Newspaper of Evening Star, May 12, 1855, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated May 12, 1855 Page 1
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THE EVENING STAR * PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON, ^ (EXCEPT SUNDAY J At the Star Building, corner Pennsylvania ?venue and Eleventh street, By w. D. WALlACn, Will be served to subscribers in the cHi?w of Wash itifton, Georgetown, Alexandria, BaJUmorr and Philadelphia, at 81X AND \ QUARTER CENTS, payable weekly to the Agent*. To mall subscriber* (be subscripting price la THREE DOLLARS AND PIPTY CENTS a year in odronce, TWO DOL LARS for SIX MONTHS, and ONE DOLLAR ft* THREE MONTH9. 0p-Si*oLB cortaa orb cm. VOL. V. WASHINGTON, D. C., SATURDAY, MAY 12. 1855. NO. 735. THE WEEKLY 8TAR. This eiceOeat Paafty ar? New* taining a greater variety at interaction reading ? be (bond la aayotber?is published oa Saturday 8m#e copy, per to CLraa. flee ????????>? ? enMiMien ?< Tim i Twenty do e ? e ????????< Mi O^Casb, i*?*.*]4alt m a?wam9a. I?" Single copies (in wrappers) eaa be at the counter, iaMiediateiy after tie tesae of paper. Price?tm* ccrra. Porm*?TEa? who act as agents will be a enmmiMOOC of twenty par < SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS! JOHN H SHOOT, 5o*4A tUe of Bridge itreet, near High, SEOROETOWW, D. C., HAS received and i* now offering a vtry general a sortment ol SPRING AND BUMMER GOODS. , Ta bis stock will be found a good assortment of of Light Spring Silks Beat nake Mack do Bereges, Grenadine*, riwmcs Blk modes and bright coi'd Challies Berege and Challey Delaines, Mottseelhies Real French Cbintaes and Brilliants r Organdie and Jaconet Lawn* Real imported Lawns, fast colors, at 12Uc. Real French and Scmch Embroideries, cheap Plain striped *ndplaid Bonnet Ribbons Kmb'd and plain Linen Cambric Handkerchicft a great bargain Jaconet, Swiss. NainsooH, and Plaid Muslins Rich figured and dotted <*? Bajou> Kid and Alexander's Silk Gloves, all color* Ladies, Misses, and Gent*' Hosiery, all kinds Parasols of every shade and price Ri<*h English fast colors Print* at l9J-i With a first rat* assortment of MEN'S AND BOYS' WEAR. Also, Sbeetiaga and Shirtings of the best makes in Linens aad Cottons Table Cloths, Damasks, Napkin* Tewelllnp, Pur niture Chintzes, white Spreads Domestic Good* generally Having made large purchases from the Philadel phia and New Yerk auctions, I am prepared to of ter great inducements to cash or prompt CMMNH. ap 18?lm J. H. SMOTT. m A CARD. m ? Economy t.r ths road to Great Raduetion in the price of Hate 4 c*P* T! H E undersigned, having made arrangements with a New York Hat Company to be con stantly supplied with the very best Moleskin or DRESS HATS, got up in the latest style, offers them at the unprecedented low price of $3,50, worth from four to five dollars; second quality, $3, worth from $3.50 to $1; and a vrry gno<| fashion able Hat at $2,50. worth from $3 to $3,50 AI*o, Be^be A Co's Hats, at a mu?h less advance th*s they have been here tof- re sold in this city. Firit rate beaver Hats $3,5'. All kinds of swi\ HATS and CAPS very low. la order to sell at the above low prices the cash system must be adopted ; consequently those who purchase will not be charged from fifteen to twenty five per cent, as an offset for bad debts. ANTHONY, I (for many years in the employ of Todd (t Co.) No. 3. Columbia place, 7th St., \ n . *? ? ? ? ? ? b ap 13?tf 2d door north of*Penn. avenue. FISHING TACKLE. I1ME&ICK, Virginia, Kirby, Yankee Doodle and j Gravitation Fish Hook* Si k Sea Grass, Linen, and Cotton Line* Jointrd Rods at all prices, from $1 to $6 each Also, Bamboo and Reed Rods Aru Vial flies, grasshoppers and Ael; Pin^eij of every description. Silk worm Gut. Landing Nets, and everything in the Falling Tackle line tor sale at reduced prices. E K LUNDY, No. 198 Bridge street, Georgetown, D. C. ap 20?tf ?IUULIl? (IA8KIN8, Archltsct. (I'd. arcnue, between T<-rJ\ and Eleventh rfreets,) WilHIKQTOR, D. C. IT ILI. continue to furnish Plaiu?, detail working 71 Drawings. and specifications ot buildings of fV'7 description, and also to superintend their i rer t to*). <eh 1? ' ICE. r|'' Fi. 5LIDW ELL guarantee! a full supply of 1. ? ice to his customers in Washington or George town, for the whole year, at fair price*. Orders can be left at the following places or sent through the Post Offlc^. II H. McPheraon, Druggist, Capitol Hill Kid we! I & Laurence, corner of Pa. avenue and \ 14th streets Mr. McPhersoa, Grocer, 7th str? ct G. F. Kidwell, Smith's Lumber Office. 6t ?t. Joseph Moore, Druggist. Pa avenue, First Ward Ice can be liau at my office, No 3 First street, "O.-orgetown, at all time*. Families will be suppli d for the whole year at fair prices. ap 21 - lm IMPORTANT TO PERSONS BREAK ING UP HOUSEKEEPING TJERSONS removing from the city, and wishing JL to dispose of their Furniture and Housekeeping Utensils, k? , without the trouble o( sending (hem tr> public auction, can do so by calliog on at our More, 317 Pennsylvania avenue, corner 9f Ninth rtreet, as we are prepared to buy ail such goods as may be offered W Housekeepers and others will do well by ( ailing W on us, ts we will pay the highest caeh price* tor all r such goods. WALL, BARNARD k CO. ap 26?lm 317 Penn?