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*'Our Ouutpy? always rl^ht?but, rlsrht or w rong, our Country." i SATURDAY, JULY 13, 1839. ? Ul'FICE ON K ATREET, I.N THE SQUARE IMMEDIATELY WEST OF THE BURNT POST OFFICE. OCrAII communications for this paper should be ad dressed to JAMES C. DUNN. ANNUAL MEETING OF NATIVE AMEKIC\\ ASSOCIATION. The members are notified to meet at the Central Masonic Hall, on Wednesday evening, 17th inst., at half I>ast 7 o'clock, for the election of officers for the ensuinc }ear. Punctual attendance is expected, To the Patrons of the Native American. 1 his number will terminate my official connection with the Native American. When I took charge of its edito rial department, I was inexperienced, never having be fore b??en associated with a press: and I felt fully sensi ble of my inability, to successfully cater for your tastes, or to stipplv the same abundance of interesting matter, political or literary, that adorned its columns while under the control of my learned, talentedprcdecessor. Whate ver deficiency, however, there may have been, in point of talents, my conscience assures me that I have not been wanting in zeal, and that 1 have faithfully exerted my feeble abilities in promoting the patriotic cause for which the paper was established. In the excitement occasioned by the conflict of opinion I may have been, occasionally, hurried into the use of expressions which, on reflection, my judgment would have condemned; and I avail myself of this fit opportu nity to declare that if I have allowed myself too great li cense. and wounded the private feelings of any one, it was far from my intention. Our naturalized citizens have mistaken, in some in stances, and misrepresented in others, the objects of the Native American Association. They seem to apprehend that we have undertaken a crusade against them, to wrest from them the political rights guaranteed to them by the constitution of the country. By blindly adopting and promulgating this opinion th-y have done us great injus tice and indulged in much unnecessary excitement. We respect their rights under the constitution; we wage no war against them, but against the law itself, which ex tends the most valuable privileges of citizenship to the successive hordes of foreigners that are constantly swarm ing to our shores. Our great object is the establishment of a national cha racter for our country in habits, customs, language, lite rature, arts and sciences. We wish the administration of the Government in all its branches and ramifications, and the sacred right of suffrage, on which it rests, and by which it will be perpetuated or overthrown, to be exclu sively in the hands of those whose birthright it is. Did foreigners, on becoming residents of this country assi milate themselves to our citizens not only in a high ap preciation of the blessings of liberty, but in a knowledge of the means provided in our institutions for its preserva tion?did they imbibe the love of order and the spirit of subordination to the laws, much of our objection to their being permitted to enjoy those privileges, especially that of the tremendous power of voting, would be removed. But as this is not the case, can any rational mind doubt the expediency or necessity of the policy we urge upon the consideration of the country? No. And we believe all opposition must be traced to ignorance or selfishness. I take occasion here to repeat in the name of the Associ ation, our oft'repeated declaration, that although our char ges are correct as applied to foreigners generally, there are some honorable exceptions. Will any one impugn the patriotism that prompts our course? None, with justice, certainly. I hold it to be the duty and the interest of naturalized as well as of native citizens to use their endeavors to ef fect the repeal of the naturalization laws. They owe it to themselves, and especially to their posterity. The best interests of the country imperiously demand it. It is matter of high gratification to observe that the press, in various sections of the United States, is begin ning to take up the subject; as it is of regret that it has so long delayed to do so, in the face of an evil which must be appalling to every one capable of reasoning from cause to effect. The paper will be placed in abler hands, and will de serve, and I hope receive a liberal