Newspaper of Evening Star, September 3, 1855, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated September 3, 1855 Page 2
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EVENING STAR. WASHINGTON CITY; MONDAY AFTERN?OPI ieptrmber 3. S7IEIT OT THE MOBNING PEESS. The Inttlligenrer, discoursing upon what it Characterises as " The Raven Cry," says: "Many ;of th? Northern newspapers that come to rs contain carl fully-selected and well di-pLycd quotations from the speeches and wiUirgs of over-sanguine politicians in the i$ on hi, declaratory of the fact that the Fede ral U nion ciay, shall, or will be destroyed at an early day. or, indeed, at the very first op ortune moment. By a singular coincidence many Southern newspapers present to our no tice iu like manner the declarations, potential and indicative, of certain politicians of the NortA to the same effect. We trust that the millions of our countrymen whom the sombre rdictions of these same prophets could not times past affcct will not now yield their faith thr >ugh their fears, to the wail of the biru of evil omen. ,. , '? There has never been a time sinee the birth of our government in which more general pros perity existed than at present, nor a time lu which the political and diplomatic affairs of the nation wero more manifestly susceptible ?f peaceful and mutually advantageous ar rangement. That thero is contention between the North and the South, is very true. But when wa? there not contention between the JS'ortn and the South ? That each party men aces the other with angry threatening*, is true. But when has cither party entirely refrained from such menaces? That there are prescrip tive issues before the National Legislature, in relation to the organization of Territories and the reception of States and Territories into the Union, is also true. But when have such is sues cot been in prospect?" The Union is delighted with the resolutions drawn up by its senior editor, Judge A. 0. P. Nicholson, and adopted at a Democratic meet ing in Columbia, Tcnc. They are, doubtless, excellent things in their way ; but, between the public and oursclf, we confess to a grow ing want of respect for party piatforms adopted at any political meeting.- We have hardly ever known an occasion wherein they could bo violated to the temporary advantage of any one, in which they have not been thrown aside as 44 good-enough Morgans" only for the cir cum.tances in which they were so solemnly fworu to. The Union also notices tl.e fact t>-at tho recent New York Know Nothing State c- nvcation repudiated the already celebrated twelfth section of 4' the Philadelphia plat form, ' and that the ex-Revs. C. Edwards Lester and C. C. Bnrr?-pur nolile fratri !? were the bright particular stars of the enter t^inmect. WASHINGTON NEWS AND Q08SIP. The Farmers.?We question much whether the growers of produce?vegetables, fruits, Ac.?for the Washington markets will realize c.uch m re money during this year, of unex ampled abundance, than in the last, of unex ampled scarcity and failure of such crops. Their profit?increased profit?of the season is to result almist altogether in what their iibnndaDec at home may enable them to save of money otherwse to be paid out for the support i>f their families, and in the muoh greater ac -cumulation of domostic fertilisers resultingfrvm the refuse of their greater abundance of things T*'s:d. ^ eiy few vegetables and fruits are now worth in Washington more than the cost of Lrmgiag them to market. Cabbages, such as svld readily Ia*t year at frcm twelvo and a half ?u twenty-five cents per head, now sell slowly at from two t? four cents per head ; tomatoes will rot bring an average of twelve and a ha.1! ccnts per biuhel to the grower; peach.s not more tkaa tweotjr-five cent.- per bushel; aver age cantaloupe# from two to three cents each, and watermelons from six to eight cents each; cikra finds no sale, nor do we find that other articles, usually raised on market garden farm?, command prices more likely to stimu late the grower to send marketer and team a dozen miles in the hope of realising anything in th:s city as the result (in money) of his sea son's labor and investment of capital. We Lave piactical knowledge of the subject knowing, to our cost, the truth of what we say above. The parties favored through this tu perabundanee of Nature's bounty, are the city con cmers and the retailers who buy from first hands. Theirs, and theirs only, is the p-rent. This state of things enables families ^disp-.sed to live as they should for health's ?ake at this season of the year, pretty much on fiuits and vegetables,) greatly to economize their household expenses, and in that way it raav benefit a vciy large class of our fellow c:..i.ess of ^ a hingtcn ; though we fear that a uiivcu.il (American) want of system in fur bishing the table must result in the loss ol this jrreat advantage on the part of thousand* who ahou'.d avail themselves of it. Gr-fc* Cry and Little Wool.?We place no colMmco whatever in the shouting of the Erclieh orcr their pretended victory at Swea" berg. V>"c recollect that when they sacked the undefended city of Ksrtch, under Sir George Brown, disgracing the character of civilised w&rfaru by their atrocities then and there committed, they set up just such another cry of tiiumph, as a precursor to their disas trous and overwhelming defeat before Sebas topul, under the same Sir tieorge Br,wn, a week afUrwnrds. In this case, their pretence of having actually accomplished something at Sweaborg is evidently