Newspaper of Evening Star, October 15, 1856, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated October 15, 1856 Page 1
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VOL. VIII. WASHINGTON. D. C., WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 15, 1856. NO. 1,150. THE EVWIIHG STAB, rCBLISHKD EVERT ArTKJIFIOOII, (EXCEPT SUNDAY,) it U* Si?f ?/ ftmuflmmfa <?M?I Mi KlMMlt ItfMt, By w. D. WALLACH, Will b-* *rr?d to subscribers by earners at 91A AND A QUARTER CENTS, payable weekly to the Amenta; papers served in packages at 37? cents per month. To mall subscribers the sub scription price Is THREE DOLLARS AND FIF TY CEN TS a year ?? advance, TWO DOLLARS for ?lx months, and ONE DOLLAR for three months; for leas than three months it the rate of li 4 cents a week. SINGLE COPIES ONE ^ENT. STOVES, GRATES, &c. THE SUBSCRIBER BEGS LEAVE TO Inform his numerous pntrons, and the public generally of Washington, Georgetown, and sur> rounding country, that he has just received the very largest stock of STOVES, GRATES, RANGE? and HOT-AIR FURNACK9 ever be fore offHvd in this market, of which he asks an examination, feeling assured that fordurabllltv of castings, economy in consumption of fjef, beauty of design, ana simplicity of construction, they are not equalled. Having personally selected this stock from the most celebrated Northern and Eastern Foundries with a single eye to the use, not merely the sale of theartlcle, customers can rely upon fair dealing And fair prices In all caste. I name in part ? Chllson's Hat air and Ventilating Furnace Hayward, Bartlett A Co's Portable Pot Furnace J L. .Mott's '?Invincible" Tub alar Oven Range. M Pond's Union Deuble Oven Range Beebe's Range. Improved Latrobe, Felnour, Hot Air Parlor and Gas Burner Stoves far heating the room In wnlch It la sat, and the room above, a very beau t Iful ornsment for the Parlor, taking up no room, and consumes no more fuel than a common Radl ator ?? Invincible" Cooking Stove, Tubular Ovena, for coal or waod, which for durabllty of castings, economy la consumption of fu^l and the superior manner In which It performs its dutlea, Is the very best Cooking Stove extant 1 ask an ex arat nation of mv list of references and letters of recommendation, numbering Ive hundred rest dents of this city, who have this unsurpassed stove la use Near World Cook, a pretty pattern and excol leat operator. Blue Ridge, a iieavy article and good baker Victor Cook, Flat Top, for coal or wood, a beautiful pattern, and heavy; a new cook, manu factured in Troy, N. Y ,lust received. Morning Star, for coal or wood, with summer armngf meit in Dearth and roaster behind. Light Street Complete Star, for coal or wood, without simmer arrangement in hearth, very heavv. v lctor Complete Cook, Cook's Favorite, Ritrhen Cjmpinlon, Planter, Emporium, Fannv Forres ter. and a number of other patterns "of Cook Stoves. Parlor. Cook, and Dining Room Stoves Chamber Stoves, open and close Front, In 30 different styles. H ill and Ofl^e Cannons, all sizes and qualities. Russia S'ieetand Cut-iron Radiators, Ac., for Parlors, all patterns. Parlor and Chamber Gntes from the very best ' manufacturers In New York Builders will do well to examine this department Together with a general assortment of all re quisites for the Kitchen and Dining room All goods delivered free of charge to any part of the district at my risk. Tin and Sneet Iron work made to order by com petent workmen. Old accounts will be settled before opening new oaea. Terms positively cash ; unless otherwise agreed upon at tne time of sale. Mv store will be kept open until 10 o'clock p m , for the special accommodation of those who cannot mike It convenient to call during the day, where the same assiduous attention will be paid la glring all information required JAMES SK1RVINB, Washington Stove Depot, No. W7 3 E. cor Pa av. and lith street, se 16-1 m (Intel A Organ ) HEW STOVE H0TJ8I. TK GREATEST COOKING STOVE EVER INTRODUCED INTO THE UNITED STATES. FOR COAL OR WOOD. 13,000 In Die. Faar sizes : Us. 6,7.9, 9. OALLAG HER ' 8 cblbbbatip MORNING STAR, DOUBLE OTBN COOKINO STOTE. The Best. the Cheapast, most Substantial and most Perfect Cooking Stove in the Union. IJ.OJO a/ i\tt? Stoves are now is success/mi operation. This splendid Coon Stove has now been thor oughly tested during the last four years; they operate in the bett and most satisfactory manner. I bare folly tried them with wood and coal, and strongly recommend them. They are heavy and very durable, anil tne design Is neat and beauti f ul W 1th a moderate fire, this Stove will Bake three loaves of Bread, Roast a Turkey, Boil two Dinner Pots, Broil a Beefsteak and heat the water far washing, all at the same time. You are respectfully Invited to call and examl ne the above splendid Cooking Stove, " GALLA GHER'S MORNING STAR " Patrawe: A J GALLAGHER, Philadelphia. OALLAGHER'ft SUNRISE AIR-TIGHT, Patented, 1S30. A New and Splendid Large Oven FLA ? TOP COOKING S TO VE, FOR COAL OR WOOD. Fear Sizes: Ne. b, 7, S, V. It Is only necessary to say, that after very many years of exoerlence, and being fully conversant with all of the various kinds of Stoves which have been invented on the down-draft principle that 1 have taken advantage of every well known Improvement t at has from time to time been m?de, particularly in reference to the formation aad construction of the flue*, which are always necessary to bo large and I have fully applied every improvement and combined them all in tne '? ImHN Air-Tight Cooking More This Stove is aide very heavy and la a good *ubstan tlal article; 1 have made fbea extra heavy in all Uie parts where lung experience has proved it to be important, and 1 cm assure my customers that I have spared neither pains nor expense