Newspaper of Evening Star, October 22, 1856, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated October 22, 1856 Page 1
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THE aV?NM(i 3TA&, rCBLUHKl) CV1KT AFTRHNOOB, (EXCEPT SUNDAY,) it Hi *ur .UitM?;i,i?r?<r ?; fiMii|I?nU ????? m4 fiMitlinrHl, By W. D. WALLACH, Will a-- ? rred to subscribers by rirrlen at SIX AND A UUARTKR CENTS, payable weekly lo the AgeoU ; papers served la packages at 37# twu pet month. To mall snheorlbers the sub scription prtoets THREE DOLLARS AND FIF TY Ob NTS a year ms mdvann, TWO DOLLAR 8 for ilx months, aad ONE DOLLAR for three months; for less than three months at the imle of 18 jf ceaU a week. ICT SINGLE COPIES ONB CENT. ? IiSIR'l Improved Sawing Machine?. To which wu granted the Highest Award of the Paris Exhibition, thereby receiving the World's Verdict of Superiority. The improvements in this ma ehlae huilmplttted them la many respects, and they are capableof executing twice the amount of wort they did formerly In any riven time. They are without question the only Machines ca fahle of sewing every variety of roods perfect; a hlrt boaom or heavy trace for narness oan be sewn by any of these machine* by aslmple change of needle and thread In suoh a manner that the closest scrutiny cannot detect a fault. Manufacturers, planters and families will tod them the only safe Machines to purchase, an they are built strong and durable, and not likely to out of order. We have machine* with g a ages attached, for binding hats, cap-fronts, gaiters, Ae. SUs, Thread, Cotton, Needles, Ac , eoostaatly on hand, at the lowest rates. Persons desirous of Information regardlag Sew ing Maohlaes will please address r 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. Persoas who have been Induced to purchaae nfprior machines under the pretext of being eheap, will tad this a beaett Indeed. roar IS?tf j A FULL SUPPLY OF FALL AND WlN TRK UJODS. JOHN H. SMOOT, No 11V SOUTH SIDBOF Bridge street, Georgetown, D C , has recently re elved from the large Importing, Commission, and Auction Houses, of New York, ageeotal as sortment of Pall and Winter Goods embracing every hind of? Ladles Dress Goods Brocade. Striped, Plaid and Black Silks Printed Striped, and Plain Mousltn Delalses French Merinos and Alapaoa* Argantlne and Striped PopHns Bright small Igured Mouslln Delaines for child ren Rich (all wool) Merino Plaids, beat q lallty Do Omb-e shaded striped Mo'isllns Double and nlngle width I .ee pan's Black Mouslln D?rla1nes 390 pieces Kn/llsh snd American Prints White Cambrl s. Muslin and Nainsooks Plaid, striped and figured Hooped and Manilla Corded Skirts Tarletans, worked and silk illuaious Black Crape Falls and Veils English Crape* aid Mourning Collars tf la"k l.*ce Collars and Setts Embroideries of every kind Stella and Uroctia Shawls and Scarfs Long and Square Black Thibet Shawls, very cheap Heavy tiray and Blask Woollen Shawls Ladle* superior French Kid Gloves of (all Nos.) Da'k colors, Modes, White, and Black, at 87% cent* Oents Kid. best Fancvand other Gloves Ladle.% Misses, and Gents Hose ?nd \ Hose In Cotton, Merino, and Saxony Wool, all sixes Ladles Merino and Silk Vests Gents heavy Merino and Saxony Wool Iq Real Welch and every other make Flannels R?al French Plaid and plain Jnsey do With a general assortment of Cloths, Casil meres, Tweeds, Jeans, Satinets, Silk and Merino Veat ings, Canton Flannels, Shirtings. Sheetings. Llnea and Cotton; Irish Linens, Richardson and Dunbar Dickson's , B'ankets of evety kind Ta ble Damasks aad Table Cloths, all size-*; Dama?k Napkins, Huckaback and Board Towies. with every kind of Go >ds usually ke >t In a well aa lortedstocx. which prompt paying and cash cus tomtrs miv always rely upon buying as eheap as the sime qualities and styles can be had In the District A eali is solicited. , oc ll-tr JOHN H. SMX>OT. IIW STOVE H0U8I. THE GREATEST C00KIWG ST0V1 EVER INTRODUCED XfTO THE UNITED STATUS. FOR COAL OR WOOD. 13,000 in Use. Fear slzss : Ne. 0, 7. ?, 9. GALLAGHER'S M O R wTfTcT's TAR, DOUBLE OVEN COOKINU STOTB. The Best, the Cbe<ip??t, most Substantial and mo?t Perfect Cooking Stove in the Union. 13,(J00 a/ tkott Stove* art now in tucress/ul optration This splendid Cook Stove has now been thor oughly te?ted during the last four year*; they operate In the best and most satisfactory manner. I have fully tried them with wood and coal, and strongly re-mnni ?nd them. They are heavy and very d i-able, and toe de*Un Is neat and beauti ul With a milerate tire, th s Stove will Bake three loaves of Bread. Roast a Turkey, Boll two Dinner Pots, Broil a Beefsteak and heat the water for washing, all at the same time. You are respectfully Invited to call and examine the above splendid Cooking Stove, " GALLA GHER'S MORNING STAR ?? Patentee: A J GALLKGHER, Philadelphia. HALLAG HEK'S SUNRISE AIR-TIOHT, Pateated, 1906. A New and Splendid Large Oven FLA T TOP COOKING S TO V&, FOR COAL OR WOOD Fear Sizes: He. 6, 7, S, tf. It is only ne<v*"?ary to say, that after vary many years of experience, and oelng fully conversant with all of the various kinds of Stoves which have been invented on the down-draft principle that I have taken advantage of every well known Improvement tbat has from time to time been mads, particularly in reference to the formation aad construction of the flues, which are always necessary to bs large, and I nave fully appiled every Improvement and combined them all In the ?? Air-Tight Cooking stoto." This Stove Is mide very heavy and Is a good substan tial article; I have made them txtra Asaey la all tiie parts where long experience has proved It to be important, iind 1 c ?n assure