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THE NATIVE AMERICAN.
COMMUMCATED FROM NEW ORLEANS. _ must flow lO apjiuaoc j eig:i desperadoes by the hinds of a hireling soldi ers*, which possibly may itself consist principally 1 nit' nntt rcirnuiiiu.i. Tha martyrdom of native Americans in civil commotions will create heart-burnings, disaflec tions, and a thirst for revenge, which it will re quire additional forces toeontiol. Then will come a larz? standing army, heretofore the abomination of the American People, which will only require to adopt some aspiring and popular leader as their idol; endow him with the imperial purple, and farewell to American liberty. May God avert this dread calamity from our beloved country. Let no man smile or sneer at these fearful sug gestions, and say "they are the preposterous imaginings of some enthusiastic visionary." How many days have elapsed since the Mayor of the City of New Yoik found it necessary to furnish the troops of that city with ammunition for the purpose of firing upon the populace, if every other means had failed ti> restore order.' And who doubts that the destruction of the flour on that occasion was originated by the foreign mob which rides rough-shod over the outraged inhabitants of that gorged receptacle of foreign vice, ignorance, and infatnv. Who cm, for nn instant, hesitate to believe that the devastation committed on a late occasion in Baltimore, was perpetrated hv a mot> whose elements consisted principally of foreigners, aided bv a few Americans, contaminated by the daily increasing foreign mob spirit which is so rapidly pervading our country? What is the present "Mormon War'' which is desolating the State of Missouri, and immolating some1 of her best citizens, but a villainous com pound of knavery and fanaticism of foreign origin, and sustained and stimulated as we are informed bv late reinforcements of hundreds of emigrants from various places, but especially from . Canada ?the half-way house from Ireland? TheV say they are determined to have a King ?Joe Smith, or some other foreigner?and can any rational man doubt that when they find them selves foiled in the undertaking, tbev would hesi tate for an instant to hoist the black fla% and in vite our servile population to abet them? These are some of the glorious first fruits of the indiscriminate admission of bigotted and besotted foreigners to enjoy the blood-bought privileges of our devoted land. In reflecting" on the rapid progress of foreign influence and domination in the United States, I have been amazed at the strange hallucination which appears to have bewildered the minds of so manv intelligent and patriotic native Americans oil this subject, and the blind acquiescence with which they not only submit to the encroachments of foreigners. but absolutely enter into elaborate arguments to justify their impudent usurpation. Even presses, edited by Native Americans ?which should be employed in a better cause? have lent themselves to encourage these fatal de lusions, and to sanction the arrogant pretensions of foreigners in the (Jnited States. The Washington Globe, a few davs since, contained a severe rebuke on the present attempts to obtain the passage of protective laws to pre vent foreigners from trampling on the rights and liberties of American citizens, (by compelling them to give security for their good behaviour on their admission into our country,) denouncing and stigmatizing them as a "revival of the alien and sedition law," and calling it "Fedcralizm." There was also in the same paper an article from some other print, charging the present Na tive American party with inxmtitude to those foreigners who aided our revolutionary fathers in securing the lihertv of our country. This slan der was also endorsed by an editorial of the Globe. Let u? see if such bitter and libellous accusa tions will bear the test of calm reflection, and if even Federalism now applied to us as a reproach, should not father be entitled to respectful recol lections, and indeed grateful veneration in the past history of our country. The policy which would be suicidal to acoun ?rv one period of its existence might be its only preservation at another. The real objection to Federalism, aecording to my mind at the present day, is, that it is too anti quated, and is not in keeping with the Democratic spirit of the age. Washington was a Federalist, as were many of the Patriarchs of the Revolution, and Federalism was the prpper policy of this country at its first organization, and the writer of this article, al though a Democrat to the heart's core, and