in get ting it up; and It wia not be excelled by any stove now known, <>f a similar char actei, I am convinced that it will at once become a standard Stove l?7" I have fully tried them In every way, with Wood and Coal, and strongly recommend them to the public. They operate la ths moit satisfac tory manatr. Patentee: A J GALLAGHER, Philadelphia. For sale on'y by C WOODWARD A SON, Next door to C Woodward's old sUnd, Pa av., between 10th and llth sts , No 31H. N B ?Also, a very large assortment of the latest and most approved patterns of Grates, Par lor, Chamber, D nlny Room, OAce and Store Stoves of ail sizes, for wood and coal, that the North can furnish, best suited to this market You will do well to call and examine our as sortment of goods. We will take great pleasure la showing ?nr assortment We are sure that our 6oods are very low, as we buy for cash, (fp Tanas ca?a. auOMtaa Removed to 367 Penn'a avenie, South aide, Orroeiva thi National. Hotbl. NEW GROCERY, WISE, AND LIUlOH ITOKK. TH E SUBSCRIBER BEGS LEAVE TO Inform his friends and tfce public, that he has opened a new store. No 387 Penn. avenue, between tjf and 0th stieets, Ave doors east of 0th street, where he Intends to keep constantly on a large aad varied assortment of Foreign aad Domestic v\ INKS. LIQUORS, CIGARS, *nd FINE GROCERIES, consisting of flne Teas, Sugar, Coffire,Flour, Soap, Olives. Raisins, Figs, Sardines, Anchovies otard, Marrett A Co , Plnet A Co , and Col Cbadard's Brandies la Cases, Demijohns, .ad Casks. Old Jamaica Ram. Sherrlea, Maderla, Port of various descrip tion. St J alien Claret, Chateaux Margaux, in cases, Champagne Cider, Brandy Fruits, Rey nold's Edlnbarg Ale, Annesettl, Maras hino, Curaroca, Absyath. Champagnes,and a large aud varied descrlptloa of Havana Cigars Also, Stonghton Bitters and Fever and Ague Bitters, l'orter, Ale and Cider. JONAB P LEVY, ?e4 -]y No J*7 Pa av , bet and ?th sts Tiiascky Dbpabtmsnt, May SB, 1848. Notice Is hereby given to the holders of the stock Issued pursuant to the act of CongreM of ?d July, 1844, that sneh stock la redeemable by Its terms, and will be paid at the Treasury on the surrender of the oertlflcatee thereof, on the 12th 4 November next, when Interest thereon will *ase. This department will continue to purchase such <*k prior to said day of redemption, and will pny therefor the following premium, In addition 0 the interest accrued to the day of purchase, ??th one day's Interest for the money to reach 'he vendor: On such stock received at the Treasury between he 1st day of June and the 31st day of July, in 1 reive, one-half of one per cent, on the amount* specified In the oertifloatee; On such stock received between the 1st and 31st lay ? of August, one-fourth of one per cent ? And on such stock received after the 31st day of *'JgUst, the Interest aoerued thereon, and one lay's additional Interest only, will be paid. Certificates of such stock transmitted under hisnotloe must be duly assigned to the United States by the party entlUed to receive the pur Jhase money; and when sent prior to the 1st July the current half year's Interest mu t also be as dKned by the present stockholder, otherwise suck interest will be payable as heretofore. And notice Is farther given to holders of other ?tocks of the United States that this department ?ill purchase the same between the 1st day of /nne and the 1st day of December next, unless the sum of <1,500,000shall be previously obtained, ?nd will pay for the same, in addition to the In ere^t accrued from he day of the last dividend >f interest, and one day's additional interest for he money to reach the vendor, the following rates If premium: On stock of the loan of 1312, a premium of 10 per cent.; On stock of the loans of 1847 and 1848 a premium ?f 1? per cent.; And on stock Issued under the act of 9th Sep tember, 1930, commonly called Texan Indemnity ttock, a premium of ? per cent. Certificates transmitted under this notice should be duly assigned to the United States by the par ty entitled to reoelve the money; and If sent pre vious to the 1st July, the cunent half-year's In terest must also be assigned by the present stock holder, otherwise the Interest for the half year to that day will be payable to him as heretofore. Paymeat for all the foregoing stocks will be made by drafts on the assistant treasurers at Bos ton New York, or Philadelphia, as the parties ?iwltled to receive the money may direct. JAMKS 6UTHK1E, m 2fl-dtl2N ov Secretary of the Treasury. OFFICIAL. TatAscnr Dspartmkkt, August 30, 1B56. Whereas the following joint resolution of Congress has become a law: Joist RisoLmo* exten.line the time for the credi R.-1 to ?t their ela.m* Kemlrtrl by the Senate an>f Wou.se of Rrpretenla States of America in Congr,,, as EV a*r"tab y lf? the prevision of the U?Oh section of the act of the 28:h of February, i?.he ??, , a>*raenl ?? ?"ch creditors m .hpJ*?r.?UC ]"a,a' are comprehended w-L k? of Congress or September 9th, 1850," no , tice, by pub.ic alvertiseinent, wu duly given for I nV ,1*a'lY da>8 b>' ^e fe-r,,a?y of the ury, ot the time at wuicb payment of the L??,.'!.nKapi/u,pna ed by lhc fiflh action of ?atrf act a* rata, on any b >nd, certificate, * evidence of debt of .a. J *ia e, which should be presented at the Treasury Department thirty days preceding the 13th Cay of June, I85?, the limit of said notice; and as it is represented by the said ,ary a"1*. that of ?aid bonds, cer Uflca es, and evidences ot debt, winch l.avc been recognized by the State of Texa$, the .