my customers that 1 have sjjared neither pains nor expense in get ting It up; and It will not be excelled by nay stove now known, of a similar character; I am convlneed that It will at once become a standard Stove IJT I have filly tried them In every way, with Woid and Coal, and strongly recommend them to the public i'ney operate la ths most satl*(*o torv uiai.ner Patentee: A J GALLAGttKR, Philadelphia For sal? on y by C. WOODWARD A SON, Nest door to C Woodward's old st?nd, Pa. av , betWevu ll?tU and 11th at* , No 3i? N. B ?Also, a very large assortment of the latest aad most approved patterns of rates, Par lor, Chamber, D nlng-Roooi, Office and Store Stoves of all slz-s, for wood and coal, that th* North can furnish, e*st suited to this market. You will do weU to call aad examine our as aortment of goods. We will take great pleasure la showing oar assortment We are sure that enr Goods are very low, as we buy for casii. ?ST1 Taaiss casa. auBMIm LELIA OR TUB STAR OF MINflKRf. lie-?A new novel, by G. W Reynolds, Just received Also, the New York Ledger, and all the Weekly Papers for sale by Assort*ted Pub Ushers Agent, FERGUSON, oc 11 next to Lammosdls,44 7th street ^ NSW YORK LKU8KR, FOR OCTOBER 16, was received on Thursday evening, and for sale by the Associated Publishers Agent, where all Papers and Periodicals are received la advance, at PKRGUSON'S, oc 11 neat to Lammond's, 486 7th st?e?t. ffOMAmi) ORBE1 COKN, FBAUMBB, A Ac , can be prese ved for any length of time by the Improved Self Seallag Cans that are sold by G FRANCIS, ?eSS 4M) Sveuth street. VOL. VIII. WASHINGTON, D. C., WEDNESDAY. OCTOBEIl 22, 1856. NO. 1,156. OFFICIAL. Tm,A,0*T May SB, 1858. Nottoe la hereby given to the holder* of the rtoek lMued panaent to the act ef Congreaa of Md July, 1846, that ana* stock U redeemable by its tor ma, aad win be paid at the Treasury on tbe surrender ofthe certificate, thereof, on the l'Jth of November next, when Interest thereon will iease. This department will continue to pare has* inch * pr,or 10 "?td d*y of redemption, and wiU ?ay therefor the following premium, tn addition to the interest aocrued to the day of purchase, with one day's Interest for the o?oaey to reach the vendor t 1 On such stock received at the Treasury between the 1st day of June and the 31st day of July, la ilusive, one-half of one per cent, on the amounts ?peelfled in the certificates; On such stock received between the 1st and 31st *?ys of August, one-fourth 0i one per cent; And on such stack received after the Slat day of August, the Interest accrued thereon, and one tay's additional Interest only, will be paid. Certificates of such stock transmitted nnder this notice must be duly assigned to tbe United states by the party entitled to reoelve the pur- j :ha?e money; and when sent prior to the 1st July the current half year's interest mo.t also be as ?lgned by the preaant stockholder, otherwise such Interest will be payable aa heretofore. And notice la further given to holders of other nocks of the United States that this department *111 purchase the same between the 1st day of June and the 1st day of December next, unless thesum of *1,500,00U9hall be previously obtained tnd will pay for the same, in addition to the In cest accrued from he day of the last dividend >f Interest, andone day's additional interest for :he money to reach the vendo*, the following rates >f premium > On stock of the loan of is**, a premium of 10 oer cent.; On Dt >ck of tbe loans of 1347 and IMSa premium >f 18 per cent.; And on stock issued under the act of 9th Sep. tember, 1830, oomraonly called Texan Indemnity ?tock, a premium of 8 per cent. Certificates transmitted under this notice should he duly assigned to the United States by the par '?y entitled to receive the money ; and If sent pre vious to the 1st July, the current half-year's in terest must also be assigned by the pre?ent stock holder, otherwise the Interest for the half year to that day will be payable to him as heretofore. Payment for all the foregoing stocks will be made by drafts oa the assistant treasurers at Bos ton, New York, or Philadelphia, as the partlea entitled to reoelve the money may direct. JAMKS 0UTUR1B, nn W-dtltfNoy Secretary of the Treasury. official. Tanacar DsrAaTMzirr, August20, lfc3fl. Whereas tbe following Joint resolution oi Cougrees has become a law: J'UKT Kesouttiom extending the time fbr the credi ??. ?reXo ^ to 'heir claims Resolved by the Senate and House of He present a J'IlL U ed Stai" of t? Congreu a* V*eab y l? lh* Vrorinlon of the mcl ot lhe 28111 of February, i^the I rh~ ,l*ymenl of ?uch creditors m ?he J*t Tb 10 ? 7*ia' a* are ???prehended L- k- t oo*res? of September 9it?, 1850," no uce, by public advertisement, wa1 dulveiven for rrea-ury, of ibe ume at wtiich payment of the am 1m.1t appropriated by the tifth aecfl ,u of said act ~ ma*5>>70 r^a> *uyb nJ, ccrtifica'e, m evidence of a.Jsi ot (aid Sia e, which should be prt s?nted at.the Treasury Department thirty day* ^rfen^8 2C day of June, 1836, the l.m.t of ?aid notice: and as it is represented by the said tillf. a J"*?*' lhat of cer uftc a es, and evidence* ot debt, which liave been jecognued by the State of Texas, ths same, eqaal ^re? kuadred a id eighiy nine tbous ajd six hundred and ninety-three dollar* and seven cent* were not presented to the Tr<-n uiry Department prior to the Mid 13ih of June, therefore, in ordsr to ta-i if \VllCr l? lb? h,0,i!<r,i of -*,d deb., the Secre JT J 1? l/??