0 CO . 2,500 $1,500 60 of $200, &c. ,. 75 JWimber Lottery 12 Draicn Ballots. Tickets only 810-Halvc3 5 Quarters 2 5(). Certificates of packages of 25 whole tickets $130 25 lialf do C Do Do do do 25 Qurl'r. J2 50 VIRGINIA LEESBURG LOTTERY, Class L for 1841. To be drawn at Alexandria, Va., on SATURDAY 31st Ju!y, 1841. GRAND SCHEME. 1 PRIZE of 25 PRIZES of 25 of $500. $30,000 - , 10,000 6,000 - - 5,0C0 4,000 2,500 2,000 1,747 2S of 3 00. 200 of $200, &c. Tickets SI O Halves S5 Quarters S3 SO. 75 J 'umber Lottery 13 Drawn Ballots. Certificates of packages of 25 whole tickets SI 30 do 25 Half tio Gii Do Do do 25 Qurt'r. do 32 50 For Tickets and Shares or Certificates of Patka-es m the above Splendid Lotteries, address , G' Gregory, Si Co., Manager-. 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" G copies of either $2 50 . 12 do do 5 00 ' 25 do do 10 00 And soon in prnpoi tion for a greater number. Payments may ha transmitted by mail, pos tage paid, at our risk. By the regulations of the Post Ofuee Department, postmasters rue authorized to frank letters containing money for subscriptions to newspapers. The notes cf any Lank, current in the sec tion of country where a subscriber resides, will be received by us at par. Gtjr'Ab attention icill be paid to any order unless the money accompanies it. BLAIR & RIVES. Wash?ngton City, April 20, 1S41. Dress tiie Grave of Uiy Frieii:! mi pi! mmsk S2123ILia 3,k0?;5?:3'2 By- Liberty Pcint Fayelleville, opposite 1 ; May 4. JACKSOJY HOTEL. 10 Cv) NOTICE. rill HE late firm ofNo!t &. Starr hcin diPoK d -u y . r William Nott of said fir,,,. 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