Newspaper of Evening Star, May 16, 1856, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated May 16, 1856 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

THE EVEHTHG STAB, fDBLUHKD KVKHT AFTEHNOO*, (EXCEPT SUNDAY,) At tk? Stmt cf m%d JtrMl, By W D. WALLACE, Will b*s??rred to xabwrltert by carrier* at SIX AND A QUARTER CENTS, payable weekly lithe Agents; papers served la packages at37# i?Rts per month. To tmali subscribers the sob ?erlptton price is THK BE DOLLARS AND F1P IV CEN TS a year waiNM, TWO DOLLARS for six months, and ONE DOLLAR for three Months; for i?s than three months at the rata sf 1 * * cent* a work. IET SINGLE COPIES ONE CENT. VOL. VII. WASHINGTON, D. C., FRIDAY. MAY 16, 1856. NO. 1,021. LY STAR. Vhls (MUdi Family and fit tuning ? greater variety af Interesting read tag i *aa be fonad la any other?Is pabHshod oa Satur day morsiag .. , ?????. Slnfleeepy, per annam ?..fl M to rim. H Tea ooples. ? ? Twenty copies M CT Cam, mr* habit m nvmu VJr Single copies (in wrappers) eaa be proea ?1 at the aounter. Immediately after the lasae of the paper. Prloe?Tkbbb Cbhts. Posvmastbbi whoact as agents will m allowed a oommlsKloa of twenty per oent. WE1SEN FELD'S "Odeon" Clothing Bazaar, AND EMPORIUM OF FASHION, A?rt4 corner ?/ Pa. avenue and street. OPENED THIS DAY A MOST SPLENDID and carefully delected assortment of COATS, PANT 8, and VESTS, and Men and Boys' WEARING A PPAK EL, equal and not surpassed by any similar establishment In this or any other city. Extra tine cloth Dress and Frock Coats Vests of every hue and texture Pants?cloth, cas*lraere, and doe-skin, of every variety Children s Wardrobe, erery description GENTLEMEN'S HELONGiNGSin endless profusion, such as? Shirts. Drawers, Socks Cotton and Silk Undershirts Plain and Fancy Neck Ties And indeed every article kept to complete a gen tie man's ward rote Men and Boys' BUSINESS suits, superior to anything ever before offered to the public The subscriber respectfully informs his forme* patrons and the public that, having m?de large additions to his already Immense establishment, he is prepared to sell them goods In his line, of better texture and at cheaper rates than any other house in Washington. Call at m3-*w W1ESEN FELD'S BAZAAR. rHAUNCY WARKINER, WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER, ann sialir ih Fine WateJiei, Jewelry, and Silver Ware. Gold seals, fob and vest chains, FINE JEWELRY, SIL VER spoons. FORKi, GOBLETS, cups, Ac., for sale at New Y?rk prices. I R EPAIR IN(t ?The Chronometer, Duplex, Lever. Cylinder. Repeating, Musical, and other W \TCHES repair'(i Also. JEWELRY. Ac. No. 370 Pexjisylvajiia Avisrs. betw'n Sixth and Seventh street*. Browns' Hotel buiiding, sign Oftne GOLDEN WATCHES/ _ap 49-tf Washington. NEW 91'TIMER ARRANGEMENTS." IN ADDITION TO OUR PREMIUM MIN 1 tral Waters, Mead, Ale, and Porter, we a have made such arrangements as will enaVe M us to keep constantly on hand a large supply ffi of the following articles, most of which Laved been carefully prepared by scientific men, as ton ics for weak and delirate persons : Ginger Wine, Native Port Wine prepared from native fbunt, Blackberry Brandv, Raspberry do., Cherry, Rose Cordial Cinanion, Anise, Curacoa, Stomach Bit ters, Wine, Stoutons ; Raspberry, Blackberry, Strawberry. Pine Apple, Vanilla, Lemon and oth er Svrups; Eitrac's of Sarsaparllta for cleansing the blood, and a host of other articles too nume rous to mention. All orders left at eur Depot, or with the drivers of our Wagons promptly attended to. m I?tf AKNY A SHINN, Georgetown. BAJOU'8 KID AND OTHER GLOVES. J NO H SMOOT, No. 119 BRIDGE STREET, Georgetown, has received, from New? ? York, ladles Bajou's KID GLOVES .AMD! white, Mask and colored; gents, do do ,lj ill/liv ladles and gents Jafl ta Silk and Ll;le W Thread Gloves. Also, a first rate assortment of bleached and brown Cotton Hose, all qualities bleschei. brown and fancy Half Hose: misses and boys' Hose and Half Hose. Particular attention being paid to keeping a good assortment of the very h??t makes of the above goods, purchasers may depend upon get ting a good article as cheap as the sama qualiav can be nought elsewhere, m l-*r JOHN H. SMOOT. SHAD AND llERKING *? ALIVE." Dealers and families desirous Of pc<?curing the best SIIAD^_^^^^^ or HERRING for Faitiug can have them delivered at market prices immedi ately upon being caught, by leaving their orders at the Union Land Ollce, 7th street above Odd Fellows' Hall, or at the tHhlng shore adjoining the Navy Yard bridge, Washington, where thev can be obtained alive. ap 22-lm? WATCHES. MW. GALT A BRO. OFFERS CON ? stantly a complete assortment of s iperlor Watches, fhey call particular attention to those lu *de by r F Cooper. F B. Adams A Sor.s, David Tavlor, D xon, Oralg, and others, Loudon. M. 1. To>>ias A Co., R A J. Beeslry. Joseph Johnson, Blundell A to , Liverp >ol. J ales Jurgenson, Copea'uagen. Also. Vacberon A Constaatlne's celebrated 6e neva Watches, whioh, from their sire and style are peculiarly salted f??r ladies. Tae above, with those by every other maker, are ottered at the lowest rates. M. W GALT A BRO , Jewelers, ?p 12-dtf 3^4 Pa av b*t 9th and liKh sts. WOOD AND CDAL. 'IMIE SUBSCRIBERS HAVING NOW MADE sxt?>nsiv? ariangem^nts, are prepared to sup ply customers with the very Wst article of Lehigh a-id Sch-ylkill White and'Red Ash COAL, ind also Cumberland Coal, either by the cargo or single ton, 2,MO lbs Invariably given A .so, the very best qualities of Hickory, Oak, and Pine WOOD, at wholesale or retail. We will sell at a very small advance when taken Im mediately from the vessel. Persons desirous of laying In their winter sup plies of Wood and Coal would do well :o leave their orders early, and thereby secure the ad vantages of low prices. BOGUE A O'NEILL. OtKce No. 105 Water street, Georgetown _mi-lm Girari! Fire anJ Marine lasunnee Co. / kF PHILADELPHIA, INSURES AGAINST V L^tn ?! D*aut^ by FIRE. Buildings. Mer chandise, F urniture, Ac , In Washington city, or the country. POLLARD WEBB, Agent, No. 51* Seventh st., opp. ap2l-lm National Intel. 