Newspaper of Evening Star, August 24, 1855, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated August 24, 1855 Page 2
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EVENING STAR. WASHINGTON CUT; FRIDAY AFTERNOON August 94. [^Advebtiskkbsts should be handed in bj 12 o'clock, M . otherwise they may not ap pear until the next day. SPIRIT OF THE MORNING PRE88. The Union, under the head of ?' The Re ?eng? of the Persecuted," argues to show that the English laws against Catholicism have done much, ir.ieed, to injure the cause of Protectant! m, aM to strengthen the church of Rome. The editor also praises the efforts of the Flste.s uf Chari.j while their religion is being made in this country an objeot of bit ter persecution, saying, in conclusion : " It is a singular coincidence that the Sis tare of Chsrity have their establishments in those very States which hav:* b?en must ac cursed bv the n odern cru> ade against their re ligion The following list is taken from the latest work pu blished on the subject: List of Establishments under the charge of the Daughters of Charity, servants of the yoor, in the United States. Emmlttsburg. Maryland ?Central House, Novitiate, St. Joseph's Academy, Orphan Asy lum, and Poor School. Albany, New York ?St. Vincent's Asylum, St. Mary's School, and St. John's School. Baliimoie, Maryland.?Mount Hope Institu tion, Infirmaiy of Medical College, St. Mary's Asylum and Sch(>ol, St. Vincent s School, and St Pefer's School. Boston, Massachusetts.?St. Vincent's Asy lum and School. Buffalo, New York?Hospital of Sisters of Ci arity. and St. Vincent's Asylum. Detn it. Michigan.?St. Mary's Hospital, and St Vincent's Asylum and School. Dt-uald'onville, Louisiana?St. Vincent's Hcuse, Hospital. Asylum, and School. Milwaukic, Wisconsin ?St John's Infirm ary, St. Rose's Asylum, and St. Joseph'a School MvMIe, Alabama.?St Mary's Asylum and School, and Mobile Hospital. Natchez, Mississippi.? St. Mary's Asylum and School. New Orleans. Louisiana.?Charity Hospital, New Orleans Female Orphan Asylum, and Mai.'nn de Santo, (infirmary.) Norfolk, \ irginia.?St. Mary's Asvlum and School. Philadelphia. Pennsylvania ?St. Joseph's A vlum, and St. Ma.y s School. Richmond, Virginia.?St. Joseph's Asylum end School. Rochester. New York ?St. Patrick's Asy lum and School. San Francisco, California. . St. Louis Missouri.?St Louis Hospital, St. Vincents ti*>e School, St. Mary's Asylum nnd S< hoois. ?nd St. Philomena's School. Syracuse, New York ?St Mary s School. Troy, New \ork.?St. Mary's Asylum and School, and Troy City Hospital. Utica. New \ork.?St. John's Asylum and School. Wilmington. Delaware.?St. Peter's Asy lam. Washington, District of Columbia.?St. Vin cent's Asylum aud School." The Intelligencer is inclined to be jocose over the idea that there really exists any such t.iirg as a Republican (?". e. Abolition) party > i the Federal city, saying . " Among the dreams of the various tsms which have be?.n, from time to time, put forth for the disturbance of the public tranquility or the gratifl ation of a vitiated public taste, we have seen nothing more ludicrously absurd than this assumption [of the National Era? Ed ^tab] that the protested Abolitionists will crobabiy have a majority in the next House of Representatives, with a fair prospect of the Presidency ?nd the control of the Federal Governme'.t after the 4th of March, 1857.' We have henrd of 'counting chickens before they are hatched ; but this is reckoning them before the are laid. Republican is a sort of India-rubber name, that is easily stretched to cover a multitude of sins; but we have been long enough citiaens of Washington to be justified in doubting whether it can even be auccesstuPy used here to cloak the heresy of political Abolitionism Platforms and consti tutions, rodalitie? and associations, of every form and o*.lor, h.tve become so common as carcelv to excite the curiosity even of the t die. We can smile at the predictions of en thusiasm, without being at ail disturbed by the threatened consequences of their fulfil ment." Capo.v Springs.?At this popular place of raacrt there are now about five hundcred visit era; and the proprietors, in order to accommo date their Southern friends, have determined ?o keep the Mountain House open until the 10th of October, as will be seen by reference to onr advertising columns. The three tour naments will take place on the 2?th of August, and the 12th and 26th of September. fy The United States practioe-ahip Preble, J. !f. Green, lieutenant commanding, arrived at Boatun on Tuesday. After remaining there ? week or ten days she will return to Annap olis. r PERSONAL. ....M De Osma, Peruvian Minister to the United States, and Hon. T. S. Bocock and wife, of Virginia, are at Brown's hotel. ....The Hou. Albert Constable, Judge of the judicial district of Maryland, composed of the oounties of Baltimore, Harford, and Cecil, diod at Camden, New Jersey, on Wednesday afternoon. '1 he Baltimore Sun, in announcing tLi? sad event, says : " Tnere have thus within the past two yeara fallen in our midst three judges of courts in this c.:y, the others being Judge John Glenn, of the United States Court, and J udge William Frick, of tho Superior Court, iu addition, the vet-erible John Purviance, ex-Judge of Baltimore County Court, who occupied a seat thereon in connection with the late Judge Fri 'k unuer the old constitution, has also died Within that period " ? ???Mrs. l'enuletou, of this city, is among the passengers from Europe by the Pacific steamer .... M'lle Rachel Felix, the great French tragedienne, arrived in New York, by the Pa cific, on Wednesday morning, and was re aeived with extravagant ceremonies by the people of Gotham. .... A litt;e jjirl fell into a well at Lansing burg. N. \., a day or two since. A man who was standing bv was implored by the mother to rescue hi r child, but refused on tho plea that it would sj,otl his clothes. The girl was aaved through tho heroitm of a little bare footed school boy. ....An English papor states that Captain John B. For?t*r, R. N ,died recently, at Cham berwellt England, 44 from excessive use of ar dent spirits, as the coroner's jury declared ; the deceased s allowance, daily, having been alz quarts of porter and a quart of gin, brandy, and rum, besides cherry and table beer. Capt. Forater'a valet deposed that he left at his bed side every night a bottle of gin, a bottle of rum, a bottle of brandy, a bottle of sherry, and a bottle of porter. .... The ship Chasca, cleared from Boston for Calcutta, takes out missionaries Rev. E. H. StepheDSon (wife and child) of Hudson. Ohio ; Rev Robert A. Hill and wile, of PaS ereon, New Jersey. ....The Oovernor of Massachusetts has re fused the request of a military company com poeed of colored persons, for the loan ef "***? letter from Governor Gard ner to Robert Morria, Erq., 1st Lieuten 1l e of Attorney Gen eral Clifford in the matter, which was in ac cordance with the refusal of his Excellency. ....According to the latest European intel Ugcnoe immense preparations were being made for the reoeption of Queen Victoria in France. ....Hon. W H Seward has aooepted the invitation to deliver the oration at Plymouth on the next anniversary of the landing of the t WASHINGTON NEWS AND GOSSIP. ' Odds, Ballets and Bludgeon*!"?W e are indebted to the polishod pen of oar chivalrous friend of the Organ for a knowledge of the existence of the following paragraph in the National Era of this city, a journal we rarely g|ee under the pressure of our business engage ments : "The Evening Star ofthiscitj discourses as follows in reference to the newly-formed Ke publican Association: " 4In the same number of the Tribune we find a constitution and by-law? purporting to be those of the a3sociation of the Republican party in Washington city, which, ns a matter of course, can all be comfortably seated in the sanctum of our neighbor of the National Era, if that apartment is twelve feet square. ' The Republican party in Washington city' is noth ing more nor less than the never-to-be forgot ten Van Buren-Buffalo-platform party of the federal metropolis, weakened by the loss of at least one-tenth of its members, in the with drawal of the two individuals who, having been conspicuous Free Soilers in 1848, are now proprietors of the Organ newspaper, which, to its credit be it written, has, as at present edited, no affinity whatever with Abolition ism, direct or indirect.' " The editor of the Star has no oocasion to speak hypotbetically about the sire of the Era's sanctum, as we can assure him that the office has not been removed since he was a regular contributor to the columns of the pa per. His conncction with the Era perhaps afforded him the opportunity of acquiring that intimate knowledge of the Free Soil Associa tion of 1848, which he displays in the above pa ragraph; but he should remember that good school-fellows '? never tell tales out of school." O. We owe our friend, the editor of the Organ, not "one," but a thousand, for the gallantry he displays in coming so promptly to our de fence from the gravecharge which the Ijocum tent us of the Em makes against us, as above quoted. He (of the Organ) is a glorious fel low, and points his sharp rapier with inim itable skill. Witness the conclusion of his comments upon this article, as follows, viz : "What right has the Abolition paper to cl?im a gallant defender of the South, its in stitutions, and the Union, as an ally, upon the mere circumstance of his having been a con tributor1' to its columns ? We will tolerate no such insinuation. We therefore demand, on behalf of our colleague, a withdrawal of the insinuation, and ample reparation for the *lander. Otherwise, 'odds! bullets, and bludgeons' . But we chokc down our indignation, confident that our colleague will deny the charge, and demand that 1 the con tributions' be published ; and. in default of this obvious measure of justice, that we shall be empowered to wait upon the Haytien who has perpetrated the slander with a mortal message, and bespeak coffins for two." Placing little faith in the integrity of the purpose of whoever may be the writer of the original paragraph in the Era, as, if he knows any thing with reference to our "contribu tions'' to the columns of that paper, he also knows well that wo have never for an in stant sympathised, with our pen or mind, with the Era'3 politics, with its purposes or its ab stract views on the subject of American Slave ry. we hasten to relieve the doubts and quiet the indignation of him of the Organ by giv ing the explanation he demands. Thus, the editor of the Star, for many years before purchasing this paper, was a writer for the press, daily, weekly and monthly, by pro fession, on nearly all subjects in which the public at large took interest?politics, history, literature, the arts and sciences, 