-ame, equal to thd sum oi three hundred and eigbiy nine thous and sli hundred and ninety-three dollars aud seven cents were not peseiited to the Tr<amry Department prior to the taid 13th of June, therefore, in order to do full justice to the holders of *.d deb;, the Secrc tay ol the J rea uiry is hereby au ^orixed to pav to the holders of a.,y of the .awl bonds, certificate/, or ejMcnwi, of deb:, not primmed before the 13th ^ may present ar,d prove tho I aa ueat the Treasury Department, between the 13th i?ay of June la<t and the 1st day of January next, and execute the proper releases 10 the United States and the State of lexas, their pro rata thare of the ?aid seven m lliou seven hundred and firty thousand dollars; and after payment thereof, the said 8ecre tary of the 1 reasury is authorised and required to< distribute and pay the residue of the ?aid seven mil I lion* seven hundred and fifty thousand dollars, then remaining in ihe treasury, pro rata, amongst all the ?wd nui>lers who may have proved their claimand executed the proper releases on or before the 1st dav ot Jauua y next. ' Approved August 18th, 1856. N0Tic?UHxn*BT oivrn to the holers of bonds, certificates, and evidences of debt of the late repub lic nf Texas, which were not presented at this de partment on or before the 13th day of June last, that the same will be settled and the jno rata amount thereon will b< paid to ths lawful holders thereof if presented before the firrt day of January next, ac companied with the ucces>ary evidence of their g??n uiaeness, wi?h alignments to the United State*, re quired to give tins department the sustody of such bonds, certificates, and evidenaes of debt, and with relea,P# :o the United States arid Texas, lu aceorff. ance with the provisions of the act of Congress of *5th February, 1856. Thisdeparnnent will not require rvidence of gen. uineness to be presented with the certificates issued by the a jlitir and comptroller of Texas under the laws of the 8late. But it pos.esses no means of ver? '? y'ig the certificates, binds and promissory notes issued by the republic of rexa?, and not presented to, nor a idited by, the officers of the State. The Decenary a id proper proof of the genuineness of the latter is the certifi -ate of the comptroller of the State of Texas, who has theoffiial charge of the original araHives relating t" the debt of the late rej publio of Texas. Tha assignment and releases may be oxecuted and acknowledged in the presence of the Assistant Secretary of the Treasury, or the chief clerk thereof in the presence of a notary public, and be witnessed by tho Assistant decre ary, or chief slerk a id nota ry, ainl be certified by the notary under his nota rial seal; but when tue holders dtsire to make the assignment and execute the roleases out of the city of Washington, it may be dine in the presence of an assistant treasurer, or eolleetor, or surveyor of the eustnin*, in the presence of a nota y public, and be witnessed by the collector or suiveyor and the no Ury public, and be certified by the nota* y under his notarial seal; andift>ers be no collector orsnrvey or ofthe customs at the plaee where the party re sides, th-a-telcnment and releases may be executed before any o<iurt of record, in the presenee ofthe iu Igc and cl rk thereof and be witnessed by them, and certified by the clerk under hia seal of offiee; and if the holder be out of the United Miates, the as signment and releases may be executed before any Cnited Statesconsul, and be w.tnesMd and certified by him under hia consular seal. All personse,e cudng such alignment, a ad relies mast also de clare, under oath, before the notary, derk, or o<jo sul, as the case may b-, that they are the real own era of tie certificate, or othsr evidences of debt cr U.at the same have been assigned to them, bona /ids, ft?r collection; and the notnry, elerk.or oonsul mus-.. aclude thr fhet of ihatleclaratlan In thHr eerw ufi ate of<t)knowiedgmeiir. if auigked tor collection, or in pledge, the name Ofthe party holding the b-nrfidal or reudu^y in terest lu the eialm mus: b. >tamd in the iff lavit and a release to the United Siata* and release to Teit? muit be doljr eieout'd by such party, to gether wiih the alignment aad releases trom the person in whose ftivor settlement and payment if requested. One or more audited certificate*, or one or more evidence of th? tame character of debt, may be in cluded in the same alignment, released, and affida viiof ownership, if each certificate is correctly de scribed by number, date, amount, and name of the original payee. It should also appear whether the c-rtificaws were issued by the authorities of the State of Texas. on aocount of the debt of the repub lic, or were issued by the republic of Texas,accord ing to the facts of each case. 1 he assignment to the United Stales may be made in aoinmonfonn ; the releases should be drawn ac cordinj to the form* subjoined?A and 15. JAMES GUTHRIE. Secretary of the Treasury. form A* Know ail persons by these presents that - has reba ?ed, ami hereby rekas-., the United <>i A.. - It A- ? ? ? ? ... . 8ta ns ot AuiMica from all further liability or claim for the payment of certificate or evoence of debt number , for the sum of ^ ?, issued by the late republic ot Texa?, (or by the aiitlMrlties of the State of T*-xas, as the ca?e may b?,) and re deemed by the United States inaecerc.auce with the provisions of an act of Con*re*s entitled "An act to provi e tor the payment of such creditor* of the late xrpublic of Texas a* are comprehended in the aetof Congress of September nine, eighteen hundred and fitly," approved the 28th day of Fedruary, 1855, and a i act of the Htate of Texas, approval the 1st of February. Itsii6. As witness my hand and seal. Form B. Know all persons by these presents that ? has released, ami hereby release#, the Sa eof Texas frcin all further liability or claim for the |>ay lnsnt of certificate or evidence or d* bt number , for the sum of $ , issued by the