and efficient support from an enlightened and patriotic people. In taking leave of the patrons of the Native American, T cannot refrain from expressing the deep sense of grati turti I feel for the generous indulgence extended to me since \ have been honored with the editorial conduct of the paper Their kindness will be cherished among the fondest recollections of heart, as it will be a source of happy retrospection through life. THOMAS. DASHIELL JONES. Another copy of the Address of the Native American Association of Louisiana has been for warded to us, with a request to make extracts.?? The friend who forwarded it, will find it publish ed entire in our 38th, 39th and 40th Nos. except ing the text and the signatures of the committee which reported it: these consisted of 100 mem bers, among whom we distinguish many names well knowi? for high talents, probity and patriot ism. - The following is the text: "Native American Associations are founded upon a desire to transmit utiimpaired and tinendangered, to poste rity, all the blessings which we enjoy. They have been rendered exclusive by those naturalized citizens, who have opposed our desire for a repeal of the naturalization laws. When that opposition terminates, or when the na turalization laws shall have been repealed, Native Ame rican Associations will either be disbanded, or thpy will be no longer exclusive. Distinctions among our citizens based upon their birth places will then cease to exist, and they will all constitute one great, happy, and undivided family." We copy the following notice of the Address from the Lafayette Gazette: The address of the Louisiana Native American Associa tion is before us, which we have given an attentive pe rusal. The truth of its facts and arguments, however startling and alarming to every friend of the country, cannot be doubted by any rational mind The time is arriving when American citizens must either demand and obtain the abolishment of naturalization, or tamely yield the reins of government into the hands of foreigners. Can the American people deliberate long between these two alternatives! Will they longer allow the unmeaning party shibboleths of whig and democrat, to divide them on this subject, while the subjects of kings are becoming their legislators, their judge., their dictator.- ?|?|e ,he .worn eneme. of re'igio,,, lib^rly arc crerti,,s ia.tit.i ,0,1. throughout the country for pl, ?f ,?g doctrine. ho.t.le to *, Con.lit?,i?? ??a JtraLiag the tl'egiaaco oj American .youth rrom .h-ir country t" llie Ron.r.u Poiilitfr Who cuii uoubt tbut tut regularly employed agents of the despoti of Europe aie struggling for power in the United States in brbalf of their mas ters ? "He that doubteth is damned." We hope the Na tive American Address may reach every town, city, vil ' 'age, and hauilet in the United States, and that its un answerable arguments, ifs cool and dispassionate lan guage, its conciliating patriotic spirit may arouse every American citizen, both native and naturalized, to a sense of their "danger and their remedy." Let the friends of the United States hold public meetings, be firm but calm in their purpose, let them solemnly implore i congress to save the country from perdition by abolishing ' | naturalization, and ere two years shall have rolled round j ihe glorious object will be achieved. Our naturalized j citizens, if indeed they do as we hope, consider them selves absolved from all allegiance to their native land, should cordially unite with their American brethren. Col. William Christy, of New Orleans, has j been elected President of the Native American i Association of the State of Louisiana. i . I We give below an extract from an editorial of! a little penny paper published in Baltimore, call ed "The Sun," which we seldom see, and to which our attention has been directed. We commend it to the careful perusal of every sub scriber to, and every reader of this paper. The author of it will be a little surprised to learn, per haps, that the " few individuals who have banded " themselves together under the name, style and " title of the Native American Association," in this city alone, amount to upwards of eleven hundred ! ! Eleven hundred fanatics in the city of Washington alone, nearly one-half of the free white male population, quite one half of those who have been legally naturalized?among them