hollow and false. Swea borg is merely a cluster of little islands, on which mo defences of the up;>roachos to llel fcingfvrs are erected, llelaingfors is the city, which is strongly fortified, and contains the great Russian navy-yard and depot ia that quarter. Sweaborg is a cluster of littio and unin;pe>rtant suburban villages on little islands, in which there could have been no other tlov err.iaent property than the armament and ammunition for the fortifications to defend the approaches k> the city to which we refer above These villages and their contents were dt. iirvyed by the British fleet, firing fire-works (r^cketr, shell*. Ac.,) fr?m a distance of three miles, and, of course. frim without the range even of the guns of the Sweaborg works, with in the cover of which nothing appears to have bee n harmed. It striken us tha' all tho blatherskiting over this Swsaborg affair amounts simply to an tffort to give eclat to Victoria's visit to Napo leon?to nothing more whatever. They un derstand humbug on that side of the A'lvnio to a charm. Barnum himself is not a " priming'' to them. Dirty Paws.?Among the distinctive habits of too many of the people of the Gnited States one that is ?pt to mark an American abroad quickly to the eye of an inhabitant of the Old World-is the vulgarity ot fingering gems of sculpture and paintings. Some Americans are not content with viewing a piece of art? with feasting their eyes upon a master-piece? but they must fe*l it with their finger*. One of this class has cot satisfied himself of its uieiits until, if it is a bust, he has stained the marble with the filth of his greasy paws or dirtier kids. If a painting, he will use the muddy end of his umbrella to illu Urate its points. Indeed, ladies will, at time?, take the parasol wet from their lips, ani rub it thought lessly over a cktf d?oetirre that has cost years of genius and labor. Those finely executed marble heads of Columbus, Americus, and Lamartino, in the President's bouse, have been thus shamofully vandalized by dirty fingered vulgarians. But what's the use of wasting ink! This is a free country; and every citizen, of the class to which wc refer: will eDjoy this peculiar American luxury of rubbing his fingers over tho chin and nose of a parian marble bust, upon which not evon the dust of a parlor Ought to be allowed to settle. The Death of Mr?. Commodore Joseph ?mitfl.?The demise of thia estimable lady, so '"Dg a resident of this city, shortly after the dreadful railroad catastrophe in which she was a sufferer to the extent of being bruised and shocked by the concussion, was not unex pected to her large circle of friends here, who knew that the condition of her health was not such as to justify the hope that she could sur vive the excitement and derangement of the nerve us system consequent upon being in a car wherein many of the passengers were killed and others mangled. She diel iu the Naval Hospital in Philadelphia, on Saturday, having been taken to the rcsideccc of its com mander, a family friend, when able to leave Burlington. Her remains wero taken to Oak Hill Cemetery this morning, followed by a large concourse of mourting friends, who previously attended the funeral services over her remains at St. John's Church. The Recent Catastrophe.?The following suggestions, for which wc are indebted to a friend, possess great force, and should be pon dered over by all interested ii* the manage ment of railroads : The papers are censuring the Camden and Am boy Railroad Company lor not having pro vided a double track. It is justeersure upon u road connecting tho two greatest cities ot' the continent, aud carrying the great stream oi tr*ve.l between the North and South. This particular accident might have been avoided had there hive been u double track at this point, bul the only, security against these- accidents at cross-roads is an inflexible rule that the railro.'vd crossing shall always b?; over or under a bridge. The money to be paid by this railroad company in damages to its property aud to the sulierers, or their heirs, would euffic3 to raise every road which crosses abo.e, or sink it belww the level of the rail road. In Franae, no railroad is allowed to cross a country road at the same level. Necessity compels canals to make this arrangement. ll a wise regard for thoir otii interests, and for Uie safety of their passengers, will not induce ; ail roads t# adopt the same means of safety, let the States or CoLgress enforco it by legis lation, and for this purpose let the public prcs> take the matter in hand, and c ill for legisla tion to secure our iiv?^ by woll-fenucd road and .brilge crossings. Then there will be un end to the mnning over of cattle ai d wagons. September 1, 1655. M. C M. Dead.?Our fellow-citizens, though they will not be surprised to hear of tho death of the late venerable Win. Cranch, Chief Ju lgo of th< Circuit Court, ar.d Judge of the District Coutt for tho District of Columbia, will with cntiie unanimity mourn him a- a great, learned, and good man departed. Weqnostioa whether, take him all in all, he had a superior on the bench in tbis country while in the possession of all hU faculties, though for a short time past extreme old age had incapacitated him froi. the dis charge of the duties of his Judgeships. No man ever possessed more of the contdencc of hi. fellow-citizens one and all; having been, foi half a century and more, looked up to in the District of Columbia as the very embodiment of legal learning, practical senso, and stein integrity of