late re public of Texas,(or by the authorities of the Sate of Texas, a* the case may be,) and redeemed by the United States in accoMa-ice witli the provisions of aa act of Congress, entitled "An act to provide for tlie |?ayni?nt of such creditors of the late republic ot Texas a- are comprehended in the act of Congress of September nine, eizhteeu hundred and fifty," approved the 28th of February, 1855, and an act of the Siate of Texas, approved the 1st of February, 1856. As witness my hand and seal. The following is a list of the audited certificates still outstanding: Ao Issued to. So. ItmeI to. 8 T L> Tompkins 1639 Oscar Engledow 18 Bukman Canfield 1675 Tiusfes ef Austin 31 John A Clitton College 32 II K Muse 1182 G U Monsarrat It Co 53 R G Hobbs 16 H) John Karner 84 J De Cordova 1704 Daniel Carl 92 John Rurmngham 1732 > ., ... , 135 Phineas De Cordova 1783 J HN\\a.cott 176 E I'aldwin 1746 John W PorU.s 191 Jam's Tilnhman 1770 I K Elliott 192 Mathia* Clark 1 **07 Harriet George Fib?-> Farle 1816 Miles S Bennett 1829 Nathaniel Rudder 328 O Blineau 1831 i Levi Tyler, arfm'r 344 J E Wade 1833 ] of \V H Kelly 368 Peters fit Booth 1838 Samue! Wildey 395 Loft Hunted 1830 Georg* Sutherland 404 8 Kingsley 1841 J P Hennmgs 427 J Parker, for Eliza- 1842) , ? r , beth Parkar, ex'x 1843/ s 437 Benedict Rayley 1844 Edmund Balliuter 445 Leander (Season 1852 J l? Logan 486 Wm Odlin 1R16 C P Green 467 John W King 1865 David Ayres 509 T B Webb 1869 Thomes FJam* s 510 A S Thu rnond 1878 C Hctucdlemautd 548 Thos W Marshall 1880 J F Jewett 625 David S Kaufman 1897 F Kmrna 643 George W Parker 1899 Par ii!a Lee 644 Cruiclier&McRavenl920 ? W Gr?s?meyer JgJ } Wm Plower ?2??-v 0o2J 1928 Robert Ltiek 6.c-3 J A Simpson 1929 E W t n#thera 659 Wm H Belcher 19J0 V\ m Cochran 677 H 11 Williams 11132 Franci- Moore jr 701 Felix Rieder 2071 Andrew Daley Ijg } Robert Dale *>72 Dane Stewart 773 Vm Jone. SoS} C W Vickery 779 Wm Walker 2088) r , u 793 Dyer Piarl 1719/ f aul "re-mood 8 2 Isaac L Hill 2106 t r, . _ _ 863 Herinogan Brown 1610 \ O Burnet 874 John W Bower 2108 ln ? u ? 879 Jam?s McMaHer V93 j R p McMaster 914 Dyer Pea*l 2136 I p 915 Mary E.ien Heden-1858 J F P Ceutry ber* 2145 al?_. . 930 J Ellis 623 < 8W Fisher 932 Mrs Mary Belville 2101? , , . _ 1010 Anson Cianson 1501 < Louisiana Davis 1012 R M Forbes 2303 E Frost 1025 James N IIohui 23C6 Thomas Reed 1013 Thomas Lindsay 2316 Harrison C Bryar.t 1045 James L Green 2330 J h McDonald 1047 Jesse Daniel 8340 Arthur Garner 1048 J B Daniel 2311 J F Martch. u 1050 CharleB Vincent 2341 Andrews &. Grover 105? Willis Millican 2350 J I) Giddings 1059 J D Millican 2354 J Ci aw ford jr 1062 John Davis 2358 A P Edgerton 1065 Wm Rarton 2359 Thomas Warner jr 1079 W A Lockhart 2363 George K Sistare 1080 K Morton 2361 Francis Briclita 1135 James K l!am 2382 Elixabeth Carter 1196 C II Taylor 2383 Wm Davis 1241 Youngs <>olemail 2.i87 Joseph T< inlinson 1248 Rob'rt McNutt 2390 Hriecd Si Turner 1249 John W Cloud, per 2390 Wm Kimbro att>y I II Raymond 2400 H II liaynie I06T E De Poirois 2401 R W Milhank 1269 C P Green 2402 Catherine Allen 1275 G W Sinks 8l J B 2405 Henry Kriui; Shaw 2413 J VV Lawrence 1297 Ji4in Kendriek 24'8 Hteptien Smith 1298 Samuel Hid en 2434 A C Horton LWO John Johnson 2438 Elaphalet Faston 1301 Su?an Ma?siex 2442 Lemuel BDickenson 1362 Tiiotnasll Forrester 2450 Wm H Tbomuson 1385 B R Warner 2152 Z Wm Eddy 1423 Willinm Frels 2471 J E H^rron 1424 G W Osborne 2474 A B Hemphill 112.> John A Rutherford 2477 Aaron Haughton 1427 Cornelius Vannoy 2479 Heirs of John Jones 1428 Joseph Rates 24f^) " Joel HH 1473 Ann B Reese 2481 " Warren Aburn 1515 Lumbard Mims 2482 " John L Monks 1521 J C Moore 2483 ?? Peter Aldnoh 1523 John James 2490 M A Dooly 1554 K 11 Douglas 250o George C l)ay cashier 1570 E M Fish 2501 F Kenn< tt 8t Co J572 Wm Kerr 2503 John W Schrimpt 1580 James A Moody 2504 W C Blair 1581 p Bickford 2512 M Rorberttaille 1612 John Lamer 2513 Henry B Brooks 1615 John Cameron 2514 Gabriel Trumwelt 1623 John D Taylor 2528 H S Morgan 1624 Levi Mercer 2529 Furbur flc Bean 1625 Eli Mercer 2534 Sarah Newtaan The outstanding evidences of other classes of tha debt of the republic of Texas cannot be specified bjr til is Department. an 22?dtLtJanl ? 81 NOKR'J Improved Sowing Machines. To which was granted the Higheet Award oi the Paris Exhibition, thereby receiving the World's Verdict of 8uDeriority. 'F1HK IMPROVEMENTS IN THIS MA -i. cblne has simplified them In many respects, and they arecapableof executing twice theamounl of work they did formerly In any given time They are without question the only Machines ca pable of sewing every variety of goods perfect: a sblrt bosom or heavy trace for harness egn be sewn by any of these machines by a simple change of neeale and thread In such a manner that the closest scrutiny cannot detect a fault. Manufacturers, planters and families will Ind them the only safe Machines to purchase, aa they are built strong and durable, and not likely tc get out of order. We have machines with guages attached, fot bladlnghats,cap-fronts, gaiters, Ac. Silk, Thread. Cotton, Needles, Ac , constantly on hand, at the lowest rates. Persons desirous of Information regarding Sew lag Machines will please address 1. M. SINGER * CO., 105 Baltimore street, Baltimore. N. B.~ We are prepared to exchange these ma chines for old machines of any kind Terms lib eral. Persons who have been induced to purchasi nferlor machines under the pretext of being ?heap, will flad this a benefit Indeed mar iu? tf At tmb ureat varixty itohe between 8th and 9th stree s, you csn gel Baskets, Combs, Brushes, Woolen Goods, China and bronxe Ornaments, Perfumery, Forte Monies, Ac , Ac. II. J. McLOUGHLIN A CO., ft' 7 Agents PLl TK?, HAjUOMW ViOt INH JUHT ?a received at KLLIS'S Music Store. oc 7 Educational. COURSES IN FRENCH. MON8 STA UBLY, PROFESSOR OF MOD ern Languages, will open hla rooms at No. 49# Twelfth street, on the flr?t of October, for the purpose of forming Classes In French. Tne scholastic year will embrace fojty-four weeks, divided Into two Sessions of twenty-two