are found too the children and grand children of tiie soldiers of the Revolution standing side by side with the gallant sons of naturalized citizens, cheering each other 011 in the fanatical work, of staying the flood of vice, profligacy, and corrup- 1 tion, which is extending over our land, and is dai ly swelled by our laws of naturalization. It is easy to decry any thing. Even our pure and blessed religion, the staff and comfort oflife, has been ridiculed, and men have been found base enough to assail it with taunt and sarcasm. No object, however beneficent, can always escape such weapons. We must expect such things.? Indeed, we have been so often assailed, our mo tives impugned, our language distorted, our acts misrepresented, by interested, or prejudiced, or malignant men, that we have learned to disregard every thing like abuse. But if any respectable print will soberly reason the matter, and boldly assail the principles of the Association, we will be glad to see it. It is in the power of every stupid fellow to call hard names?it is equally in his power to say that an argument is absurd, be cause he can neither understand nor answer it.? We therefore arc not affected by such things.? Men prate about "the asylum for the distressed and persecuted of every clime," and therefore urge that the laws of naturalization should be mi tigated in favor of the emigrant. Bat did any one ever hear of such a thing as putting the control, management, and direction of an asylum, in the hands of its inmates. A pretty asylum it would soon become. We do not mean, nor have we ever objected to the employment of the foreigner, to his obtaining an honest livelihood by his indus trious labor. What we object to in this respect, is the preference given to the foreign over the na tive l'aborer, artizan, or man of science. We do not object to their having every facility afforded them for acquiring wealth and independence un der our laws. We only object that the native citizen being equally competent, has superior claims. But all this is nothing, compared with the great, absorbing, most momentous question of their be ing our law gicers, and our law expositors and executors. The following is the extract alluded to : " Next to the mad schemes of the abolitionists, we must rank in the scale of fanaticism the efforts of a few individuals who have banded themselves together under the name, style and title of the " Native American Association." They have a journal in the city of Washington, intended to in culcate their views, and if the number which a correspondent has sent us, is a specimen of the doctrines of the Association, we need fear but lit tle of good or bad from their efforts; for the poi son carries the antidote with it." The Stalen Island Sunday-School Celebration appears from the Ncw-Yotk papers to have been one of unsurpassed interest. The number of children that left the city in barges amounted to about 20,000; and although death seems to have been busy at other points in the immediate vicini ty, among those celebrating the day, the broad shield of Providence was so thrown over this as semblage of the hope of the church, that they passed to and from the Island without one being hurt. The supplies for their refreshment are sta ted in the New York Courier to have been 2,300 lbs of corned beef, boiled; 200 neats' tongues; 60 pigs, roasted whole; 2,300 loaves of bread; 20 barrels of sugar and butter crackers, and 40 hhds. of water. The President of the United States and the Governor of New York were present. Mr. Peyton and the Irish.?We copy the following excellent article from the Lafayette Gazette. A strongexcitementhas been prevailingamongst some of the Irish of New Orleans, at words said to have been used by Mr. Peyton in discharge of his professional duties before Recorder Baldwin. We do not think it possible that the respectable portion of the Irish population can on such trivial grounds yield themselves up to this clanish feel ing. It will indeed be the sun-set of our liberties when an American lawyer, whatever may be his language, cannot in his native land discharge the duties of his station without being menaced and threatened with vengeance by foreigners. Why arc the Irish so cxoccdingly sensitive at words! spoken by a lawyer in tlie warmth of argument. Is there a maivjn Europe who has heaped more contumely and