purpose. For interesting partic ulars concerning thi? Sid event, see thQ Star's local column?. The Return of the President, which took place on Saturday, after we went to press, has rreatly enlivened the politicians in this city, who had bccome shockingly dull during his short absence. There are several important posts to be filled, none of which are of more interest to our district readers than that made vacant by the death of the late venerable Chief Justice of the U. S. Court for the Dis trict of Columbia. As is very natural, this community feel intense intore^t in that partic ular appointment. We doubt not, the Presi dent will select some gentleman of well estab lished personal and judicial character, tho roughly competent in all respects not only to command the confidence of the citizens of the District, without distinction of party, but to administer the law hero as well a# it h ad ministered in any State of the American Union. Public lands Reserved for Railroads, &c. Land* which have been reserved to the United States in acts granting lands to States for rail road improvements, where the minimum was more than $1 2a per acre at the date of the passago of the graduation act of 4tu August. 1864, are not subject to the operation of said act. It has, however, been held by the 6en eral Land Oflice, that, where entries of said lands have been permittsd at local land offi ses, at the graduated prices, in virtue of valid pre emption claims under the act of 27th March, 1854, the said entries may be confirmed upon tho claimants making the additional payments to the receiver of public moneys required to perfect the same at $1 25 per a:rc. An Important Removal and Appointment. We understand that the President removed, se me days ago, Major Richard P. Hammond, Collector of the Port of San Francisco, and ap pointed the Hon. Milton S. Latham, a mem ber of the last House of Representatives, in his stead. Mr Latham, by-the-by, came within eight votes of obtaining the nomination for Governor by the last California Democratic State Convention. The cause of this changc has not yet been made known. We take it for granted that it could not have been political, as Major H. was himself an appointee of the present Administration. Temporary Clerks Appointed.?Mr. S. G. Jamieson ufS. C., was appointed on tha 1st of September, and Mr. John C. Morrison, of Ala., on the 81 of September, to temporary (M,2U0 per annum) clerkships in the Pension bureau. Appointed.?The President has appointed B Squire Cottrell, Esq., United States Com mercial Agent at San Juan, Nicaragau, vice Joseph W. Fubens, removed. J[J? P?partment..,? $35,906 25 For the Interior Department..... l ,oh? ?0 For the Uustons Woo *9 War Warrants reoeired and en On account of the Nary.JJ The Epidemic la Norfolk and Portsmouth. There is no abatement in the number of r ises, of yellow fever either in Norfolk or !*ortfmon?h, and the disease appears to be on ' io inerea.se. The number of deaths reported ? not so great as for the corresponding peiiod ? f the week previous, though tho private ac >unta represent them as much greater, and mplain that all are not reported. The following deaths have occurred since ir last report: Mrs. Eliza Cunningham, Wm. Ballance, Irs. Murphy, Nathaniel Hill, Mrs. King. Mrs. > Gayle, J. Lichenstein, Dr. Thomas Consta e, Mr. Moore, Joseph Tatem, Miss ernith, t u of Wm. A. Woodward, Mrs. Captain c:arke, John Andrews, Mrs. L. Stolt, Miss otser, servant of L. Stosser, Enoch Land, riss Dodd, Jaa T. Hodges, slave of James lerry, Misa Bayler, Miss Martha Holden, ;<>hn G. H. Ilatton, Sally Pctree. a child of jm. Whittle, U. 8. N., Ignatius Higginp, ev. Mr. Dibrcll, R. R. Dove, Mr. Ferrett, 'ua. Pannell. The number of now eases daily is truly ' arming, a id it is stated there are now twelve < indred cases in Norfolk ! The weather appears to favor the progress f tho epidcmic. During the night a cold, 'iarp wind sweeps over the city; this is suc ?tded in the morning by a dense, dry. sultry ''mnsphere, which is most oppressive to the elings The sun, too, is very hot during the vy, adding not a little to the general uuilats* ' which the citizens complain. The showers vliioh occasionally visit them appear freighted ith mischief, as the disease always assumes )w violence after their occurrencc. The superintendent of the Richmond and otcrsburg railroad has written to Norfolk " ad Portsmouth, offering free passage in the reamer Augusta to all persons who may wish > leave those afflicted cities, and whose lim ?'ed means have prevented their doing so hcre i >fore. In Portsmouth, if any change has taken lace in the disease sinco our last account, it is : r the worse. A letter states the disease has assumed a ? tore malignant character, the patients dying l a few hours after the disease makes its ap ; aarance. There will be fewer new cases hero, as the number how undor treatment is . bout one thousand, and thero are few left v ho have not had it. The following is the list of deaths which ive occurred in Portsmouth since the 27th of August, published in the Transcript of Friday: Aug. 28th ?James Hanrah?n. Mrs. Burhan, 'rp. Johnson, Mrs Martha Rozior, Thomas vVrennkMrs. Godfrey, Mrs. Randolph's child, rphan at the Academy, Nathaniel Britting ??im, Charles C. Patem, three children nanus >t received. Total 1?. Aug. 23tb ?Pon of Mr. Bucknor, Air. Trap le, son of Malachi Williams, negro child at i ?r. Peeto's, Coleman Donahue, child of Charles ? fyers. Mrs. Charles Avery. Robert Powers, Mrs. Harwood, Miss Sophronia