<ury is hereby auhonaed to par to the holders of a?y ol the ,a.d b *ids, certificate;, or evi lencea, of debt, not prevented befors the 13th Jay ot June last, who may nreaent a-d prove the sane at the 1reasury Depa tm?nt, between the 13th day of June Ian and the 1st Jhy of January next, and execute the proper releases to the United Sfatea and the State ot Texas, their pro rata >hare of the ?aid seven Billion seven hundred and fifty thousand dollars; an J after payment thereof, ths /aid Secre u?ry of the Treasury is authorised and required to distribute and pay the residue of the said seven mil lioo* seven hundred and fifty thousand dollars, then remaining 111 the treasury, yro rata, amongst all the iaid ftutdars who may have proved their claims, and executed the proper releases 011 or before the M dav 01 Jaoua yuext. ' Approved August 18th, 1856. Noricsis ssasBT eivart to the holders of boads, certificates, and ev.dooces of debt of the late repub lic '>f IVias, which were not presented .at this de partment on ?r before the 13th day of June last, that the same will be settled and the pro rata amount thereon will be gatd to the lawful holders thereof if presented before the first day of January next, ac companied with the neces-ary evidence of their gen uineness, with assignments to the United States, re quired to ijive this de, artment the custody of such bonds, o* tificatcs, and tvidenots of debt, and with releases 10 the United Srates and Tsxas, lu accord ance wi? the provisions of the act of Coagress of itolh February, 1866. This department will not require t vidence of gen uineseM to be presetted with the certificate*issued t?y the aodit jr and soinpuoller of Texas under the 1 law* of the State. But it pos.esses no means of Ver ifying the certificates, bonds and promissory aotes issusd by the republic of Texas, and not presented to, nor audited by, the oflleers of the Stats. The neoesaary aid proper proof of the genuin ness of the latter is the certificate of the comptroller o! the State of Texas, who has the offi.iai charge ?f tbe (Miginalard^ives relating to the debt of ths late re public of Teia* Thi assignment and releases may bo executed and ackaowledgsdin the presence of the A*?uiaut Secretary of the Treasury, or the chief clwrk thereof, in the presence of a notary public, and be witm-setd by tne Assisiaat Soerwiaty, or chief clsrk a-id nota ry, and be certified by the notary under his no'a rial seal; but when tne holders d?aire to make ths assiguiusnt and execute tbe rolease* out of the oity ??t Washington, it may be done iu the procure of an assistant treasurer, or eolleotor, or surveyor of the <~u*U>uis, in the presence of a nota y public, and be witaeaard by the collector or suiveyor and the no ta y public, and be oertlfled by the notary under lii? ?>oia-ial sea!; aud if titsre be no collector orsurvry o? ofthe customs at the place where the party re sides, th? assignment and releases may be executed before any court of record, in the presence ofthe judge and el rk thereof, and be witnessed by them, aad certified by the clerk nnder bis seal of offlee; aad if the holder be out of the Ualted States, the as aunmtut and releases may bs execute* before any Uniiwi Sta'.rsconsal, and be witnessed and oertlfled by him aader bis :oasular seal. All persons exe eutlng suob assigomeatsaaa releases most also dc Clare, uaderoatb, bef,??etbe notary, alerk, or eon sal, aa the aaae may be, that thsy are ,he real owa era ofthe eertifleatea or other evidence, of debt, cr that the same have been assigned to them, bona fide, for collection; and lhe notary, clerk, or oousul mast iactudethefeet oftbatdeciarationin their cer> tifl ate ofackaowledgment. If assigned tor collection, or ia pledge, ths nam. ofthe party holdiag the benefistai or r?eiduaiy io leseat in the claim must be atated tn tbe affidavit *nd a release to tlae United State* and release to Taxas moat be duly eiecuted by such party, to gether with the assignment and rslcaees from the person in whoso fhvor settlement and (*ymuit U requested. One or more audited certificates, or out; or mote evidence of the name character of debt, may be in cluded in the same assignment, releases, and atfida ?it of ownership, if each certificate is correctly de. scribed by number, date, amount, and t am j of the original payee. It should also appear whether the certificates were issued by the authorities of the State ut 1'esas, on aoaouat of the d? bt of the repub lie, or were issued by the republic of Texas, accord ir:g lo ibe ttcti of 6Aci2 case. The assignment to the United Stat.* may be ma le in aoiamon form ; the releases should be drawn ae cording to the forma subjoined?A and B. JAMES GUTHRIE, Secretary of the Treasury. For*? Jt. Know all persons by thess pr senta that has released, and hereby rebas-s, the United Bta'es ot Am rica from all further liability or claim (or the payment af certificata or ev.btno* of debt numbir , for the sum of $ , issued by the lute republic of Texa?, (or by the authorities ol the Sute of Texa-*, at the ease may b*,) and re d?emed by tha United Staiea in acc?r<.'atise with the provisions of an act of Congress entitled <4Au act to provi e tor the payment of snch cjeriitors of the late republic of Texas as are comprcheudrd in the act of Con (Trees of Sentenrib-rr nine, eighteen hundred and fifty," approved the 28Ui day of Fedruary, 1X55, and aj act of the ?'late of TeiAs, approved the 1st of February. 