Newspaper of Evening Star, August 15, 1855, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated August 15, 1855 Page 2
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evening stct. W A?**?*T01> Clf *V ' wediesoat ry^fiHtiuixiTk *1*1 k**4aAla by 1U-?l"k M . otb.rwi* they may not ap ptif %&til the out day. ??? AGENTS FOR thjs mit Hi. Ml?wfatgrty.*g to ??? tn-et for tie publication or edremsemenu in th e Star: Philadelphia?V. B. Pax***, N. W. oorner ?f Thirl and Chestnut sl.raeta. Sew Ivj>?S- Parrrauiii, A Co., Naisau ??- - ^ Beaiac-V. P. Palm**, Bcollay'a Building. fpIBJT OP THE YOBVnra PEBSS. ThiTiitf" gttvri enthusiastic in contem plating. in its mind's eye. the high qualities and many riitues of many of those who hare l?ti elected, on the Democratic side, to the next Congressof the United ^*Mes. The fditor is clearly of opinion that they will form a bright galaxy indeed of taiud, accomplish ment?, genlu?, patriotism?and all that sort of thing. | The Union also points out the fact that U is the duty of the Democratic party, which it atway*fulfil#,, to stand between iLs country and the men andiJeaa iha(. would destroy it* eonttitution and government; saying, in the course of its remarks in this connection, with reference to some of those who have become identified with Know. Notliingism : There is a large class of conservative men in th'.- uee count;/, mary of whom embarked in th<- enterprise of Know Nothingism from honest motive*. They had been Whigs under CUy and Webster, ami Ml into the hands of the uaw mo-s cuaent?first, because of their an tagonism to the democracy; and. secondly, because they could not conceive that a snr i-vimUi of whet the/had been taught wis a mere name would produce evil consequences. The?* taen bare now discovered their mistake, %;?u find that they have been mi.-lod into an jiH-derar.ee, which, in its insatiate pursuit of its vk'Uin?. would break up all the founda tions of society and of law, and substitute for the peaceful system of a government of opin ion nu oligarchy composed of bigot* in reli fanatics Tn politic?, desperates in mor als, and incapable* in statesmanship. It is er.syto*e? how ii.e uncling of such men> ? yes Ciu--t advance ar.d strengthen the only existing national party, which opposes vio lence and Clior in every State of the Union, and stands upvn trulli fortified by experience .and ti ia'. wherever the constitution of our ?o?n:try is acinowU<J?<al and obeyed. The I/tfeilitrrrtrrr narrrtes, in detail, many ^otcI conr*rtel with current efforts to Gllibuster in Mexico from our Texas side, say ing. in the course of the article - ?'it would seem that Cspt. W. R. Henry, at i~rc sent in command of this unlawful expe dition. bad ?m? tin.? ago resolved to diitin ?*uieh hta*?elf in the border wars of the South west. witfc??nt evincing any particular solici tude a; to the terviees in which he engaged It was t!n*t < tiicer who, -on the 2l)th January !**?, when in the service-?f the United States a? the btad of * company of T? xas Kaugers wh??e tenn of duty wa? about to exnire, a.j dre<r*ed a Utter t?? the Governor of the Mexi can Province of Chihnahua proffering the ser vices nf himself and his company, fully armed and ?|ui]ipo4. to chastise and vubdue the sav rgc enemies of the Republic of Mexico. (See Vn'^nal Intclhgene*r of March 22d.) In that u*<rr Captain Henry asrured (WernoT Trias t^?- he need not entertain the least 4oubt ?f Ul'i T-untV of his motives, because he (Captain 11 > was ?o connected with the Mexican people b/ marriage ami otherwise that be %*.?? iae:tp*b> of acting in a man ner disreputable to the Mexican nation. The Cajiaia failed, h^were* to convince the Governor of the friendliness and integrity ri hi- i.uj tv.c, hu i therefore he did not enter rcr* ice of Mexico. If he now wishes to ?stab.>?h in that R? pullic " a new form of "<>ve: uK,J,'t U1?re favorable to the interestj of Texa^ ' >r.d with " the final intention of cx tendinz tSc lvfo'jd American eajtle over its pro ?ection, ' who iball ^ay that this proves bis tonncr pr*uii-?es 2*vpocntioal. In an age o raeianaiug pchWcal .'?gbfc ?wl progress, may Le not now i* guided uV views not revealed to him at a period to remote, and purposes for whieh. his then condition of comparative mental darkless had left litiu unprepared. It is a peculiarity of almost alt tbt? news we re <eivj in the L ? itcd States fw?m M?w every l"r?sh dispatch is in direct letntat.'on of ?lhat which ban text pre<*ee?led it. Ihe m?I' .it.ry aud political iueidenta in the life of the Captain are cle?xly in keeping, in this respect, irita tl>c rest of our intelligence from that re jaarkable region of the world.1' vEnY i'lioiiTAiUji;.?II hile Messrs. W. j M. & Bro.f Were changing the position of the cn-rino and pl-cing new sbafting'in our press-room, wa xrere Compelled to resart to the J hire of laborer* for the pOW*v recestary to get j the tila-' out. wiiic'a was*pai' *>n Saturday and vcsteiday afternoon, when tF?*y were dia jx-UMd with, amounliug t? within a traction <?f ott* kitM/irtd, tioilaft ' 1 A.m-s?itan? mling America. A private letter reaching as this morning fr*"ua JLioui** ille, incklcntally mentions the fact that it bad been asrurUiued up to the llth iat_tant, that rt Ica.t f -rty. and very yirobatly morvS P^*-0'-3 IoSt t^leir 'ives l^e riotd ti.cr?? ."f *lJl iDSl- Ihey were still finding riuore cV ;TT-^ human remains ia the ruins ot the bur >d l,oU:CJ, amon j them being those of juaoy women *nJ thiidren. The fccliug against Know Kotbin-r^ Uhtra " iD-en,? *n th? Part ..frn?ny tLowen ?n the oSer, ?nd ?