Gwynn, Mrs. N. Manning. Total 11. ? Aug. 80th.? Mr. Cooke, Newton, negro man ? f Mrs. Brickcy, Mrs. Minter, Capt. Samuel Forbes, Mrs. Francis Gwynn, Miss Bilisoly, i?gro child at Mr. Bohannon's, negro child at f>r. Peeto's, William Pebworth, son of M'. Ilrou^hton. negro Bill of John Cocke, M m Morrisctt, Mary Jane Nosay, and four at tho hospital. Total 17. A letter in the Petersburg Express states that three cut of every four case* occurring aow ia Portsmouth arc among the negroes, and ? mong them the mortality does not reach ten per cent. Doctor School field is out and doing service; Mrs. School field, who has been ill, is now doing >vell, and ii convalescent. Dr. Trugicn's death creates unu;ual regret a' Port ;mouth. He was a young physician of brilliant promise. His funeral took place ..t 'he Presbyterian church, the Rev. Mr Handy i fficiating. Kev. Vernon Eskrid^c, ehaplain in the U. Navy, is said to be doing efficient scrvice in Portsmouth. Private letters from Portsmouth speak high ly of tho efficient services rendered by Mr. Kobert Copeland, who left this city some tin-e since to assist in nursing the sick. So success ful has he been with the cases committed to hs charge, that he is now styled "Doctor, and his services are much in demand in New town, where he is laboring. Dr. \ an Patten, of this city, has signified his intention of giving his receipts for extract i ig teeth to the amount of 520 to tho Norfolk sufferers. GEORGETOWN CORRESPONDENCE. G*obgbtow?, Sept. 3. 1855. The serious loss our city ha3 sustained in the premature death of our excellent fellow-citi zjn, Capt. m. M. Boyce, and his amiable wife and daughter, continues to be the chief t >pic of conversation among all classes of our :.tizcns, and every one seems to deplore deep ly their untimely and appallii.g fate. The Norfolk and Portsmouth sufferers also have a large lhareof the sympathies of ?>ur comrnu ni y, and many a sincere prayer ascends to Heaven daily from honest, devoted, christian hearts that tho plague, which has so severely ? iHicted the people of tho^e places, may bo staid. A collection was taken up yesterday in the Dumbarton street Methodist church to aid them ; tho amount wo have not as yet learned. I p to Saturday the collections in our city had r *acned at least $1,000. Too much praise can n t be awarded Messrs. W. H. Edes, A. II. Piekrell, and others, for their efforts to secure ai l in behalf of their suffering fellow country men. Wo heard a responsible individual say on ? aturday that his bid for doing the guttering on a certain street in our city was one hundred per cent, leas per yard, and for paving the loot ways three and a half cents per yard less, than that of individual who obtained tho con tract. If this statement bo true?and wo have no reason to doubt it?thcro must be a -crow loose somewhere. Tho election to fill the vacancy in the George town Board of Common Council wiil be hold 0 i Thursday, the 6th inst. This election will, iuubtlcss, be much more exciting thau the l:>at, and will, more than likely, bring out the ontiro strength of the town. Matter? of vital importance depend upon the result. We there fore suppose that no voter who teela a deep in t rest in our future prosperity as a cominun n ty will feel at liberty to 8uffer it to go by le 1 iult. The general impression is, that W. H. Gcdepr will lie the candidate of the Know Nothings, and Henry King the candidate of the anties. At the sale of sugars bv E. S. Wright, on I rulay, at the wharf of F. A A. H. Dodge, 2'Jl hhds.. part of cargo of the bark William Chase, were sold at prices ranging from $7.05 to 58.10. Tho other 101 hhds. were withdrawn. 0;' molasses 12 hhds. were sold at 37a40e. The attendance wa? large and the bidding spirited. The offerings of beef cattle at Drovers' Rest Inst week amounted to over 300 head, nearly all of which were taken at S3 37JaS4.37i on the hoof, equal to 56.75aSS.75 net?a decline <>f 2ic. from the previous week's prices. Old sheep 52 50aS3.50 per head, a decline of 50o. i or head from tho previous week's prices. Limbs, S1.75aS3 per head. Our flour market this morning is unsettled a id drooping. Up to the present time sales h tve been confined nearly entirely to the man u a, ture of our City Mills?whioh, owing to tie Quality, is generally held something above s andard prices. This, however, declined du iag the last week from 37$ to 50 cents per bar rel. And the general impression among our leading dealers is, that as soon as navigation noon our canal is fully resumed, (which will litely occur some time this week,) and it (lour) begins to arrive in anything like large quantities, that prices will come down imme iliatel v to $8 if not lower. Extra brands was offered on Saturday at $8 50, but found no purchaser Held nominally at $8 37i a $8 50. Wheat als* declined towards the close of the week about ten cents per bushel. Selling at II >.'