one. wboss pon and *oic3 have beert ten thousand ce, until it had obtained full and ample for vengeance, 1111 retribution? times employed in sustaining the principles of pure Democracy, does not hesitate to believe, had the destinies ?f this country heen placed in the hands of a thorough paced jacobimcil radical, at its first emergence from colonial vapaalafs, that anarchy and confnsien would nave been ffhe ire suit, and Danton, M^rat, and Robespierre, would probably not now have stood in such bold relief in their infamous immortality. Federalism at that period, in my opinion, was the happy itoedi um between monarchy and anarchy, which pre served our country from fatal convulsions, and paved the way for a pure Republic; and I con ceive it an impious reflection upon the dispensa tions of an all-wise Providence, whoae peculiar beneficence has marked every successive step of our country's progress up to her present great ness, and who raised up the conscript fathers of the Revolution, and imbued their mighty minds with the principles which they entertained, to de nounce at the present day that Federalism which, without the convulsive throws of anarchy, first took the rough unshapen mass of revolutionary elements, hewed them into Republican "form and pressure," smoothed their asperities, and gave them " a local habitation and a Democratic j name" in our beloved country. Indeed I consider Democracy to be but the greater maturity and perfection of principles of which Federalism was the germ and parent?the flowers and fruit of what Federalism was the root and stem. On this neutral ground, therefore, ancient Fed eralism and modem Democracy may cordially harmonise. And God knows it is high time for thetn to do so, and to employ their united ener gies in stemming the stupendous foreign flood whieh now threatens to inundate our beloved country and her institutions, and to overwhelm all American names, distinctions and parties, in one : undistinguished ruin, beneath its raging billows. So of alien and sedition laws. What might have been an act of great injustice dnring the early stages of our country's existence, may not only be perfectly proper, but absolutely essential to her preservation now. As for sedition laws, although formerly unne cessary for the government of Native Americans* I hold them indispensably requisite now to, con trol the hordes of foreigners who are daily swarna ing into our country, the majority of whom have absolutely imbibed seditious propensities from the maternal bosom. I, therefore, as a Democrat, protest against Ube cool complacency with which the editors of the Globe and various American prints?-for example, the Courier and Enquirer of New York, and other papers, labor to prove that the efforts now making by Native American patriots to secure our country from foreign domination through the bal lot-boxes, is ingratitude to those foreigners who aided our revolutionary ancestors at their extrem est need. As long as the laws of my country permit avowed foreign papers to promulgate foreign principles and opinions in direct hostility to Na tive American interests, so long I care not what foul libels other prints (which are probably edited by foreigners) may chose to assert about the ob jects and intentions of the present Native Ameri can party, or with what charges of ingratitude they may endeavor to brand them, but I, aa a Democrat, will not stand silently by, and see snch base and servile, truckling to foreigners, or such superficial and illogical views on so important a subject, promulgated by tho Globe, the avowed organ of the Democratic party, without at least some attempt at correction, remonstrance, or re futation. (To bt continued.) A T)**nr.*iT. [.COMMUNICATED ] Mr. Editor : I have read the communication of November 17, addressed to the Workingmea by your correspondent "Franklin," and am grat ified to think and to know, that we have some friends who are nearly allied to us, to call upon the "bone anJ sinew" of the land to be awake to their own just interests. It seems as though he was for a "long time associated with his fellow workingmen," in the good cause, no doubt, of industrious and honest labor; but who has had the good fortune, 1 presume, of having found his way to some higher eminence, than when he was asso ciated or connected with his fellow-workingmen. We covet not his change, but wish him more and more exaltation through future life; and, if he has not, already, fallen into some fat office-?say from 1500 to 2000 dollars per annum?and nothing short of this amount will answer?we hope, ere his destiny