weeks each. The covrse of Instruction will In clude an elementary, an advanced, and a rhetori cal Class. The method of Instruction Invariably secures rapid progress Terms: 910 per Session of twenty-two weeks, se 30-3w* EVENING commercial and mathematical INSTITUTE. rpo MEET A NECESSITY AND A DE 1. mand in the city, the Principal of the Union Academy, his concludei to open. In th?? verv pleasant Rooms of the Academy, corner of 11th street and New York avenue, recently fitted up for the purpose, a thoroughly organized EVENING SCHOOL, for such young men, otherwise em ployed during the day, as wish to spend their evenings in fitting themtelves thoroughly for successful business The Institute will be opened October 13th, live evenings each week, from 7 to 9)f o'clock, with two or three lessons In each study* each week. Classes will be formed In Hook Keening, Pen manship, and various Branches of the Higher Mathematics; and also in Foreign Language* For terms nnd further particulars, see circulars at the Book Stores, or call on the Principal se'20-lm ZURICHARDS, Pilnclpal. A CAKO. Mrs franklin, teacher of vocal Music, No. 4(>3 E street, between 9th and 10th street* References: Mr. R. l)avis, and Mr II llbns, Music stores. se 17-3m MRS. U. II. SMITH, 4*20 D street north, between6tk nnd 7tk, BEGS LEAVE TO INFORM THE LADIES of Washington, Georgetown, and vicinity that she is prepared to give Instruction, in classes and private lessons, In the art of MAKING WAX FLOWERS and VASES Also, Wax Fruit and Ornamental Leather worr Ladles wishing to avail themselvrs of this op portunity of acquiring a most beautiful nccom nllshinent will please call as early its possible, as Mrs. S. does not contemplate remiinlng long in the city. tbhms: Wax Flowers In Classes, per term of 1*2 les sons *5 W ax Kruit in Classes, per term of 1*J lessons..*5 Leather Work In Classes, per term of e lessons$3 Private Lessons SI each?Vases HW. Boquets and Vases, Wreaths, tingle Flowers, Ac , for sale, or made to order. au 26-6m MISS HEWITT S ENGLISH AND frRENCH HOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL, No. 3P7, corner of N>u> York are*** and 13f A .if. rpUfci SCHOLASTIC YEAR COMMENCES 1 the first Monday In September, and ends tt>e last Friday In June, and Is divided Into two ses sions. The Principal wllll>e assisted by the most com petent English and French resident teachers, and every f cJlty offered for pursuing Music and all the various branches of modem accomplish ment*. For further particulars, Urms, Ac., see Circu lars at bookstores, or at tne residence of the Prin cipal. au 26-GtAeotf T CENTRAL ACADEMY. SILAS MERCHANT, > Ud,? REV. G. W. DORRANCE, > 1HE NEXT ANNUAL SESSION OF THIS . Academy will commence on Monday, Sep tember 1st. 1856. For terms see circulars at ine principal Book Stores au 1-tf THE UNION ACADEMY. RrcHAaDs, Mas. 7. Richards, Prill. C. A. PrlB. r.F. A. rpHE NEXT ANNUAL SESSION OF THIS I. institution, and of the UNION FEMALE ACADEMY, will commence on MONDA * , Sep tember 1, 1856. Jy 23-3m A FULL SUPPLY OF FALL AND WIN TER Ul'ODS. JOHN H .SMOOT, No 119 SOUTH SIDE OF Bridge street, Georgetown, D C , has recently received from the large Importing, Commltslon, and Auction Houses, of New York, a general as sortment of Fall and Winter Goods embracing everv kind of? Ladle* Dress Goods Brocade, Striped, Plaid and Black Silks Printed Striped, and Plain Mouslln Delaines French Merinos and Alapacas Argentine and Striped Popins Bright small figured Mouslln Delaine? for child ren Rich (all wool) Merino Plaids, best quality Do Ombre shaded striped Mouslln* Doable and single width Leepan's Black Mouslln Delaines 300 pieces Enrllsh and American Prints White Cambrl s, Muslin and Nainsooks Plaid, striped and figured Hooped and Manilla Coided Skirts Tarletans, worked and silk Illusions Black Crape Falls and Veils English Crapes and Mourning Collars Black Lace Collars and Setts Embroideries of every kind Stella and Broclia Shawls and Scarfs Long and Square Black Thibet Shawls, very cheap Heavy Gray and Black Woollen Shawls Ltdles superior French Kid Gloves cf (all Nos ) Dark colors, Modes, White, and Black, at 97# cents Gent* Kid, best Fancy and other Gloves Ladies, Misses, and Gents l!ose>nd \ Hose in Cotton, Merino, and Saxony Wool, all sizes Ladles Merino and Silk Vests Gents heavy Merino and Saxony Wool do Real Welchand every other mace Flannels R^al French Plaid and plain Josey do With a general assortment of Cloths. Cassitcercs, Tweeds, Jeans, Satlne;s, Silk and Merino Vest ing*, Canton Flannels, Shirtings. Sheetings. Linen and Cotton; Irish Linens, Richardson and Dunbar Dickson's j Blanket* of eveiy kind Ta ble Damasks and Table Cloths, aM sizes; Damask Napkins, Huckaback and Board Tow.es, with every kind of Go?ds usually kept In * well as lorted stock, which prompt paying end cash cus tomers may always rely upon buying as cheap as the same qua'ltles and styles can be had in the District A call Is follci ed oc 11-tr _ JOHN 11. SMOOT. OENTLEMEN'S EMPilRlUn. George w. hinton hereby re turns his thanks to Ids old and steadfast, customers and the public generally for the* Increasing patronage bestowed upon him at his EMPORIUM OF FASHION, on, Pennsylvania avenue, between 6th and 4^ streets, and next door east of Frank Taylor's Bookstore, where maybe found a large assortment of rich, tasteful and valuable Goods. French, English, Italian, Chinese, and American of all kinds for gentlemen's