6c., Ac. Al ways industrious, he furnished papers for the periodicals, the weekly and daily press, upon any subjects with which he was familiar, where his views on them were judged to bo of suffi cient importance to be satisfactorily paid for. Thus, while he furnished letters, Ac., on polities and reports to the Washington Unin, with which journal he fympathised politically, he also furnished for the National InttUigen err, a series of elaborate papers on the pro gress of the industrial arts in the United ?States, written from New York ; and for the Republic of this city, the well-remembered series of "Ichabod" letters upon fashions in Washington, the squabbles of office-seekers, tho roorbacks of those with beams in their own eyes who were bent on picking the motes out of those of the Administration, and, indeed, on any and every thing amusing and enter taining then occurring in Washington. Short ly after the beginning of the European revo lution! of 1848, we commenced, and for months oontinued in the Union, a series of "contri butions" on that subiectj^repared with labo rious care, and only after consulting all the trust-worthy English and continental sources of information within our reach When the sub ject becamo somewhat hacknied, the Union's proprietor declined longer to publish them, and we were applied to by the proprietor of the Era to furnish a similar series of "contri butions" on the saire subject for his journal, with the handsome compliment, by-the-by, of an offer of just twice what the Union had been paying for them We were rejoioed to find so much true liber ality evinced by a publisher holding the opin ions of Dr. Bailey, of the Era, aj was evident In this offer made, with the full knowledge on his part that upon American slavery and American politics, we were as far apart as it was possible for gentlemen to be; and we were perfectly will* ing to furnish our views on the condition of Eu rope and pusiing occurrences there for that jour nal, so long as his readers would stand them. So, w# commenced and continued the prepara tion of the papers in question, weekly, for many months; in none of which, however, was the question of American slavery or American polities alluded to, otherwise than in " dressing down1' Exeter Hall, and those clergymen who pinned their faith to it, on all passing occa sions. As these were not few, we oventually made the Era's columns too hot to hold our doctrines even on European affairs?and their further publication was respectfully and kind ly declined by Dr. Bailey, who stated to us that be was induced to that course by the com plaints of many of his patrons (the Abolition ists) who sympathised with those parties?the English Exeter Hall pseudo philanthropists, whose hypocrisy and imbecility for real good results we had aimed to expose. So, our con tributions to the Era ceased when it would no longer publish our doctrines. Our literary labors in connection with any sabjeet but American party politics were always for sale, like those of all other literary men, (if we may fairly claim for ourself that appellation, after having lived and supported thoee dependant on us for some sixteen years wholly on what the world was willing to pay for our lucubrations,) and we were always happy to furnish them to those publishers in clined to pay best for them- Thus, while writing Democratic politics for the Union, the Dtmotratxe (monthly) R*v%ew, and a doien other Democratic party publications, we fur nished articles for the Whig (monthly) Revise, ahich the conduetors of that periodical did us the honor to adopt as leaders. These latter, however, were like our " contributions'' to the Era, wholly foreign to the sabjeet of American politics. They were upon the naval hist ory of oar country wme fifty years prior to the com* rnencement of the American revolution. We trust that we have relieved the anxiety of oar friend of the Organ in our behalf, and in that of tho true cause of State Rights in which he claims us, so gracefully, to be his fallow-laborer. A? for the dimensions of the sanctum of the editor of the Era, we have to inform Mr. Lo rrm-teneus that we are still in the dark?never having had occasion to enter it?having no political sympathy, direct or indirect, with any one we might by any possible obance be likely to meet there?and respecting oureelf too much to be disposed to pry into its secrets. Our " connection with the Era" did not, there* fore, afford us " the opportunity to acquire that intimate knowledge of the Free Soil Asso ciation of 1848 which he [we] displays in the above paragraph." But the correctness of that knowledge, it is, which makes "the galled jade wince"?which superinduced the silly ef fort of Mr. Jjocum'tenens to confound us with the Era's politics upon the strength of the liberal purchase, by the proprietor of that journal, of our literary efforts on a sub ject as foreign to that of American slavery, as a .vork on Grecian history or Egyptian antiqui ties would be. In conclusion, we have again to return thanks to our friend of the Organ for affording us this opportunity to shoot down the constructive roorback of Mr. Locum teneiis, as it rose from that sanctum, and to assure him (of the Organ) that when the expected duel grows out of this affair, we shall look to him to stand by us. duly armed with a pair of bottles of Arny <fc Shinn's very best pop?ready to give tho word, as be well knows