shall be fixed, this may be his happy lot, as the present unheard of times require it. I, for one, Mr. Editor, am truly glad for this kind appeal to the Workinginen, and more par ticularly so, as it came from one who was nc* ashamed of boldly asserting he was once connect ed with that (in my opinion) worthy class. And what does his appeal amount to? To this fact: the continual emigration of foreigners to our shores; but, more particularly to the evil growing out of it?which is the "manufacturing of citi zens by the looseness of our present naturalization laws." This is certainly a just and well-mean ing appeal, and should have that serious consid eration which it so well deserves. And I have not the least doubt, but Workingmen, generally, will look with deep interest to this matter. It is not often, Sir, that Workingmen give their serious attention to those matters-?I mean matters which often affect their own welfare?but now and then some weak effort is made by them, in the newspapers, to awaken their countrymen to a proper sense of coming danger,, and, perchance, of final destruction! And no doubt the evil above spoken of by "Franklin," as growing out of the present looseness of our naturalization laws, is one that demands the vigilant watchfulness of every well-wisher of his country's rights. And here I will remark, that Workingmen should give more time and attention in looking to their interests?in watching the movements of the world?and, in part, to check the tide of evils which may "encompass them about." If they neglect these things, they must blame themselves in the end; for, if they look not "at home," who will provide for them? As for myaelf, I think if we were appealled to oftener, by our most intelli gent craft, in matters of vital importance, it would have the tendency of making us more vigilant, and, I am sure, much wiser. Let us awake then to the danger?to the accu mulating evils which stalk abroad in noonday? to the fact, that our country is becoming monthly the Lazarhouse for the inhabitants of all countries beneath the heavens, notwithstanding we have quite a sufficient number at home to take care of. It would appear that "Franklin" in his appeal, thought it not worth while?perhaps thinking he had acted well his part, and would be transcend ing his bounds?to call upon any other than the working class. I will not be qui ? so selfish, and f will extend the invitation not only to the work iitgnao* awictlj so called, but to the farmer, the stateaman* ya?, all, who are presumed to be work ingmen, and aay to there all, look ye, Working ,mtp, ^*ch one to his own interest, and to the in tereat t>f your country; and, doing this, all will be ,.,welfe Tnougft a Workingman, I feel bold to think and to speak?-and I trust rightly?and feel and know -it a privilege which we have in this our land of 'liberty and equal rights. Let us, then, Working men, look forward (not desparingly) to the day, when the evil already spoken of by "Franklin" in his communication, shall no longer exist?when otir rights will be no longer invaded?when the ^foreigner shall not have it in hi* power to molest us?and, sitting under our own 'vine and fig-tree,' we shall have none to make us afraid?when | our beloved country, as in former times, when a Washington, a Jefferson, a Franklin, and a host ' of other worthies, who have no speaking tongues this side of the tpm.b, but who have left behind them those things which speak for them?shall again be reinstated in her first glory, by the good | government and direction of her own exclusive People. But, it maybe, "when these things come to pas*," the Workingman will have no cause to appeal to his fellow-man, to forewarn him of his coming danger; and, perchance, "Franklin" (like bis forerunner), together with myself, will have long since surrendered up the pen of warning for another and a longer inheritance than that of either patriotism or country; but, in the meantime, it is part of the duty of the good citizen while here, to do all the good be can for his own people, and therefore it is that I unite my voice to that of "Franklin," and cry aloud to protect the Nation from foreign innovations, foreign paupers, crimes, patriots and emigrants. I r A Workingman. i l < ? f .1 COMMUNICATED.] Iu (No. 1.) I nave resided several years in Washington City, .and like yourself, I am apprehensive that the destruction of oyr republican institutions will be effected by foreign influences unless our native citizens, sacrificing party feuds for the common good, shall, at an early day, join in the rescue. 