>1vanla avenne. . i . TAKK NOTICE. I NEW SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS. FW. BROWNING, Merchant Tailor, under . Uie United States Hotel, has Just received a large supply of Spring and Summer Goods, and is now pre part d to offer great bargains to all in want of good and fashionable cioihing. His ** Ready made Clothingwill be sold at the following low prices; Whole suits, Coat, Pantiloons, and Ve*t, of thu> cloth or eaasimere, for $12. Fine Black Frork and Dres* Coats, from $10 to 912. Good Business Coats for $7. Black aad Fancy Pants, trom $3 Ut $7. Marseiies ^nd Silk Vests, from $2 to $5. He keeps a'ways on haad a large aseortm? nt ol fkn?-y articles, such as Shit is, Glove?, Cravats, Um brella*. kc. "Soie AgeU: for the sale of 8cou's Faahiooa.' uiar 19?tj. LOOK HERE!!! MORE BOUNTY LAND TO ALL who served in art w*a since 1730. whether as Officer* Wdier?, Sailors, Marines, Clerks, Indians, Chap i lain*, Wagon Masters, TeamsUr*, Landsmen, (or | thear widows or minor children) who have not yet rtceiTsd fall 160 acres, and have been in service 14 days, will do well to write to us.postpaid, aad their Land Warrants wul be ferwarded to them for the ae<m aiunuty, and no charge if they do not get it. LLOYD fc CO., r?ain? Agent * Office, opposite U. S. Treasury, Washington City, D. C mar 8?3m L. J. HlODLBTOIi DEALER IN ICE, OJfce und IXyct iout\ ride F, next to comer 12<A it. HE KEPT CONSTANTLY ON HAND AT THE OFPlCE, wtuch can be had in large or small 'juaobues. <&? OflH^e open from 5 a m. to 9 p. m. ni 1 ?eo2an FOB SALE?\ VERV FINE SADDLE AMD Bsj-y H< tRSE. The home is young, ?"'iiie atid ~?und, and of fine stock ; would^. ?ike eiui?r a very fine carnage horse, or a ? ?try pleasant ndtng norse. Also, fi#r ?ale an eicellent work hor*e, perfect'y ?ouad. Apply to No 43 Dunbarton *t, Georget'n. "ur 1?lawtf C?H'KR W AKK) PLATED WAHE n AND KINK b'ANC* QUOU8? Silver Coif.r tad Tea Seta, Sagar Bowls, Cream Jugs, OoWeu, cups, Hpoon? and Fork*. Also, a great vanety ?f magnificent Fancy Silver Ware, suitable for presents. Piaied Coff?e S> u, Castois, Basket*, Spoons and Pork., on best Albata. ! articles are warranted a* represented, and wul be *old at a small advance. I H. SEMK?N, S$0 Pa. avenue, bet. 9th and 10th street*, jnar ?-u FOR SALE ?A Pair of BAY MARES, 7 year* '> dn> itiipring,weli-bred,9ound,stylish, | ?*a?le. spmied and capital goers. Tb?-y are yWV well broken and perfectly free from tricks, anu will ?*r\ieu!ar!y ?uit any gentleman who is tond o( driTinj|. The o.vner parts with them only because l?is purp<>^> i_. to rcuench his expense*. They can ?? ?e^a at Southron's {lata Birch'*> Stable, on 14th ?tn ^t, pa, aSLiiue. F<? term*, or an op poitnnity to try them, enquire at the counter of the Mar office. They will be told a I)a.gam. _?3-U Mr. W. IIENRY PALMER, IllTHta I ? KIOWJ A * UKOBkftV IlkLLKIl, AS much pleasure in informmg his friends and public in gt-wral that has del nmned ??n io ?un t :nin-a>ti m u,is Clt? and is prepar? d i<j p'UnN I.?insiruc'.ioti on tli^ PIANO F< tttTE, I xHM'tVy ia.tr< iMpoHlTl. >N. Hew permitted i t'-r ui Mi Uiggti, Jr., and Mr. A. T K.i-. klHM ;^r. t??d Vty rwintiHK'jtiiia iiddre-aed to """ '? a mime afore, P^flns?tvnt?ia ??a**' IKIIK-Iiaie stten*:' U . - a PLEASURE TRIPS TO THE W HITE HOUSE PAVILION. _ The Steamers GEO. WASH J^SgSaaJlNOl-ON or THOS. COLLTER can be chartered fof public or select partis to visit the White House Pavilion, Mount Vernon, Fort Washington, or other places on the river. The \\ hito Hoost Pavilion i? now open for vtsl tore. It is a beautiful place for pleasure trip*; it hat a fine Ball and Dining room . alio, a new Ten Pin Alley. For particulars apply to the President of the Company, or the Captains ot the Boats. Mr WILLIAM COKE is furnishing refreshments ou the boat*, and is prepared to furnish parties on the l>e?t tfrma. ap 26?2m REESE'S EAGLE PLUMBINgT AND OAS-FITTING DEPOT. THE subscriber respectfully announces to his friends and the public in general that he ha* re ceived the first lot of the celebrated DODGE'S DOUBLE ACTING 8UCTION AND FORCE PUMP, which received the SILVER MEDAL at the late Fair of the Metropolitan Mechanics' Instl tute, and is now prepared to furnish all who may favor him with a call. Ilia stock of OAS FUTURES are unsur passed in the District. With his corps of competent workmen he pridea himself to fill any orders in the PLUMBING AND GAS-FITTING Ime with promptness and despatch. 49*AN work done warran'ed to give complete satisfaction JOHN REESE, may 3?tf cor. Sixth st. and Pa avenue. P?R80II WITH DKFBCTlVE vision are Invited to examine my extensive stock of all kinds of SPECTA \ CLES and EYE-GLASSES. Glasses* of any kind, such as Cataract, Parsbola, ? Periscopic, Double Concave, Double Convex, and Colored Glasses, put in at short notice, with great care, and persons in want of glasses may be sure to gel those which benefit the eye. 4L#~ Circulars "Defective Vision." gratis at H. S KM KEN'S, 330 Pa. avenue, betw. 9th and 10th sts. mar 30 GREAT BARGAINS IN LADIES' GEVTS'. MISSES', AND CHIL DREN*'BOOTS AND SHOES.?The subscriber being compelled to remove from Bi? I the store hi now occupies, offers his pres f ?1 ent we'.l-assorted stock of BOOTS AND SHOES at greatly reduced prices. All persons in want of the article will find it to their advantage to call before purchasing elsewhere. A. H. SLOAN, No 304 Pa. av., near 10th St., north side, may 1?tf BOOTS, SHOES AND TRUNKS. JUST opened, and now ready fbr inspection, at D R. WAi.L'S Boot. 