> a 51 60 for red, and $1 60 a 51 65 for white of good qualtities. Corn 87 a 88 cents. Ms 23 a 35 cent*. Sp*ctato?. FlftSOHAL. ....W. H. Fry, Esq., a well known citisen, died in Philadelphia, on the 31?t of August, in the 76th jear of his age. Mr Fry was one of the pioneers of the Philadelphia press, hav ing founded the National Gazette ....The lion. Townsend Harris, the newlj appointed consul to Japan, will leave New York in the Atlantic on the 19th inst. He will stop at Si am on the route for the purpose of transacting some Government busine*. ... .The Mayor of Richmond, Va., has set apart Thursday next as a day of humiliation and prayer, in acknowledgment of the good Trees of God, in granting "to the inhabitants of the city a season of unexampled health and general prosperity." ....Henry W. Hoffman, Esq., of Alleghany county, has been nominated by a convention of Know Nothings, as a candidate to represent tiie fifth district of Maryland. ... .The Massachuset* Anti-Maine Law Con vention, nt Worcester, on Thursday, nomina ted for Governor, E. D. Beach, (Dem ) of Springfield for Lieut. Governor, Moses Daven port, (Whig) of Nowburyport; Wm. Denton, of Boston, for Secretary of State; A. W. Aus tin, of West Roxbury, for State Treasurer; Wendell T. Davis, of Greenfield, for Auditor, and George S. liillard, of Boston, for Attorney General. An address rnd resolutions against all intemperate reforms, were adopted. .... A largo party of lumbermen in various i<art8 of Maine, are making arrangements to emigrate to Kansas this fall. ....The Texas Nueces Valley and Corpus Christi Advertiser nominates Col. Kinney for the Presidency, on the supposition, the New York Herald supposes, that no is to revolution ize all of Central America between this and June next and then to come forward on the question of annexation' New Book.?We are indebted to Joe Shil lington for a copy of Capt. Marryatt's novel of the " Sea King, a tale of the the Sea.'' Ay Enigma, CAriTAi.Lv put.?Will the Star, that shines in upon us, with its friendly ray, at every evening hour, making the home.-circle morf cheerful and bright by its welcome beams, ^ive the accompanying niigma a place, if its columns are not othcrwiso filled; and oblige, very respectfully, Sally Suxflower. August 30. My first a litde adjective you'll find, That you, perhaps, can quickly call to mind; VIy second 1 would hardly dare to tell, Because In Washington 'tis known sowell; Without my third, a* you right soon shall see, It would be hard to as* a friend to tea. So guess sway, that you may Icen, For I'm composed or letters ten : VI y 5, 3. 4 the F rench would call birvrrs, Vnd telling that I thin? is not quite fair: My 2, 0, 10 tLe Troubadours could tell, For they, in vears long gone, did love it well: My 3, 5, 7 although so very small, without Its help wc could not write at all; My 6, fc, 8, 10 we do not like to think we are, Fi'en tho' three score and ten may not be far; My J, 1,10 belongs to every one in childhood's years. Ana causes many smiie*, and often tears; And now, of course, my whole right well you know? 'Tls sung by rich and poor, by high and low. Sally Scnflowir. ^MERCHANTS' EXCHANGE ?There will be a regular monthly meeting of the Board of Directors THIS E\ ENING, at 7% o'clock. To-morrow (Tues4ry) evening, the 4th instant, there will be a general meeting of the members. 1 he^Coinmittees appointed to solicit subscription for the Norfolk and Portsmouth sulle'ers are earn estly requested to hand in their reiur .< at this meeting. JOHN F. ELLIS. Secretary. sep3?at M MONTGOMERY GUARDS ?Von are re quested to attend the regular monthly meet ing of the Company WEDNESDAY EVE NING, the 5th instant. Particular attention 1* necessary as the Company will elect non-commifsioncd ofii:er* for the en suing vear. By order: VY M. O'SULLI VAN, Sez. ?ep3-3t ' x. li WASHINGTON LIGHT INFANTRY ? & B The *"th Anniversary Meeting of the VI 111 Company will be held at the Armory MON iitil DAY EVENING, September 3d. N he members are requested to be punctual in their attendance, as the annual election of elective officers will take place. B. F. BEERS, Sec. au 31?3t ,N O TI C E.?THE JACKSON CLUB take pleasure in announcing to their

friends and the public generally that thev will give their first Grand Pic Nic at SPUING GAR DENS, (formerly Favicr's) on Monday, the 10th of September. 1955. WM. DELAWAY, E. MO RAN. J R BROWN, Committee of Arrangements. au 29?eotSeplO NOTICE ?The Union Guards will hold i their regular monthly meeting on TUES DAY. September the 4th. at 7X o'clock, at .which meeting an election will be held to till the vacancies in the Company. All members aie requested to be there PETER HARRISON, sep 1?2t* Ord. Sgt. PRESIDENT'S MOUNTED GUARD, Attention ?The regular monthly m^et in^ of the Corps * ill be held at the armory on THURSDAY, thetith instant, at 7% o'clock. Every member is requested to be present, as two Secretaries and a Treasurer are to l>e elccted, and important business to be transacted By order: JNO. H. McCUTCHEN, Sec. sep I? jPUBLIC SCHOOLS-THE PUBLIC Schools rf the city will be re-opened on MOND \Y, the 3d day of September, at 8 o'clock a. m. The Teachers will be in attendance at their respective school-houses to receive pupils who present tickets of entrance or re-admis*lon. They will tie assisted in the organization of the classes by the Trustees and Officers of the Board. As the number of pupils is limited, parents who desire to enter or continue their children in school will do well to make an early application for admis sion tickets. By direction of the Board: GEORGE J. ABBOT, sep 1?3t Secretary. MADAME R'S ARRIVAL. \f ADA.ME R. respectfully informs the public i'i. in general, th*t she willgive information in all the Affairs relating to Life, Health, Wealth, Marriages, Love, Journeys, Law suits. Difficul ties in Business, Absent Friends, Sickness and Death, and in respect to all other subjects. Shels also able to tell the Ages of persons by reading numbers. All those whowish to consult Madame R. will please call soon, as she will remain in the city but a short ti me. She can be consulted at all hours of the day and evening. Her name is on thedoor?No.3fi7, 19thstreet,threed^orsfrom Pa. avenue and H street. Gentlemen 50 cents and La dies 25. Sep 3?5t# STOVES : STOVES !