0? - W Bee. rATt H E? AND JEW ELK k Uj per cU cheaper than It can be bought elsewhere In v\ ashing ton, at J. ROBINSON'S, ap M-lm M9 Pa. av. opp. Brown's Hotel. CHOICE rKCIT TREES FUR SALS. 10 0(I0APPLE trees, of EXTR; growth and well assorted K*. 5,>mm> PEACH TREES, forming a com-VrP piete assortment and well grown. A few very choice Dwarf PEAR TREES, of extra sixe The above comprising a very choice assortment of Trees were ral*.ed by the late John H King, they will lx? guaranteed to be what they are rep resented. Apply to W. Albert King, No. 35 south High street, Georgetown, D C , or at Valley View r arm. one mile northwest of Georgetown. Catalogues furnished on application E. J. KING. Also, for sale, a few thousand very choice ROSES Apply as above. K. J. K. mar 11?tf <) LD COGNAC BRANDT. Just received out of the Custom House at New York Fine Old Martell Brandy of 1*40 Fine Old Marrett Brandy of Choice Old Whisky, none better in the ceuntry Brown Stont, Sootcfa Ale Bottled Cider Old Cheese For sale by JONAS P. LEVY, Pa. avenue. Wine, Liquor and Havana Cigars, and Fine Groceries. m 6-tf ONLY IS* CENTS. IHCKLEY'S CELEBRATED SONG BOOK for th? parlor, containing a collection of new and popular Songs, as sung by Buckley's New <?r:eans Serenaders at their op<?ra house, Broad way, New Yotfc. For sale by the agent. ALEX ADAMSON, mar *3-3m 7th street, opposite Post Ottoe. I/CONOMIC < OTTiliK BUILDER, by C. * J P Dwyer, 1 vol, Pvo. with illustrations, ra.igletown Letters. 1 vol, with Illustrations jl^iey'i Sacred Pla'ns, I vol, Illustrated, lie Bow's Review for May National Democratic Review for April m? FRANCK TAYLOR. 334 PENN. AVENUE. |?<?VSCLUTHING - WE HAVE THIS DAY 1' ?|> n*d a large a?portr? cnt of Youths, Boys and Childress Spring snd Summer clothing to which Wc* would invltetbe stte.vlorjof purchasers te.,?^!y. W ALL A STEPHENS, _ ^9- Penn. avenue, next to Iron Hall. IMTLN It K CREAM FREEZERS, ALL A Ues. Pfloea always low. ?P * . G. FRAN CIS, 49tt Severnh at. (No. 563 ] Notice of the temporary con TINUANCE OF THE LAND OFFICE AT KALAMAZOO, IN THE STATE OF MICHIGAN. Congress. by an act approved April 5, 1856, ha?lng authorized the temporary continuance of tbe land office at Kalamazoo, Michigan, which otflre was directed to be discontinued by notice No 547, bearing date November 12, 1855? It is, therefore, hereby declared and made known that the said order for the discontinuance of the Kalamazoo district Is revoked, and the of ttce will be reopened for business on the 1st day of June next, and continued until further notice. Given under my hand at the city of Washing ton, this 15th day of April. A. D 185*. THOtf. A. HENDRICKS, Commissioner of the General Land Office, ap 17-law6w MARBLE AND BR" WN STONEWORKS, Pa avtavi, between 13th and 19f4 streets. THE UNDERSIGNED KEEPS ON HAND and makes to order on the most reasonable terras?MONUMENTS, TOMBS, GRAVE STONES, MANTELS, TABLE TOPS, MAR BLE, and ENCAUSTIC TILES for Flooring. Also, all kinds of plain and ornamental Marble and Brown Stone Work for*bullding purposes executed with promptness, and at as low prices as can be had elsewhtre. ap 10-eoly H. PARRT. BOOTS SHOES AND OAITERS. For spring and summer wear ? A good assortment of the above goods. for Ladies', Gentlemen, Misses'. Boys',] and Children's wear, can be found at HARMON BURNS'S, 308 Pa. avenue, between and 6th streets, a few doors east of National Hotel. Just received, a fresh supply of Day A Martin's real Japan BLACKING, direct from the manu facturers. in 2-eo2w BUILDING HARDWARE. PERSONS IN WANT OF BUILDING HARDWARE, such as Mortice, Kim, Deid and Closet Locks; Porcelain and Min ?r*l Door Knobs; Shutter Knobs; Parliament/ Blind Hintres; Loose and Fast Joint Door' Hinges, all sizes; Giinbl t Screws; Round, Square. Sbut'er and Flush Bolts; Sash and Shut ter F;utening*; Nails; Sash Weights and Cord?; Hr.ids Ac , would do well to give us a call as we ftel confident we can.froin our great variety, suit them Having bought our goods for cash we are enabled to sellthem as cheap as can be had this aide of manufactories, for the ready money. HARVEY A ADAMS, 325 Pa. avenue, south side, four doors ap -X?eolm from corner 7th at. FRESH BEEF AND VEGETABLES FOR THE NAVY. NAVY AGENT'S OFFICE. ) WasH!58TON, April 29, 1856. J ^?KALED PROPOSALS WILL BE RE celved at this office until Wednesday, the 2mh day of May, 1856, at noon, for the supply of such quantities of Fresh Beef and Vegetables as may be required on the Washington fetation during the fiscal year, commencing on the 1st day of July next and ending on the 3oth J une, 1857. The Beef and Vegetables must be of good qual ity and the best the market atfoids, ana each ar ticle must be offered for by the pound Bond with approved security will be required In twe-balf the estimated amount of the contract, and twenty per centum in addition will be with held from the amount of each payment to be made, as collateral security for the due perform ance of the contract, which will on no account be paid until it is fully complied with Every off?r must be accompanied (as directed In tbe act of Congress making appropriation for the naval service for 1846 '7, approved August 10, 1856,) by a written guarantee, signed by one or more responsible p rsons, to the effect that he or th< y undertake that the bidder or bidders will, if his or their bid be accepted, enter into an obliga tion, within five days, with good and sufficient sureties, to furnish tne articles p oporei No proposal will be considered unless accom panied by such guarantee. ap30-w1w A GREEN LEAF , Navy Agent. THIS IS TO HIVE NOTICE, Thai the subscribers have obtained from the Orphans' Court of Washington county, In the District of Columbia, letters