1856. ^ As witness my hand and seal. Form B. Know all persona by these presents H at ? bas released, a.id hereby releases, the H.a eof I'eiJ^ lr<>m nil tiir.ljt i Imbili'y or elaim for the pay ment of ceitiflcatn or evidence ot Hbt number , for the siiin of 0 , issued by the late re public of Texa*,(or by the authoiiuus of the Sate of T- xas, as the case may be,) a>id redeemed by the United Stnts? in accordance with the provisions of an act of Congress, euuiJ*d " An act to provide for lis paymnit of such creditors of the la'e r< publico! Teias as are comprehended in the act of Congress of September nine, eighteen hundred and fifty," approved the Sdtli of February, 1855, and an act ot ?he State of Texas, approved the ist of February. As witness my hand and seal. The following i? a list of ihe audited certi!ieatn* still mi s'a iding: So hsuetl to. No. limed to. 8 1" D Tom kius 1639 Oscar Engledow 18 Itukmau Cauttrld lfi7j Tiuh'.m'h vf Austin 31 lobn A Clifton College I! K Muse 1KB2 O II Monrariat & Oo i 53 K G llobbt 10 K) John Kamer 84 J De Cordova 1704 Daniel t arl 92 John Burning* am 173S ) ? ?,... . 133 Phine&s De Cordova 17331 alcott 176 E K aid win 1746 John W Portia l?l Jam. a Tilghmei 1770 J K Elliott 192 Math las Clark 1807 Harriet George ijj? } Ethai Earle I?1* 8 *? I 1829 Nathaniel Rudder 328 O Hlineau 1831 (Levi Tyler, adm'r 344 J E Wade 1833 \ of VV II Keily :?8 Peters k Booth 1838 t^amuel Wildey 395 f.oti Husted 1839 Georgj Sutherla-id 4<>4 S Kmgsley J841 J P Hennlnga 45i7 J Pa-k^r, for Eliza- 1842) .op , beth Parlaer, ex'x 1843 j J C Ecc,ea 437 Ben-diet Bayley 1844 Edmund Ballmger 445 Leander II. 1853 J D Logan 4C? Win Odlin 1856 C P Green 467 John VV King lSe.l David Ayros o09 T B Webb 1869 Thomes F Jamee 510 A S Thu mond 1878 C SchiedltmautJ 548 Tboa W Marshall 1880 J F Jew. tt 6-25 Tavid 8 Kaufman 1897 F Emma 643 George W Parker 1899 Par ilia Lte' 644 Cru!cherk.\lcHavenl9*J V VV G.osr?n.-y.,r 1 Wm Flower ,W2 Johnson 652 | vv ?* rluw? ma Robert Lusk 6j?i J A Simpson 19*29 E W t'awthern 6">9 Wm H Belcher 191> Wm Cochran 677 H 11 Williams 1932 F.a ici Moore jr 701 Felix Rieder 2071 Andrew Daley } Robert Dale J? '*** Stewart 773 Vm Jonee fSS} ^ w Vkkery 779 Wm Walker *0wL. . u m ( 793 Dyer Pearl 1749 J P,ul Bremo??d 8 2 Isaac L Hill 2106 ) ... .. _ _ 863 llerm tsan Brown 1610 S ^avu' ^ Burnet 874 John VV Bower 9108 [_ D? u 879 Jain s McMu.ter i93) ? McMaater 914 Dyer Pxl B135>___ 915 Mary E lea Heden-1858 J F p Ge,?try herg 51145 > u ... . 930 J Ellis 6^3 S F4atoe* 932 Mrs Mary Belvillu 2104), .. 1010 Anson Cranson 1501 i Louisiana Dav.s 1012 R M Forbes 3303 R Fro?t 1025 James N Hopan 23"6 Thomas Reed 1043 ihomai Lindsay 2316 HftTuon C Bryant 1045 James L Green 2330 J rt McDonald 1047 Jesse Daniel 9340 Arthur Garner 1048 J B Daniel 2311 J F Martchett 1050 Charles Vinccnt 2341 Andrews k GroVer 1058 Willis Millican 2350 J D Gi.ldings 1059 J D Millittau 2.'154 J Crawford jr 106i John Levis 'J358 A P B.lgerton 1065 Wm Barton 2359 Thomas Warmer jr 1079 W A Lockhart f3?63 Geoige K Si?tare 1080 R Morton 2361 Francis Brichta 1185 James Kil'am 2382 ElirabeUi Carter 1196 ?; H Taylor 2383 Wm Davis 1241 Voungs <>ileman 2.?87 Joseph 'IV mlinson 1248 Rob *rt McNutt 2390 Hne>-d k Turner 1249 John W Cloud, per 2390 Wm Kimbro ait'y I H Raymoud 2400 II ii Hayxie 12C1 E De Pou ou 5401 U W Milhank 1269 C P Green 2402 Catherine Allen 1275 G W Sinks k J B 9405 Henry Kring Shaw 2413 J VV Law re nee 1297 John Kendrick 2418 .Stephen Smith 1298 Samuel Hid >un 2434 A C Horton 1300 John Johnson 24H8 Elaphalet Kaiton 1301 Satan Ma-siex 244'J Lemuel BDickenson 1362 Thomas II Forreater 2450 Wm n Thomikson 1385 R R Warner 2452 Z Wm Eddv 1423 William Fn-ls 2471 J E Heiron 1424 G W Osborns 2474 A B Hemphill 1425 John A K*lhTtbrd 2477 Aaron liau^hton 1427 Cornelius Vannoy 2479 ileus ot'John Jones 1428 Joseph Kates 94MJ Joel Hi.I 1473 Ann B Reese ti48 1 44 Wan en A burn 1515 Lumbard Mima 2482 44 John L Monks 1521 J C Moore M483 44 Peter Aldtiuh 1523 John Janusa 2490 M A Dooly 1554 K H Douglas 250o George C Day cashier 1570 E M Fish 2501 F Kenneu k Co 1572 Wm KerP 2503 John W Schrimpf 1580 James A Moody 2504 W C Blair 1581 P Bickford 2512 M Rorber'.taille 1612 John Lamer '15111 Henry B Brooka 1615 John Cameron 2514 Gabriel Trumwult 1623 John I) Taylor 2&28 H S Morgan 1624 Levi Mercer 2529 Furbur k Bean 1626 Eli Mercer 2534 Sarah Newman The outstanding evidences of oth* r classes of tha debt of the republic of Texas cannot be specified by this Department. au 22?dtLUanj OENTLK.YlfcN'S BMP<>KIU>1. GF.UKUK W. HINTON HERKIiV KE turna hie thanks to his old and sU^adfant, customers and the public generally for the Increasing patronage bestowed upon him at bis EMPORIUM OF FASHION, on Pennsylvania avenns, between 6th and 4^ streets, and next door east of Frank Taylor's Bookstore, wbrtre maybe found a large assortment of rich, tasteful and valuable tfooda, French, EnglDh, Italian, Chinese, and American of all kinds for gentlemen's wearing apparel. Said goods will be cut and made up in the most tas.eful, f*?hlonable and durable style, agreeably to orders, aud at the shortest notice, and upon the most reasonable terms. Please call and examine the richness and style of the goods and the fhlihful and durable manner In which they are made up to suit cus tomers George W. HInton embraces this occasion to announce to the publio that he lias formed a co partnership la business with Mr William S. Tkxl, formerly of Virginia, by whose aid, as sistance and constant attendance at the store, the buslneaa of the Emporium will be greatly facili tated * N H ?George W. Hlntoa hopes that surh of his former patrons aa have uncancelled bills at the store will soon be pleased to eall and settle the tame, as the season la changing and short settle ments make long friends. se 19-tf WOOD AND COAL. WE ARE DAILY RECEIVING LARGE supplies of WOOD and GOAL, which we can eall from the boats at very low prices Per sons desirous of laying In their winter fuel would do well to give us a call before purchasing else wbare. BOGDE A O'NEILL se 8 No. lOTWater street, Georgetown I\ Cl ?il i CORPORATION *TOCK._#?,UOO Corpe 1/ rstloa of Washington Stock for sale at lab*?-tf OHVUB BROTHERS. Educational. YOUNG MEN op WASHINGTON. Frt? Loetv.ro* tvnry Monday night, for four