8hoe and Trunk Em-g|^ porium, a large, varied and well selectcdM^^ spang and summer stock of BOOTS, SHOES and TRUNKS, among which are? Ladies' morocco, ki l and lasting Gaiters Boots, Slippers, Ties and Buskins Misses' do do Children's Shoes in great variety G-.'ntlemeu's patent leather and calf skin Boots and Shoes, Congress Gaiters, Pumps, Ac. Boys' and youths' do With all ihe most approved and fashionable styles of Shoes manufactured, all of which will be sold at exceedingly low prices. In addition to the above a>i extensive assortment of Trunks, Carpet Bags Valises, and Satchels, very cheap. A call is solicited Ironi all who are in want of great bargains, as 1 am determined to sell as cheap as the cheapest. D. R. WALL, No. 3 A opposite Centre Market, ap 25?eo3w tictwcen 7th and 8th st*. BY RAILROAD DIRECT TO i Tims between Washington and Wheeling bit 171 hoars! Running time between Washington and Cincinnati 27 hours !! Through Tickets and Baggage Checks to be had in Washington !!! THE BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD i* HAVING greatly improved its Western "cohucc tions now "fieri the fullest inducements to travelers between Washington, Baltimore, and all portions of th;j West, the Northwest and the South west. The connection between the trains from Wash ington and the trains bound west from Baltimore is always promptly made at the Washington Junction (lately called the Relay^fhtire) 9 miles from Balti more. This l< the only Kbante of can required be twcec Washington and the Ohio river. Baggage is checked through to Wheeling at the Washington station, and rtchecked and transferred there, (with the passengers) without charge, for those holding through tickets for points beyond. The conn* cung train - leave Washington daily at 6 a. m. and 4% p. m. On Sundays at the lattei hour only. At Wbrehng direU connection is made with the trains of the CENTRAL OHIO RAILROAD, run ning from Bellaire on the Ohio, near Wheeling, through Cambridge, Zanesvtlle and Newark, to COLUMBUS. iTiese trains connect at Newark with ihe cars of the Newark, Mansfield and Sandus ky Railroad for Sandusky, Toledo, Detroit, Chicago St. Louis, etc. At Columbus the C. O. Railroad trains connect (with the tan trains of the Little Miami Railroad to Xenia, CINCINNATI, LOUISVILLE, etc. At XenU (on Little Miami Railroad) connection is formed with the trains through Dayton, to INDIAN APOLIS, Terre Haute, Lafayette, Chicago, Rock Inland, St. Louis, etc. Passengerr holding through tickets lor Afem phu VicJubvrt, Katrhe$, Sew Orleans etc., which are also sold at Washington - are transferred at Cin cinnati to the Mail Steamers on the Ohio. Tickets for Evansvillc, Cairo, and St. Louis are sold by this route. *^-KuP. CLEVELAND, and via Cleveland to Toled", Detroit, Chicago, etc., tickets are sold, when the Ohio is navigable between Wheeling and Wellsvillc (forty tuiles) where a connection with the Cleveland and Pittsburg Railroad is made. Travellers are reques e.i to notice that wkile this is the only route afiording through tickets and ch-cks in Washington, it is also the shortest, moat speef y, and direct to nearly all the leading points in the great West. The distance from Washingion to Cin cinnati is but 053 miles, being about 100 miles short er than by any other route 1 FARE BY THROUGH TICKET FROM WASH IMGTON: To Wheeling, ?9 60; Columbus $13 66; Daytdn, ?15 30; Cincinnati, $16 ; Louisville, by railroad $18 65, by steamer from Cincinnati, ? 18; In dianapolis, ?17 SO; Cleveland, ?12 15; Toledo, ?15 80; D-troit, ?15 90; Chicago, ?20 65 and ?19 50; St. Loins, ?-28 50 and ?*25, Memphis, ?26; New Or leans, ?31 IV rOR FREDERICK and II ARPER'8 fERRY MARTINS BURG, BERKELEY SPRINGS, CUM BERLAND, BEDFORDSPRIVGS,Piedmont,Oak land, and Pairmount, passengers may leave Wash ingtoa at 6 a m or 4)4 p. m. For the n.inor way stations between I'altimore and Wheeling, take 6 a m train from Washington. For trains to and frooi Baltimore, Annapolis, etc., see special advertisements. 4^ For further information, through tickets, fee., apply to THOS. H. PARSONS; *g nt, at Washing ton Station. JOHN II. DONE, Master of Transportation Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, Baltimore. may 3?tf PALMER S PATENT LEG. This american invention stands unrivalled both in this country andin Europe. It is worn by 1,000 persons, and with most astonishing success. In competition with 30 otbur substitutes of the best French, English, and German manufacture, it received the award of the etaaT mbdal at the Wobld's Exwit tior is Lokdom, as the best artificial limb known. In this country it has been thirty limes exhibited, in competition with all others, at the annual Fairs in the principal cities, and has, in every instance, received the award of the highest or first p:taiium. And as a crowning honor, by Uie unanimous approval of an interna tional council, the " Fir?t Premium"? i _ only Silver Medal given lor Limbs?was awarded the inventor, at the New York Crystal Palace. Pamphlets giving lull Information, sent gratis M every applicant. II. FRANK PALMER. 