1 a.while, and it will he forever too late. ; I he immense stride made within the last two t yea? by those foreign influences, show that their r march is on want. Their power increases as it is developed; and if its progress be not speedily ; checked, it will soon be impossible to resist it. r . ^ I do not believe that Native American Jisso ciation* upon the plan which you recommend, will be able to interpose any obstacles whatever | against the torpent of-foreign influence; for, as j such Associations: are constituted, the fetters of ! party will bind the members. You invite auxili I' ary societies to be formed by Native Americans; but you make no provision against this difficulty, viz: that every Native American now of your As sociation, or who will be a member of it, is alrea dy, or,he will be, on the side of one of the great political parties of the day; therefore he will pur * sue that line of politics most likely to bring him self and party into power; and no party can suc ceed by offending foreign influence. Yourself, or any member of the Native Ameri < can Association, I assume, approves or disap Kroves of the present Administration?for every lative American politician does the one or the other. I suppose that parlies are so nearly ba lanced, it is doubtful which will be victorious. In this case, I ask you?-and the question is the true touchstone of your principles*?would you pui in ? .Yulive American, whose elevation, made certain by yoUrsupport, would defeat your party? 1 or w<?.uld yoq not prefer the foreigner,, who, by your selection, woold bring you and your party into power? To effect any, even remote good, on this subject, your bond of union should be, to Admit into your Association no man who will not solemnly renounce all other party attachments, and who will not cherish uncompromising hostility against, and who will not, under all circumstan J"' wa?e jneessant war upon foreign influence. If this test be applied?and I deem it the only true nnd patriotic one?your Native American Associ , anon will disappear like the last year's snow; for "V'nber who would be quixotic enough to act on this pledge, would have to relinquish all hope of political advancement. Under the present ar rangement of the "ins and the outs," he would be less significant than a cipher: and if Mr. Van Bu ren, Mr. Webster, Mr. Clay, Gen. Harrison, or General any body else, should be that man, his party would instantly drop him as a hopeless . " unavailable." 5. v I am a Native American; and I would triumph to sacrifice my life for the accomplishment of the , glorious purpose for which you struggled. But for the want of patriotic virtue among all our po liticians, of all parties, I consider it utterly impos sible to throw off the shackles of foreign influence. , No man feels its torturing weight more severely | than I do; for I writhe almost daily ,?ider the of | ficial insults of a foreigner, who knows, that bc i cause he is a foreigner, he can oppress me with - impunity. Were he a Native American only, I could lay my grievances before his superior, who W(,uld then unhesitatingly do me justice; but, as he is an Irishman, that superior would be forced to immolate me in preference to rebutting against foreign influence. I have a family to support, and no means of living except by my abilities as a Clerk; and therefore, for the sake of those who otherwise wonWha ve lo beg or starve, I can only grieve and try to bear it. No head of a depart ment, no Prudent, no matter who, can touch this man without raising an Irish howl through ?[}?*, country: and the state of parties, and the efforts now necessary to conciliate foreign votes, will deter any prudent President from executing ?justice upon an influential Irishman. If this were not so, there are other causes?unconnected with jne?winch, if this man were a Native American only, would expel him from office. I do not attach blame to any President or head !^/Iel)",ment'on ac?unl ot such an abominable ?state of things; for, if he attempted its correction .that attempt would be his own political death warrant. It is now an established rule of practice in our country, that all means, short of treason, may be fairly used to keep a President in office or to put him out. And while this is the rule, foreigners As* i,Wl11 de,y' and IaUgh at Native American Associations. I don't censure them for making the greatest advantage of their position. Theu a? ' u Th? fauU ig our*' And ha(i St pleased ne Almighty m his wisdom to have created me an irxnhman, I, too, would lord it over the Natives nn !OUL remTC; but 39 Deity ha"' for reasons io doubt satisfactory