weeis, eommencitkg Octobor 20th, AT THE UNION ACADEMY. Such Young Man of this city a* wlih to obtain a thorough ana practical knowledge of Purveying, Civil Engineering, Book Keeping, and of sucn branches aa will flt them for successful bnslnooe, will find a good opportunity in ibe DAY or EVENING SCHOOL, at the Union Academy, oc 18 ZRICHARD^Prlncipal ENGLISH AND CLASSICAL BOARD IN*' SCHOOL, FOR BOYS, Mount Joy, Lancaster county. Ffn?sylr.ma E. L. MOORE, A M Principal. The wintek session will com inence on Tuesday, the 4th of November. Terms ?75 per se*slon, of 5 months, including board, washing* tuition, Ac. Circulars containing particular may be bad on application to the Principal. oc 14-lm* A cakd. Mrs. franklin, teacher of vocal Music, No. 405 E street, between dth and 10th streett. References : Mr. R. Davis, and Mr Hilbus, Music stores. te 17-3m MRS. O. H. SMITH, 490 D street north betteeenGtk and 7tk, BEOS LEAVE TO INFORM THE LADIES of Washington, Georgetown, an-J vicinity that she is prepared to give instruction, in clas?es and private lessons, intbeart of MAKING WAX FLOWERS and VASES. Also, Wax Fruit and Ornamental Leather work Ladles wishing to avail themselves of this op portunity of acquiring a most beautiful accorn Bllshment will please call as early as pcsslble, as Irs. S. does not contemplate remaining long In the city. TUMI : Wax Flowers in Classes, per term of 13 les sons *5 Wax Fruit in Classes, per term of 12 leeson*..95 Letttlier Work In Cla?s?-?, per term of 8 lessons fU'l Private Lessons #1 each?Vaw* S10. Boquets and Vases, Wreaths, Single Flowers, frc , for sale, or made to order. au 2<i (tin MISS HEWITT S ENGLISH ANU FREXIi HOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL, iVo. 397, comer of N re York avenue and 13(A it I^HK SCHOLASTIC YEAR COMMENCES the first Monday In September, and ends the ast Friday in June, and is divided inlo two ses ilons. The Principal will I* assisted by the most com ment hngllsh and Frenc h resident teachers, and *very f c:llty offered for pursuing Moslcandall he various branches of modem accomplish ments. For further particulars, terms, &.<"., sfe Circu lars at bookstores, or at the residence of tte Prin Jlpal au W-'itAcotf CENTRAL ACADEMY. SILAS MERCHANT, REV. G. W DORKANCE, J rainciFALs 'WE NEXT ANNUAL SESSION OF THIS Academy will commence on Monday, Sep :ember 1st. 1850 For terms see circulars at the prln lpal Hook Stores au 1-tf THE UNION ACADEMY. L. Richards, Mrs. Z. Richards, rrln. r. A. Prtu.l*. T. A. '|1HE NEXT ANNUAL SESSION OF THIS I Institution, and of the UNION FEMALE ACAD KM Y, will commence on MONDAY , Sep emOer 1, 1850 jy 23-3m HATS, CAPS, AND FURS. NOW READY AT STINEMETZ S, No. ?36 Pennsylvania avenue, near 13th htreet, a flue assortment of DK Es'S ?'ATS, consisting of New York, Philadelphia, and Baltimore styles of various qualities and prices, from f'2 5<) to Ql. I'artlcula atten- ( tlou U invited to our S3 and 93 54) Hats, which are as good as enn be bought in this city Also, FELT HATS and CAPS for Men and Bovs, of every variety and style. Together with Children's Fancy Hats and Misses Flats. FOR THE LADIES AND CHILDREN, we ha*e on hand, and will be receiving, FANCY FUNS, made up into the most modern styles. Terms? Keady P*y. oc 11-tf 1 D R. MUNSON, AT 33b PENN'A AVENUE. is still making those beautiful continuous GUM TEETH, called MflESB Allen's Patent, for the excellency of^-U I UJ-r which over all other styles of teeth, many now wearing them in this city, will cheerfully vouch There is one Dentist In this city who ha* been Infringing the patent, and made a bad Imitation of it, a'alnst whom I hereby caution the public N. B Whenever a Dentist speaks against Allen's Patent Continuous Gum Teeth, when properly constructed, it is because he is ignorant of the process, incompetent to make the work, or s unwilling to pay for the patent. Je 10-tf United State* Patent Office, ) Washington, October 7. 1858. | ON THE PETITION OF JOHN V.SHER wood, of Fort Edward, New York, praying for the extension of a patent granted tonim on the 17th of December, 1842, for an improvement in door locks, for seven years from the expiration of said patent, which takes place on the 17tta of It Is ordered, that the said petlMan be heard at the Patent Office on Thursday, the 11th of Decem ber next, at IV o'clock m ; and all persons are no titled to appear and show cause, If any they have, why said petition ought not to be granted. Persons opposing the extension are required to Itle In the Patent Office their objections, specially set forth In writing, at least twenty davs before the day of hearing; all testimony filed by either party to beused at the said hearing must be taken and transmitted In accordance with th? rules of the office, which will be furnished on application. The testimony In the case will be closed on the 1st dav of December ; depositions and other le pers relied upon as testimony must be tiled lit the office on or before the morning of that day; the ar guments, if any, within ten days thereafter. Ordered, also, that this notice be published in the Union, lntelllgencerand Evening Star, Wash ington, D. C.; Republican, Baltimore. Maryland; Pennsylvanlan, Philadelphia, Pa ; Day Hook, New York. New Vork ; and Post, Boston, Ma-.s.; once a week for three successive weeks previous to the iMth day of September next, the day of hearing. CHARLES MASON, Commissioner of Patents. P. 8?Editors of the above papers will please copy, and send their bills to the Patent Office, witn a paper containing this notice. ocb?law3w \HE STEAMER GEOKUE WASHING TON wllldepartatthefollow Ing hours: Jt> Leave Alexandria 7*. V, 11. IK, 3K, 5K Eeave Washington...8. 