>f aii a vaU'u the Kno?T ^'doing t.v with- ut t^at l noitl aihliation w^h it; wiio, foe the ttkeo. thur o?n reputattu11! are ac tively aiiiug .ta ?tpca?uls to collect j*'!iab!e jnfoimition gdjg ta auuw the ius aud outs of Uac uiurd?r.?us an 1 in.-endi.uy plots of the ertcs ?>f rsciety, an! their fiendish acts in parrying t!ivm ?>ut. Tic Zlec;ions. Wr bace noUuug to-day whatever in the r'uape of ne?i of the r :cent elections, except a atraqglmgiun-arby telegraph of tliM triumph of the l)9iuKuUol'Texas, ui re-electio^<?overaor J'ea*e and Coloual 1*. H. Bell to Oo:.gress from the we*t?*rn district of that State. These being /acta beyond uirfite before their occurrcnce, ?tii*y wtie tf'.W* seat o\er the wires?that's all. rcncnata or V mum on.?llecently a juet-ting of l.?dle? was h^bl at Cspe Mr?y, the ?.i>ject 11' w*.i. h n to aid inltia purchase of ibe Muuut \ ernou property ia the name aud ^ntlie l ehtlf' of the whole American people. The j?uui of 5it>0.0<>0 is rcte-aiy to complete Ihe caUrpriae, and toa movwaaut originated ia April. Kl, by an aanaiatioaof S<?uthern ladfei; and was jxloaded Northward in M?y Jut. tlofin^ot. nnd interesting .nlJiessc* were i > lis c*oel!<>Dcy Jan^s Polloek, Oor -rr ..r ai p.;i;:iyivania. eT-ttwernor L'igier of tll4! ^ um' Slat*. and the Hon. W. M. Church -w?ll \?' C.. <W? iithte of rennc.-aee. \ b1 - 'ir^? *?** t**n opa?^. a in0" tionc*iri d i.^i ^ . -? tk- vl ea di. *n I donations ?" ?"? .IfioVr4 ?* ^ *fae St O Timittce to be foi^*" *7 tu^m ^?p'etjlirr,. frt PcnnryH-miJ. ?'v"Or. V.'rdnc lay*' ?*, ilaur was St iv^ui at**a.o0*o>7 7-a, aeoordingto LrpV L'orh ?>! cffBt*. and unt? at #4 cents. WASHiwoToir irtwg awd gossip. c,6lief for the 8offerers in Portsmouth We are glad to learn that cur draft on the bf Ocvolence of Washington, i**ehalf of tho* now suffering in Portf.aoutt, Va., la beta* duiy honored. One gentleman has given tlOC to the canse of mercy and true ctonrity, and ?he employee! in the bureau of theftret Comp troller of the Treasury, ftften foremost in such good works, hare given $?2, and many indi vidual! hare deposited qr sent different sum to the banking house of Chubb Brother! to b? ?o disposed of. Wil> it not b? well foi; th. the different public otEcei in Ifaeh mgton to start subscription papers similar t? that so promptly and handsomely filled un i, the Comptroller's office? P i I Washington Next WinWr ?From aU wf can learn, Washington city is destined next winter to be the resort of a much larger num her of parsons (of both Mxes) of wealth, taste fish ion, and distinction, from all quarters ot the Union and abroad, than ever before. Thi, is as it should be. Here, are congregated during tho session the most distinguished and actirr public men from every Congressional distric. in the United States, including the leading lawyers ef the eountry, with not a few person* famous for their superiority as men of science literature, and business utility?many of whom come hither on business before Congress or the Executive Departments. Of late years, so great during the sessions has been the atten dance of strangers of means, as to induce the hosts of all the leading hotels of the city to entertain their guests very much as they arc entertained at the most celebrated watering places, with the addition of comforts and luxuries of all sorts difficult to be had in an establishment where a great pressure of business is expected only for /rom six weeks to three months, at most, of the year. Soi rees and grand bells, charming music almost nightly, and all the luxuries of high Kft m Europe, are provided by them, free for the entertainment ot all respectable guests of all such house?; the charges being quite as mod erate as those of any first class houses in any American large city. The debates of Congress, the arguments beforo the Supreme Court, nearly always by legal gentlemen of national taine, the lectures at the Smithsonian Institu tion. the library of Congress, the various work* of art the property of the Government collect ed at this point, and the society of the men of celebrity, attainment*, and influence, foreign and domestic, always here at such a season, who arc as approachable as any other class of persons In society anywhere in this country, tugethtr, lorm attractions for a sojourn in Washington, incomparably much superior to those existing anywhere else on this side of the Atlantic. All this accounts for the growing habit on the part of those so to do, who can afford the time for visiting the sealef (government while Congress resitting, and cannot fail very shortly to make a trip to the Federal city during the season as ncccssary to the comfort of those who go from home in the courio of the year, as a trip to thi sea side or to an interior watering plaoe in the summer. The great improvement? in the great lines of travel in all direc tions so tapidiy taking place, inoluding thi reduction of railroad and Ftcamboat fares growing out of increasing competition, arc elements likeiy to increase the number ot such visitors next winter, for whose accommo dation the cmpreiarios of our leading hotel* and boarding houses, and our merchant? and tradesmen brought into immediate con tact by their business with such visitors, are making uuu3ual j reparation*. Telegraphic Election Betnrna?The New York Tribune says, with great force : ??We trust that our readers do not hold us in any degree responsible for the accuracy ot the telegraphic trash we are obliged to print trotn day to day in place of election returns. There is now and then, a grain of wheat hid den in stacks of this chaff, and we have no choice but to let it slide, and caution our read prs (by this time almost needlessly) against