375 Ctiesnut street, Philadelphia. feb 2S- 3ui rpilE HEALING OF THE NATIONS. BY ? t.'HAS. LINTON. With an Introduction and Appendix by N. I*. Tallma?!ge. Published l.y lite Society lor the d>ffin>ion oi Spimual Knowledge, New York. I large o< tavo volume, pr e* *150. For 'ale atTAVLOH a MAURY* Bookstore, uaar tfth street. wy B Auction Bales. By J.C.HeaiHRV, Auctioneer. Chancery sale of valuable and el iffbly situated improved and unimproved Real E late, consisting of Dwelling Houses and Lou, va rant Lets, and Wharf.?By virtue of a deciee of the Circuit Court of the District of Columbia for Wash ington county, made in the causc wherein John A. Fra-ef Is compla nam, and John Walker, Etleu S. Fraser, and others, heirs at law of Simon Fraser, deceased, arc defendant*, No. 399, in Chancery, the subsenb- rjj trustees appointed by f-aid decree, wi'l s<ll ai public auction all those pieces or parcels of ground lying and beingrituatrd in he city of Wash gton. and kn^wn and distineuiihed as beine Lots Nos. 1,2,3. 4.5,6,7,8,9, 10, II, i2,'3, 14,15 16, , 18, 19, 30, 31, 22, 23, and 24, in tnc subdivision made fcy said trustees of Square No. 412, fronting respectively and variously from 18 feet 1 inch, to 30 feet 8 inches on 8th and 9th streets west, and E and streets south, by various depths to an aJlev, with the improvements and appurtenances, which con sist of a commodious and well and substantially built 3X story Brick Dwellini House on Lot 8, and comfortabl? and well built 2 story Brick Dwelling House on each of Lots Nos. 18 and 16, in said sub division ; lot No. 4. in Square No 388. fronting 25 on F street south, between 9:h and 10th sts. west, by 125 feet deep, with the improvements and appur tenances, which consist of a 2H story Frame Dwel ling House ; pait of Lot No. 3, in Square No 730, fronting 40 feet on Pennsylvania avenue, running back to UA" street south, with a width on said "A" street of 43 feet 7 inches ; and part of Square No. 478, fronting 44 feet on Water street, at the termi nation of 7th street west, with^he valuable Wharf thereto attached and belonging, extending to the channel of the Potomac river, and now occupied by George Page and used as a steamboat wharf The sale of the several Lots in the subdivision of Square No 412, w th the improvements and appur tenances, will take place on Thursday, the 24th day of May, 1855, at 5 o'clock p m., on the prem ises. The sale of Lot No. 4. in Square No. 388, with the improvements an<l appurtenances, will take place on said Thursday, the 24th day ot May, 1855, at 6 o'clock p. m , on the premises The sale of part of Lot No 3, in Square No. 730. will take place on Friday, Uj# 25th day of May, at 5^ o'clock p. m., on the [ictnii.se*. And the sale of part of Square No. 472, with the valuable Wharf thereto attached and belonging, will take place on Tuesday, the 29lh d ?y of May, 1855, at 5V? o'clock p. in , on the premises. The above property is all situated in desirable lo cation*, rapidly enhancing in value, and criers to capitalist* and others a most favorable opportunity for investments or procuring a desirable residence. The terms of sale, as prescribed by said dccree, will be one fourth of the purchase money in cash, and the balance in six, twelve, eighteen, and twen ty four months, to be secured by the purchaser's bonds, bea>ing interest from day of sale, with secu rity, to be approved by the Trustees. Upon the full payment of the puichase money Rnd interest, and the ratification of the. sale or sales by the Court, the Trustees will conve% the property to the respective purchasers in fee. If the terms of sale are not complied with in six days after the sale, the property the terms of the sale oi which are not so complied with will be resold at the risk and eipense of the purchasers upen one week's notice. All conveyancing at the expense of the purchas ers. CH AS. S. WALLACH, I TlUaleeg EDW'D SWANN, f trustees. JAS*. C. McOUIRE, may 2? ee&ds Auctioneer. By J. C. NeOVIRE. Auctioneer. TRUSTEE'S SALE OF VALUABLE ANDelq.i lily situated House and Lot on 6ih street west, between E and F streets north ?By virtue of a deed of trust, bearing da'e on the 10th day of February, 1853, a id reco ded in Liber J. A. S., No. 51, folios 364, lie , the subscriber v.'ill sell at public srtle, on MONDAY, the 38?h day of May, 185at 5% o'clk p.m. 011 the premises, Lot No. 4, in Square No. 488, fronting 24 feet inches on 6th street wesf, between E and F streets north, by 93 feet 4 inches deop, with the building an1 improvements, consist ing of a four story brick dwelling-house, with aback buildins, built of the be.-t material and in the best manner, and very commodious with all the modern improvements, and in nil res-pects one of the most de-irable bouse* in Washington, and but recent'y built, nnd well known as the properly ol Peter Mev ner. The property i.? situated in one of tht. heaith lest and most desirable parts of the city, and offers to person- seeking a icadence or investment an oppor tunity seldom occurring. The terms of sale will be : One half cash, and the balance in 6, 12, 18, and 24 months, for notes bear ing interest from day of sale, secured bv a deed in trust udon tti^ property. If the terms of H3leare not complied witli in ?ix days after the sale, the property will be resold, upon one week's notice, at the risk and expense of the purchaser. All conveyancing at th*: t*veti3e ?f 'he purchaser. CH \S. ri. WALLACH, Trustee. J AS. C. McGUIRE, ap 86? 3tawSids Auctioneer. By J AS* C. IIcQUHiRt Auctioneers. rpBUSTEE'S SALE OF VALUABLE and eli _ gitily situated Hous' and Lot on Maryland ave nue, between 4)4 and 6th streets we*t.~ By virtue of a deed of trust bearing date on the 5 h day <>f Feb ruary, 1853, and recorded in Liber J. A. S , No. 52, folios 83, fcc., the su!?scriber will sell, at public sale on THURSDAY, the 31*1 duy of .May, 1*55, ar 5}* o'clock, p ni., on the premises, all that piece or par "H of ground lying and being situate in the city of Wa?hingtou. and known and distinguished as Lo ci, in the subdivision of Lots Nos. 7, 8, 9, 10, and 11 in square No. 492, fronting 23 feet 5 inches on Ma ry land aveuue, between 4% and 6th streets west, and running bark to a 20 feet alley, with the build ings and improvement*, which consist of a well and