of administration on the Per sonal EsUte of Asm M. 8 ten c kr, late of Wash ington county, deceased All persons having claims against the said deceased, are hereby warned to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the subscribers, on or before the 6th day of May next; they may otherwise by law be excluded from all benefit of the said estate. Given under our hands this 6th day of May, 155*1 W. T. BOROUGHS, J. E. BORUGHS, m7-law3w# Administrators. O KPllAN'S COURT, May h, 1M6. DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA, Washington County. To wit: In the case of Charles Garner administrator, with the will annexed, of Ann Garner, deceased, the administrator aforesaid, has with the appro bation of the Orphan's Court of Washington county aforesaid, appointed SATURDAY, tfce 31st Instant, for the final sett-em^nt and distribu tion of the personal estate of said deceased, of the as ets collected and turned Into money, when and where all the creditors and heirs of *afd deceased are notlflrd to attend at the Orphan's Court of Washington county, with their claims, property vouched, or tfcey usay otherwise bv law be ex cluded from all benefit of said estate, provided a ropy of this order be published once a week for thre^ weeks in the Evening Star, rregions to the said 31it instant. Teste: ED N ROACH, Reg Wills. True copy?Teste: m 7-W3t* ED N ROACH, Reg Willi. [No. 556 1 X"?TICE OF THE DISCONTINUANCE OF THE LAND OF HOE AT DANVILLE, IN THE STATE OF ILLINOIS Notice la hereby given that in pursuance of law, and tn view of the fact that the unsold land In the Danville district Is reduced below one hundred thousand acres, the Secretary of the Inte rior has directed the discontinuance of said d i trlct, and that the unsold lands therein be made subject to sale and entry at Springfield, In said State. Lands remaining unsold and unappropriated by law, and subject to entry at this office, now dis continued, will ceise to be subject to entry as here tofore from the date of the receipt of notice to that effect by the proper officers thereat: an l the land officers at Springfield will give public notice of the day on which they will be prepared to re ceive applications for entries of any such lands at their office. Given under my hand at the city of Washing toa this 5th day or May, A. D. 1-55. THOS A HENDRICKS, Commissioner of the General Laud Office. m6-law6w THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE, That tbe subscribers have obtained from the Orphans' Conrt of Washington county, In the District cf Columbia, letters of administration on the Per sonal Estate of Bin j am in Lucas, late of Wash ington county, deceased. All persons having claims against tbe said deceased, a:e hereby warned to exhibit the sam?", with the vouchers thereof, to the subscriber, on or before the 6th day of May next; they may otherwise by law be ex cluded from all benefit of the said estate. Given under our hands this 6th day of May, 18?. W.T. BORU?HS, J. E. BORUGHS, m 7-law3w? Administrators [No. 553.1 Notice of the kk-?ioval of the LAND OFFICE FROM CAHABA TO GREENVILLE, IN THE STATE OF ALA BAMA : In accordance with the provisions of the act of Cuogrexs entitled " An act authorizing changes in the location of land offices," approved March 3 1851, It is hereby declared and made known that the laud office for the sale of public lands at Cahaia, in the State of Alabama, will be re moved from the town of Cababa to Urxknvillx, tn said district, from and after the sixteenth day of J une next. Given under my hand, at the city of Washing* toa. this 34th day of April, A. D. is56. By order of the President: THOS. A HENDRICKS, Commissioner of the General Land Offioe. ap M- law6w FOB. GENTLEMEN. NEW SPRING GOODS, EMBRACING A general variety of the newest and prettiest styles and fashions Order* promptly filled. Constantly on hand a good supply of Garments, reidy made, of superior quality. Also, fine Dress Shirts, with 6au*e, Silk, and Cotton underdrees, Furnishing and Toilet Goods la variety. A. H YOUNG, eefcant Tailor and Clothier, Browns'Hotel, ??wLf Pa. avenue. Houses, &c.,for Rent and Sale ELEGANT RESIDENCE FOR sale ?THE House and Lot in Square >01, on the iiouth east corner of F and '21st streets, will be for sale at a low price until the first day of July next The lot has a width of (57 feet on F street, and extends south on 21st street 13^ feet 5 Inche?, and is beau tifully laid out. and supplied with fruit, shrubbery and ornamental trees. The house is In perfect repair and very conveniently arranged. It will be sold low ana upon favorable terms of payment. Application may be made to ALBERT SMITH, at tne Ebbltt House, F street. m 9-co5t# FOR RENT?TWO NEATLY FURNISHED Bed Rooms on reasonable terms at Mr. DA VISON'S, over Messrs. (ialt * Bro., Jewelry Store, ^enn avenue, between 8th and 10th streets, m 12-tf For rent?several of those de llghtful country residences with large gardens attached, at Kendall Green, having beer put in thorough repair, are now for rent at the low price of $150 a year. For beauty of location and health iness of situation, these residences are unsur passed, offering, as they do extraordinary Induce ments to all who prefer the salubrity of country air to the sultriness and du*tof the city Distance from the host Otflce a mile and a quarter. Apply to WM, STICKNEY. at his residence No. 4 Kendall Green. m 5-'iw For sale?th[e advertiser will sell at private sale between now and the first of August, a very desirable Lot neatly enclosed, with a small two-story frame house on It, situ ated on the corner of Virginia avenue and 23d street, and fronting 64 feet on Virginia avenue It is in the immediate neighborhood of the Ob servatory. Persons wishing to purchase can examine the property at any time, when the terms of sale can be ascertained. m l-lm? For sale.