putting any trust in it. If it should happen to be in part true, they will learn that circum stance in due course oi' mail.'' We endorse all this, and call the attention of our readers to its so palpable truth. We, and other journalists desirous of spreading be fore the world the earliest news, pay all that was ever asked of us for news by telegraph ; and instead of the truth in the matter of elec tions in ^00 many instances we get but false hoods, concocted wholly for the benefit of Know Nothingism. Now, this abuse of and injury to the presses | paying the contractors who furnish news by tel egraph to the associated press bus got beyond forbearance on our part, and we look to them to ^i-place their unfaithful agents, employing others in their steid who will comprehend the fact that they are hired to hunt up and trans mit facts of interest?not to manufacture para graphs for the benefit of any political party. Unless this be done, and that with little delay, those contractors will find regularly organised opposition in their business, backed by tlio means of another association of the press suffi ciently able to tarry out the project. ?? A Little Learning is a Dangerous Thing.'*?J^^phy, in its immense library of truisms* resulting ffC? th? exPtrie'lcc "f the wise, thoughtful" end '-ca ries, contains nothing more univei. 31 mitted to be true by those who*! opin ions is worth a pinch of snuff, than the axiom at the head of this article; and were we to search the history of the world for the most palpable example of its truth, we really d.? not know wherein ire oould find it better ex tmpiitied thau in tho present moral, intellec tual and political condition of New England. Leaking at result?, we questiou much whether her boasted system of emmon school educa tion ha? not done her in<<re harm than good. Thi? position wc know to bo antagonistic to that almost universally received. Nevertheless we entertain it. She is at the head of the world so far as making money is concerned. The educatiou of too New Englander is cer tainly sufficient to enable him (them, as a elasf) to realixo and to lay by more money thau is iccuiuulatcd by any otbrr people in the world, with equal ad vantages of acquiring pelf, (t also places him far ahead of any other race or people in adapting machinery to the present wants of inan, and it fills him (the New Euglander) with a spirit of enterprise which is working vast results (industrial only) for the business future of mankind. Now, if it ha-* benefited him in any other respect whatever, we certainly know not in what. Duirng our revolutionary war, New England wr.s aecoud to no ?. ther section of the ] <oloitfes in the prod action of men of sajaeity. indojDjtable courage aad endurance for sound useful principle. Ilcr share of the suffer ingstud achievements of that memorable con test won the ft1mira$irn of the Hberal in both hemispheres. Her people, it that time, oonld not hare exhibited tho trait* of heroism which marked the conduct of those of them who did not adhere to the King's causc, without being actuated by sublime morality of principle* ?uch as id no longer theirs. We are heroticai enough to charge their lapse from suoh char* acter as deserves respect, to the errors of their jystem of education, which teaches the pet* testability of man. That is, it inculoatei the idea that it Js right and proper for erery one to set up hisown opinion of the fitaeatof things, si the guide for hia conduct in life. Nearly very hamlet has its distinct religion* creed, While erery county has its demagogue, clerical ?r lay, practioally worshipped by its people, md followed, imitated and obeyed with blind I erotion, submission andfana tieism, hardly su r oassed in any quarter of India. The boasted earning*enlightenment of New England is]us! efficient to make her people self-sufflcient? 10 more. It is hot enough to induoe them toeon emn the result of the experience of ages and to ancy themselves better than their fathers, dinging, as they do, Co all the rices, moral wd intellectual, of their ancestors, and re acting nearly all the principles on whioh their fathers acted, whioh were fit to be retained in the mora' progress of mitnkind. We write above of them as a people with the full know ledge that there are bright and brilliant ex ceptions to the general rule, to be an exception from which, in New England, is to be tabooed in popular estimation. There, where a man may be an atheist or a railroad stock swin iler, without losing oaste in the estimation of 'he people at large, though bo his life ever so pure, and his standing as a Christian ever so irreproachable, if he fails to bow to the su premacy and eternal fitness the ruling idio cy ncracy of the hour he is roted a heathen worthy to be hounded out of society. A Diooovoiy in Science.?Many of our read ers will remember, with .deep respect and af. lection, the subjeot of the following extract from the Civitta Cattolica of July, 1855, who was long in this District, laboring in the oause of science iu the fine observatory and library of Georgetown College. It will, therefore, b-j read in this region with twofold interest: 4i In the supplement to the Journal of Rome of the 25ft of June, Rev. A. Secchi, of the I Society of Jesus, director of tho observatory of the Roman Collegu, announces to the public the first experiment of a new and important application of the meteorological telegraph. It consists in a regular system of correspondence I established between Home and the principal telegraphic stations of the Papal State*, which every day, at a fixed hour, transmits by tele graph to the capital