substantially built two story and attic brick dwelling house, with two story frame back building and ne cessary outbuildings. The above property ij situated in a healthy and desirable location, and rapidlv enhancing in value, and offers a favorable opportunity to p rsnns drsi rous of obiaining a consilient and comfortable res itlence, or making an Investment. The terms of the tale will be one-half cash, and the balance in 6,12, and 18 months, for notes bear ing interest from day of sale, secured by a deed of trust on the property If the terms of sale are not complied with in six days after the sale, the property will be resold at the risk and expense of the purchaser upon one week's notice. All conveyancing at cost of purchaser. Title indisputable. CHAS. S. WALLACH Trustee. JAS. C. McGUIRE, may 9?eo&ds Auctioneer By J* C. HcOUIRB, Auctioneer TRUSTEE'S SALE OF VALUABLE and eligi bly situated Improved Real Estate on the corner of 7th and D streets.?By virtue of a deed in trust, bearing date on the 6th day of June, 1851, recorded in Liber J. A. S., No. 38, tolios 287 &c , the sub scriber will sell at public sale, on TUESDAY, the 15th day of May, 1855, at 5U, o'clock p. ni., on the premises, part of Lot No. 8, in Square No. 457, fronting 95 feet on 7th street west, and running back 54 feet on D street north to an alley, with the nuild ings and improvements, which consist of a well and substantially built tlireo atory brick warehouse, cov ering the whole of said part of said lot. The above property is situated on the corner ol 7th and D streets, opposite the Naional Intelligen cer office, and is on?* ot the most desirable and val uable business locations in Washington, rapidly en hancing in value, and offers an opportunity for in vestment seldom to be met with The terms of sale will be : One-fourth of the pur chase money in cash, and the balance in six, twelve, eighteen, and twenty-four months, for notes bearing interest from day of sale, secured by d*ed in trust upon the property If the terms of sale are not com plied with in six davs after the sale, the propert) will be resold, at the risk and expense of the pur chaser, upon one week's notice. All conveyancing at the expense of lhe purchaser. CHAS. S. WALLACH, Trustee. JAS. C. McGUIRE, ap 26?Ckawkds Auctioneer. By J. G. HcUDIRE, Auctioneer. PEREMPTORY SALE OF THE STEAMED UNION.?O11 FRIDAY afternoon, June 1st, hi 5 o'clock, at Page's Wharf, at the foot of Seventh street, 1 shall sell, without reserve, the nearly new steamer called the uUniun,;' at present running as 1 feny boat 'etween this city and Alexandria. This steamer was built in Washington city In tht year 1852; is 163 feet in length, breadth of beam 2< feet 6 inclw She measures 411.40 95 U>ns custou house measurement, as per enrollment. Her en gine is a first class seventy five horse p^wer engine built by Smith and Peikins, Alexandria, Va. Sh< rans either end foremost, aud is very convenient foi loading an.l unloading freignt. Terms: Oue half cash, the residue in 6 months with interest, satisfactorily secured. JAS. C. MsGUIRE, uiay 3?eofcds Aucdoneet. E H EATE3. POLIUE MAGISTRATE, FIRST ST. NF.AH VKHSA. JtTES'UE, Conve^iicifig and Bounty Lund i'iaini* attended le EVENING STAR. " LOOK VTV "Misfortunes/' it is said, "never come singly." This was certainly verified in the family of William Thornby. The world had gone prosperously with him for a time, but soon promising specula tions failed entirely, and his affairs be came sadly involved. Some hopes of re covery presented themselves, when a fire broke out in the place, his house of business fell a prey to the flames, and almost every article was consumed, and to render the misfortune greater, the in surance had expired the day before. Thornby and his large family were re duced to absolute poverty. Nor was this all; his anxiety and exposure dur ing the fire brought on a fever, and for weeks his wife and daughters hung over him, almost despairing of his life. At length, however, the fever abated, and though he was left weak and helpless as an infant, reason had returned, and nothing was needed for his restoration to health, but good nursing and freedom from mental anxiety. Careful and affectionate nursing was not wanting, but it was impossible to prevent mental uneasiness. His chil dren must be supported, but how T They would share with him in poverty, per haps the disgrace which the involved state of affairs would bring upon him ; and many would heap upon him un merited reproach. There remained but one way by which his fair name could be entirely retained, and on this he at once resolved. The house in which they lived was valuable, and would command a ready and favorable 6ale. It was hard to part with a home he had made so com ? fortable, but there was no