slander on America and American institutions, than their great national mouthpiece, Mr. Daniel O'Connell? Such is his hostility and hatred of our countrymen that he singled out the American Minister at the Court of St. James as an object of the most gross personal and na tional slander. What American cares for the aspersions of Mr. Daniel O'Connell ! And why cannot the Irish, too, leave Mr. Peyton to his freedom of speech? If he has slandered the Irish, the community will do them justice. Our Irish friends might as well attempt to stop the cra ter of Vesuvius with soft soap, as to attempt to silence Peyton and Wigginton in this community when in discharge of their professional duty. If these lawyers have denounced the Irish by whole sate, they have certainly done wrong, but they have done nothing to cause the attitude assumed by some of our Irish fellow-citizens; nor can we see any particular advantage to be reaped by the Irish population, in stirring up the spirit of dis cord with their American brethren. We will bet a ticket in the Grand Real Estate Lottery, that let Mr. Daniel O'Connell and Messrs. Peyton and Wigginton make each publicly a trial of their skill, Mr. O'Connell can abuse the Americans more in ten minutes than Messrs. Peyton- and Wigginton can abuse the Irish in two hours. Mr. O'Connell can lick them both. Who'll bet? We'll bet on the agitator. Trite Friends of the Irish.?Massachusettes carries out her democratic system of common schools by establishing themall along the Western Railroad lor the Irish children. The New York correspondent of the Balti more Chronicle says that Mr. C. C. Cambreletig has taken passage for himself and family, on board the British Queen, and intends to pass somejyears in Europe. AFFAIRS IN FLORIDA. FROM THE ARMY AND NAVY CHRONICLE. Judging from the tone of the newspapers in that Territory, we should be induced to suppose that a great degree of excitement existed with respect to the late pacification of the Indians ; but other ac counts, both oral and written, give a contrary im pression, and represent that the excitement is ^on fined to those who are interested in continuing the war,"or lor some cause desire the total expulsion of the Indians. Among the latest and most positive testimony that we have seen, of the peaceable intentions of the Indians, and of the satisfaction of the inhabit-, ants at the conclusion of hostilities, is that con tained in aletter written to Major General Macomb by Colonels Warren and Mills, who command ed each a regiment of Florida militia, have tra "versed the whole Territory, and are familiar with the views and feelings of the citizens. This let ter is so much to the point, that we requested and iliave obtained a copy for publication. Jacksonville, (Floiiida,) ihJNB 1?, 1839. Genekal: You will 110 doubt have been some surpris ed at seeing by the papers of St. Augustine and Talla hassee, that great excitement is stated by them to prevail in the conutry, in consequence of the treaty or provis ional agreement entered into by you with the Indians. You may be assured that this feeling exists nowhere in the country. The nerve and sinew of the countries of Alachua, Columbia. Duvall, and IVassau, who have suf fered so much by this war, most readily agreed long that the expulsion of the Indians by an armed force was a matter to be terminated some twenty years bence; and Ihnving suffered such great losses of properly, as well as -ifCife, particularly for the last year, hail'with great satis ifacftton the present arrangement, a? affording the only prdkable assurance of peace and q,uiet. 'Whose persons who are so loud in their denunciations .areifer the most pait men who have never been through IhexMuntry at all, and are therefore unacquainted with Ihe.nrfrjre'of the country or of the enemy to be contended with. It will readily be admitted that it would be much , toettec have the Indians removed, but if that object can aiat be Elected without such immense sacrifice, we say peace d? Actually indispensable. If they will keep to the limits assigned them* there will %>e n? d^oulty between the citizens and them; and if, at :&ii>y future rtime, the Government desire to remove them, at c.an irvucili more readily be etiected after all angry feel ings shall Ivtve subsided, and when the country bordering the limits assigned them will be settled'upi WTWi