10.12.2X, 4# ? Je 28-d JOB CORSON, Captaia f OH XOl'NT VERNON. ON TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYS.?FARE ROUND TEIP, SI; FROM ? A LEX AN DR1A75 CEN TS.?The steamer THOMAS COLLYER leaves ?V ashing ton at 0 and Alexandria at VX o'clock. Coaches leave the Capitol for the boat at by o'clock. Coach faie 10 cents. Persons wishing the coaches will leave thilr residence with George A Thomas Parker Refreshments on tue boat. ap 2_tf SAM 'L GKDNEY. Captai* CHANGE OF HOURS. ON AND AFTER MONDAY, THE 3Uth of June, the Steamer GEORGE , Jh I PAGE will run at the foUowlng, hours: Leave Alexandria at 4Jf, B, 10,12, 2){ ,4Jf, and tJU o'clock. Leave Washington?, ?, II, ltfi *n<* 7 o'clock. . ? Je2JMf ELLIS L. PRICE, Captain. CLOCKS?CLOCKS?CLOCKS. I HAVE JUST RECEIVED A LARGE As sortment of Clocks?80 different styles, which will be sold low, and warranted to go well Those who bay to sell again would do well to give me a call before purchasing elsewhere Also, Clock Materials of all kinds. OIU, Balls,.Keys, Cords, Hands, Ao , at J ROBINSON S, se 23-2m 348 Pa. ave , opt>o Browns' Hotel. Table and pocket cutlery, ra sors, Scissors, Ac , of excellent quality, sei ling low at4M) Tth street. . ^8* e FRANCIS CHINA ORNAMKNTS, PUFES and Puff Boxes at the great Fancy Store, between BthandiKh streets. uc is u. j. Mclaughlin a co. EVENING ST A K. Seen? ia a New York Polict Court [From the "Elephant Club," by ? Doeeticka "J ?MD|h!i!!f ^fwhich w,g?uff took tall note., waa th?t of Edward Bobber, a seafaring man of very peculiar appearance, poasessing Home remarkable characteristics of manner, dress speech, look* and action He was charged with being drunk In the way of physical beauty Edward waa decidedly a damaged ar ticle. He had lost one arm by a snake bite, and been deprived of an eye by the prema ture explosion of a pistol, wbich broke his spectacles at the same time it extinguished In? sinister optic. The unexpected deacent of a shipmate, from the tops, upon his head, had turned his neck so that he seemed to be keep ing a perpetual lookout over his shoulder with lus remaining eye His nose resembled a halt ripe tomato, and a pair of warty excrescences hung upon bis faee as if some one had shot a couple of marbles at him, which had stuck to uiiu for life. Hia complexion bore a close re semblance to the outside of a huckleberry I udding. His teeth, which were usually long projected backward, as if they had taken a ttart to grow down hia throat. This last pe culiarity wa?, undoubtedly one cause of a re mark able singularity of speech, which se riously impaired his natural facility of con versation. Some idiosyncracy of disposition, probably, had also something to do with this lingual embarrassment, but certain it is that Mr. Edward bobber never answered one ques tion until he was asked another, to which last tie would give the reply intended for ouery riumber one Whether his mental faculties needed always a second interrogative punch <ng up, or whether the fangs projecting down ward retained one answer until displaced by another, ^ agstaff and bis friends were una Me to decide ; but they truly believe that an inquiry propounded to Edward Bobber, afore ;-aid, would have remained unanswered uutil doomsday, unlets a etcond question followed the first. A transcript af a conversation between him ami the clerk of the court real as follows : Clerk?Where were you born ? The prisoner removed his solitary orb fr ?m its guardianship, over his left shirt sleeve, rolled it slow.y rouud until it commanded a fair view of the questioner, but ^aid nothing, i ?*lefck, nothing daunted, continued : 44 llcw long have you been in this country ?" I The face assumed a look of intelligence, and answer No. 1 came out Edward?Broome county Clerk?How old are you ? El ward?Two years Clerk?How long have you been drunk f. Edward?Thirty-four years, seven months and nine days. Clerk?Where did you get your liquor ' Edward, (rolling hiseye toward theJudge)? Been on a spree four days Judge, (very Indignant)?Did you eay I've been on a spree ? Edward?Old Mother BidwolTs, down in Mott street. Clerk Do you mean hereafter to treat this court respectfully f Ed warn?No, sir, I hope not. Officer with red hair?If you ain't craiy, I in a jackass. Edward?Yes, sir, of course Ihe excited Judge here commerced making out his commitment, but the elerk. who began to see the fun. thought best to ask him a tew more questions first, and accordingly inquired of Bobber what he traded in, as he seemed to own a sloop. The prisoner, who had been cogitating upon the last remark of the red haired officer until he had waxed wroth, burst out: "Jack-ass! jack-ass' yes, you are a jack ass ; not a doubt of it." Clerk?Come, tell me what kind of liquor did you drink yesterday?" Edward?Soap, candles, coffee, bar lead, chickens, coal, pine kindling wood, smoked hams and white wood shingles? Judge, (interfering)?Prisoner, you are only gettiDg yourself into trouble. My patieDce will give out. I can't stand everything. Do you think I'm made of patience ? Edward?Whiskey; nothing but whiskey, sir. upon my honor." The last answer proved too much for the gravity of the court. The judge, the clerk, the attendant officers, and all smiled audibly A whispered word from the clerk explained to the justice the true state of the case. Ed ward was discharged, and as he departed from the court room an officer two blocks away heard