-a small frame house and Lot on ?th street, between K and L, Lot fronting 25 feet, with a d*-pth of Mi feet 8 inches Terms reasonable Location unsurpassed. Apply to ROBERT. A I'AYN E, Druggist, corneT 4th street ar.d Mass. avenue. m 1-tf VALUABLE FARM FOR SALE, CON taining SO acres, situated ^ mile east of the Rockvllle Turnpike Road, and 2){ from Wesn ington city. It is well watered, and on it a good supply of lire wood and young orchard The Im provements are a small frame dwelling and sta nle. It possesses Ml the advantages requisite to mike a garden of great value, or a dairy farm, and a plea-ant residence The terms will be made easy Apply to POLLAKD WEBB. No. 512 Seventh street, opposite National Intelligen cer Office. ap 22-tf FIJI RENT?SEVERAL HANDSOME Par lors and Chambers, with board. Also, table and transient board. Inquire at Mrs. SMITH'S, 233 F street. nov 27?tf FOR RENT.?A THREE STORY BRICK Dwelling, with extensive Back Bnlldlng, a large lot of ground attached, with a pump of good water In the yard, situated on K street, nearly op posite the Brewery. To a good tenant the rent will be made moderate. App'y to COM S. CASSIN, or at GODEY * CO'S . Litre Kiln, Beall street, between Congress and Washington streets, Georgetown. m 2-eotf FOR RENT ?LENOX'S WHARF, NEAR the Long Bridge, the best and mc^t reliable one in the territory for landln? stone and ether heavy articles it has about 100 feet front, with depth of water sufficient for landing purposes oji either side Attached thereto is a square of grourd for the purpose of depositing coal or wood. On said square isacomfortablecwelling, which may be adapted to store purposes There is about 1*4 feet wafer alongside sala Wharf atiowtide To those des'rlng to make a profitable business a rare opportunity is ottered. For terms apply at No. 490 11 street north, between 8th and 9th streets west. JAMES TOWLES, Property Agent, ap 25-eotf AT PRIVATE SALE,?EIGHTEEN SMALL building lo's for sale, corner of L street and New Hampshire Avenue, near the circle, First Ward, ranging in price from 80 to 160 dollars each Terms from 5 to 15 dollars per month Par ties purchasing with the view of building thereon, lumner or bricks (at market prices) to the amount of 150 dollars will be advanced thereon, secured by deed of trust on the property. Title Indispu table. For any other information apply to H. PARRY, Marble Yard, Pa.av.,bet. lPth A 19th sts. ap 10?3m For private sale?a very neat, convenient, three etory frame House, with a deep lot laid eff as a flower garden The above house contains ten rooms, all private; a side alley, and the prlviledge of a back alley The above bouse Is situated on the north side of Mas sachusetts avenue, between 4th and 5th streets, No. 501. For further Information please call as above. Possession given in a few days. If the above is not sold In a few days it will be for rent, ap 30-tf Building lots for sale?a va riety of Building I ots in all parts of the city, at reasonable pricesand on accommodating terms, Enquire of tLe subscriber at John E. Kendall's office, next door to W. B. Todd's, Hat Store, Pennsylvania avenue, third floor, front room ap 21-eo3m DAVID MYERLE. Rake chance?the undersigned oilers for sale those beautiful Lots situated on 3d street, a few feet south of Pa. avenue. Their situation cannot be excelled for either business or residence sites, and will be sold at a great sacri fice H. C. HARKOVER. Terms : A small cash payment, and the bal ance in 1, 2, 3, and 4 years. Residence, No. 6, north A street, Capitol Hill. feb23-tf ALNWICK FRENCH AND ENGLISH FE MALE SEMINARY. FOR BOARDING PUPILS. SITUATED SIXTEEN MILES ON THE ?3 Baltimore and Washington Railroad and Turnpike, and two miles south of the village of Laurel. Stopping place at Contee's Switch M A. TV SON A SISTERS respectfully in form their patrons and others that it Is their in tention to close permanently their day school In the city on the 21st April, and that the summer term of their Alnwick Institution will open on MONDAY. May 5th. Applications may be made by letter addressed to the Laurel Post Office, Md N. B.?Eveiy facility is a Horded for the acqui sition of the French Language and Music, ap 14-dtJunel PERUVIAN GUANO at the lowest cash market price. columbian GUA NO, containing large proportions of neutral Phosphate or lime and free Phosphoric Acin, in bags of 160 lbs. each. SUPER-PHOSPHATE OF LI ME In bags of 160 lbs. each, or inbarrels as preferred. ALLEN'S CELEBRA TED REAPING AND MOWING MACHINE thar cannot clog. Every description of FLOWS AND AGRI CULTURAL A HOR TICULTURAL IM PLEMENTS A full assortment of the cho'cest FIELD A

GARDEN SEEDS. R L. ALLEN, 189 and 191 Water st.. New York New York, May 7th, 1856.?m9-6t FOR THE MAY BALLS. E nAVK NOW IN STORE A BEAUTI ful assortment of WREATHS, suit able for the approaching May festivals;! also, all kinds or Flowers for dressing the hair; and would respectfully request those who will be in ne?d oI such, to give us a call at our Fancy and Millinery store, No 310, Pennsylvania Avenue. between 9ih and 10th sts., north side. ap26-tr hutchinson A MUNRO. The rising star game?this is a beautiful and Instructive Game for Children It learns them to commit to memory all the inci dents and celebrated battles that were fought du ring the American Revolution For sale by the agent, ALEX ADAMSOK. mar 'J2-4m 7th street, opposMe Post Office PARODY ON HIAWATHA: Plu-rl-bus tah. A Song that's by no author. " A Deed without a name.