how, for the dire c mtest. Counting their Chickens before they are Hatched.?The Washington correspondents of t'19 New York Courier and Times (anti slaveryites) are just now busy in trying to fisrure out how the opposition with its huge nominal majority in the chamber, are to be aMe to get the control of the next House of Representatives. Him of the Courier, after claiming a bare majority for the repeal of the Nebraska bill, intimates that on all other questions it will be impossible apparently for any wing of the opposition to poll a majority vote; and ^at it is exceedingly doubtful whether the friends of the Administration will not secure the organization. Such is the sub stance of his views in the premises. Him of tho Times, so famous for jumping to conclu sions on slight and ridiculous data, claims (hit the House will consist of 156 anti-Ne braskaites and 78 opponents of repeal, and promises to control the Senate, if his friends in the House will only hold out to the end. His promise is worth about as much as the pros pect that his hope with reference to what will prove to be the complexion of the House on the Nebraska bill when they come together is likely to be realized. Indeed, both these writers make no allow ance whatever for the absolute necessity rest ing on all the southern representatives?if they ever expect to return home?to defend their constituents against the ultra and naked abo litionism as the result of the success of the ef forts to re-enact the Missouri restriction, avow ed as the purposo of nine-teuths of those who are urging tho re-enactment. Nor do they make the least allowance for the votes of those northern members who, having opposed the en actment of the Nebraska bill, are equally op posed to the idea of repealing it; of whom there are more or less, as will be found in due sea son. Gentlemen, you are indeed counting your ohiokeua before they are hatched! Departed.?We are gratified to hear that oor estimablo fellow citiren, Col. Wm. W. Seaton, long one of the editors and proprietors of the National Intelligencer, has gone to Europe on a tour for relaxation and observa tion, and, we take it for granted, to visit bia daughter, the wife of the American Minister at Stockholm, who has long been absent from this country. Col. Seaton oarriM with him the kindest re gards and best wishes of all his fellow citizens for all know his intelligence, public spirit, and public and private worth, as demonstrated by nearly a half a century of active identification, not only with American public affairs, as one of the conductors of perhaps, we may justly call it, the leading newspaper in the Union, but with the municipal and local affairs of this city which he has served as its chief mag istrate, and of which he has been, almost throughout its whole existence, a leading, public spirited and truely benevolent citizen. More Work.?We are glad to learn that the contractors for furnishing the marble for the addition to the General Post Office building, now being constructed, have commenced its delivery in this city. Yesterday, two car loads were received from the quarries near Balti more, from which the marble is to come which is to be worked into the faces on Seventh and Eighth streets. A cargo of that for the face on F street is expected very shortly to arrive from Massachusetts, the bill of lading for it having reached Washington. The receipt of this material will promptly cause, we appre hend, a demand for the services of more or less of the stone-cutters of Washington, George town, and Alexandria, who are now, unfortu nately, out of work; which is good news, in deed. ? Good Fishing.?Just now there is glorious sport, for the disciples of old Isaak Walton, at Aquia Creek. A few days since a party, oonoisting of a gentleman and two ladies, took eleven dozen fine, luscious white porch, with hook and line, down there, in an hour's fish ing. Only think on't, ye jolly anglers ! To get there, for a day's sport with rod and line, one should go down in the early morning trip of the Potomac river boat, and arrive at about ten a. m. After fishing all day, and enjoying a hearty supper at the hotel noar the steamer's landing place, return in the night boat, reach ing home by day break. The cost of the round trip ticket, we hear, is but $2. Boats, bait, and pilots can be procured at the creek, on demand, and at reasonable rates. The Fair of the Maryland Meehanioe' In stitute.?We understand that the prepara tions being made for the next annual fair of this so-interesting institution are on the am plest scale. The direction are determined that it shall be unsurpassed in all its branches by anything of the kind ever occurring in this country. Hon. Joshua Vansant, the president of the institute, is now in this city, (at the Kirk wood House,) whither he has eome to pro cure from the Government certain articles pro posed to be exhibited in the great Oetober show. ??MM* Clerical Chang*.?The following ehangas have recently taken plaee in the ottee of the Filth Auditor of the Treasury, rii: A. 8. Loughery, seoond class, removed; Jno. II. St rider, promoted to & second class clerkship; J no. W. Nixon, of Louisiana, appointed to a second class ($1,100 per annnm) clerkship. An Amy Officer Eaaigned.?Second Lieut. George Hartwell, second cavalry, U.S.A., has resifned, to take effect August 20th inst The Current Operation! of the Treasury Department.?On yesterday, the 23i August, there were of Treasury Warrants entered on the books of the Department? For the Treasury Department... ? $22 S3 For the Interior Department.... ? 