to himself, made me a Na hVv.Ktr'?? ?n,y' 1 0Ught Perhaps to be hum-1 y lhankful for the favor and honor of being A* Irishman's Slave. Mackenzie's Gazette.?A friend has called our attention to an attack on our paper in the last number of the Gazette, from which we make the following extract: '?Canada ?The list Sunday Morning Newt but one, contain* a labored leading article, which any one who tins perused the past numbers of that paper, inajr perceive not to have bi en the work *>f the editors. We feel assur ed that it was written by Charles Bulter?it enters into details which po American could have given, and exbi bits that spirit of hatred and contempt for Jiuir.au fre< Join which has characterized the base, mercenary hirelings who conduct the lederal city press, in theii past ob^ervuf lions on the Canada contest. The 'fo^bei ranee' ot 'the mother country' is lauded, and we are told that but forn^ rebels, Canada would in *a tew years have been regarded with lore and veneration.'" We have only to make one typographical cor rection, and substitute 44 the mother coxmtry" where "Canada" is last used, and the version above is fairly given. As for Charles Buller, the accomplished secretary of Lord Durham, we can assure the Gazette that he had no more, to do with it than Mr. Mackenzie himself; the article was written by ourselves, and no one beyond ourselveB had art or part in the matter. We received not one cent for the insertion, nor do we ever claim any thing for our political articles beyond the consciousness of a faithful discharge of duty, and an uncompromising assertion of the freedom and independence of our columns. For that, there fore, which is complimentary, although not in tended, we return our acknowledgments to the Gazette, and that which is intended as a sneer, we treat with the disregard which it deserves. It is, however, rather too bad, that a rebel, w th a price set upon his head, should undertake to in sult the American press and the American people. From editorial courtesy, we have abstained from any attack on Mr. Mackenzie, but when he cones out and begins the warfare, let him look out! Our laws are mild and tolerant, but we cannot and will not be insulted with impunity, by a man w ho stands in such a position with his own gove-n ment, that he is one of the few placed beyond the pale of mercy; and yet this man is to be permits ted to come here, to establish a newspaper devotpd to treason and rebellion against a country with whom we are in the closest alliance?to lay eom spiracies against a neighbor dwelling peacefully beside us, and resting in full security on our na tional honor, to preset ve a strict neutrality?to in stigate our citizens to forget their duty to their country, their honor, and their interest, for a set of discontented Canadians, who have been treated only with too much forbearance. Let him, how ever, be satisfied that he overrates his ability to do evil, and that the eye of government is fastened upon him.?Sunday Morn. Netvs. The New York Correspondent of the National Intelligencer, says:? "Mackenzie, in his Gazette of to-day, bitterly denounces you all in Washington?Government, Globe, and Intelligencer. He rather seems to think Mr. Van Buren does not appreciate his services in the Sixth Ward. By the way, the Hartford Times and the New Hampshire Patriot let off a good deal of steam for the Canadians prior to the reception of the Proclamation, which con tains a good many items it will he difficult for them now to swallow. The active interference of Ming and Riell, with other custom-house offi cers in New York, led to the belief that "the par ty" was going for the Patriots." "Trouble is brewing in Quebec. The two French Judges there have declared the act sus pending the habeas corpus writ illegal, and have ordered two prisoners accused of high treason to be discharged. A colonel of the Coldstream Guards, in whose custody they were, anticipating the decision, removed the prisoners, and the she riff's return was non est inventus. A warrant was then issued to the commandant where they were to liberate them, and afterwards to arrest him for refusing." Mediator between Mexico and the U. States. ?It is reaffirmed in the New Orleans Bulletin, with much confidence, that the offer from Mexico of a mediation has been accepted by our Govern ment, and the King of Prussia is to be the arbi ter, and to send his proxy to Washington to meet the Commissioners, and that the amount of the Indemnities are to be secured by Mexican Bonds made payable in London. MINERALOGY AND GEOLOGY. 