*' Perpetrated by J. K. Phi an der Doestlcks, P B., Illustrated with an immense number of cuttlnes in wood, SI, for sale ;?t TAYLOR A MAURY'S it 8 Bookstore, near 9th si. C c Wi Auction Sales. Bv JAS. C. McGUIRE, Auctioneer. ri\VfO THOUSAND VOLVMRStf RARE 1 and Valuable Hooks at Public Auction. On TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY EVEN INGS, May Vttth and 2lst, commencing at nix o'clock, at the auction rooms, we shall sell a por tion cf the Library of Thomas Ewba- k. formerly Commissioner of Patents, consisting of rare and choice Scientific, Historical, Literary and Miscel laneous Works, a full description of which will be furnished In a comple catalogue now ready for delivery. Terms cash. P. 8.?Persons at a distance will be fumisted with catalogues upon application to the Auction eer. m 1'2-d JAS C. McGUIRE, Auet'r. By JAS. C. McGUIRE, Auctioneer. Furniture and household ef. fects at Public Sale.?On MONDAY MORNING, Mavl9th,at 10o'clock, at the resi dence of Capt. Thorn, U. S A , on 17th street, between H and 1 street* north. I shall sell all of the Furniture and Housekeeping Eeffects, com prising? Damask covered Sofas. Lounges, and Chairs Marble top centre Table, card Tables Walnut Whatnot, fancy Chairs Window Curtains, Shades and Curtains Tar?*try, 3 ply, and Venetian Carpets Oilcloth, Matting, Rugs Haadsnm* Engravings, Bronzes, mantle Orna ments Mahogany Sideboard, walnut dining Table Cane seat, dining, and chamber Chalis Enamelled and gilt chamber Cottage Set Wa'nut dressing and plain Bureaus Bedsteads, Wardrobes, Washftands Superior hair and husk Mattresses Bolsters and Pillows, toilet Sets White chin.i dinner, desert, and tea Ware Silver plated Castors, cake Baskets Table Cutlery, Glassware, Ac. Together with a general assortment of kitchen requisites Terms: $30 and under cash; over that sum a crpdit o? CO and 90 days, for satisfactorily endorsed notes bearing interest. m 13 d JAS. C. McGUIRE, Auet'r. By A. GREEN, Auctioneer. For sale, that very valuable Property opposite tbe Northern Liher. ties' .Market House, sn 9th street.?Will be sold at auction, on FRIDAY, May 16th, at 6 p m , on the premises, Lot No. 17, in Davidson-? subdivision of square 37*2, with the Improvement* which rents for over ?u-00 per year. This is an excellent stand for any kind of bus iness, and enhances in value rapidly ererv year Terms: $4,i>00cash; balance in C>, 12,* 18 and 24 months, with Interest and secured by a deed of trust. rn 10-eoAds A GREEN, Auct. By JAS. C. McGUIRE, Auctioneer. TRUSTEE'S SALE OF SMALL FRAME II a n s e and L,et en the Island.?On TUESDAY AFTERNOON, May 20th, at 6* o'clock, on the premises, by virtue of a deed of trust, dated October 1st, 1?55, and duly reco.ded in Liber JAS, No. 101, folios 3913, '99 400, and 401, one of the land records for Washington county, the subscriber will sell at pubtic auction, the west half of Lot No 23, In Square No. 496, ronting 25 feet on south F. between 4^ and <Uh streets west, running back 79 feet 9 lnc&es to a 30 feet alley, with the improvements, consisting of a nearly new two-story Frarre Dwtlling-House, containing four good rooms, with an excellent kitchen detached from the main bulldlrg. A pump of excellent water Is near by. Terms casn. B JOST, Trustee, m 13-d JAS. C. McGUIRE, Auet'r. By A GREEN, Auctlcneer. EXCELLENT HOUSEHOLD AND Hitch I ' en Furniture, Bar Fix tares, Liquors, fcc., at Auction.?On MONDAY, the itnh In stant, I shall sell at 10 o'clock a m , at the resi dence of Mrs. Foy, at the c rner of New Jersey avenue and D streets, near the Railroad Depot, an excellent assortment of Furniture, viz: Mahogany Divans, Lounges, Chairs, Ottomans Do marble top dress and other Bureaus Do centre find sofa Tables and Washclcsets Do dining; breakfast, and cord Tables Do French Bedsteads, large Wardrobe, and sideboard Gilt frame and other Looking Glasses, Paintings, and Engravings Cottage and maple Bedsteads, Wardrobes, and Chairs Walnut extension dining, writing, and other Tables Girandoles and mantle Ornaments, Clocks, Ac. A large assortment of china, glass, and crockery Ware and Castors 12 fine feather Beds and Bedding, hair and shuck M attresses Painted Blinds and painted Window Shades Brussels, 3 ply, and other Carpets and Rugs Passage Oilcloth, brass Andirons and Fenders Refrigerator, Chafin Dishes And a la'ge assortment of Kitchen Requisites Also, the Bar Fixtures and a gocd lot cf Liquors. Terms cash. THE HOTEL IS ALSO FOR RENT, AND will be rented to a good tenant at a moderate rent This hotel Is in thorough repair, and presents rare Inducements to persons wishing to embark in the hotel business, as the house Is very conveniently arranged and tear the Depot. ApplytoMrs. Foy, on the premises, or to the subscriber, m 12 6t A. GREEN, Auet'r. By JAS. C. McGUIRE, Auctioneer. VI-RY DESIRABLE DWELLING House at Public Sale?On FRIDAY AFTER NOON, June6th. at 6 o'clock, on the premises, 1 shall sell part of Lots No. 8and 10, in Davidson's subdivision of square No. 340, fronting 15 feet 6 inches on 11th street west between if at<d N streets north; running back 92 feet to a public al ley, with the improvements, consisting of a sub stantial. wtll-finisbed three-story and basement brick Dwelllng-House, containing e!ebt rooms, ail conveniently arranged, withcloset*. Ac. There Is also a well of pure water and a good cellar on the premises, ana the whole property is very desi rable to any person desiring a comfortable dwel ling In that healthy ar.d pleasant part "f the city. Terms: One-third cash; the residue In tt and 12 mouths, with Interest, secured by adeed of trust on the premises If the terms of sale are not compiled with within live day* the property will be resold at the risk and expense of the defaulting purchasers. Title indisputable m 13-d JAS C. McGUIRE, Auet'r By A GREEN, Auctioneer. VERY HANDSOME AND VALUABLE Square ef Oround, being Square No 739, with the Improvements, at Auction.?On THURSDAY, the 2Sth instant, 1 shall sell in front of the premises, to the hlgneit bidder, at 5 o'clock a m., tlie above-mentioned property, be lng the former residence of Mr. Thomas Blagden. ana recently vacated by Theodore Mosber, t5sq , situated on New Jersey avenue, south of tte Capitol. The Improvements are of the first order. The House contains twenty good and conveniently arranged rooms, with wide passages, and is