2.325 TO For the Custons 98,847 51 Interior Warrants receivod and T enured. 16,390 91 Interior repay warrants received andentered 16,500 30 War Warrants received and en* tered ...... 11987 & Covered in from miscellaneous sources 3 0g$ qq Navy Appropriation Warrants .! 3^085 00 Repay Warrants on account of the Navy 1.433 98 Drawn on acoouut of the Navy... 16,978 00 The Epidemic at Norfolk and Portsmouth. There is no abatement of the dreadful ?eourge either in Portsmouth or Norfolk, and each additional mail brings news of increased suffering in the two places. The following deaths have occurred in Nor folk since our last report: J?rry Vaugh. Miss Frazier, Miss Camp, W. T. Tullock, Mis.} Etherage, John Parker, Mr. Demot, Mr?. Stewart. George K. Lee, negio Sam, Mis?s Barnes, Edmund A. James, Mrs. Bohn's child, Eliza Griffin and Mary Brady. Among the 250 persons now down, are Miss Lizzie Taylor, Win. C. Whitehead. Henry A. Lepage. Miss Caroline Almond, Thomas J. Cooprew, George R. Drummond, Mr. Brick hruse. Wm. Insell, Miss Margaret Kennedy Mrs. Nimmo, Thos. Burgess, and Wm. Steel. Bowden, W. H. Broughton, and ?> . H. Harwood are convalescent. The Kev. T. G. Keen (a Baptist preacher wiio has so nobly volunteered, from Petersburg) writes from Norfolk, on the 21st, as follow? : l' I learn from the physicians here that

nearly 90 per cent, recover?that is out of every 60 or 70 eases not more than 15 or 20 die. This u certainly small mortality, and Dr. Stone pronounces the fever comparatively mild. There is surely every reason for en couragement. The physicians have evidently n ?w got the master of the disease, so far ai we can apply this to any human instrumentality. I certainly anticipate an abatement of the epidemic soon." A correspondent of the Baltimore American, under date of August 23, writes as follows: ' A Sabbath stillness prevails, broken only by the rattle of the doctor's chaises, and the rambling of the hearse and sick wagon. Scarce ly a store is open on Main street, Market square, or Broad Water street, the business portions of the city. The apothecaries have removed with their pills, bills, plasters, and drugs, to their residences, and mirahile dirtu'. so have the brokers ! There is not a quorum of directors in either of the banks, only two or three of the oity fathers are in the city; preachcrs look around their churches in vain tor their parishioners; newspapers daily accu n ulato on door-steps and on porches for want o: readers; gaunt poverty stalks abroad with d iwncast look and tearful eye; the wail of the widow and of the orphan startles the solitary pa.-'senger. and all is gloom and grief, almost without hope. Never has Norfolk received such a visitation before. The orders of the Howard Association to the px>r for the last two days have called for at least ?1 200 worth of provis ons. S600 worth a day, affording relief to thrice as many people. There will be no falling off to-day either, if I may judge from the numbers who crowd the i\>oms of the Association, waiting their turn to be served. I think it will be fair to estimate, that with one half our white population ab sent, there are at least 600 families in the city dependent on charity lor their support?(3 00U people.) On the Portsmouth stile of the river, the;* wore twenty-three deaths for the 24 hours end ing at 1 p. m. Of the four hundred sick we have the name* of but few. Com. Barron, U S. N., Captain Simms U 8 M. C., Drs Scboolfield, Parker, and Maupin, are convalescent. George W Chambers. John W Collins, James G. Holla diy, Rev Thomas Hume, Rev. Mr. Devlin Drs. Lovett and Spratley, are sick. On Monday night, a woman, sick of the fever, at the Lnited States Hospital, was de livered of a child, the color of saffron. The child lives, but the mother has died. Dr. Trugien writes from Portsmouth to tho Petersburg Express, as follows : _ . , Portsmouth, August 21 It is now nine o'clock, p. m., and I have just got back to my office, after being inces santly engaged since 5 o'clock this morning. 1 have seen and prescribed for over 100 pa tients to-day, and every moment new calls are made upon me, and the most urgent entreaties u*sd to induce me to see a lather, mother, brother, or other friend But I can go no further. I am completely exhausted, and must havo a little rest to enable me to resume the duties of the morrow, if perchance, I am myself spared in health. I am no alarmist, and have no disposition to exaggerate, and certainly no wish to harrow the feelmgs of any one by the recitalof scenes ot distress; but it would Bicken any oue to know what is now transpiring in our town. W hole families are down, without the ability in tnany cases to procure a drop of water to cool their fevered lips. Alas! alas !! lor Dour Portsmouth. Oh ! 6od how long ! ^ I wrote you yesterday a note designed for publication, beseeching medical aid. I know it must require an amount of courage possessed by tew, to venture thus seemingly into the jaws of death to rescue others. But is there no devoted man?no gallaht soul?who will say I will go. Two or three physicians I see have volunteered for Norfolk, where the med ical corps is larger than in this place. Shall poor stricken Portsmouth be loft to her fate Forbid it Heaven?forbid it humanity ? 