wearing apparel. Said goods will be cut and made up In the most tasteful, fashionable and durable style, agreeably to orders, and at the shortest notice, and upon the most reasonable terms. Please call and examine the richness and style of the goods and the faithful and durable manner In which they are made up to suit cus tomers George W. Hinton embraces this occasion to announce to the public that he lias formed a co partnership in business with Mr. William S. Tkkl, foimetly of Virginia, by whose aid, as sistance and constant attendance at the store, the business of the Emporium will be greatly facili tated N B ?George W. Hinton hopes that such of his former patrons as have uncancelled bills at the store will soon be pleased to eall and settle the same, as the season Is changing and short seitle ments make long friends. se lU-tf GUNS?GUNS?GUNS. THE SUBSCRIBER HAS JUST RECEIVED direct from he celebrated manufac t o r y of Mr Chance Jt Son, the'_ _ best and cheapest lot of Double and Single Shot Guns ever before offered In this market Each Gun has been proved and will be warranted per fect throughout, or no sale. We have also Powder Flasks, Shot Belts, Game Bags, Cleaning Rods. Baldiron Wads. Percussion Caps. Powder and Shot, all of wblch are offered as low as can be purchased in this city, by JOS. L SAVAGE, Sign of Gilt Saw, Penn. avenue, between se? lm (News copy) 10th and llth sts. L. J .MI DDL ETON, Dl&LKS IN I C I. OjJttt and Depot?Southwest corner of f- sad Twelfth streets feb <7 tt IV JU ? ft ? CORPORATION >TUCk.-f?,OUO Ccr?? V; ratios of Washington Stock for kale at CBVBB BROTH Eft8, EVENING STAK THE SMITH OP BAGEHBACK. In the Principality of Hohenlohe, Lauiren burg, i.? a village called Ragenbach, where about twenty year* ago the Mowing heart rending but heroic event took place One af ternoon in the early spring or autumn, my kind informant did not exactly know which in the tavern-room of Rsgenbacb, several men and women having assembled from the vil lage, sat at their ease, none anticipating what would happen on that eventful day The smith formed one of the merry company, a strong, vigorous man, with a resolute counte nance and daring mein, but also with such a good natured smile upon his lips that every ono who saw him admired him Every evil disposed person shunned him, for the valiant smith would allow nothing wrong in bis pres ence. and it was not advisable to have any thing to do with him except in a proper man ner. His arms were like oars of iron, and his fists like forge hammers, so that few could equal bis strength of body. Ihe brave smith sat near the door chatting with one of his neighbors, I know not what; all at once the door sprurg open, and a large dog came staggering into the room, a great, strung, powerful beast, with a ferocious, fright ful aspect, his head was hanging down and his eyes bloodshot, his red colored tongue h inging balf-way out of his mouth, and his t;?il dropped between his legs. Thus the fe rocious beast entered the room, out of which there was no escape but by one door. Scarce ly had the smith's neighbor, who was bath keeper of the place, seen the animal, when he became deathly pale, sprang up and exclaim ed with a horrid voice, ''Good Heavens, the dog is mad !" Then rose an outcry ' The room was full of men and women, and the foamiug beast stood before the only entrance ; no one could leave without pissing him. He snapped sav agely right aud left, and no one could pan him without being bitten This increased the horrible confusion. All sprang up and shrank from the furious dog with agonising counte nances Who should deliver them from hiui ? The emith also stood among them, an J as he f iw the anguish of the neople, it flashed across his mind how many of nis happy and content ed neighbors would be made miserable by a mad dog. nnd he formed a resolution, the like of which is scarcely to be found in the history of the human race for high-minded r.ess and nobleness. Certainly hit brown cheek paled a little, but his eyes sparkled with divine fire, and an elevated retolution shone from the smooth brow of the simple minded man "Back all!" thundered he with bis deep strong voice. 44 Let no one stir, for no one can vanquish the beast but I. One victim must full in order to save all. and I will be that victim, I will hold the brute, and whilst I do so, make your escape " The smith had scarcely spoken these words, when the dog started to wards the shrieking people. Hut he went not far 44 With God's help !" cried the smith, and he ru?hed upon the foaming beast, seized him with an iron grasp, and daahed him to the door. Oh, what a terrible struggle followci ' The dog bit furiously upon every side in a most frightful manner, liis long teeth tore the arms and thighs of the heroic smith, but he would not let him loose Regardless alike of (he exces-ive pain and the horrible death which must ensue, he held down with an iron grasp the snapping biting, howling brute un til all bad escaped ! ? till all, all were rescued and in safety. He then flung the half atrangied beast from him against the wall,,and dripping with blood and venomous foam, he left the room, locking the door after him Some per sons shot the dog through the windows Hut oh ! merciful God, what will become of the brave, unfortunate smith ? Weeping and lamenting, the people sur round him. who had saved their lives at the expense of his own 44 He quiet, my friends, do not weep for me,"' be said, " one must die in order to save the others. Do not thank me. for I have only performed my duty. When I nm dead think of me with love, and now prav for me that God will not let me suffer l ing .or too much. I will take care that no further mischief shall occur through me. for I must certainly