-GRATES! ORATES ! WE are now receiving and ofl'?r for sale an ex tensive assortment of COOKING STOVES, among which are to be found, the Blue Ridge, William Penn, Triumph. Complete. Atlantic, Bay State, Banner, Ma ryland, Kitchen Companion, and others. Also, a complets assortment of Parlor, Dining room, chamber, hali, store, office and church Stoves, for either Wood or coal. Also, a fine assortment of Mantle Grates, New York patterns. All who are in want 0f Stoves of grates will find it to their advantage to give us a call before pur chasing. We shall take pleasure in showing our stock and giving our prices to any who may rail on us, whether they purchase o not. JOHNSON, GUY A CO., Pa. avenue, betw. 10th and Uth sts. sep 3?2w (Organ) ^T&AYED OR STOLEN, a small Pointer ?3 Log, of a dark liver color, about a 1 I ear old, and answers to the nam? of lick Ten dollars will be paid on his/ being left at HAMLIN'S, corner Pa. avenue and 10th street. sep 3?Jt# PUBLIC SCHOOLS AND PrTvATESE MIN ARIES.?All the School Books in gen eral use throughout the District of Columbia, to gether with an assortment of School Stationery, at very low prices, on sale at TAYLOR A MAURY'S, *ep 3 Booksellers, near 9th street. For colleges, seminaries, *c. We have Just finished a lot of beautiful Sil ver Cups, Goblets, Knives, Forks and Spoons, suitable for persons entering Colleges or Semina ries. Also, the same articles of Albata. M. W. GALT A BRO., 384 Pa. avenue, between 9th and 10th si*. sep 3? 3t F^OR THE HAIR.?Barry's Trlcopherous, the genuine article. Also-, Swedish Hair Cre ator, Lyon's Kathalron, French and American sej?j3t*C" LAMMOND'S, 7th st. TREASURERS tTATCHBITT, Short>1* the amount at hi* credit in the Treat *ry, tenth ******* treasurers and depositaries, and in the Mint and braudits, by return* received to Mmndmf, Angnstlt,^ , th* amount for which drafts have been issued, but v+rr then unpaid, and the amountthm remaining subject to draft. Shown#, also, the amount of fmimre transfers to and f om depositaries, as ordered bf the Secretary of the ^ ? Date of re4nrns. Ia what place a tt tt it tt tt ii ?? (4 It (? M li tt it 25 as tt oj tt & 18 18 18 July 3i ! Aug:. 25 ? 85 25 18 1 1 | 19 i 18 18 I 18 | 1 I 81 J 85 18 1 I Treasury of the United State*. Wasbingt ?n. D. C Assistant Treasurer, Boston, M?e?achasefts.... Assistant Treasurer. New York, New York.... Assistant Treasurer, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Assistant Treasurer, Charleston. Sooth ( ;irolina. Assistant Treasurer, New Orleans, Louisiana... Assistant Treasurer. W. I#ools. Missouri ??????? Assistant Treasurer, San Francisco.. $'>.,838 lr> Depositary at Buffalo, New York. Depositary at Baltimore, Maryland ... Depositary at Richmond. Vlrirlnla Depositary at Norfolk, Virginia 18.313 25 Depositary at Wilmington. North Carolina Depositary at Savannah, Georgia. Depositary at Mobile. Alabama Depositary at Nashville, Tennessee Depositary at Cincinnati. Ohio Depositary at Pittsburg. Pennsylvania Depositary at Cincinnati. California Depositary at Dubuque, Iowa Depositary at Little Rock, Arkansas Depositary Depositary at Detroit, Michigan Depositary- at Chicago, Illinois.. Depositary at Detroit, Michigan Depositary at Tallahassee, Florida Assay office. New York Branch mint, San Francisco, California Mint of the United States. Philadelphia. Penn . Branch mint of the United States, Charlotte. N C Branch mint of the United States, Dahlo .ega. Ga Branch mint of United States, New Orleans, La.. Deduct overdraft. f 110.081 41 fl7S0M 00 S.ltMM 04 4.43b,793 SC 277,504 23 55.440 29 aw.ra* w? 2,finy SiU 67 !CP,*?0 4? 10.2W 70 1*1,54* 40 31,378 70 L3,277 35 19,?T7 HO 42.744 ? 04.710 01 2^.295 *? 15.** 22 11.93m 118 at? 01.840 06 6.005 38 153.878 27 00,10* 13 3* .a* 3,744,5(W 00 9fi8,783 06 2,013.354 M 34.000 <10 27,950 03 3,240.44s Ofi 77 117.725 14 3*4 053 *> 3ft.104 > 25,871 97 330.404 71 01 1,031.5P7 04 10.923 07 2i.<i? SI 12,488 00 31.820 60 19.551 40 0.HN4 40 05.715 &? 11 970 07 6.014 M 54* 88 *173.4? 20 3,001.W0 61 4^64,140 27 24] OB 45 114.605 M3 ' 01,006 fl6 i "*4,404' SB 2,331 oy 664 OS 30,000 0U 04 (VtS f? 2.033.671 66 *>'&* 79 135.05* K? 2U.-04 70 1? 40 35.*80 48 *?.005 63 16.3M 21 9.023 86 ii^hm a ao c* 119.509 53 774 0U 6.905 36 149.3S3 75 87 .*37 04 Tfi44 23 3,744 JStm 00 9*-,7*3 06 2.013.354 H 34.ua* 00 27 .060 fl? 3,21,0.44a 06 23.251.101 97 |3,0E22,482 SI .600 87 110.281 41 Deduct difference in transfers. Net amount subject to draft.. Transfers ordered to tfeasurv of the United Stales, Washington, D. C Transfers ordered to assistant treasurer. New York, New ^ ork Transfers ordered to assistant treasurer, Charleston, S. C Transfers ordered to assistant treasurer, New Oilcans. Louisiana Transfers ordered to assistant treasurer. St. Lot;'.*. Missouri Transfers ordered to assistant treasurer. San Francisco, California Transfers ordered to depositary, Norfolk. Vlr^ii.<a Transfers ordered to branch mint of the United States, San Francisco, California. Transfers Transfers Transfers Transfers Transfers Transfers Transfers Transfers Transfers Sep 3?It ordered from assistant treasurer, Boston, Massachusetts. ordered from assistant treasurer. New \ ork, New ^ ork. ordered from assistant treasurer, St 1 ouis, Missouri ? ordered from depositary at Baltimore Mary land o dered from depositary at Dubuque. 