Newspaper of Evening Star, August 14, 1857, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated August 14, 1857 Page 2
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EVENING STAR WASHINGTON CITY: FRIDAY - Va|i?t 14, 1967. SPIRIT OF THE MORNING PRESS The IntellittiHerr, decline? to publish a con tinuation of the papers of Pnblivs, its " es teemed Virginia correspondent," in favor of the distribution of the public lands among the several States, on the ground that the popular mind is not open to argument on the subject, more especially in Virginia, where, not long since, the policy was repudiated at the polls by an overwhelming majority in every Congres sional district The editors evidently regret the existence of that state of things political. The Union argues to show that44 Black Re publicanism" is ' against the Constitution, ' and puts *>erritt tfaith on the stand to prove what the ends and aim* of Governor Seward s *? Black Republicanism ' really is. The same paper, in another brief article, presents a flat tering picture, indeed, of the resources of Bra xil, agricultural ^commercial, in the way of rail roads. Ac. The California Democratic State Cok Tmioi -According to the California corres pondent of the New York Evening Pont some ex citing scene* were witnessed in this convention. Hon. Phil. Herbert made a speech on the occa sion. He commenced by congratulating the con vention upon the proud spectacle presented by the assemblage of such a convention, and a laud ation of democratic principles and the Union. He eonside ed this second only to that w hich had assembled for the contest of November last, and touched upon the Republican and American par ties. He then said there was a howling band styling themselves the Vigilance Committee, which, in his opinion, shoiild be held in more odium than all others together; who would be willing to trample the lib**rties under the feet of tyrants. He had no epithets or language suffi cient for the denunciation of those villains. Here followed a stent; of the greatest excite ment. Home members hissed, and a large num ber vociferously applauded In the midst of it. G. W. Patrick, of Toulume, rose and gesticulated earnestly. Edwa.d .McGowan. in the rear of the delegates, was hea;d to exclaim: ?'Turnout the stragglers and hissers?the sons of b?s.'' Mr. Herbert, resuming, said: I do not go be hind the backs of these men to denounce them; I here tell them to their faces what is iny opinion of them. I tell that gentleman who hisses, let him come from what quarter he may, that 1 bid him defiance. He referred to Joshua at Jericho, and said be would like to strike the wretches l om the earth. (Mir enemies are around us, he remarked. They not only dwell in the ranks of the Republicans, but in the rank* of the bands of the Vigilance Committee The cry is: '4 Charge! Stanly, charge' On! Cheesenmn, on"' In con clusion. he predicted that the enemies of Democ racy would be consigned to destruction, and pro posed to welcome the Democracy with three hearty cheers. Subsequently Mr. Herbert introduced the fol lowing resolutions on the afternoon of the last day of the Convention: Resolved, That the perpetuity of our democrat ic form of government is ba*?tl upon the respect of the people for the laws thev themselves create. Bcss/cea, That in, as well as under our forinof government, all power comes from the |>eople. and constitutions and laws are but the expressions of the popular will; therefore the late violation of our constitution and laws, by a portion of the people organizing themselves into armed bodies, and exercising legislative, judicial aid executive functions, is a direct repudiation of the princi ples upon which our government is founded, and can but tend to debase us In the estimation of the people of other countries, and postpone the day when a republican form of government will be the only one known among civilized nations. A debate of the most exciting character sprang lip on a motion to send these resolutions to the committee on platform, with instructions to in corporate them therein. A most violent anti-Vigilance speech was made by W \V Hawks, of San Francisco, a son of the Rev Dr. Francis Hawks, of New York. The anti-Yigilants were ultimately defeated by the adoption of the following unobjectionable cubstitute: Resolved, That the Democracy of California will ever support the constitution and laws of their estate ana of the I'nited States, and willever use their utmost endeavors to preserve sacred and inviolate that priceless legacy of our fathers?the Bill of Rights and the writ of Mafaas corpus The impression prevailed among the particular friends of Mr Weller. that the objects sought to be accomplished by the introducers of the first resolution was to impair the success of the ticket by foisting in anti-vigilant plank upon the De mocracy. The passage of Mr. Herbert's resolu tion would unquestionably have lost some ten thousand Democratic votes Prsbable New Developments iu the Bnrdell Murder. The New York journals have been surmising and hinting that some further discoveries respect ing the murder of Dr. Burdell are likely to come out of the recent Cunningham farce. A New York correspondent of the Boston Journal profes ses to give some of these new disclosures, cau tiously, however, pre<^ding them with the de claration that he does not wish to be held account able for their accuracy. He says: Not to be held to too rigid an account for the full correctness of all 1 have to state?not willing to be held to strict accuracy. 