'Tis a Macedonian cry, "Come over and help us "? I have several patients who will die to-night ?they can t survive until morning. The ter riblevomito has presented itself in their cases and they are doomed. At the hospital there aro near 200 sick, in cluding about 80 persons belonging to the ser vice. Drs. John Morris, Chas. H. Rose, and Chas A. Leas left Baltimore, yesterday, for Norfolk, having volunteered their services for the yel low fever districts making five physicians who have so nobly gone forward to assist their worn-out medical brethren. Cases of the yellow fever have appeared in King and Queen, Gloucester and Matthews counties, ani on the Eastern Shore of Virginia The persons attacked, however, were from Norfolk or Portsmouth. The citizens of Lynchburg, Va., in town meeting assembled, have resolved to assist the sufferers by the yellow fever in Norfolk and Portsmouth; and express their willingness to extend to them, without quarantine rejrula tions, such hospitality as their city affords. Serious Charge.?a dispatch from New York, dated yesterday, says that Alexander H. Petrie has been arrested there, chafed with conspiring to run the steamer G. W P C us tis aahore, on her passage from Washington to th.t c.ty, With ,h.Fi?^tion of J?"'X the insurance companies. 'g Tejthessek Wheat, in lanre b?<<? Ib* " " At Murfreesboro'. whera mm* of bushels of wheat 'a7e in VSZ r^w*' transportation, it is renre??ntl i ? .for worth eighty cents per buShel * bringing it to this cttv is no J . iwSrw<4ukon^1 Co"P! .ENTERTAINMENT?The member - , of the Sabbath School of Sixth Presbyte rlan Church will give the first of their new xrlo of Entertainment* on MONDAY EVENING. th< 27ih Instant, commencing at 7# o'clock Thoei who are Interested In the cause of Sabbat & School and feel the importance of educating the heart a well u the hesd. should tncoorageby their pre* enee and approbation these eSbrta to "raise: hi genius and to mend the heart " Admission IS# cents. *Q 2i?3t ,PIC NIC?The German Evangellca _ Lutheran Congregation having made ar reagements for a Pleasure Trip to the Great I- ail and the Water Works, on MONDAY. August27 would inform those desiring to participate in thii delightful trip to procure ticket* at George Will ner's, No. 464 Ninth street, as the number of th< company is limited Omnibuses will be in readiness at the corner o: Fourth and E streets north, at 6k o'clock a. m precisely, to convey the party to the boat in George town. N. B ?The proceeds are to be appropriated t< the building or their Church edifice au 94?St OLITICAL DEMONSTRATION. The Jackson Democratic Association ol the Sixth Ward will hold a public meeting next TUESDAY EVENING, at 8 o'clock, at Odd Fellows' Hall, Navy Yard, in celebration of th? recent Democratic victories in several of the States Distinguished speakers from Alaliama. Tennes see. and of this city will deliver addresses. Th? Hon. Henry May will probably be In attendance A fine hand of music has been engaged Citizen* generally are Invited to attend A. W MILLER. President au 21?4t (Union) LADIES' BELTS.?8llk, morocco and elas tic BELTS, for sale at au -24?3t LAMMOND'S, 7th street. TOYS AND FANCY NOTIONS, cheap at au 24?31 LAMMOND'S, 7th st. CHEAP PRESERVING SUGAR, Pickling Vinegar, Old Rve Whiskey; good Brandy at S2 per gallon, best Teas from 50 to 73 cent*, and everything else at the lowest cash prices. JOS W. DAVIS, au 21?It# corner 9th and E streets. PIANO FORTE INSTRUC TIOnT" Mr. WM. HENRY PALMER begs to inform his friends and pupils that he is now pre pared to resume Tils professional duties. He is frmitted to refer as heretofore to Messrs. Rlggs Co., and any communication left for him at his residence at Mrs. Smith's, No. 2&) F street, will have immediate attention. au 24?tf FOR SALE?a VERY SUPERIOR SEC ond handed ti or Laves Pianoforte will be sold very low by applying to Mrs. H. CLITCH, Pa. avenne, betw. 9th and luth sts. an 24?eo3t* Book binders- paste brushes a GLUE Also. Patent Paint Oil for roofs, Ac. 5 bbls Putty, in bladders, for sale by HOWELL A MOR-ELL, No 3*23 C street, between 6th and 7th. au 21?lm \T ACKER EL '.?MACKEREL ! l'-I. 75 bbls large No 3 (bag) Mackerel Landing per "Marietta Burr,*' from Boston, for sale by WILLIAM M CRIPPS, 61 La. avenue, bet 6th and 7th sts. a'i 24?3t F^OK SALE?The Subscriber having no fur ther use for a No. 1 Single Harness HORSE, of line stvle and action; per fectly gentle. Will dispose of him at private sale If early application be made., The horse can be'seen at Latham's liverv stables. Alexandria, Aug. 23. A. G. NEWTON. au 24?3t* SINGING AND FLUTE LESSONS. MR. WILLIAM PALMER, Professor of Sing ing, Ac . having been induced to accompany his nephew (Mr. H?nry Palmer, the eminent pi anist.) on his return to' this country, and to take up his residence in this eity, will be happy to re ceive pupils for instruction either In Singing or in the art of Flute plaving, having been associ ated with the best Professors in Europe, studied in the art of Flute plaving, having been associ ated with the best Professors in Europe, studied under Crevelii. the great vocal master in London, and under C. Nicholson, the renowned flu'lst For terms, Ac., apply to him. by note or other wise, at his residence at Mrs. Smith's, No. 233 F street. au 21?tf CENTRAL ACADEMY. THIS Inst'tution, formerly under the care of the late Rev. J. W. Wlnans, Principal, and S. Merchant, Assistant, will