1 owa ordered from depositary at Chicago, l.linois ordered from depositary at Detroit, lli"higaa... ordered from mint of tLe United State-. Philadelphia, Pennsyl\ania. ordered from branch mint United St.t<.s at New Orleans 20,2* ,619 46 312,000 00 >19.916,610 46 200.000 00 1,250.000 00 12,000 00 600,000 06 sno.wNi uo 7?7 .ano <? HI2.0ISJ 00 231,*10 34 >3,394,716 >4 1,115,000 (tt 923.5U) 00 1,M 216 34 25 .1OO 00 50 <100 ttt SO .(MM) 00 L5.000 00 90.000 (Mi 100.000 00 93,674,716 31 MISS S. HOGAN'S ENGLISH 4c FRENCH BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL 25ii f street. ? THIS Institution will be re opened the 17th of , September. For circulars application to ihe Principal is re quested. Parents are invited to visit the Class-rooms Day School for Little Boys.?F01 further in- | formation reference may be made to Ml?s Hogan's Circular. sep 3?eo3t* i bR THE BEN Ek- IT OF THE SUFFER* ers at Norfolk aad Psrtsaaoath. EDWIN GREEN, AT his New Cabinet Warerooms, No. 1?0 Penn sylvania avenue, betiveen l*th and 1-th sts.. has now on hand a large stock* of sil qualities of CABINET FURNI-. TURK, CHAIRS anu MATTRESSES* which he will sell at the low?st rates. Now on hand, a j;ood assortment of Mahogany, suitable for hftndrall and other bulldiu" purposes. Orders for n^w work. Jobbing and Repairing, a id Varnishing or Upholstering well and prompt ly done. A heavy Wagon, on springs, suitable for barl ing lumber oriurnltnre, in good order, for sale, sep 3?3t GINS ANO GUNNING APPARATUS. "IITE this day open? v ? I case single and double barrel English Fow ling Pieces, Colt's and Allen's Revolving Pistols. Fley> chemically-prepared Guu Wadding, Cartridges for Colt s Pistols, Dog Collars; ntanv boa itiftil patterns. A great variety of Powder Flasks A Shot Pouobes. Our stock of Sportuien's (iuods?now moreeom Silete than it bus ever been?is receiving almost laily additions. We would respectfully ask an examination of our goods, confident that we can suit every variety of taste and offer thein at prices as low as they arc sold in the Northern cities. E TUCKER A CO., 333 Penna avenue, nearly opp. Brown's, sep 3?eo3t [Intel! J MARYLAND INSTITUTE EXHIBITION^ THE eight annual exhibition of the " Maryland Institute for the Promotion of the Mechanic Art*" will be opened in Baltimore, Maryland, on Tuesday, 4d of October next. Goods will be re ceived tor exhibition and competition at any time prior to September2?th, and for exhibition merely , as late as first of October. The co-operation cf the muiufacturers. raecban- ! ics, artists and He community generally, is re spectfully invoked in the Immediate preparation of articles for display. Arrangements have been made by the Institute w|ih the variOLs railroad and other transportation companies for the free conveyance over thtlr lines to aud from Baltimore of contributions to the ex hibition. All articles deposited must be of American man ufacture; the only exception to this rule being In fa\or of rare specimens in the department of the fine arts, owned by parties not holding them as merchandise on sale Circulars lmbodylng the regulations and ar rangements, and blank applications for rpace, with all other Information, may be bad at any time upon applying to the actuary of the Institute, John 8 Selby, Esq. Committee?J. \Tansant, Thomas Swann. W. Abrahams, Thomas J. Clare, GeorgeH. Rodgers, C H. Bectly, W. P. Smith, T. J. Lovegrove, Thomas Trimble. Superintendent?John F. Meredith. sep 3 -eo.it ~\|TSS MORLEV, 304 Pennsylvania avenue, IvA up stairs, respectfully informs the La- >. - dies that her MILLINERY is removed tofl^ the parlors over the store she recently occu-ytt^r plod, where she will be happy to ?ee them, and where ?he can show them as good an assortment of Millinery as can be expected at this season of the year, which will be sold at reduced prices. She has line Straw and Lawn Hats or superior quality. W hen th? fail season arrives she intends to show them an unusually handsome assortment of Fall Millinery, and hopes for a continuance of the liberal patronage hitherto received from them Inconsequence of (his removal Miss M. has a quantity of Glass Cases and Sash which are use less, and will be sold cheap to get them out of the way. A PIC NIC will be givm at the " Park" ?? aert MONDAY. Septemt*- 3d. to commence at 1 o'clock, to aid In rellevl: g the sutforlng* of the ^tfiictea at the above nam*-d places. The moderate charge of.*50 c?nta will be made, and It Is to be hoped tbatthecitlxensof Washing ton will generously r* spond to the call, and aid In relieving the sufferings of our distressed neigh bors. ... 4*. ? * Prof, fergmaa's band will be in tt endaaoe au 31?3t PLEAS/XT RESORT. SPRING GARDENS* (FORMERLY FAVIER'S GARDEN,) Oa M Street, betvett* Seventeenth 4" Eighteenth, OPENED every day in the week, and on Sun day Nospiritou* liquors allowed, but Cof fee, Chocolate. Ice Cream. Ac., will be for sale. Websr's Brass Band will perform every Mon day and Thursday evening, beginning at about 3 o'clock. Admittance free au 1#?3n? IC ST.?Last nigfct,between Martin's Frank!it J House, corner LLjhth and D Mrrrts. and the Cj'.y Post Office, a POCKET BOOK, containing U?