1 have good author ity for saying that probably the veiled mystery of Harvey Burdell's murder will be lifted and the mystery be dissipated soon ; that the darkness of that night of crime will soon blaze with all the brightness of noonday ; that public morality and public justice will be vindicated by the darlc and terrible revelations of that hour of blood ; and the authorities,! am informed, have come into pos session of some most tartling developments, which will show that secresv in such great crimes is made impossible by the laws of God It will be remembered that no account can lie gathered of the manner or place in which Dr. Burdell passed his last night, from the time he toe* his six o'clock, at the Metropolitan Hotel, till eleven o'clock, when be was ses-n to enter his hon?e. at 31 Bond street, on the night he was inurdeied. All his old haunts have been visited, all bis old asaneiates found and examined, all the usual places of resort searched, yet no one saw or beard of him after seven o'clock, till he was *?en to enter his house at eleven o'clock at night The fnrl ?ra?. he was not then alive; He lav on Hi* fi'jor u mi* anil ttt/Teazd corpse. H'. IC'U killed *oc* a/t-r he tmterid Am house at sev*m o clock that tresis^. Ills probable mur derer was seen to go into that house before he came from his dinner; iu the closet he waited for his victim: with coat and shoes off, he watcbed for the return of the subject, with the intention to garrote him, h:s accomplice and accessory was in waiting m the next room with dagger prepared for a struggle, if needful. It isdnhcult to strangle a stout, athletic man. struggling for his life, and as the struggle comes on, the blade of the assasin is freely used wit h the desperation of a novice and of >?verige and despair. The inmates of the house were away when Bur dell was killed. The de?-d of blood was done. The clothes are iousuu?-d liefore the tamily re turned The"sm*-ll of leather testified'' to on the trial :s but another of the stories of interested medical mcu who have figured in this terrible affair The man of blood, having done the de?-d, t ikes the cloak and hat of Dr. Burdell, slips out the back way. through the lane, into Bleecker street, and, by concert and agreement, at the proper time?that i?, at about II o'clock at night, the time of Burdell s usual return?he walks up Bond r-treet; ^oes holdly up to the stejw of No. 31 Bond street as the liortor; enters so as to attract attention. and the evidence is regaided as com plete He had oe>-*onated Burdell a? the mock marriage; be had deceivtd the amiable, yet cred ulous and unreliable Dr. Marvin, the clergyman who man led the parties ; he could easily deceive those who saw only his form, the well-known ? loak and hat. at the midnight hour, and. when the question is asked,'? Where was Dr. Burdell )?tween the hours of 7 and II that fatal night ?" the answer is. " He was a bloody and stiffened corpse,"l\ing cold in death, and iu his own blood, on Lis otti ?? tloor, the victim of fourteen stairs by an excited, furious, and maddened hand" And when it is said that he ?' was seen toenter bisowu bouse at II o>lock"' that fatal night, through his front door, tb?* ai.?wrr Is,His hat, cane, and ? !<>ak went in on the person of the assassin.'" But Burdell was cold in death in that room long be fore that hour Tbe bloody deed done?the clothes burped?the bloody stains washed out as far as possible the door ioeked?and all is still?when the men who occupied the rooms, chambers, and upper part of the hou.