be conducted here after by 8 MERCHANT. A B ) ? . Rev. G. W. DOR RAN CE, A B The fall term will commence on the first Mon dav of September. The course of instruction will be thorough, sound and practical. For terms and particulars reference is made to circulars, which may l?e obtained at the principal Booktores and at the Academy. au 21 ?eo2w? MOUNTAIN HOUSE, CAPON SPRINGS! THE undersigned having been solicited bv many southern friends to extend the present season, have determined to keep the Mountain House open for their accommodation until the 10th day of October. The three tournaments for the season will take Slace on the 28th of August, the 12th and 28th of eptember. The fare will be reduced 95 per month and #2 per week, after the 1st of September au 24? BLAKEMORE A INGRAM NOTICE HAVING understood that an indlvidral has been representing himself as Agent for "HORNER'S MIXTURE," and disposing of an article purporting to be the same, we take this method of informing the public we have no trav ellng Agent whatever for the sale of our Mixture, andlhat it can only be procured of the Druggists of Washington, and of ourselves, and those who purchase from any other source will be Imposed upon bv a spurious article, the effects of which we will not be responsible for HORNER A GARY. The Mixture is for sale by the following agents: H. A. MUELLER, Pa avenue, between 4jtf and 6th sts , south side. No. 371. O. BOS\VELL,cornerMarylandavenueand7 | at.. ai:d 4 v and E st south KIDWELL A LAURENCE, corner 14th stre. i and Pa avenue. J. B MOORE, Pa avenue, opposite the Seven Bu'ldings. CHARLES STOTT A CO., corner Pa. ave , and 7th street. W. H. GILMAN, corner Pa avenue and 4w street. T. C. McINTIRE, No. 370, corner of 7th and I streets. F. S. WALSH, Navy Yard, Washington. J L. KIDWELL, Georgetown, D. (f. HENRY COOK A CO , Alexandria, Va. FOUNTAIN A CO.,02 King street, Alexan dria, Va. J.J. HUNT, Frederick, Md. au 21?3t* I HAVE ON CONSIGNMENT? a A line collection of the Classics, 14 vols, oct , Eng. Ed. Asiatic Magazine from 1816 to 47, com plete, 72 vols Johnson's Poets. 66 vol, full bound calf. Clarke's Travels, 7 quarto vols, be?t ed British Critic, 34 vols, best ed. Spectator, 8 vols, oct. 3 mountain Barometers. 1 am putting to press a new edition of my Cata logue. Those Interested please take notice. This Is the best medium for advertising that I know of I am publishing a supplement to Moore's Guide to Inventors, which makes it complete. A Guide to all the Patents in the Patent Office Building with a history of some of the Patents which will be useful to buyers and seller. 1 charge 25 cents for name and description?see circular I have a volume of engravings of all the patents issued In 1854, to accompany the report free. Price S3 50 A gentleman of the first responsibility has lust gone to Europe, and will attead to any business that may be forwarded to him, particularly in re volume 1 have published of 1S54 will be in one volume, complete Also pil: SIS! VK.lu^r* that were entered at Green A Scott s, which I will either buy or sell to make the works complete. v ... . ALFRED HUNTER, au 24^3ti Patent Oflice Building 7VEW BOOKS AT TAYLOR A MAURY'S. Memoirs, 2 vols, Si &nd her connexion with Religion, Civiliration. and Domestic Manners, Perio^' bY 8 w- Fullom, as thor of the Marvel of Science, SI Panama in 1355. by Robert Tomes, 60c. I be Horse, by Wm. Youatt, new edition, with observations on breeding cavalry horses, by Cecil, Ballads?Romantic, Fantastical and Humor ou??by W H Ainsworth, 75c The Music Master a love story, by W. Arling ton. with 9 woodcuts. 75c * My Brother's Wifb, by Amelia B Edwards, Joe I th# S1*** Granada, by Edward B Lytton, 85c fcmaU^Fanns and how they ought to be maa ^"m3S3idVsrik- * M*rk aad J no The Industry of tha United States, lie g?2?80?. '?r th* Qu*ea'? Uwa> byJtmt. Just received at aui4 TAYLOR * MAURY'S. ?u 84 Bookstore, Mar 9tk st the cakfbells are COM I*? ? wiit a nil ! OXLT AMD OlWISil Campbell Minstrels, Uiider the management of the renowned NM 7 I PEK><. at ODD FELLOWS' HALL, (??nifBr|B| MONDAY EVININfl, Aagast ?ilth, (4 eights ) Whfti thev will preaent a ckoioe fieJectioa of new Song*. Dances. Choruses, Ac., tore'be-w* h their INIM1TABLK BUELESqUES. JI^ Tickets *5 cents. Concert to commence at 9 o'clock Dr F A JONB*. Airent. MATT PEEL. Mancger an St?if JOE PENTLAND'S With Entire Haw and Brilliant Equipment! mHIS Superb Troupe will exhibit 1 OM nARKKT SQUARE. THURSDAY. FEIDAY, and SATURDAY, August 3U and 31. and Sept 1. FOR THREE DAYS ONLY' afteenoon and evening Door* open at 8 and 7 p. m. Performance half an bour afterwards Admission #4 cents. This Company is distinguished for the elegance, novelty, and variety of its entertainments. F.UUESTRIAN. GYMNASTIC AND PANTOMIMIC, Displaying the highest order of Foreijrnand Domestic Talent. Among the principal Artists of this Troupe are Mr dame VIRGINIA SB KR WOOD, Mons NICOLO A PUPILS, Mr. GEO BACHKLDfc R. Mr DAVIS EICHAEDS, Mr. C SHERWOOD. FRANK PASTOR, Ac CLOWN, JOE PENTLANO. For particulars see bills In principal hotels At GEORGETOWN on TUESDAY, Aagist 2Kb, and ALEXANDRIA on WEDNESDAY, August ?0th_ au IP dtgep TOUENAMElfT AND FAVCY BALL at rum FAUQUIER W. I. SPRINGE. THE Tournament will take place on THURS DAY, the 30th of August, and Fancy Ball on tli? evening of the 3lst. Knight* from s distance are invited to ester the li*'j? with tke sons of the Old Dominion. On WEDNESDAY, the *9th instant, there will be a Stag Chase; the Venison (two saddles) to be eaten on the day of the tournament. au 19?Iw ALEX. BAKEE. PLEASANT RESORT. SPRING GARDENS, (FORMERLY FAVIER'S GARDEN.) Oh M Strtft. between Seventeenth f Eighteenth, OPENED every day in the week. mnd on Sun dsv. No splritous liquors allowed, but Cof fe?". Chocolate, Ice Cream. Ac., will he for sale. Weber's Bra** Band will perform every Mon day and Thursday evening, beginning at about 3 o'clock. Admittance free au If ALL STRANGERS visiting the City should see Hunter's Cata logue of the curiosities of the Patent OAce Al so uis Description of Powell's Great Pictures HUNTER is to be seen at 460 Tenth street may 31 1/ OST, ON SUNDAY MORNING, a Terrier Puppy, body black, legs tan color, a and white under the throat, had on chain |JH| collar, but no name on It. A liberal re-.JXJL ward will be paid for the return of the dog to No. 34o New York avenue, between 9th and 1( au 2t??eo3t* COPARTNERSHIP DISSOLVED. The copaitnershlp heretofore existing between WHEATLEY A MO* RISON/has been tkl* day dissolved by mutual consent Either can xlga the name of the firm in liquidation. J. F WHEATLEY. D L. MORRISON. August 20th, 1855 au ??3t* BROOkEVILLE ACADEMY, Montgomery cs., Md THE Fall Session ef this Institution will com mence on Monday, September 3d Catalogues, containing full information relct've to the School, may be obtained by addressing the Principal, at ft'ookeville, Md, or from Chas H. Lane, Esq., Pa. avenue. E B. PRETTY MAN, A M.. an 23?2w Principal. COACH ESTABLISHMENT. Pennsylvania avenue, bettrcn 4^ and 6th ?t?. BRIDGET A HALL have removed from Sixth street to the south side of Penna rjtTW^r avenue, tietween 4)f and *th streets ? wh-re they are ready to do all kinds or work Hi their line. The old *tand on Sixth street is for rent. En quire above. au Si?tf MADAME R.'S ARRIVAL* MADAME R. respectfully Informs the public in general, that she will give Information in all the Affair* relating to Lin*, Health, Wealth. Marriages. Love, Journey*, law-suits. DlRcul tits in Business. Ab-*nt Friends. Sickness and D*-<itb. and in respect to all other subjects She ia alro able to tell the Ages of Pernor** bv reading numbers All thoee who wish to consult Madame R will please call soon. a* she will remain in the city but a short lime She can be consulted at all hours of the day Her name is on the door?No 367 19th street, three door* from Pa avenue and H street Ladles 25 cents and Gentlemen the same au fl?5C* A CARD. rpO THE SICK AND INFIRM - ADELINE A BOWMAN ofTer* her senrioea as Nuree. and submits the following commendations from some of our most eminent physicians Her attentions will be unremitting and charges moderate Res idence No. 432 I street south, near the Navy Yard. 1 he following certificates from three medical Cutletnen were given her, the original of which ? n her possession : The bearer of this, Adeline Bowman, ts well known to me She has bad much practice and experience in taking care of the sick She Is hon est. sober and industrious Any one in want of a Nurse or attendant would find her kind and atten tive. A W MILLER, M D Having confidence in the opinion of Dr A . W. Miller, 1 do not hesitate to endorse the above 8 A H. McKIM I believe in the above G M DOVE, au 22?3t* SYDNEY SMITH'S MEMOIRS, by his daughter, Lady Holland, with a selection from his letters, edited by Mrs. Austin, S volumes cloth, S2 The Jealous Wife, by Miss Pardoe paper, SOc Confessions of a Pretty Woman, by Miss Par doc, paper, 50 cents. TAYLOR A MAl'RY, w*- near 0th tA. Memoir of rev. sydney smitA, edited bv Mrs. Austen. 2 vols Panama In 1855. FRANCE TAYLOR au 22 MR. BUSHNELL'S SCHOOL, No. 441 Thirteenth street, between Fond O Ml. Til E next session of this School will commence on the fir?t Monday in September The course of Instruction embraces all tke branches of a complete Academical educatloa. Circulars, containing terms and other panic u lars, may lie had at the Bookstore* and at the Schoolroom. Ku J2?eo3w* MRS. RURR WILL RESUME her for YoungLadie* on tke 17th September at her residence, 3&4 C street au 22??o3w NOTICE. PROPOSALS will be received until the f?th Inst., for furnishing the Treasury Department with one hundred cord* of Hickory and one hun dred and fifty cords of Oak WOOD, or say por tion thereof not less than 25 cords Che wocd to be c,f the best quality, and to be delt ered. corded and measured on the premises, without expense to the Department Aud, also, for from lSu to Hni ton* of best Cumberland COAL, all lumps _ S . M. McK KAN, superintendents E Ex Bulldln* aujo?eotJT THE HAT ESTABLISHMENT OF ANTHONY, on Seventh street second door north of Pa avenue, la the place where HATS and CAPS are retailed aVwholwSe t\ prices for cash only Consequently 2ti per Mtb mu?2??h{ DOt ** chas^ *? oiSeru^ff The very beat Dreas Hat* got up in the stvle, S3 Mt, usually sold for Si and S* Quick sales and small profits," is the motto M au 11?eo3m ENGLISH CABBAGE, TURNIP IttnT. THE undersigned ha. just ree^^S fSL ? . growers * well selected stock of tke lowing: Early York, Large York Ftl, DrumHead Heart shaped, EaSeld'llaraJ v?* toria, with nany other ^ and goId^bsIH* Flat Duk h. Purple topped Ktr- JtZ. Snowball. Dale's hybr ^Vlfh nips Spinach, Kale, Lettuce. Ac sll!^?* fresh, of first quality, and offered at'lowJJ^^S? au 17?eofite conj Ik. as. No mo i Md at oym A Ero'a reasonable prices center ltth at., ?m ??