sentiments of high respect, we are, General, your most?oUealiottt servants, JOIfN WARREN, W. J. MILLS. Major General A. Macomb, Commanding United States jinny, Mexico.?We gather the following from the N. O. Commercial Bulletin: "The news of most interest, recently received, is the capture of the city of S<ilo by the Federalists under General Lemos. The fact shows that the cause of the people in Mexico is not quite so desperate as was at first supposed. The defeafand death of Mexia, and the flight of Urrea, were heavy blows, that our fears led us to believe would1 put an end to the struggle for liberty. But the success of General Lemos, under circumstances so adverse and discouraging, shows that the great principle of popular liberty has taken deep root among the Mexican people; and although one leader af ter another may fall a sacrifice, and his followers be dispersed, yet the cause does not perish with the martyr. At some other point the standard of insurrection is Taised to gather round it' the pa triotism of the country. We are mnch mistaken1 if the army of General Lemos docs not prove a' troublesome enemy to the faction of Santa A*nna'. They occupy a part of the country where Federal principles are popular." MARRIAGE At SI. Paul's church, Newburyport, on the morning of the 3d instant, by the Itev. C. Morse. S. J. TODD, of Washington, to Miss ELLEN M. SWETT, of the former place. |C7*The Washington Lyceum will holt) their regular weekly meeting on Monday, July 15, at 8 o'clock p. m. in the Hall of the Washington Library, on Jllh street, when the following question will be discussed? " Which is productive of the greater evil, Intemperance or Gambling ?" By order, WM. J. DOUGLASS, DRUGS, MEDICINES, &c. 2V. IV. corner of Pennsylvania Jlvenue if (iih st's., between Brown's Sf Gadsby's Hotels, Washington City. THE undersigned respectlully informs the citizens of Washington, and the public generally, that he has taken the Drug Store formerly occupied by Dr. S. Mitch ell, corner of 6th street and Pennsylvania avenue, be tween Brdwn't and Gadsby's Hotels, where he intends keeping on hand a full and fresh supply of Drugs, Medi cines, Chemicals, Paints, Oils, Dye Stuffs, &c. Also a ery general assortment of Fancy Articles, Chewing To o ?>acco, Snuffs, and Segars. of the very best quality. Physician's prescriptions carefully and accurately com ounded. WM. V. BENDER, from Philadelphia, July 13? Pharmaceutist. ARD.?We should take it as a particular favor if all J customers who have received their accounts to ,'ijly 1st, would call and settle them without further notice. July 18 PR ADLFY & CATLETT. MEDICaL LEXICON'.?A ncwi! c unary of n c '? c?l science, containing a concise account of ttie ? various subjects and terms, with a vocabulary ol synony-' mes in different languages. and formula: lor varous of.' ricinal ami empiricrl preparations, Ike., second edition, witli numerous modifications and additions, by Rohley Dunglison, M. I) M. A. P. S. &c., is just published and for sal_ by W. M MORRISON, 4 doors west B.own's Hotel- July 13. T JoE OF WILLIAM COWPER. Esq. by Robert a i Esq. LL. D. (Poet Laureate, See.) in 2 vs. Iso, a fresh supply of .the cheap edition of Waverley novels, (Bride or Lain nermoor?a Legend of Montrose) is tnis day received, and for sile by . W. M. MORRISON, ? * my Wt L Four doora west of Urown's Hotel A NTHON'S classical WORKS ?1? u ^1- Anthon's Horace, Cicero, Caesar, Sallus rainmar, Frosody, and Lessons. The above work* by Professor Anthon, are for sale cheap by W.M.MORRISON, J'">' lj~ Four doors west of Brown'a Hotel. CI TEAM BO.VMIOTF.L -The Proprietor ^ "the pi xra ??f '.n Wa8'"?g,on city, opposite the Centre Market. takes^his method of informing his friends and the public that he has fitted up his house in good or der to entertain many more persons with every necessary comfort, ihis establishment being in the business part of the city, strangers and others, will find it a conveirient and pieasant residence. The proprietor would also take the opportunity to in form stranger* and the public that hjs charges are as moderate as any similar establishment in the country and his accommodations not inferior to the best. He returns his sincere thanks to the Public for the kind patronage which he has received for the last fifteen years, he hope* it will be in his power to give general satisf'ac