sup p ied with water fixtures and othericonvenlences. The garden and grounds are large and In the highest state of cultivation, and stjbleand car ridge-house sufficient for the accommodation of six horses and four carriages. In the garden there Is a large vinery, which vle.ds large quantities of the most delicious grapes This square has a front of 244 feet on New Jersey avenue. As I am directed to sell to the highest bidder, persons wlsh'ng to make a good investment or to secure a beautiful residence would do well to ex amine the property and attend tbe sale. Mr. White, who has charge of the premises, will ?how the property to parties desiring to examine It, and for particulars apply to Theodore Mosber, at his lumber-yard, Blagden's W haif, or to the subscriber. Terms: One-fifth cash: the residue In four equal instalments of 1, 2, 3, and 4 years, the pur chaser to give notes for the deferred payments, bearing Interest from the day of sale, (Interest to be paid semi-annually,) and a lien on the property to secure the payment of the notes. m 10-d A. GREEN, Auet'r,. MARSHAL'S SALE.?IN VIRTUE OF A writ of Fieri Facias "under the Lien Law" Issued from the Clerk's Office of the District of Columbia, for the County of Washington, ar.d to me directed, I shall expose to public sale, for cash, on SATURDAY, the 31st day of May Inst., In front of the Court house door, at 13 o'clock m., the following property, to-wit : All defendant right, title, claim, and Interest Into a frame dwel ling house situated on Lot No. 1 In Smtare477. In the City of Washington. D. C., seizea and levied ui>on as the property of William Coxen, and will be sold to satisfy J udlcial No. 35, to October term leae, Joseph Libbey A Son vs. William Coxen J. D. HOOVER. Mershal m 7-dts for District of Columbia. ICE CREAM. Sold at TWO DOLLARS per gallon at NORBEUK'S Confectionery, sp 28-lm 310 Peona. avenue. I E VENING STAR. THE PRESIDENT'S SPECIAL MESSAGE. To the Senate and House, of Representatives : I transmit, herewith, reports of the Secre tary of State, the Secrotary of the Nary, and tho Attorney General, in reply to a resolu tion of the Senate of the 24th of March last, and also to a resolution of the House of Repre sentative! of tbe 8th of May instant, both having reference to the routes of transit be tween the Atlantic and Pacific oceans through the republics of New Granada and Nicaragua, and to tho condition of affairs in Central America. These documents relate to questions of the highest importance and interest to the people of the United States. Tho narrow isthmus which connects the con tinents of North and South America, by tbe facilities it affords for easy transit between the Atlantic and Pacific oceans, rendered the countries of Central America an object of spe cial consideration to all maritime nations, which has been greatly augmented in modern times by the operation of changes in commer cial relations, especially those produced by the general use of steam as a motive power by land and sea To us. on account of its geographical position and of our political in terest as an American State of primary mag nitude, that isthmus is of peculiar importance, just as the isthmus of Suez is. for correspond ing reasons, to the maritime powers of Europe. But above all, the importance to the United States of securing free transit across the Ameri can isthmus has rendered it of paramount in terest to us since the settlement of the Terri tories of Oregon and Washington, and the ac cession of California to the L nion. Impelled by these consideration, the United States took steps at an early day to assure suitable means of commercial transit, by ca nal, railway, or otherwise, acrossthis isthmus. We concluded, in the fir't place, a treaty of peace, amity, navigation, and commerce with the republic of .New Granada, among the conditions of which was a stipulation, on the f*rt of New Granada, guaranteeing to the nited States the right of way or transit across that part of the isthmus which lies in the territory of New Granada, in contidera tion of which the United States guaranteed in respect of the same territory the rights of sovereignty and property of New Granada. The effect of this treaty was to afford to tho people of tho United States facilities for at once opening a common road from Chngrc to Panama, and for at length constructing a railway in the same direction, to connect reg ularly with steamships, for the transportation of mails, specie, ana passengers, to and fro, between tbe Atlantic and Pacific States and Territories of the United States. The United States also endeavored, but un successfully, to obtain from the Mexican re public the cession of the right of way at the northern extremity of the isthmus by Tehuan tepee, and that line of c( mmuuication con tinues to be an object of solicitude to the peo ple of this republic. In tho meantime, intervening between the republic of New Granada an 1 tho Mexican republic, lie the States of Guatemala, Salva dor, Honduras. Nicaragua, and Costa Kica, th.severed members ot the former republic of Central America. Hero, iu tiie torrit<>ry of the Central American Slates, is tho nar rowest part of the isthmus, and hither, of course, public attention hss been directed as the moat inviting field for enterprises of inter oceanic communication between the opposite shores ol America, and more especially to tbe territory to the States of Nicaragua ani Hon duras. Paramount to that of any European State as was the interest of the United States in the security and freedom of projected lines of tra vel across the isthmus by the way of Nicara gua and Honduras, still we did not yield in this respect to any suggestions of territorial aggrandizement, or even of exclusive advan tage, either oZ communication or of com merce. Opportunities had not been wanting to the United States to procure such advan tages by peaceful means, and