0C#-Dr. F. Hai.l requests those individuals, who pro pose to attend his Lectures on the aboveinentioned inte resting branches of science, to call on him, at his house, on C street, next door to Mr. Key's, on any day, previous to Thursday, the 13th inst., between the hours of 3 and 9 in the evening. Dec. 8. IRDSEYE DIAPERS.?Opened to-day? 100 pieces of birdsev* diapers of very line quality. Dec.8?3t BRADLEY St CATLETT. RECOMMENDED BY THE FACULTY?How ard's Compound Syrup of Carrageen, a safe, sim ple, pleasant, and effectual remedy fur chronic coughs, asthmas, consumptions, See. This syrup has deservedly acquired great reputation and the confidence of physicians, as a remedy in the cure of pulmonary diseases, ft is not offered as a specific, hut will be found generally effectual in the cure of chronic coughs, asthmas, &c., and will frequently relieve obstinate pulmonary diseases. OtJ-When circumstances admit, it should be used under the direction of a physician. Prepared and sold, wholesale and retail, at my Pharma cy, near Seven Buildings. Also, for sale by most of the Druggists in Washington, Georgetown, Alexandra, Baltimore, and throughout the United States. F HOWARD. Dec 8 JAMBS B. CLARKE has opened? 50 pieces French and British merinos, all qualities and colors 10 do. ladies' cloak cloths, most desirable shades 10 do. new style cassimeres 30 do. cassimeres, all prices 25 do. super. French and English calicoes, new styles 20 do. super, white, colored, and domestic flanrieis 20 pairs Whitney and riband-bound btankcts 50 do. 10 4, 11-4, and 12-4 rose blankets 100 do. Mackinac, duffil, and point blankets, for servants 100 doz. silk, cotton, worsted, mohair, and lamb's wool hoisery (including an assortment of mioses and children's) Also, shawls, gloves, stocks, umbrellas. Canton flan nels, and doeskiiis, plain and hem-stitched linen cambric handkerchiefs, lace veils, bead reticules, cotton fringes, lamb's wool shirts and drawers, &c. &.<?. Also, 11-2 case fine Florence braid bonnets 1 1-2 do. colored English do. 1 1-2 do. do. American do. Also, an excellent assortment of ladies' fine slippers and walking shoes, of superior quality. The above,"together with any other goods in the sub scribers line, he will sell as hiw, if not lower, than the same qualities can be bought elsewhere iu the District. Nov. 24?31. TU FT ED U UGS.-Opened to-day? ~~ 100 handsome Rugs Also, 20 pieces buff chintz for Curtains 20 do. damask Moreens 50 do. cuitain Muslins Dec_l?3t BRADLEY fcCATLETT. CASHMERE AND BLANKET SHAWLS.? Opened to day? 100 Green and Drab grounds Cashmere Shawls, 50 Large size Plaid Shawls, 100 BI?ck ground Cashmere Shawls. D-e. 1?3t BRADLEY & CATLETT. NATIONAL THEATRE BENEFIT OK MISS DAVENPORT, (And positively her Last Appearance here.) On this occasion this ?-xlraordinary child will perform Sir Peter Teazle,?Dicky Go snip,?Five Characters in "Old and Young." Sing Two Songs,?Dance (by desire) a Highland Fling.?Per form the Manual Exercise, andfire a Itijle. Last Appearance of MRS. J) A V E N P O II T, ON SATURDAY EVENING, Disc. 8, will be presented Sheridan's Comedy ofths SCHOOL FOR SCANDAL. Sir Pktjcr Teazel . . ; Miss Davenport Alter wliicli the I.unliable interlude of the CHATTERING BARBER. Dickt Gossip, . . . Miss Davenport. The whole to conclude with the admired piece of OLI) AN D YOUNG, In which Miss Davenport performs five Character!. The Public is respectfully informed that Mademoiselle Josephine Stephan, Ala lame Hazard, Mons. P. H. Ha zard. Mademoiselle Itosalie Mallet, and Mademoiselle Sophie Mallet, from the Grand Opera Paris, Naples, &c. are ei.gaged tr.r five nights only, and will have the honor of making their first appearance in this city on Monday evening next, in a grand Ballet of action, which win be produced under the immediate direction of Mons. P. H. Hazard. Admission?First fierafid Parquette ?Second Tier 50 rents?Centrn Gallery $'l?Side Gallery 25 cents? Gallery for Colored Persons 25 cents. Tickets and places for the Boxes can be procured daily at the Theatre, from 10 to 2, and Irom 3 to 5 o' clock. Doors open at 7, performance commence at half put 7 o'clock. . ACARD.?EKOCH TUCKER, Merchant Tailor, (of the late firm of Tucker &. Thompson,) begs leave to announce to his old custom rs and the Public his prepa ration and ability to serve them, as formerly, with all arti- 1 cles in his tin", of the most superior quality. i Nov. 30?6t. LUSBY AND I)UVALL, Merchant Tailors, one ?. door east of Gadsby's Hotel, Pennsylvania Avenue, have on hand, of tilt latest importations, a large and genera) assortment of Superfine Cloths, Cassimeres, and Vesting?, which tiiey wili make