their meteorological ob servations, with the barometer, thermometer, psychromoter, tho maximum and the minimum thermometer, of the state of the air, of the wind, hnd of tho meteors during the last tw?u ty-four hours, which observations, afterward - put into a synoptical table and published, make known, day after d<?y, the simultaneous utate of the atmosphere through the extent of the land embraced by tho stations The ad vantages, which from such a system of me teorological telegraphic corrcspondonce are to be expected, not only to the science yet in its infancy of meteorology, but also to civil usos. to agriculture, to navigation, ?fcc., are greater perhaps than they appear to be at the first view, and we reserve to ourselves to speak of them at another time with greater ease, us also to explain more amply the method and the particulars of the system; being satisfied at present to announce only the fact, which is a new proof how much sciences and civiliza tion are promoted in Rome?so much more that Rome is the first to publish such meteor- ' ological correspondence with a fixed system." j The friend who has kindly translated it for us, in sending it, says : ^ " Wishing the public to be apprised of thi* useful discovery of one whose scientific labor in bis treatise on Reometry, written while in Georgetown College, and published by the Smithsonian Institution, have already intro duced him to the savans among us, I avail myself of your widely-circulated paper and offer the above for insertion. Yours, ?lc.. "C. H B." Tho Fusion.?Our exchanges tell daily of the almost total abandonment of Know Noth ingism proper, at the North, for the organiza tion of the new Republican (abolition) party, which though based on the idea that all the negroes in this country are competent for self government and should of right enjoy civil and political equality with the whites here, nevertheless has adopted the theory that not a single vhite foreigner or worshipper of the Ever-living God according to the teneta of the Catholic faith, should enjoy privileges to which they seek to elevate the negroes. This last antic has been cut by them in order to draw to them all anti-slavery men identified up to this time with Know Nothingism. They have succeeded to a charm in breaking up the lodges ot the Know Nothings proper, yet their means to compass that end, as above described, so stultify them, as that they, in turn, will very shortly be abandoned by all who are aboli tionists on principle?abolitionists for nught else than to get office. Todtleben.?We are most happy to have it in our power to state, after due inquiry, that tho Russian Legation in this city place no confi dence whatever in the story of the death of Toltlcben, the Emperor's great engineer-in chief, at Sebastopol; which originated in tin camp of the'1 Allies, and thence came duly to us, via London. The legation have no such information in the latest dates from St. Petersburg; nor wae he at that time re garded in that city as being in danger of los ing his life from bis wound. This uews will bo very gratefully received every where on i this side of the Atlantic, as ToJtlcbeu has cer ?-W earned more popular admiration and * *"? any gther general engaged in character ttta*. the war on either sido. ? . *^d Tho War.?The steamer is duo to-day, a., we write of courso without knowledge of the exact character of the news she may bring. We have to say that no military man in Wash ington expects to hear by her of any substan tial proprees in the siege of Sebastopol, it be ing the general impression that England, France, and Turkey can do nothing that will enable their armies to hold the city twenty four hours; its occupation, by storm, for a few brief moments being the most t'aat they can ed'cot under any combination of circumstance* within the range of possibility as affairs stand at this time. 1 Tho Proaident, accompanied by Mrs. Pierce and Mr. Sidney Webster, his private Secre tary, and J. 1>. Hoover, Esq., United States Marshal of the District of Columbia, design leaving Washington to-morrow morning for a short sojourn at tha Virginia White and Redl Sulphur Springs. The health of Mrs. P. is very delicate, and her physicians suggest ab sence from tho Executive Mansion at the sea son of fall fcrer*, on which we bare just en tered. A Extracting Blood out of a Turnip?the current efforts of the Now York ikraid and other Know Nothing journals to 4erire eonoo latioa for Know Nothingism out of the South ern eleetfe-is of this season ! Til Current Operations of tk? Tri?ij * Departmeat.?On yesterday, the 14th August, then were of Treasury Warrant* entered on the books of the Department? 1 For the treasury Department. 12,180 10 Fef the Interior Department 19.421 IT For the Carton* 1,305 Id Wat warrants received and ?o L tw?d 339,453 42 War repay warrants received and entered.. ?0;453 41 Interior Warrants received and enured 922 00 Covered in from miscellaneous source* 17,334 18 Covered in from Customs........ 