with full and free assent of those who alone had any legiti mate authority in the matter. We disre garded those opportunities, from considera tions alike tf domestic and foreign policy; just as. evon to the present day, we have per severed in a system of justice and respect for the rights and interests of others as well as our own in regard to each and all of the States of Central America. It was with surprise and regret, therefore, that the United States learned, a few days after the conclusion of the treaty of Guada lupe Hidalgo, by which the United States bo came, with the consent of the Mexican repub lic, the rightful owners of California, and thus invested with augmented special inter est in the political conditiou of Central Amerg ica, that a military expedition under the au thority of the British government had landed at San Juan del Norte, in the State of Nica ragua, and taken forcible possession of that port, the necessary terminus of any canal cr railway across the isthmus within the territo ries of Nicaragua It did not diminish the unwelcomeness to us of this act on the part of Great Britain to find that she assumed to justify it on the ground of an alleged prote?tor?hip of a small and obscure band of uncivilized Indians, whose proper name even had become lost to history, who did not constitute a state capablo of territorial sovereignty, either in fact or of right, and all political interest in whom, and in the territory they otcupied, Great Britain had previously renounced by successive trea ties with Spain when Spain was sovereign of the country, and subsequently with indepen dent Spanish America Nevertheless and injuriously affected as the United ?t*tea conceived themselves to have been by this act of the British government, and by its occupation about tho same time of insular and of continental portions of the ter ritory of the State of Honduras, we remen bered the mau}' and powerful ties and mutual interest; by which Great Britain and the Uni ted States are associated, and we proceeded in earnest good faith, and with a sincere desire to do whatever might strengthen the bonds of i>eaeo between us, to negotiate with Great Britain a convention to assure the perfect neu trality of ail inter-oceanic cotmnunica'ions across the isthmus, and as the indispensable condition of such neutrality, the absolute in dependence of the States of Central Amcrca, and their complete sovereignly within the limits of their own territory, as well against Great Britain as against the United States. We supposed we had accomplished that object by the convention of April ID, 1S50, which would never have been signed nor ratified on the part of the United States but for the con viction that in virtuo of its provisions, neither Great Britain nor the United States was there after to exercise any territorial sovereignty, in faot or in name, in any part of Central Ameri ca, however or whensoever acquired, either before or afterwards The essential object of the convention?the neutralization of the isthmus?would, of, course, become a nullity if either Great Britain or the United States were to continue to hold exclusively islands or mainland of the isthmus, and more especially if, under any claim of protectorship of Indians either government were to remain foreversov ereign in fact of the Atlantic shores of the three States of Costa Kica, Nicaragua, and Honduras. I have alroady communicated to tbe two houses of Congress full information of the pro tracted, and hitherto fruitless efforts, which the United States have made to arrange this international question with Great Britain. It is referred to on the present occasion only be cause of its intimate connection with the special object now to be brought to the at tention of Congrew. 11 , unsettled political condition of some of tlie Spanish-American republics has never ceased to be regarded by this forernaiDt with solicitude and regret oo their own ac count, while it has been the source of con* tinual embarrassment in our public and pri vate relations with them In themidstof the violent revolutions and the wars by which they are continually agitated, their public authorities are unable to afford due protection ?' foreigners and to foreign interests withia their territory, or even to defend their own 01 againstindividual aggressors, foreign or domestic, the burden of the inconveniences SjJJS" ?f,Wh,,ch- th?r?^re, devolves, in no inconsiderable degree, upon the foreign States associated wth them in close relations of ge<r graphical vicinity or of commercial inter course. .ffEIri^S ?mPha*ic??J, the Situation cf the IJilted States with respect to the repub lies of Mcnco and ot Central America Not withstanding. however the relative remote ness of the European States from America, facts of the same order have uot failed to ap pear conspicuously in their intercourse with Spanish-American republics. Great Britain has repeatedly been constrained to recur to measures of force for the protection of British interests in those countries France found it necessary to attack the castle of San Juan da Llua, and even todebark troop* at VeraCrus, in order to obtain redress of wrongs done to Frenchmen in Mexico. What is memorable in this respect in the conduct and nolioy of the United States is, that while it would be as easv for us to annex and absorb new territories from America as it is for European States to do this in Aaiaor Afri ca. and while, if done by us, it might be justified as well on the alleged ground of the advantage which would accrue therefrom to the territories annexed and absorbed, yet we have abstained from doing it, in obedicnoe to Considerations of right not less than of policy and that, while the courageous and self-reliant spirit of our peocde prompts them to hardy en terprises, and they occasionally yield to the temptation of taking part in the troubles of countries near