him, in answer to a request for a penny proffered by a little girl, give what waa undoubtedly intended as a detailed reply to the last interrogative remark of the police justice. A Dinner with Washington. ? While Washington was at West Point, at tbe close of 1779, fortifying that strong position, says ;4 Notes and Queries," he bethought hiiu of inviting a certain Dr. Cochran to dinner, and his letter of invitation, besides giving & pic ture of the style of living at headquarters, is more remarkable, since it is almost the only ] instance of sportivo writing in all Washing-) ton's correspondence The letter is as fol lows : 44 Dear Doctor : I have asked Mrs. Cochran and Mrs Livingston to dine with me to mor row ; but am 1 not in honor bound to apprise them of their lare ? As I bate deoep.'ion. even where the imagination otily is cun^ra ed. I will. It is needless to premise that my table is laige enough to hold the ladiei. Of this they bad ocular proof yesterday. To s::y how it is covered w more esaential. and shall bo the purport ol my letter Since our arri val at this happy spot, we have had a ham, sometimes a shoulder of bacon, to grace the head of the table, a piece of roast beef adorns tbe foot, and a dish of beans or greens, al most imperceptible, decorates the centre When the cook has a mind to rut a figure, which I presume will be the ca? to-morrow' we have two beelsteak pies or dishes of crabs in addition, one on each side of the centre dish, dividing the space and raducing the dis tance between dish and dish to aboat six feet, which, without them, would be about twelve teet apart. Of late he has had the suprisin^ sagacity to discover that apples will make pies, and it is a question if, iu the violence of His efforts, we do not get one of apples instead of having both of beefsteak If the ladios can put up with such entertainment, and will sub mit to partake cf it on plates once tin, but now iron, (not beoome so by the labor of scouring,) 1 shall be happy to see them " The Greatest Citv.?London is now the greatest city in the world, and far surpasses all the great cities of antiquity. According to Gibbon, the population of ancient Rome, in the height of its magnificence. was 2,200,000 Nineveh is estimated to have had 600,000 and Dr. Medhurst supposes the population of Pekin is about 2,000,000 The population of London, according to recent statistics, amounts to 2 500,000 , 404,622 having been added to it during the laat ten years. The census shows that it contains 307,722 inhabited, and 16 3te9 uninhabited houaea. Paris proper has increased 200,000 in papu lation since Louis Napoleon firet assumed ?way. New York ie stretching on toward 1,000,000 Glycerine.?The manner In which the now much-talked of article called *' glyceriie" ?s prepared, is by placing a com on n piei? of peat in a quantity of euper-aaiurated steam ; the peat is decomposed, and resolves itself into two substanoes, via. acid and glyeeiine. The latter has a taste like sugar, is applicable to the cure of burns, rheumatism and ear dis eases ; it is a substitute for codliver oil and for apirits of wine; is uaed for fcbe presta tion of fleab, and oan be applied toptoUfra pkj. THE WEEKLY STAi.. eaa ke fooad la ut otkcr?U pafcitafce*o* 8?Mt day aaorulag. rn,mm.^ flUN. IkK?wn,P?uau a People..... T#rLr* Ten eopiM ???.?...!! W ?wentr oo ^ ****** ? jj sE ."SSSiSF's?~ PoiTIAITIUWhCtflu.M.,.-,..^ .. a commission of twenty percent A5BE5TTJS This is one of the mo* singular productions of natnre Formed of the hardest rock ele menu?of silica and magnesia, with a little alumina of lime?iU texture it sash that on* would suppose it to consist of vegetable fibre Its splinters, the facility with whleh we oan separate the filaments, which are extremely delicate, flexible aDd elastic, ean only be com pared to lint or white thread of the most beau tiful kind. It is sometimes, on the oontrary, liard, brittle and eolored in a war to be con founded with fragments of wood broken in splinters. Id these two cases it is marked by very opposite characteristics ; in ods the ten acity and strength of so firm a thread, in the otter a woody texture, and sometimes suffi cient hardness even to scratch glass. Now compsct and elastic as cork, here in masses of a dirty white, like that of dried paste, and there with filaments like locks of bair, it re ceded from mineralogists of old the different names of mountain cork, leather, and fossil paper. Chemists call It living linen, or sale inandrine wool. Abestus?the Greek word from which this name is derived signifies incombostiblo?is found very generally in different countries. The Science pour torn*?a French journal, as its nime denotes, of popular science?from which we are deriving the substance of this article, states that a part of Savoy produces it of the most flexible kind, and having the longest and most silky fibres That procured from the Ural mountains In Siberia is singu lar in being compact when it ia taken from their sides, but becoming flexible and silky when impregnated with moisture It is found in veins in the mountains, and never at all uiirgled with the substance of the granite or gneiss, in which rocks it most frequently oc curs. The fragments of a?be-tus often seen in the interior ?