beoome mad. He weiit straight to Lis workshop, and selected a strong chain, the heaviest and firmest from his whole stock lie then, with his own hands, welded it upon his own limbs and around the anvil so firmly that no power on oarth could break it 44 Tbere," ??aid he. "its done," aftor silently and sol emnly completing the work. 44 Now you arc secure, and inoffensive, so long as I live, bring me my food. The rest I leave to God : into his hands I commend my spirit." Nothing could save the brave smith, neither tears, la^ mentations and prayers Madnoss seized him, and after nine days he died ?but truly, he died only to awake to a more beautiful and glorious life at the right hand of God He died, but his memory will live from genera tion to generation, and will be venerated to the end of time. Search history through, and jou will find no action more glorious and sublime than the deed of this simple minded man, the smith < f Ragenbach It is easy for noble minds to die liko Winkelreid or Martius Curtiun, the high spirited Roman youth?but to go to the sacii fice with the certainty of death. and moreover, being obliged to wait a death so awful, during long fearful hour- and days?that is to die not once but a thousand times. And such a death was that of the smith of Ragenbach Such a sacrifice the smith of Rugenbach made in order to save his neighbors. May the mem ory ever be sacred ?Practical Christian Bayfield, Wisconsin As this prominent point seems to be attract ing the attention of capitali?t^, we copy the following extract from a recent article in the Pioneer and Democrat published at Sf Paul, Minnesota Territory, which appears to have been the impression made upon the edi tor of that paper from a recent trip made along the shores of Lake Superior and the country bacK of it: 4' On the main land, opposite La Pointi, is located the town of Bayfield, named after a British naval officer who mado the first eom plete survey of Lake Superior This point was platted as a town in May or June, of the present year, and has grown with aniasing rapidity since. When we were there, fr >m twenty to twenty-five building* of a good jlass were erected, while others were in process of building. Bayfield bids fair to become a very prominent commercial point It is the east ern terminus of the proposed railroad to run from the interior of Wisconsin to the lake, by the way of the St. Croix valley, for the con struction of which a heavy grant was made by Congress at its last session. Its original proprietor was the Hon H M Rice, who has since associated with him several gentlemen of wealth and energy. During the summer a wagon road has been made from Bayfield, connecting with the roads threading the St Croix valley, and furnishing the only wagon road now open from St Paul to Lake Supe rior. Among the important improvements now in progress, is a steam saw-mill, which is now in operation, and when completed, will cost from fifteen to twenty thousand dollars, and and which will prove of great advantage to that point and the adjoiningsastion, inasmuch as the greater part ot the lumber used during the present season has been brought there from Detroit. A hotel is also under contract to be built this fall, at a cost of eight thou sand dollars. The natural advantages of Bay field, whioh are great, it will thus be seen, are being developed in the most ripil anw substantial manner, by it* energttin propt'e tors. Another year will place thi* p'?int among the most flourishing on the soatii -bore of Lake Superior " THE WEEKLY STAR. Tkti exeelleat Family aa4 New* Jwul?<k ? . ???? . _ Ull ?m w found la aa\ T otaer-ls puW?.*Mou Bitvr 8l*fl? <y>pT, IUW.!!!mmh H oop?- Ma Ter copif* ?? m vwwty oop^*;...'.v.v.v.v.v;;;; i? 2 ""*Aau?" tmA^M at the Cv*fl bepeorurr* paper Prto^TJ??? ?i;^r tk* ,-"f of tte a commission of Twenty WlU b**UpWr4 Addltlonal The settlers of Sacramento held a on the 7th alt , to consider the recent decision of the Supreme Court of the State of Califor nia, declaring the right of claimant* of in choate grants to ejeot settlers previous to a final confirmation by the United States Court They passed resolutions to maintain their po? sessions at all hatards until the decision of the United State# Supreme Court. ? The shock of an earthquake was recently felt at Monterey and Santa Crui. tlovernor Foote and Bailie Peyton are ad ? dressing the American party throughout the Mate Hon. M S. Latbam and Thomas J Henley are stumping the State for the Dtoo cratic ticket. Col. E D Baker and F P. ITX M trave.UD* among the Republicans. All the parties in the State profess to be tan guine, of success, and in the preeent condition of political affairs it is impossible to pradiet with certainty how the 8tato will go. one pan of dirt, taken a few days sine* from the - Rough and Ready" claim, yielded Jrom all portions of the mining region the accounts are most favorable Extensive prep arations are being made, in anticipation of the rainy season, to work the dry gulches and ra vines where there is no water There are continually reports of "rich strikes, ; and it I.