up to order in the most fashionable and superior style. They have also on hand a great variety of fancy arti cles for gentlemen's wear, such as English Silk, Merino, Flannel, and Cotton Shirts and Drawers Buckskin Vests Heady Made Linen and Cotton Shirts Pocket Handkerchiefs, Stocks i Cravats, Gloves, Suspenders Silk and Merino half Hose, Umbrellas Dress Gowns, Bosoms, Collars, 8tc. The above goods have been purchased from some o the firstimporting house* in New York, Philadelphia, an Baltimore, and will be sold on as good terms as they ca be bought in the District. Members of Congress, citizens, and strangers are re spectfully invited to give us a call. Dec. 1?St. ("1OSHEN BUTTER, CHEESE, BUCKWHEAT, ~J See. 20 tub? and firkins butter 20 casks cheese 20 barrels buckwheat 50. halves and quarters do. 50 barrels prime New York flour 20 boxes sperin candles 5 boxes Judd's patent do. 200 wholes, halves, and quarter boxes bunch raisins 20 kegs and halves do. sun do. 10 baskets Bordeaux oil 8 cases London pickles 20 boxes variegated soap 15 boxes fig blue . 6 barrels cranberries 10 baskets champagne , 2 half pipes oltf Sicily wine 5 cases preserved ginger 15 quarter-casks low-priced wine 1 cask old Port 1 do. pale cherry 2 casks Muscat wine 5 barrels perfect love, cinnamon, and lemon cordials 30 half chests young hyson and imperial tea 5 half chests gunpowder do. 6 half chests powchong do. 8 hhds. and 10 barrels Porto Rico sugar 15 boxes loaf and lump do. 5') bags St. Domingo, Laguayra, and Java coffee 10 bags roasted coffee Allspice, cinnamon, cloves, nutmegs, pepper, Olives, capers, &c. <>c. Just received from New York, and for sale low by Dec. I?3t SAMUEL BACON & Co. JH. ritter. Surgeon Dentist and Manufacturer ? of Incorruptible Teeth, cati be found at all hours at his office between 9th and 10th streets, Penn. Avenue Nov. 17?tf L'arth en ware, china, and glass.? Fj THOMAS PURSELL has just imported per ship John Marshall, from Liverpool, (direct,) and from other sources, a large assortment of the above articles, of the ? newest patterns and shapes, and expects in a few daya len packages of India, French, and English. China Dinner and Tea Sets, &c. which, with his former stock, make | his assortment extensive and complete. All of which will be sold wholesale and retail at the Alexandria aad Noithern prices. He solicits a call from his friends and the Public gene rally, assuring them that nothing on his part shall be wanting to give satisfaction. A good assortment of Common Ware, suitable for gro ceries. &.C. P. 8. ? First quality Stone-ware, at the factory prices. Pipes in boxes. Knives and Forks, Spoons, Waiters, Bri tannia Ware, German Silver, 8tc. Lamps of almost all de-' script ions, and Lampwicks and Glasses. Nov. 24?6t. COAL, COAL! WOOD, WOOD!?The subscribers would call the attention of their friends and the Pub lic generally to souie superior White Ash Coal they hare at present, which they are desirous of disposing of for cash, or to punctual customers. They also anticipate a large supply of best Oak Wodd, liy way ol the railroad, in the course of the coming month. Apply at Wood and Coal Yard, Pennsylvania Avenue, between 4 1-2 and 3d streets. All orders left at the store of Mr. Ddward Simms will be punctually attended to. Dec. 1?.It. P. M. PEARSON & CO. I/* A R M FORSALK.?A valuable farm lying in Prince JL George's county, ten miles from the city, neur the Baltimore road. It contains about 176 acres. SO in wood, and about 25 acres meadow land, a part of which is set in gr.iss; a young apple orchard, a good frame dwelling house arid barn. Peisons wishing *o examine the premi ses will be shown them by Mr. Ainmon Green, who will remain on the place for a few weeks only. If the place is not sold in a few weeks, a man, with a small family, who can come well recommended, can have the use of the house, garden and firewood, by keeping up the fencing and taking care of the place. Inquire of ULYSSES WARD, At the Lumber Yard, 12th street, near the canal, who keeps on hand a constant supply of building materials. 1 Dec. 1 ?3t Notice.?copartnership.-r. w rates Merrlia .t Tailor, would inform the public that he has this day associated himself with i HOMAS .F.i HAKKNESS,for the purposed carrying on the Tailorf inir business in all its various branches, at his old stand Pennsylvania avenue, First Ward, next door to Dr. How"* ard's Pharmacy, where they would respectfully invite the public ??? call an.t examine their choice selection of Koods. of the latest importation, which llicy will makeup, to order in the fashionable style. Nov. HATES Si HARKNESS.