at hand where they know how potential their influence, moral and materia* must be, the American government bas uni formly and steadily resisted all attempts of individuals in the United States to undertake armed aggression against friendly Spanish American republics. While the present incumbent of the ex ecutive office has been in discharge of its duties, he has never failed to exert all the authority in him vested to repress such enter prises, because they are in violation of tho law of the land, which the constitution re quires him to execute faithfully ; because they | are contrary to the policy of the government ? and because to permit them would be a de parture from good faith towards those Ameri can republics in amity with us, which are en titled to, and will never cease to enjoy, in their calamities the cordial sympathy. and in their prosperity the efficient good will, of the government and of tho people of the United fctites. To say that onr laws in this respect are sometimes violated, or successfully evaded is only to say what is true of all laws in 'all countries, but not more so in the United States than in any one whatever of the countrios of Europe Suffice it to repeat that the laws of the Imtcd States prohibiting all foreign mili tary enlistments or expeditions within oar ter rit >ry have been executed with impartial good, and, so far as the nature of things per mit*. as well in repression of private persons as of the official agents of other governments, both of Europe an 1 America. Among the Central American republics, to which modern events have imparted most prominence, is that of Nicaragua, by reason of its particular position on the isthmus Cit izens of the United States have established in its territory a regular interoceanic transit route, second only in utility and value to the one previously established in the territory of New Granada. The condition of Nicaragua would, it is believed, have been much more prosperous than it has been but for the occu pation of its only Atlantic port by a foreign power, and of the disturbing authority set up and sustained by the same power in a portion of its territory, by means of which its domes tic sovereignty was impaired, its public lands were withheld from settlement, and it was de prived of all the maritime revenue which it would otherwise c dle-t on imported merchan dise at San Juan del Norte In these circumstances of the political de bility of the republic of Nicaragua, and when its inhabitants were exhausted by long-con tinued civil war between parties, neither of them strong enough to overcome the other or permanently maintain internal tranquility oue of the contending factions of tho republic in\itei the assistance and co-operation of a small bodj of cititens of the United States from the btate of California, whose presence, as it appears, put an end at once to civil war, and restored apparent order throughout the territory of Nicaragua, with a new a iminis tration, having at its head a distiu<uisbed individual, by birth a cititen of the republic D. Patricio Rivas, as its Provisional Presi dent. It is the established policy of the United Sutes to recognise all governments without question of their source, or their organisation or of the means by which the governing per sons attain their power, provided there be a government de facto accepted by the people of the country, and with reserve only of time as to the recognition of revolutionary govern ments arising out of the subdivision of parent States with which we are in relations of amity ? ? do not go behind the fact of a foreign gov ernment exercising actual power to investi gate auestions of legitimacy ; we do not inquire into taecauses which may have led to acbange of government. To us it is indifferent whether a successful revolution has been aided bv for eign intervention or not; whether i'nsur rection has overthrown existing government and another has been established in its place according to pre-existing forms, or in a man ner adopted for the occasion by those whom we may lind in the actual possession of power. All these matters we leave to the people and public authorities of the particular country to determine; and their determination, whether it be by positive action or by ascertained ac quiescence. is to us a sufficient warranty of the legitimacy of the new government. Oaring the sixty seven years which have elapsed since the establishment of the exist ing Government of the United States, in all which time this Union ha< maintained undis lurbed domestic tranquillity, we have had >coasion to recognise governments dt facto bunded either by domestic revolution or by' nilitary invasion from abroad, in manv of t?,? fovernments of Europe, 7 It is the more imperatively necessary to ap >ly this rule to tho Spanish American repub ics m consideration of the frequent and not eldi-m anomalous changes of organisation or i J ministration which they undergo, and the 'evolutionary nature of most of these change*, ?j waich the recent series of revolutions in the ?lexican republic is an example, where five luccessivo revolutionary governments have nade their appearance in the courae of a few nonths, and been recognised successively each ? the political power of that country by the Jnited States. ?When, therefore, some time since, a new ninister from the republic of Nicaragua pre lented himself, bearing the commission of 'rosident Rivas, he must and would have been eceived as such, unless he was found on in luiry subject to personal exception, but for be absence of satisfactory information upon he question whether President Rivas was s'n act the head of an established government of he republic of Nicar?<;ua, doubt as to which ruse not only from the circumstances of his .vowed association with armed emigrants re ently from the United States, but that the roj,oied minister himself was of that class of