-0 orders on V lucent Taylor (of the firm of Boyc: A Taylor, of Georgetown! D. C ,) one for ?150 *J8, aud the other for $290 33, In favor of F itzhogh Covle. They are of use to no one but tl e owner, payment on them having been stopped The finder will be reasonably rewarded by leaving them at Fitzhugh Coyle ? store, Seventh street, between Louisiana avenue end D streets, sep 1?3t* J. P BARTHOLOW PIR SALE?A A? of Sash Doors, Cases, aad Drawers, suitable for a saddler or sbeefnaker Also, panted, two stout boys, to learn the gild I !ng bxsiness. Apply to FRANCIS LAMB, sep 1?.Tt 237 Pa. avenas. PATENT OFFICE BUSINESS promptly, carefullr and permanertly transacted by THOMAS GEORGE CLINTON, (formerly As sistant Examiner U. S. P. O , and latterly from a r-ofessional tour In Europe,) at 444 Seventh street Washington, D. C. sep 1?3t* MOORE'S r ATI LION, St Mary's county. M<i THIS favorite place of resort will be kept open for the reception of visiter- until the 1st of Oc tober. The batnlng and fishing are excellent. Terms moderate, ss usual. All the river steamers land and receive passen gers at this place. J. W I. MOORE. | sep 1?3t? HATS?FALL FASHIONS. EVANS, %?? Pennsylvania avenue, near Thir teenth street, to-day introduces his Fall af""\ styieof H ATSandCAPS, which, for beauty and durability, cannot be surpassed 4^* He has likewise trade arrangements with the ! celebrated Genin, of New York, to have constant ly on hand a large assortment of his Hats, which will be offered to the public, for, best quality >3 50: second quality f? 50. He 1s confident that gentlemen will >ave it least one dollar in the price of a hat b\ calling at his establishment. sep 1?3t M O SI 1 Next door to Ellis's Music Store, sep 3?eotf SCHOOL BOOKS AND STATIONERY. HK subscriber has received a large supply of School Books und School Requisites, such as are used in all the Schools and Academies in the Tow and the surrounding country. Also a se ries of Writing copies for the use of Schools, to be used In connection with plain copy books, would tall ;the attention of parents and teachers, where they can be accommodated at the lowest prices at M ss THOMAS'S Book aud T incy Store, High st., near First, opp. old stand, Geot'n sep 3?2t? ' NEW CLOTHS, CASSIMERES fc VEST INGS. THE undersigned begs leave respectfully to ln X form the public that* he Is now receiving an excellent stock of Fall and Winter Cloths, Cassl meres and Vestings, and will make to order, Coats Pants and \ ests in the neatest and most lhshion able style. Having determined to confine hlm beJ for the future exclusively to the cash system, Invites his friends and the public desiring any ar ticle lnhis line for cash, to give an earl v call when every enort will be made to please them in every respect WM. PETERSEN. 8th street, between Pa. avenue and I) st. *ep3~eolm NOTICE* 1 OHNSON, GUY ft CO , would call the atten tion of the District to their new and Improved Parlor Companion, for heating parlors and cham l?ers with one fire, for beauty or style and finish, and economy, superior to anything of the kind ever offered in this city. Also, to their Blue Ridge Cooking Stove, for utility and economy, exual to the best ever offered in any market. We would also rail public attention to our ex tensive assortment of HARDWARE, and Build ing Materials, to which we are constantly adding new articles. ' """""a wn avenue> ?*tween 10th and Uth sts. sep 3?2w (Organ) LADIES' ELASTIC MOIRE ANT lor sr ?^tif?U a-ssortment of buST'?c0f jST " U 4 UN TAIN HOD CAPON SPRINGS! THE undersigned having been solicited many southern friends to extend tbe pi t'ason, have determined to keep the Mouniain House open for their accommodation until the 10th day of October. The three tournaments for the season will take place on the sSOth of August, the 12th and *Hh of September. The fare will be reduced S5 per month and W per week, after the 1st of September au 21? BLAKEMORE ft INGRAM OLD THEOLOGY*?Tbe undersigned has laid aside from his stock, to be sent to auc tion at the proper season, a large collection of B<)oks, old editions in some case*. In others du plicate copies of the best edi'lons extant, which, in the meantime may be bought at Auction prices at his store. Many valuable works on Divinity ere to be found iimongthem. Also, History, Medicine and Sur ety, General Science; nove s and miscellaneous literature; also a few French Books au25? FRANCK TAYLOR f! MISS H. MriORM ICE AND SISTER will resume the duties of their School on tne 3d of September, at their place of residence. No 43 4)j street, between Pennsylvania and Missouri avenues. au 31?eo3t* Mrs. a. lery of I V. REDMOND'S NEW GAL Dagueman Art ? Havlngengag^d the fervues' of an experienced artist, is fully prepared to take pictures equal to any In tbe city, and at reasonable prices. No 200 Pa avenue, northwest ?.orner 11th st., over Ford ft Bro's Drug Store, au 6 ? t L C T AIM A G E N R. A. HYDE, BOUNTY LAND AND CLAIM AGENT, 1 and Warrants bought aud money to lend. Office on 1 street, between 10th and 11th au 20?lw BIRD.?Escaped from Its cage oa I V . y ^fternoon' ?light colored Canary Bird about 10 w eeks old, and was shedding The bird I po*?es?es a value to the oamer by being sent three I since from Ohio, by a relative. Any out binKlatJtta ^ oaoe ^ ^ r^rmrd * another bird If desired. au 2b ? FOTOMAC PAVILION?" ? .? Proprietor respectfully iaft^Tns the public i tha'- the Pavilion will be kept opea dur- ^ lug the running of th^ Potomac Steamer* fT.W There are many families here who inie-id* * to r -maln thruughout September, and he bo;es that ouers may unite to etjoy the ine Uth and 4,^lag ? W. W. DIX. Pixkt Pout, Aug. 2>, 18&5. au 2? T IGHT AU of FaU AND DARKNESS t or the Ph^d w Fate. A story of fashionable Life, tapef 50 oents?cloth 75 cents Taylor a maurvs tn Bookstore, near Oth st. gOOK IIRDERS' PASTE BRUSHES a >OK BINDERS' PAS' GLUE. Patent Paint Oil for roofs, ftc. 5 bbls Putty, la bladders, for ssle by HOWELL ft MOK ELL, No 323 C street, between fth aud 7tk u H-lm