>f a rock crystal, show that the cavities in which they are deposited were tilled with a liquid which contained silica in solution, and which was thrown off in order that cystalization might go en smoothly and regularly. Asbestus wus esteemed preoioui by the an cients ; they employed it to make tissues which served to envelop the body when it was bun ei after death, and to preserve its axhes uniningled with Ihote of the fuel by which it was consumed A large marble uru was dis covered in 1702, in a vineyard near Home, containing a piece of this asbestus olotb more than two yards in length by one and three quarters in width ; it resembled doth made of hemp, but it was as soft and glossy as silk It confined the half burnt bones and skull of some ancient worthy; it was placed in the library of the Vatican. Obtained from Per* sia at great expense, the custom of burning the corpse in a tissue of this substance oould only be current in the richest families. The price of the cloth of asbestus waa indeed ao high that Pliny considered it in effeot re served for royal sepultures Superior quali ties of it served for cloths for the sacred lamps, and for the table linen of the wealthy , after use it was said t? be thrown into the fire by the servants to be cleaned Pliny was ignorant of tue nature of asbes tus ; he classed it with vegetable substances, and called it "unchangeable linen ' lie compared its value to that of fine pearls and added that it was prepared to austain the heat of fire by the broiling sun of the India deserts where it grew We are surprised to find the ancients giving cred it to tales so absurd. Pliny. the Reman naturalist, believed, on the testi mony of the sage Anaxilaus, that a tree en velopbd in a tissue of asbestus, could stand, without Injury, the blows of an axe la modern times, some industrious individ uals have occupied themselves in spinning asbestus, and have succeeded in making it into cloth by reaortiag to lie eipedient of mixing it with cotton or linen, without which, th . thread has not sufficient stre&J1'1 *? woven They then put it into tha fire .an<* draw 'l forth a tissue of pure a.-beetus Thtf .rounda bout way would probably have been fl'i^e cetairy if they had known and applied tka a?L I of asbestus best fitted for their object. Mad ame Perpenti has succeeded in Italy for some years past in fabricating from it cloths, paper, and even lace. A book was deposited in the French Institute printed entirely upon paper, thus manufactured by this lady The pro cesses of manufacture are dewribed as quite simple and not very expensive The paper ia very g^od either for writing or printing?by employing an ink compvosed of manganese and sulphuret of iron, the writing will be preserved even after haviug passed through th? fire, end the paper has the great value of securing precious documents from destruction by the flames Asbestus has also been employed iu various other useful purposes of which we have not room to sp>eak.? Country Gentleman. A Strange Story.?There is a melancholy tale told in the memoir prefixed to tha "futa: of the late A J. llol lings worth " lie was the Illegitimate son of a lady standing well with the world, by whom he was committed (at birth) to a nurse whose name he took His mother never acknawledged him, never ap pears to have seen him. When he was old enough to pass out of the hands of the woman whom he was taught to regard as his parent, he was confidentially entrusted to the clergy man who is now writer of his memoir, by whom he was taught, and also inculcate! witb a taste for Anglo Saxon. At the age of la. y >ung lioliingtfworth began to write vert* Uefore the age of 20 he began to feel the mys tery ot his position in the world, and to make fruitless, impatient inquiries of his tutor as to the " uncle ah,} was #aid to ba the paymas ter on his account tbe ??* of be became a lover, was weaApfrjdi *nd. because tLe tutor could say nothing wfe^'ever uf his fimily conueations, was spurned a* a ^astard by the parents of hie mistreaa. lie tten oelled against aociety, and, obtaining through the tutor, money from the unknown mother, went abroad, and traveled during the rest <4 bia life up anl down the world, learning strange I ?uguages. studying strange ways, writing strange verses. and coming heme every three or four yeara. to get a fresh sup ply of money?through the tutor?to P|?end a f-w weeks in wandering near the abode of his lost mistress, and to set off again. In 1853 he set off in this manner for Niagara, taking a passage in the Isaac Wright among the com mon emigrants But the Isaac Wright struck on a rock, and returned a wreck into the M?;resy, cheUra having broke a out on board, and forty-seveu passenger* having been thrown overboard before tha ahip had regained Liv erpool. Hollingsworth was one of tbo^e who did not return lie perished at the ag? of thirty-five. The Centr al Sow ?All scientific men have maintained that there must be a central point, if not a central sua, around which the wholo university revolves Maedler, who is unquestionably oneof the greatest astronomen ever known, has given this subject his tp.al attention ; and he has couie to the conclusion that Aloyane, the principle star in the group known n's Pleiades now the centre of gravity, and is at ^esent the grand can ?ral sun ?roan J which tke whole starry uni verse revives. This is one of the moat iotar I?tint and important astronomical announce * "nU ever made, though U ia very likely that but for the eminent scientific position ot the author, it would be treated as visionary. Another interesting statement in thia con nection is made by Mr Thompson, one of the physicists who, with Carwot, S^uU, Meyer and "others, baa largely contributed toward establishing the relations between beat iand mechanical foroa, and who bu researches to the heat emitted by the sun which heat, he observes, corresponds to a de velopment of mechanioal fores,- which, in the anace of about one hundred yeara tseqaiva Unt to the whole active foree reared to pro duce the movement of all the plaueu.