alternative. The house was offered for sale, and a purchaser soon found. Every just claim was satislied, and the family removed to a distant part of the country. Here, in a small, neat dwel ling they found themselves in the pos session of manv comforts and in their affection for each other, the mother and children soon found contentment and happiness. But the father's heart was still sad. He felt a want of confidence in himself, and a mistrust in his fellow-creatures. His whole appearance was changcd. His countenance was downcast and sad ; his steps lingering and irresolute, and no one would have recognised the once happy merchant in the ill-dressed and unhappy looking man, who now busied hi.nself in cultivating a small piece of land that sur rounded his little dwelling. His wife sought by every means in her power to arouse his dormant energies. The little property they had saved from the wreck would soon be exhausted, fie was yet in the prime of life; his health was fully restored, why not again go 1 fcrward, and endeavor to regain, at least part of what they had lost ? Surely it was a duty which he owed to himself and children. But her husband shrunk froui again mingling with what he called "a cold, unfeeling world." 44 It will be in vain, Mary," he replied; "I shall lose the little we have left. You can hardly imagine the unfeeling manner in which the unfortunate are treated. Many will help those who seem likely to raise themselves, but very few will ex tend a hand to save those who are com paratively sinking." "This is partly true," said his more hopeful wife ; 44 but I trust not to the extent which you seem to believe. Place more confidence in your fellow men, and above all have more reliance on your Heavenly Father, and you will succeed. Begin at the bottom of the ladder, and seek a situation as a clerk. You are certainly well qualified either for a sales man or accountant, and will, no doubt, obtain a good salary." Mr. Thornby signed deeply. 44 Mv health," said he, 44 will not permit mc to lead the sedentary life of an accountants, as a salesman I fear I should stand little ' chance of success." 44 Not with that sad countenance, in i deed; but strive to recover your former cheerful temperament, and all will so well." 44 For your sake, Mary, and that of my children I will make the attempt; but I feel sure that it will fail." Advertisements were put in the papers, stating his capabilities, and want of a - situation ; but these failing to call forth ? any applications, he resolved to go him self and seek for employment. He left | home for the city with the same sad countenance, downcast look, and slow ' and measured step. ! His wife, who had watched him anx iously until he was out of sight, turned sorrowfully from the window, and said . to her eldest daughter, 44 It is all in vain, ? Sarah; your poor father will never suc ; ceed until he can learn to look up, not only naturally but spiritually." After some expressions of mutual confidence | and affection, the excellent mother and t daughter determined upon two things; ; first, to commend the husband and father . to the kind protection of Heaven; and r next to commence together, if possible, the keeping of a small school. This lat ter plan^ however, they determined to submit to the father on his return. As Thornby approached the crowded 1 city, he felt more and more oppressed by | the doubts and fears which he had urged r in the conversation with his wife. 1 The tirst place at which he called was i the office of a commission agent, who 1 had advertised for a person having qual 1 ifications which William Thornby felt an : undoubted assurance that he possessed. On stating his business, a young clerk requested hia to be seated ; at the same ? time surveying him with a contemptuous air. Half an hour passed, and the em ployer entered. Thornry's uamc and 1 application were laid before him. H? mood for a moment quietly observing him, and without waiiing to hear tlu qualification he was about to urge, said quietly,41 You will not answer my pur pose, sir." The applicant turned away without remonstrance, and left the office, saying to himself, "Just as I expected. I have every qualification he required in Ins advertisement; but my appearance does not suit him, and that is enough." The next trial was at a large wholesale dry goods establishment. The refusal was equally decisive as the other; and as he turned to leave the store, he heard the employer remark to the head clerk, "I make it a rule never to employ * person who looks as if he was unfortunate. Eve rything about that man shows that he is going down hill." "And wherefore/' mentally added poor Thorn by, "you will give him a push." lie half resolved not to try again, but the thought of those de fending on him urged another trial. \V ith desperate determination he resolved to go to every warehouse in the street through which he was passing. But he was unsuccessful, and with every failure he bccame more and more depressed till his anxious countenance could not fail to excite the observation of those around him. As he turned from the last shop, he was accosted by a benevolent looking old gentleman in the garb of a Quaker, who exc.aimed in a friendly tone of inquiry ; "booking for a situation, friend ?" "Yes, air," was the reply; "can you aid me in my search ?" "Not directly, but I can give thee a little advice, which, if