47,231 21 | Covered in from Lands ...? , 45,800 79 FXmftOVAL. .... Hon. C. J. Faulkner, of Virginia, and Hoc. J. Glancy Jones, of Pennsylvania, are at Willi's Hotel. .... The Boston Telegraph says that the Rev. D. A. He.nrn, Catholic priest of Taunton, a man weighing about 300 pounds, fell on Sat urday a distance of nearly fifty feet from the tower of the new Catholia Church to the floor. The shoftk was of course severe, but not a bone was broken, and be was able, with but little assistance, to walk to his house, and is now apparently doing well. .... It appears by the Boston papers tbrt ; there is no hope of Mr. Lawrence's recovery; I indeed fcr several days hi* physician* have expected a fatal termination of the disease | with which he was prostrated ten weeks ago ....Dan'l Mace, M. C., of Lafayette, la., u recommended for Speaker of the next House in some Indiana papers He is what called by some people an "anti-Nebraska Demo crat!! !" ....The Utica Observer says the Rev. J. S. Davenport, formerly Rector of Christ Church. Oswego, having joined the Irvingites, has been deposed from the ministry of the Episcopal Church by Bishop De Lancey. ?.. .Dennison. recently convicted at Chicago for robbing the post office in that place, has been sentenced to ten years imprisonment. ? ???Rev. Archibald Alexander Hodge, eon of the Rev. Dr. Hodge of Prinoeton, has ac cepted a call to Fredericksburg, Va. ....Rev. E. H. Chapiu recently had h's spectacles stolen while he was submitting to the operation of shaving in a barber's shop, on Broadway, New York. ... .It is said that Mr. Balfe ha'signified his

willingness to cross the Atlantic, provided his terms are complied with, which arc?that he will superintend three performances of a new opera, composed of course by himself, for the sum of S5,0U0; that the expenses out at d back again be paid, as alio, while here, the expenses of himself, family, and three ser vants ; and that the copyright of the opera re main liis own. ...? In a letter to a friend, Judge Gardiner, after reiterating his determination to retire trom the bench, adds: "I am raising pota toes. It has taken a life-time for mo to ascer tain my true vocation. If you could s*e my crops, beautifully submerged by the late rains, you would never talk to me about office." .... Thurlow Weed retires from the editorial chair of the Albany Evening Journal. He commenced life as a cabin-boy, was afterward promoted to the printer's case, and subse quently became one of the most influential end fffVctive editors of the country?a vocation in which he wa* engaged l'or many yesrs. ... .A correspondent, writing from Sarato ga. says: "The blind chaplain, Rev. Mr. Milburne, of Washington, D. C., has been here Poor man! he can inhale the fragrance of flowers, can feel the summer breezes upon his thoughtful brow, can listcu to the descrip tive beiuties of our valley, can hear the mu sic of the groves, and catch the inspiration that in another world he can view the bles S'l.gs that await himj but here, alas ! he ean n >t see the charms that Nature has so grate fu.ly and lavishly bestowed He gave an elaborate discourse in the Presbyterian church, seeming to read the hymns, but really repeat ing them from memory. He has trully a gift ed mind, and a soul that nobly bears up un der his aad affliction. Many others of dis tinction have visited this place the present season, but none interested mo so much as the blind preacher. ? ??? The Winsted (Conn ) Herald says that the Kev Mr. Eddy, of Canaan, is reported at the close of his morning service la^t Sunday to have advised such of his congregation as nad hay cut, to "go to work and get it in, for it looked likely to rain." This is different from the blue law spirit. ....A young girl iu Pawtucket was lately found inhaling the odor of a bottle of ehioro iorm liniment. which had been left within her reach. It was taken from he*, but some of its contents were spilled, and she lay down with her face upon the saturated bedclothes, and was found half an hour afterwards dead. Large Seizure of Liquor.?Our police have recently had their suspicions awakened that large quantities of liquors were being brought here in vessels from Portsmouth. N?. II., aud consequently kept a look out for them. ? A day or two since, a small schooner, called the Ocean Ranger, arrived here and anchored t off the lower end of Peak's Island. Her an- 1 ptarance was rather suspicious, and from the movements of the schooner, and the conduct of those in charge, it was supposed that she hud contraband stuff on board. Yesterday Deputy Marshal Ring, with a warrant, took tue steam tug Tiger and visited the schooner ;l1 huving exhibited his warrant, the captain i swore that the liquors should not be taken out i l?y any live man. but the bracelets being put ' on his wrists, he became more calm, and the tug towed the schooner up to one of our ! wharves, where she was thoroughly searched, I and 21 kegs c?ntaiuiug about 400 gallons of ' liquor seized and sent lo the lock-up. It is ! supposed this liquor was shippcyl at Portsmouth, I A. H. The kegs seem to be of the same kind | as those seized last week from a vessel at one of our wharves, and which came from Ports mouth. o believe the liquor law goes into effect in New Hampshire soon, and those own ing linuor there seem determined to get rid of it. We don't know of any better way than to send it here, and have it seized by our police. Poitlmul Ado.j M.atf 10. Arrival of English Gipsies ?Last week the Neptune landed in this port from Liver j?ool about twenty-seven English Gipsies. They consisted of three families, related to each other by blood or marriage. The names of the three men are Richard Reynolds Framp ton Youngs and England Youngs. They are all three married, aud accompanied by their wives and children, of whom the two former have six each. They at first encampfed iu a fouiantic spot near to Hoboken but were or off. They soon drew their stakes and de.w. * ntaccjn the woods north of West remis ed to ^ 4 * aide of the main road, Hoboken, just by tue . Saturday, we wh*re, as we were passiug on - * were attr&uted by their camp-lire, anu merry singing of. the ohildren. There were ten little girls sitting on the grass, around a blazing fire, on which were iua-!cettles. The song they were singing was " Home, sweet hom?. and as we walked up we inquired where the hou.o ul??ut which they were singing ? They turned up their eyes and rjplied in a merry tone : " It is here, it is here." We understand the present arrivals are about destitute of money, but they manifest no fear or concern for the future. They do not intend to pay any rents and have no fear of beiug sued lor taxej or for debt .?JV. Y. Tri bune. F??'e Men Drowned at Niacuka Falls.? A 'liapateh from Buffalo states that at Niagara Fa.'