tion to the Public for the time to come. Terms. Man and Horse per day, .... $1.50 Single Man, . . # _ j 00 Hoard per week, 7.00 Stranger, arriving in the city can obtain lodgings in this establishment at any hour of the night. w . THOS. LLOYD, Proprietor. Wanted to purchase a Boy and Girl for the above es tablishment. Jl||y ^ REMOVAL.?'The undersigned has removed his Urn brella and Bonnet case factory from opposite the Seven buildings, to a small building between 12th and 13th street, which he has put up for the purpose. The encouragement which he has been extended to him-, has induced him to contract for a large supply of materials, for the purpose of making Bonnet cases; and he contem plates extending his factory to meet the demand, a con stant supply, wholesale and retail. Likewise on hand a general assortment of l/mbrellas and Parasols, a great variety of material", suitable for every desciptian of re pairs Umbrellas, Parasols, &c. mode and repaired at short notice. Umbrellas that have been left to repiir, oppo site the Seven bulidings are removed to his dwelling on G street, second brick house west of the War Office, north side. The undesigned would advise his friends' that he has no interest in the shop conducted J. M. Farrar July 6. DANIEL PIERCE. A CARD.?Our half-yearly accounts will be rendered 1st July, and our customers will confer a favor by calling and closing their accounts by note or otherwise July 6. BRADLEY &, CATLETT. LARGE STOCK OF DRY GOODS-We have on hand between eighty and ninety thousand dollars in very desirable Goods, which will be sold unusually cheap, in order to reduce our stock. We have, in part, a larpe supply of Carpetings, Rugs, Sheetings, Diapers', Irish Linens, Silks, Cloths. Cottons, Mousselines de Laines, Hosiery, and white Goods. JulyS. BRADLEY k CATLETT. "VT EW BOOKS ?The Metropolitan Pulpit, or Sketch .It <s of the most Popular Preachers in London, by the author of Random Recollections, the Great Metropolis &c. &c. Also, Sketches of London, by fhe author, in 2 Vols. Also, the Pocket Lacon, composing nearly one thous and Extracts from the best Authors, selected by John Taylor, Just published, and for sale at W M. MORRISON'S Book and Stationery Store,-I doors west of July.6? Brown's Hotel. "VTEW BOOKS.?Lady Cheveley ; or, the Woman of " Honor,, a' new version of Cheveley, the Man of Honor. The American Lounger, by the author of Lafitt, Cap tain Kyd, ' The Barber of Paris; or, Moral Reputation, by Paul de Knock, author of Andrew the Savoyard, good Fellow, &c. Precaution, a novel, by the author of the Spy, Pioneer, &c., a new edition, revised by the author. The gentleman of the Old School, a tale by G. R. P. James, in 2 volumes. For sate or circulation at W. M. MORRISON'S Book and Stationary store, 4 doors west of Brown's Hotel. July 6. VER\ VALUABLE WORK.?Just received thW day, and for sale by W. M. MORRISON, four doon west of Brown's Hotel, MecaNique Celeste, by the Mar quis de Laplace, Peer of France, Grand Cross of the legion of Honor, Member of the French Academy o the Sciences of Paris,of the Board ofLongitude of Frince of the Royal Societies of London and Gotfengen, of the Academies of Sciences of Russia, Denmark, Sweeden Prussia, Holland, and Italy, Member of the American Academy of the Arts and Sciences, &c. Translated from the Freneh, witha Commentary, by Nathaniel Bowditch, LL. 17. Fellow of the Royal Societies of London, Edin burgh, and IJublin, of the Philosophical Society held at Philadelphia, of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, itc.in 4 vols, quarto July g. OIX WEEKS IN F AUQU1RE.?Being tbe substance of a series of familiar letteis illustrating the scenery ocalities medical virtues, and genera! characteristics of he White Sulpher Spring at Warrenton, Fuuquire coun ty, Virginia; wntlen in 183* to. a gentleman in New kogrand, by a visiter. Just published, and for sale at ? , t . W- M. MORRISON'S Book and Stationery store, J doors west of 1 Jui>r 6- Brown's Hotel. SUMMER GOODS.?JiiM received and for sale. 1228 yards-painted Cambrics (ch??ap) ti'oartoons colored satin Ribands 1' _ do. Brussels Scarfs lipht-colbred Parasols H)0 pieces American Nankacni 3 doz. fine cordcd Skirts.. J,,ne A. W. &. J. E. TURNER. Bonnets, parasols, &c.? We now oiler for sale? I'case Pirasolsj assorted !? do> Silk Umbrella?, assorfred 1 do 4--k painted