rightly acted upon, will finally help thee to at tain what thee desires." "I shall be grateful for vour advice." "It ic this? Look Up." At these words Thornby rai-ed his eyes from the ground, supposing it to be a command to look at his adviser; but to his surprise the old gentleman had al ready turned, and was walking rapidly away in an opposite direction. "Some insane person " Thornby mut tered; "I am in no humor for his folly." Then sorrowfully he turned towards his cwn home, quite convinced of the use lessness of further search. His wife, not much surprised at his failure, still endeavored to cheer him. and 'ke p??n cf keeping a school. With some difficulty they obtained his sanction to what he considered as an al most absurd undertaking. Circulars were immediately printed I and circulated, and Sarah and her mother j called unon many families in their imme diate neighborhood, and made known j their intentions. Their ladv-like and . pleasing appearance, excited much inter j est, and they soon secured a sufficient number of pupils to cncoura^e them in a | beginning. The school rapidly increased j and before the end of the first term they : had more applicants than they could ad I 5'^' m,^an^ families were anxious that j Mrs. ihornby should receive their daugh * ters as boarders; this oceasioncd an ex s tension of their plan. A larger anj more ? convenient house was taken, and arrange ments made for the accoinmodation^of boarders, and also for the reception of a larger number of day scholars. Mr. Thornby viewed with wonder the success of his wife and daughter. Why was it that he alone should be rejected because he was unfortunate ? How was it that they had raised so manv kind friends around them, eager and able to assist them. In what did the difference1 consist. The words of the Quaker often came to his mind, and though he had at first regarded them as mere expessions of in sanity, he now began to suspect that they in reality contained tlio advice which the old gentleman had said, if aightly followed, would insure him suc cess. "Look Ip!" Surely, man formed in the image of his Maker, should not, like the beast thnt peris'-eth, cast his eyes upon the earth ! Even when bowed down by misfortunes, he should strive to look up to the light, which may yet illumine his path. These thoughts had crowded forcibly upon Thornby's mind, and he was beginning to act in accord ance with them, when his daughter bounded joyously into the garden, where her father was busied with some vines, and told her father that he should smile upon her cheerfully as he used to do, for that she had good news to tell him. " You deserve to be smiled upon, in deed, my child," said he, gazing fondly on her animated countenance; '? but what news have you for me ?" " One of the young ladies who attend ed our school, asked me to-day if my father was in want of a situation as clerk ; and when I answered in the affir mative, she said her uncle requested you to call at his office to-morrow morning. Here is the address," Sarah continued] handing her father a slip of paper. " Well, there may be something yet in store for me, Sarah," 44 Indeed there may, dear father. Only think how well our school is succeeding. The income from that alone would efford us comfortable support. Our Heavenly Father is always near to help us in the hour of need." The heart of the strong man was bowed down, and his voice trembled with emo tion. Tears of real sympathy stood in the eyes of his daughter, as she whis pered? 44 Your heart will no longer be sad, dear father, you will smile on us once more." 44 My child," said he,44 the dark shad ow has long been on me ; but with the help of God. I will no longer be cast down. Even if the new opening should prove delusive, I will not be discouraged; 1 will now look up." With a cheerful countenance and a step that fell sweetly on the ears of his wife, bringing to her remembrance the days gone by, he descended to breakfast the next morning, and at an early hour was on his way to the city. As ho en tered the office answering to the address given him by his daughter, he was met by the same benevolent old"Quaker whe had proffered his advice on a former oc casion. ' y> ell, friend/ he exclaimed, extend ing his band, *' I *m glad that tho't hast followed my tdvice ?nd learned to look up. I have a situation now at my com mand where thee can obtain a good sal ary, and without working harder than is fitting thy time of life."' The best remedy for a man who is go ing down hill is to look up. When earthly hopes fail there is still hope in Heaven. Amusement* Fianklin Fire Company's GRAND FIREMEN'S MILITARY, CLUB AND CIVIC I IN announcing this Hall the Managers would m<*( respectfully state that the proceeds w.U be sp propriated towards the erection of ? new Engine lit.use for the use of the Company, and that the ball will be conducted in a style unsurpassed by any heretofore (ircn, and worthy of the guod object for which it i? intended It u hoped that this effort will teciive the liberal rupport of the whole com munitf. . _ The Ball will take place at the Nauunal Tbfatra, on Tt'aSUAY, the 15th inaunt. Minaprt on part of tke mfirm*. J no T Tower*, Stlaa H Hill, A McO Davis. On part of the ft Mr Grant, ' W W Grant, J A Tail, W Riffle*, S E Doucla?, J T Puter, E G Evans, F>i Wright. +1lfxanilria CoWt-xtniei. Hugh Latham, vV Barton, 8 