?, en Sunday, five men got into a skiff near the Suspense# Bridge ; unfortunately, one of their o?rs broke a^d they could not then man age the boat, and were carried down the stream iuto the Whirlpool, where the boat up set and was broken to pleees. AU t^e men were drowned. Their names have not been ascertained J The Northern papers doubt the truth of the above story .J QF'Nlne'een of the Aeeaty'two ward* of New York eity give, urder thie year** census a population of 515,894. The population of the wh'dapity will prob*Hy be 02#,W0. Tfcft follow Ftvtr Tm Board of Health of Norfolk for lb* twenty-foot boon ending on the 11th at T o'clock, report in the city 7 new cases And 3 deatka, ud at%e hogpital 1 death. The Richmond and Petersburg paper*, re | oeirad last night, famish the following addi tional item* of intelligence from Norfolk and Portsmouth up to Sunday morning The people are ooatiMang their flight from Norfolk bj every possible mode ef convey ance. The steamer Coffee was chartered by the Hon. John S. Millflon and tome three or four other*, all of whom arrired at City Point Sunday afternoon, with their families in good health. They took the ears of the 8o?th*&iJe railroad yesterday for the mountains All the verbal accounts from Norfolk report great sickness and distreet prevailing through out the city. In Portsmouth the disease ? s\id to be not at all abating. Mr. James K Wilson, a retired merchant, died of the fever on Saturday. The Norfolk Bulletin has been tomporarilj suspended. The Howard Association has organised, with a sum of $3,000, for the rulief of the sick. Capt. W. B Ferguson was elected President, James A. Saunders, Secretary, and Capt. R. W Bowden, Treasurer. Two hundred persons, mostly prominent men of Norfolk and Portsmouth, and their j families, left on Sunday in the steamer Georgia, for Baltimore. On Thorsdav there were two cases of yellow fever on board the U. S. receiving ship "Penu sylvania. and the patients were removed Co a vessel at anchor below Craney Island, where all other canes occurring on the Pennsylvania would be carried. In the town of Suffolk, $50 had been raised and forwarded to Portsmouth for the relief gj the sufferers. The Norfolk Herald of Monday morning ha? , the following acoouut of the progress of the disease : There was a decline in the progress of the prevailing disease during the. 34 hours up u> Saturday, 8 p. m. The deaths in the city from yellow fever exclusively were only three The new esses are greatly reduced in number, and are confined exclusively, we understand, to positively manifest eased of yellow fever Other cases of fever exist, but they were not ihen within the category and were not report ed. We understand it is the intention of the Board of Health, after to-day, to report noi.i but deaths, which is the only certain iue<in by which the progress of the disease can In coirectly ascertained. It is very easy to ob tain a correct report of deaths, but almost im possible to state accurately the number of new caws, as every case of fever does not prove it ^elf to be yellow fever. A oorreot list of deaths by yellow fever from its commencement on the 16th July, has boeu kept by a physician, and up to Saturday the number was twenty, out of about sixty ca*>?*. showing the mortality to have been only <*.* in three. And it is for this that nearly oik half of our population have deserted their homes, shut up their stores and caused a tot 11 suspension of business for the next two-end-a inlf months! By a letter from Portsmouth, dated the 13tb instant, received this morning, we learn that the rumored sickness and death by yellow fe ver of Mr. William B. Collins is unfounded: that he had been confined to the house a few days by sickness, (but not with the yellow fever,) and that he is now oouvalesccnt ai d attending to business. The substance of tht above ii contained in a letter from a member ol the family to a son of Mr. Collins now in thif city, and can be relied on. The death of Mi * Moseley Latimor is mentioned in the canu letter. Letters from Portsmouth and Norfolk speak solemnly and touchingly of the ravages of tlfl epidemic, and the suffering in consequence, yet they complain bitterly of the exaggerated accounts which are frequently published. Crimes have Small Beqi*kixgs ?DeBarr. whose life has paid the forfeit to an excited mob in JWisconsin, for an outrageous murder, is supposed once to have resided in this city. He was then a small boy and lived, together with his mother, in a family where she acted in the capajity of a servant. He then stole a half dollar from one of the small children ot the family. A disposition on the part of the gentleman of the family to administer corpj ral punishment upon the young thief was thwarted by the interference of the mother. They were cent adrift, and this is the firet in formation concerning either of them. Who knows butthe flogging which the boy deserved. if it had been administered, would have save ! the mother many a pang, and her recreant sou from an untimely end.?Troy Budget. >1. O O. F.?The members of the Com mittees appointed