- probab e that the prospects in the mining region were never more favorable than at present. The Indians predict that there will be a great deal of rain this winter. The Citv?Alter the storm has come the .nevitable calm. San Francisco is as quiet and harmonious as a country village. Ihe Grand Jury of the United Slates Dis trict Courts have rendered true bills for mur der ag-iinst F<triisworth and Forbes, officers of the Golden Gate On oae of their July trip* they confined John Bow an, a seaman so near a steam pipe that he was suffoc ited. Trade has been dull, but many fine builu i: gs nre in the course of construction There are but few ships in the harbor, th nah a great number are on the way 1 he rooms of the Vigilance Committee have been closed, the arms put awav, and the wn tincls removed The police find few to arrest, few deaths take place, few are sick, and the weather U warm. [From the Alta California, Sept. ao J JIekkert Requested to Leavb the State yesterday, at 3 o clock, p m , a committee of citizen*, who had been delegated for that pur rose, waited upon P. T Herbert at tbe St. Nicholas Hotel, with the view of presenting to him the petition which had been signed to forward to Washington The committee through their chairman, Mr J. U. Brown, addressed Herbert substantially as follows : Sir?We have been delegated by your fel low citizens to wait upon you, and tender you this package, which encloses a petition ot about two thousand persons, residing in this State, asking you to select same other locality lor a residence The duty which has been im posed upon us is a painful one, and we deeply regret tbe necessity that has made our present mission to you ; but, having been delegated with power to call upon you and make known the wishes of rur fellow cltiiens, we place this document in your possession, as we have been instructed " Tbe tietition was in the following words : To the Hon p T. Herfort ?We, the citi zen* of California, believing that you fcave forfeited your claim? nnd rights as our repre sentative, and that by your course at the na tional capital, you have deeply injured the lair fame of the State of California, both at home and abroad, would therefore take this coarse to make known to you our wishes, an I to respectfully request of you that you would not a<rain make California your residence California. August 25, 1356. A Commercial Experiment. (From the Europeaa Time*, September t?.J A great and original experimant has been successfully realised during the last few days, which cannot fail to have a considerable in fluence ia the expansion of the trade between Great Britain and tbe Far West of America? an experiment, we do not hesitate to say, only '.nferior to the introduction of steam as a con necting link between Europe and the New World This experiment will save hereafter the transhipment of grain grown in the im mense districts abutting on tbe great Ameri can lakes, by which there will be not only a large saving of expense, but, what is hardly of less importance, the article will be brought to the British market in a much higher st^te of perfection than it has hitherto been The Dean Richmond, a rakish schooner, of 380 tons regi.-ter. is now in the Liverpool docks: her length is Uo feet, beam 26 feet, depth of hold 12 teet. bhe draws nine and a half fee! ot water. This clipper schooner has just com pleted a most successful voyage across tbe At lantic, bringing direct from the port of Chica go, on Lake Michigan, in (ha State of Illinois, without breaking bulk. 40(1 tons of grain, which she has delivered from the ship ? side exac'iy she received it. A direct voyage like ;iiis. which eaves transhipment at Buffalo or New York, must, it is clear, pour into Lag land tbe produce of the northwestern State i of the I nion by way of the St Lawrence at a price which cannot fail to add to the trade und wealth of both countries The rapid rise of Caicago, the port of de parture of the Dean Richmond, is a significant prJof of the teeming agricultural resources of that portion of the United States. lu 1 >32 it contained only 250 inhabitant!; it now oon taing 104 000 Tfte shipments of grain from this place last year aloue amounted to two millions and a fourth of quarters - the largest which has ever been despatched from a single port in any part of the world; while the ex ports of pork were 77,000 barrels, and of bee;~ 56,000 barrels The canal will not at present admit tbe pa^sige of larger vessels, but even as regards this teature the future is hopeful for a moderate expenditure of capital would admit vessels cf three times the tonnage of the Dean Richmond, and with the induce roeuts thus offered there cannot be a doubt that the improvement will be made. In point of time and cheapness this nee route, thus brought into play, will compete very successfully with the New York or the Black Sea routes, by both of which large quan tities of graiu and flour reach this oouatry. The Dean Richmond, we are informed by her owner, bas in*de the entire pastage in sixty Jays, which iucludes 2,500 miles of inland waters; but she had a detention of twelve days in the St Lawrence, whioh is not likely to oocur again. The canal and ship dues are most moderate ; while there are no port, light or pilotage dues on the inland seas of America The number of hands through which the goods pass in the interior transit to New York, lor transhipment across the Atlantic, adds largely to the cast of freight and commission, and to the manifest deterioration of tbe gooo j ?items of expenditure which will be avcldeJ by the direct course which the Dean K'ehmond his traversed The great commercial resu.i waich cannot fail to flow fr0? this nowel ex periment have made tbe Dean Richmond an objcct of coonsiderable interest in the port of Liverpool; bat the tim* is not distant when thia novelty will cease ; for tbe cla-s of vessels whioh will rush into the trade are> eiaot.y those which can be cheaply and readily sup plied. _ SlNttULAR AND INGENIOUS DlSCOVEBV ? Dr J. L L Bledehu, of New Orleans, bas suc O'jeded in training the larger species of mu? quitoes known in New Orleans as " gallinip per," to perform all the objects hitherto on:> accomplish led by the l*ech or the cupper. A dosen of these insects are equal tosia leeehi ? and placed on the desired spot will *? ou*? oommenee to suck blood in the same way, aii-t with far less trouble, than the older institution.