Jaconets, assorted A;few. fine English'Straws. The above goods will be sold ehcnp> rn order to close hem with the season. Ju"c I' A. W. 8c J. E. TURNER. fX)R RENT.?That convenient two story* framed House formerly occupied by Sarah McDowell, fronting on B? between 1-Mfo and 15th streets. Inquire of John W. Dexter, near the premises, or to Die sub scriber at his office, Louisiana Avenue. May 18. B. K. MORSELL. A RfSpVVROUGHT CAFES.?Just opened? A few handsome worked Capes A lot of worked Bands and iluflles 50 pieces thin worked muslin edging Also, a large supply of French Mousselines de Laines May 18 BRADLEY St CATLETT NEW GOODS.?We have opened this day? 10 pieces Black Italian Lustring, unusually low 1 cartoons very rich Embroidered Thibet Shawls Super 7-4 Twisted SHk do 1 cartoon Printed Mousseline de Laine do 10 pieces rich Figured Mousselines 1 case Marseilles Skirts 20 doz. light-colored French Glores 5 doz. Donble Picnie Gloves, white and black ALSO, OFEN1NO? 3 cases Flench Chintz, very cheap :t do cheap Domestic Prints 5 do Long-cloth Shirtings May 18 BRADLEY k CATLETT. STRIPED MUSLINS.?Jusfreceived? 200 pieces striped and plaid muslins Ap. 6. BRADLEY St CATLETT N r. E O ROC SWEENY, V PU HMO, Conveyancer and Cienefal Agenf, removed to th* Office of the Firemen's Into IlolcH 1 entl#y'vHnia A venue, opposite Brown'i O ELECTIONS FROM THE KWGL1SH POETS , , n. Sf?ense' *? Hvattie, embellished with Portrait and twenty-four illustrations. Also, the Life of the Rev G,orKe Cnbhr, LL D. by his son, the Iter. George Crabho. A. M w.orsale by , ,WM-Morrison. ? "ne Four doois west Bt >wu't Hotel. JAM ES\S NH W NO VIE r, -Charles" ?yrre, Bitter blood: by G. P. It. Jamea, Esq., author of tl? Mueenot, the Robber, Sic. Historical Sketches of Statesmen who flourished Si tU time of George Iff., to which is arfdvd Remarks on Put, ty,wilh an appendix, tint series, by-Henry Lord Broueh am. 1'. K. 5. nnd member of fhe National Institute of France, in 2 vols. Concealment, a Novel, in 2 vols, Nictiola? Nicklebv, No. 1+. Jack Slieppard, No. 3. Pirciola, the Prisoner of Fenestrelfe, or Cawfivity Cap tive, by M. Samtine, second edition. Are this day recejved'and for sale by T w. m. MORRrSO-IT, J"ne 2- -t'doors west of Brown's Hotel. "CjlOR SALE OR LEASH* a furin, lying: ten miles -?? from the city of Washington, near the road leading to Baltimore. It contains about 176 acres, about 80 of which are in wood, and about 25 in meadow land; it has on it a comfortable dwelling, a young orchard of choicer fruit, and perhaps is as healthy as-any place to be found. It is desirable that any persons who may feel a wish to* possess themselves of so fme and healfhy a situation shou.d make immediate application to the subscriber, ?( the Lumber and Wood'Yard, 12th street; m?ar the canal J,,ne22 ULYSSES. WARD. A-4 FRENCH CUINTJ?.?-We have on hand 30<> pieces Trench Chintz, which will be sold bargains. June 22 MSABLBY & CATLETT. "VT E W BOOKS.?History of Michigan, Civil and TGV J.1 pographical, in a compendious lvrtr>, with a view of the surrounding Lakes, with a Map. By James HJ. Lanman. Sermons preached in l!H- Church of the Epinl.anV, Phi la. By S. H. Tvng, I). D. Pastor. ^ r,'r^r,l,naile Simple, being the first volume of a sys tem of Theology lor children Character of God; by the Rev. John Todd, Pastor of the First Congregational Church of Philadelphia, and author of Lertures to Children. * Are this day received, and for sale at 1} . , e . W.M.MORRISON'S ?Book and Stationery store, four doors west of June 22 Brown's Hotel. T P*1Ea MJ^IONA R Y CON VENTToN' A*ri J?ru~ -~r ? or nn Exhibition of the Oldim* of the World to the Gospel, by the Rev. David Abeeh, Mission ary to China, is for sale at W. M. MORRISON'S Book and Stationery store, four doors wesfofl June 15 Brown's' Hotel. A LEXANDER'S POEMS ?The Fall - of Aztalan -p. and other poems, by C. A. Alexander,. Esq, this day published, and tor sale by T ' W. M. MORRISON", unc ?! doors west of Brown's Hotel. BISHOP BURNET'S HISTORY of his own Times, from (he Restoration of Charles II to the Treaty of Peace at Utrecht, in the reign of Queen Anne; a new edition, with Historical and Biographical Notes. Also the American Flower Garden Companion adapted to the Northern and Middle Slates, by Edward' Savers. * Lnndscape and Ornamental Gardener, second editio revised, with additions. Also,^ Illinois and the West, with a Township Map containing the latest surveys and improvements; by A D. Jones. Just received and for sale by W. M'. MORRISON, 4 doors west of Browb s HoheK June DESIRABLE GOODS.?Just received between 8tif and .9th streets? 