by Beacon, Excelsior. Oriental and Metropolis Lodges to relit the reoui. are most earnestly requested ta meet In the Lodi: i'oom THIS (Wednesday) EVENING, at - o'clock, a* business of jrreat Importance will be presented fo their consideration. By order of THE CHAIRMAN . au 15?It jJACKSON CLUB ORGANIZED A? gust 14th. 1S55 President?WM. DELLAWAY. Vice President?JOHN W. CARR. Secretary?JOHN ORE KM. Treasurer?ENOCH MORAN. au 15?It LOST, OK MONDAY. August 13th, in going to Georgetown in the Union Line, a Bundle containing two manuscript memorandum book about coins, and an Ac worth ready Calculator, with owner's name therein, andalsoa small brats spirit level. A liberal and satisfactory reward will be given by leaving them at the Bank of Commerce, Georgetown, with Edw. Offlev. , au 15-3t* HAVING ABOUT TWO HUNDRED Acres of line pasture, and eighty of which is llnel watered meadow, I will take a limited number of horses to pasture. Enquire of HENRY BIRCH, au 15?eo3t? at his Liverv Stable. I?OR THE HAIR.?Barn's Trlcopherou*, ?F Swedish Hair Creator, Lyon's Kathalron, Castor Oil Pomade, and Ox Marrow at an 15?3t LAMMOND S, 7th st TOYS FOR THE CHILDREN ?A great variety and at low prices at au 15-at LAMM ON PS, 7th st. MISS ROSA MOORE'S SEMINARY. THE duties of this Institution will be resumed on Monday, September 3d. For terms, Ac , apply to the Principal, No. 35' Sixth street, between H and I. au 15?eolm silverwareT JUST finished a large aMorUnent of elegant Sil ver Ware of the latest styles, consisting of sol id Silver Tea Sets, Silver Waiters, Pitchers, Gob lets, Cups, Salt Cellars, Ac. The above, with an unusually complete stock of Silver Spoons, Forks. Ladies, Dessert Knives, Napkin Rings, Ac., of every pattern, are of our own manufacture, warranted pure, and ofi'ered at the lowest i ales. Every description of Silverware made to order , ' *?rUriual designs, however elaborate from v.. _ . ^ yy GALT 4 BRO 3M Pa. avenue, bet^B Wi and luth sts. an 15?ot STEWART'S SKYLIGHT GALLERY. DAGUERREOTYPES taken for 50 cents and upwards, and fitted in splendid case*. We Lave the finest light in the city, which for soft A<is and distribution of shade is not surpassed if equalled in lb? United States. . We Invite all who want good Pictures to cail at3*24 Pa/avenue, between*** and itfth streets, over M W. Gait A 0ro.?e Jewelry Store au 14?Ira GEO. H. YARN ELL A J. W. MANklJII, lieu**, Sign and Fancy Painters, WOULD especially call the attention of the public to their specimens of Fancy Signs, to be Mfcc at all times at their place of business Persons building at* repel ridg would do well to 2ive usaeaU as we are determiltd to use every exe tion on our part to give general astlsfemjen Place ef business on Louisiana avenue, between 6th and Tth streets, north aide, next to the Varnum B Old faring promptly attended to. |B 1^? EDUCATIONAL. The durtee ef MISS HOOD'S SCHOOL for young children wUl be resumed <m MON DAY, 3d of September next, at No. 40# II ctin?etts avenue, near 10th U ' -- aPPlic*tlon can be made at Mis* Nl?tb street, between K apt u straw. au ia_3( ODD FELLOWS' MALL KCHKIL't GREAT OPEBA TROUPE, ? Ptill ceartlawe (Mr uviQxrx Foinumrmxi. Interspersed with bvrlbsqcb men, OPERAS AND NEW S<?\.,8 ' OWm tbe dally1 AteMoa 26 onti ?? Nkrtf JOHN T. FOED, Agent 6 If! MWARD?Strayed from tbe eabscrl W MAJ ber, mv tbe railroad depos . two Hon*, one dark gray, no mark*, larape iat fret. an* (be other one a bay, white f-oe. mm rIhm m% aad all four fret while. 1 will rive tbe abwt reward let their recovery, WM B ARNOLD au 14?St* JUST RECEIVED.?Memoir* ot James 6of don Bcnattl aad hie tin. The Escaped Nua; or Disclosures at Coaeeat Life; and the Coalfeseioas at a Sister of Charity, at JOE SHILUNtiTON'S, Odeoa Build log, ear. 4jf at., aad Pa ar au 14? HAVANA SCGAR.-3.000 lbs whhe Havana SUGAR, handsome grain aad color, ia and for Male low, bv WILLIAM M CR1PPS, 61 Louisiana aveaue, bet. ith aad 7th ata an M?3t - - . - - ?????????? IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT. BOOTS AND SHOES. A H MAKLOW hu taken tbe store recently 1V* fitted up on the no th side af Pa av euue. between 3d and t ^ au , where he] wouM be pleased to aee hla mead* and\ the public la fractal, and where will be found a complete assortment of Ladies. Mioses' Children's, Gentlemen's, Youths' aad Boy*' BOOTS and SHOES of all styles aad price a As hla assortment ia complete be feels ronfldaat that be can furnish a good article at fhlr prior*. He lespectfhUy aoiiclu a call before pure Las lag ebewhae. Motto, "quick aalaa and small proflta au 13?St? Memoirs or jamks Gordon ben nett and hla Times, by a Journalist au 14? ? FRANCK TAYLOE BAILIFF'S SALE. BY virtue of an order of distrain from S. C Bar ney, and to me directed, for rent due and in arrears, against the vooda and chattels of M Tal ' I.tlee. I have seised aad taken 1 saabogaiiT table. 1 small pine tablr, | pedestal, bucket and con iruu. tin pan. 2 sad irons, 1 lamp and mm- candle -* 1' k. 1 skillet; 1 iron pot; 1 pair lire dope. 1 iat of curtains; 3 reception chairs; 1 lot of old carpet, .-.oak stove and fixtures, lot of Ane beards , 1 b>ass kettle; 1 lot Malting ; 4 store*. nett of crockery, 2 buckets. 1 bedstead; fhrnscr and board. S pafr* tongs; two engravings; and 1 marble slab, and I tien-by give notice that I shall proceed to sell said .*ood? a.>d chattels on TBI' RSDA Y, the 16tb day of August, IS55, in front of the Centre Market tiouse, at 10 a. m., to pay said rent due S C. Bar. tev A. E. L. REESE, Bailiff au 13?3t DEO TEES' BEST~ BY consent of the Drovert and Butchers a***?4 ing the marketa of this vi? laitr the?