Sltinn, N Thomas. On part of the Military Col Win Hieaey, AdJ P Bacon. Lieut Col Riley, Qf Mr McCul'.om, Mij Keyw??rt?i, 8gt Mf>r*an, Capt Jo* Peck, Capt Jarr.kon, J Y Davis,. Capt ^chwari L Toweis, t'apt Bright, P B Key, Capt Devers, J A Tait, Capt Stoeckells, J J Mull y, J E Reese, Capt Lasselle, J L Smith. O the part of tkt Club*. ECEckMT, Mr Harrington, * K H Graham, M Marshall, O P Robinson, M F FUnigan, K MeCormick I Mau:ice, \V Caho, T Domlini, T Mn->n. A Howard, VV I'ear Jon, Mr Sanford. On tkt part of (W Com fifty. R E Dojlo, T L Martin, Jos Wi.liamson, G B Crussfleld. I! 6 Ward, Floor Manager*. Wm Jen s, JnoTEvaa*. T J Larcomb, Refreshment* wi;l be furnished at reasonable pri ces. Tickets gt?io be had at the principal hotels and at the door. A sufficient police force will be in attendance to preserve strict ord?*r. may 10-ThSMT (Organ,IntkUnion) GRAND MOONLIGHT EXCURSION ?WD PIC IfIC OP THK AMEBICOS CLUB, TO Till WHITE II O U b K PAV1LIOS, Oa M05DAY, May 21?t, 1&55. i^HE AMERlCUS CLUB take peat pleasure m 3 announcing lo t.ieir friends aud tilt: public in geueral that they hav~?g?h&iEBl> chartered the Steamer Gcosoa Wuii^onw, and will give a cram EXCURSION AND PIC NIC as above, on MONDAY, the 91st instant. Th? Club pledge thcniselvta that no paius or expense .-l.ah be spared in ibeir pail to give general aaustacuoii to th3-?: who msy houor them with their company. Th>' very best Cotillon Music has been engaged for the occasion. I The Ilclrrahuitnta and Supper will be funuahed by an experienced caterer at city prices. Omnibuses' will leave ilie corner of Seventh and L streets at 1 oVloek, ant be at the wharf on the arrivstl of thu boat at night. Fare 12)f ccnU each way. 0(7-Tickcta ONE DOLLAR?almi.ting a G? ntle m?.n and Ladies?to he had of any cf the Manageta and at tho wharf on day of oxcuraion. The Bust will leave George own at 1 o'clock; Washington at 2; Navy Yard at 2V$, and Alexandria at 3. Committee of JlrranretnenU. Charlas Matlock, .lohn Robinson, Jr, V:'. E. Morgan, F. A. Keardcn, Samuel E. Culvcrwell. Manager* or trie pert of the Cluh. S. P Robertson, J. W. Hun<>kl E. B. Barrett, E G. Evens, b. D Darden, Jno. T. E-sei, K?.bt. Johnson, W. II. Johnson, Wm. Thomas, W. II. T. Dice, E. F Uueeu, Geo. Essylm, Thoa. Johiifon, M. Birkhead, Nicholas Kay. may 7,0.18,14.16,19 6t STEAMBOAT KXCURKIOIf. LANDING OF THE PILGRIMS. Celebration of th* Landing of tke. Pilgrim Father? of Maryland at St. Mary's City, St. Mary's county, under the auspices of ike Philodemie Soctety of Georgetown. rf*HE Committee of Arrangements ot the Yonng | Catholics' Friend Society, of this ? ?|T^ ^ city, have the honor of announcing lojBaSlWMi the citizens of Washington and ita vicinity, that they have chartered the well known and popular steamer GEORGE WASHINGTON, for the above mentioned Excursion. The price of Tickets for the entire trip Is $5 each. They can be procured at the following Drug 8tores: Kidwell k Lawrence, comer of 14th street and I'ennsylvania avenue ; Call-in's, corner of 7th and E streets; Martin K. King's, Penna>lvanla avenue; D B. Clark*'s, comer of 11th street and Maryland avenue; Ino F. Ellis's Variety 8torc, Pennsylvania avenue; Win. A. Kennedy's Bookrtore, 7th street; and from Francis McNerhany, Naval Storekeeper, Navy Y'ard. As the number of tickets is limited, peraoos de siroua of cnio) ins this interesting Excursion are par ticularly requested to make early application aa above or to any member of the Committee of Ar rangements, as'tlM sales will b? closed on Saturday aveninc, the 13th May next. Arrangements have been made with the proprie tor of Pinry Point Pavillion whereby eomfonsble Kccftmtnodauocs for the night will be secured during the Excursion. The George WaahingU>n will leave the Steamboat Wharf, at the foot of 11th street, on MONDAY eve ning, the I4ih May next, at 3 o'clock, aad will ra. turn about 2 p. in. cn .he following Wednesday. JOHN CARROLL BRENT. WM. A KENNEDY, GEORGE HARVEY, JOHN T. CASSELL, FRANCIS McNERHANY, Committee oi Arrangements. ap 21 ?Tu'l'hSatd T U. S MARINE BAND. IIE undersigned would respectfully inform the _ Military, Firemen, Clubs, and the public gene rally that by applying to him at the Marine Barracks, or at his residehce, on E, between (hh and 10th sts. east, or by note at Uiibus It IIiu'a Music Depot, they can obtain the services of tha Marine Br.no, or a portion of it either as a bras5, reed or cotUloa baud, which will embrace Louis Weber's unrivalled paity. F. SCALA. Conductor and Leader oI Marine Band, ap 30?lm* PROSPERI'S CORNET BAND NO. 1. MR. FREDERICK PROSPE&I begs leave to in form his friends and former patrons that thM band h?? been fully re-organized and is now uoder his direction, aud he ia fully prepared w.tb a band of the most Scientific Musicians in t*?? city, to fur plyiog to FREDERICK. PROSPLKI, 1L.e?3er. ha*. PROdPERI, tConductor; HILBCS a HIrZ'S Mtt ?c Depot, or at PETER TALTAVUL 8, opposite the Garrison, Garrison street. Navy Yard. feh 1ft?Mm* X, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7. 8. 9. 0. II 1. \ BARKE, eomt-r of T<nth and C ats , wiio ' is a practical iuanuiarture? in metal, has an assortment of Stlvei p'atej NCMBEHS of (tauerus lie will make uuuibcr* tor houses. hot>:ls pews in Churcbs, and for liarks, to suit all Ut".- -, and ia canllJent ot the low pclef Ihey will t?# maUc Uui U will autt lie purcbajer. ap 1?? U??