30 pieces Brown Hemp Linen, a superior articl* 75 do genuine American Nankeen 25 do Painted Muslins, cheap Atso os ha wo? 50 pieces figured and plain Gro de NapSJitks 10 do lilack I-talian Lustring 200 doz. Cotton Hose, assorted Gentletoen's and Soys' Summer wear The above goods, with a variety of others, will be sold at a very small advance, by June 15 A. W. &, J. E.TURNER. WE HAVE JUST OPENED? 100 pieces colored bordered Crash, for stair steps 50 do Huckerback, bleached 10 do do brown. Also, 10 do 12-4 Sheetings 10 do 6-1 do. June 8 BRADLEY gc CATLETT. WHITE CAMBRICS, MUSLINS, 8tc.-We have just opened? 50 pieces Plaid Muslins 100 do Cambric Muslins 50 dr> Mull and Jaconet Muslins Also in store? 5000 yards colored French Lawns and Muslins, which will be sold oti'cheap. June 8 BRADLEY St CATXETT. REMOVAL.?Boteler & Donn, having purchased the stock of goods of Mr. Seth HVatt, would respect fully inform their customers, and the Public generally, that they bare taken that welhknown stancl formerly occupied by P: Mauro 8t Son, nearly opposite Brown's Hotel, and lately by Mr. S. Hyatt, where they intend continuing the house-furnishing; business more oxtten sively than formerhy. They have now on hand a well -selected stock-of goods, embracing almost every article u?ed ia genteel house keeping, to which they would invite the attention of persons furnishing. Will be foimd now in store-a general assortment of? Cabinet-ware, Chairs, Beds, Bedsteads, Mattresses Looking-glasses, China, Glass, and Crockery-ware Lamps of various descriptions Knives and Forks. Plated and German Silrer gooda Britannia ware, Brass Andirons Shovels, Tongs and Fenders HolKiw-ware for kitchen purposes Tin and Wood-ware, Garden Tools, ?ic. All of which they will sell low for cash, or on time to punctual customers. June 8 Ij^OR REN r.?A convenient two-slory brick hout . on Missouri avenue, east of 4 1-2 street, lately ot cupied byj Dr. Buck. For a good tenant, the hou> ? will be pu in complete repair. Pbssession may be ht immediately. Apply at TODD'S Drug Store. * June 8 b I^RESH SARATOGA WATER just received and fo* sale by the box or single bottle. Also, Swan's Patent Atmospheric Soda Fountain, a lie1 apparatus for making soda water at one-half the expem ' and labor oflheold method. Price ?60. F. HOWARD, June 8 Near 7 Building*. TOT BBKT MEDICINE FOR COUGHS AND COLDS THE bc?t madicin* Cou^hi, Cold*, and ill L jn* complaint*, Ho?p? ing Coutfh, SpiUinf o( Blood, Fain in th? Bid#. Liver Complaint, ana afliection* ol th* braaat, iM Mm. M. N. G*RI> NER'b INDIAN BAL SAM OF LIVER WORT, containing tha ?trenrth of many roc<# and n?rb?. -*monf th* iramber ?r? Livarwoct, Elecampane, B?neaat% Atciepina tufceroaa, lea I land Mi ^Squilla, Hya J^ip, H >*a ^raveoltna; alao many oth?r h^rba not toba brocurad in thia part of tne plobe For tut ten yr, r. tl.i. r.lu.bl. _f... in fhe Northern State*, and, by the per tuuion of iLte tlf?< h?v. i?t?d 'I"* Pr^'P';*f.r hM ?mnnmenixo fnmi?h ih? of pltce that all in?Tt?il tk?mMlT?. of (hi. nmtdT. tx-tore itw j?u ?o w*t.a th.t no medicine will it. H? ertei-t on ohmlmmtf courhi u truly won d.rful,.nd th? follow injf tndi?id?al? *oi?nt*i<ly th?lr imn ,, ,mo?, Ih. numtxr who h?r>- prowd it. efUMcy rrom lh? know I ?dm or th? niat?n?U. and ibe lav?i?W? ?ffeci npon our MticnU, Wlitr? w have prucribed the ?N>?? Baliam, ?e recommend it to ba a ealuatla medicill# w'?l 'l ? recommandad. Caliin Cilia. M. I) Albert Willianu, M. I)., memhenof the Muaackuaetta Medical - Aleo. ?e certificatea on tba direction, what ?Moniehins cure* it ha? effected for A. Wehater. Boeton, Wornce Gull, Bret"*!, Me , Thoe. Hnekine , Boaton, Ellah Horton, firm of Baker * Hit ton, Boeton, Uaeid Woodtairy, clerk of Joaiah Steadman, ISowanl. Thouaanda of othere could be named, wbere it " beet knewn A? a.eeeuritj ar?in>t cotinterfeita, each direatton WHI ?a eurned by the Propnetar, M. N. Gardner P.opr,.lor'e reeidetl* 4JII Waeninrton Street. Boeton, where all order, can be ' '?' *? Alao ohaaree on the bottle, impraeeed in tkajlaat, the name mn H. Gardner'. In (turn latum of luverworl. For sale at TODD S Drue SU>re, Wathingtcti Citv.