^-; talesdar for Cattle at Drovers' Root ban] been changed from Wednesday to DAY. The new arrangement to comnteoce on the 21th Instant. LEWIS I). ME/ "" au 11?6t? OLD POINT HOTEL. THE above Hotel will be cloeed for the on Satu: day, the 11th instant, in consequence u#the prevailing epidemic at Norfolk and Ports mouth. Acknowledging the very liberal peironageex tended to thebotel by a most fashionable and In* telligent company, the undersigned take pleasure In assuring them and the traveling public that en targed ana extensive improvements will be added for the next coming business season C. C. WILLARD A BROS Old Poist Covronr, Va., Aug 10. 1356. au ll-lw ? SALE OF CHOCTAW ORPHAN LAND* . IN MISSISSIPPI. DKPA.aTMi*T or IvTBCioa, > OAce of Indian Affairs. August 12, IStt | PCBLIC NOTICE is herebv given, that the several pieces or parcel* at laad hereinafter described, lying in the counties rf Talahatchie, Yalobusha. Holmes. Lowndes, and Bolivar. In the State of Mississippi will, at the times aad places designated, be exposed for sale ta separate qu trier sections. at public auction, to the highest bidder for rash. by commissioners to be appointed oj behalf of the Choctaw orphan* by the govern ment. as their trustee, under the provision of the (Mb clause of the ivth article of the Choctaw treaty of IS?. viz: On Mondav. the 3d day of December lstt.at th<* court house door In CofleevUle. the fallowing tracts In Yalobuaha county . All in towtuhip twrare-three (43) of range tigkt (?) raat. All of section thirty three (33) The west half and southeast quarter of section twenty-eight (??) The' east half of section twentv-nlne (20) The northeast quarter section thirty-one (31) The north half of section thirtv-two (M) The whole of section thirtv-three (33.) aad The west half of section thirty-four (34) And. at the same time and place, the following described tract in the adjoining range in Salirut county, viz: The south half of section thirteen. tawushtp tw a ? ly-nz (26) f?*iv ser?a (7) ain. On Monday, the 10th day of December. I8S3. at the court house door in Charleston. Tnllmkatr kit rosary, the following described tracts of laad in said couaty. viz: /? township tierntj-fottr QU) range two (2) raat. All of sections three (J,) ten (10.) and iklrty three (33) The east half of section four (4) The southwest quarter of section nine (?) The acrth half and southwest quarter of section twenty-two (22) The west tialf of section twenty-five (15) The north half of recti on tweatv-slx (?) The west half of section twenty-seven (<?) The northwest quarter of section thlrtv-lbur (34) and The north half of the northwest quarter and west half of the northeast quarter of section thir ty aix (36) In township ttp<ary->r? (S3.) range two (2^sa>l. All of section iweatv-seven (*;,) twenty-eight (8t>) and twenty-nine (20) The northeast quarter of section four (4) The southwest quarter of section twmtv-'wa <?? The southwest quarter of section twenty-three (?),) and ? 7 The east half of section thirty (30.)' In township twrarjr-fsar (24) range thru (3) east. All of aactlon three (3) The east half at the northeast quarter of tection twn (2,) and The northeast quarter of section four (4) In town*hip twenff-firt (2fi,) range thrtt (3) raat. The southwest quarter of section fourteen (14) The southeast quarter of section fifteen (IS) The southwest quarter of section twenty five (*> The southeast quarter of section twenty six (21) The southeast quarter of section tnitty-three (33.) and The southwest quarter of aectioa thirty-four (31) On Monday, the 17th dav of December, 1856. at the caul-house door in the town of Lexington. Holme* county, the following described tract* of land in said county, viz: In township sixteen (10,) ran*' one (1) west. The west half of srction fifteen (15) and The west half and southeast quarter of aectioa twenty-two (22) In township fifteen (15.) range mm (1) matt. The southeast quarter of section twenty (2b) On Saturday, the 22d of December, IS55, at the court house door in the town ?f Columbus, the following described quarter section of and In Lowndes count jr. viz : The northwest quarter of section twenty-two (?,) township nineteen (19,) range seventeen (17) east. * Of the above described lands, seventy twoquar ter sections were selected in 1^34, at a time wbea some of the best lands in the State w? re unoccu pied and unappropriated; and the other Ave Quar ter sections and one-eighth acre lot, or eighth af a M-ctloa, have ben acquired ia settlement from deteors to the orphan fund The late commis sioner to settle w.th debtors to that fund describes the lands at>o>e offered for sale as being " almost without an exception rich and fertile, well and ad vantageoualy located, many at tuem .oau'.deiahlr 1Ui.pr?!ad?' "d ** "l-*gety enhaaeaa .a value by tbe neuiament, iiuproeoowat, prosperity SAdexceUfOt papuialiaa of the swtion in whirl, they Me," an? "eminently adapted" for ptaatiag purposes. An appraieeinent of then* reserves, showing their vaine, and tbe *minimnm price at wblek earb tract, respectively, may be sold, will be made prior to the dates at sale In cases where tbe purchaser or pure ha sera of any tract shall ia^ t&eo-nply with the terrna of sale, the land purchased ViB be reeoh) his tfcelr ax pense aud risk. e. ? '? The title to these lands la believed to be indis putable; but If, In any case an adverse claim shall be set up, the right of tbe orphans will be defended by the government, as their guardian. The above aales mill commence aft tbe piaee* named at 12 o'clock of each day, and ooaOnue un til the lands are all offered CHARLES E MIX, Acting Commisejcaa', au 14-dlUtlawtDarl * 1