>e came in at ten or eleven or twelve and found all still, and swrarthat no, confusion cry. or smell of burningcloth came to their notice that uigbt after they fame in. All this was a part of a well-consummated plan, but one that is des tined, I believe, loan early and complete expo sure. When the sense of justice is relieved the people seem to breathe more freely?public secu rity and confidence is revived. Men feel that they mar not be hewn down in cold blood in tbe hea t of this great city, at their own firesides, and the murderer not only go unhung but reap a golden harvest, in defiance of law. from the work of blood and death. Such I understand to be the nature of some of the development* about to transpire IJjT Du ing the last thiee years, two thousand one i.i>,id'??i aud six diffe.ent a tides of lost bag gage have accumulated on the \>*w York Centr: 1 Railroad, which are to be sold at auction in Al ton y. WASHINGTON NEWS AN2> GOBS IF. Th? Swiss Treaty ?We hear that the State Department hu of late been litemlly run down with applications for eopies of the treaty be tween the United States and Switzerland. The reason for this demand for the document, is the prevalence of an idea on the part of manj that it embraces a clause making odious and invidi ous distinctions against Israelites who may be citizens of the United States, as contradistin guished from other Americans. On examina tion, however, it will be found that, so far as any action to such an end on the part of this Government is concerned, this idea is unfound ed. The treaty in question was negotiated by Mr. A. Dudley Mann, under the auspicas of Mr. Webster, then Secretary of State. It was ratified by the Senate and President while Mr. Marcy presided over the State Department, which fact should be sufficient to satisfy all of the groundlessness of a suspicion that it em braces stipulations on the part of the United States incompatible with the spirit of our insti tutions. Some of the Swiss cantons have municipal or canton laws, wherein Israelites are debarred from privileges enjoyed by other classes or re ligious denominations of the Swiss. The treaty in question contain? a clause giving to the citi zens of each country certain rights and privi leges in both, wherein they do not conflict with. Federal and State laws regulating our own pop ulation in this country, or with canton or other local laws in Switzerland. This Govcmnfent had no authority whatever to demand of Switzer land, in making the treaty, to accord to any citi zens of the United States privileges they would not enjoy under her laws, were they citizens of Switzerland. There is no precedent for such a demand on our part in the history of the treaty making of modern times, we apprehend: and had it been insisted on, we would have had no treaty whatever, consummated with the Swiss. It is greatly to bo regretted that Switzerland, with all her enlightenment and liberality, has not yet entirely gotten rid of that relic of a bar barous age?prejudice against Israelites on ac count of their religion; and it is to be hoped that increased intercourse with us, under the provi sions of the treaty in question, will soon open the eyes of all her cantons to tho fact that the infliction of civil disabilities upon any of their citizens on account of their religion, ill comports with the progress of the age; in which rests her hope for exemption from the unjust and unfair treatment at the hands of neighboring and stronger powers, of which she has at all times been in dread, for, it may be, a century past. The Revolutionists of Lawrence ?The New York Tribune grows facetious over the fact that Governor Walker has refrained from using troops to prevent the threatened attempts of the revolutionists of Lawrence (K. T.) to sot up an illegal municipal government. It con ceives that cowardice on the part of the Gov ernor has saved Lawrence from fire and sword, ' so far, at his hands! Now, tho truth is?and, although tho Tribune would disguise it from its readers, all the world know it?on the sight of the troops, the valiant men of Lawrence dropped their tails between their legs and pro tested that they would not essay to carry out this threat of attempting to enforce in their town an unlawful municipal government. Thus they volunteered to do what the troops were as sembled by the Governor to force them to do. Right glad are we that the trouble was settled without the necessity for firing a shot into the town. The Tribune would rejoice over that fact, too, if it really cared a tithe of what it professes to care, for the true interests of those thero sympathizing with it. It desires, how ever. a never-ending muss in Kansas, and would like nothing better, evidently, than to have a hundred of its abolitionists shot by I nited States troops, under any justifiable cir cumstances whatever, for thechsnce of making political capital out of such an event. Not long hence it will be the duty of Lawrence to pay its chare of the Territorial taxes. Under the Tribune's advice, its citizcns will doubtless es say to bluster out of the necessity for the pay ment, on the ground that the Legislature that levied the taxes was not legal. Governor Walker will have the money, or sufficient of their property to bring the money uudcr the hammer. If necessary. United States troops will aid the civil authorities in making the levies. If resisted, the Tribune may rely on it the tax law will nevertheless be executed; and its proteges of Lawrence will again drop their tails between their legs on sight of tho troopB. A Delightful Retreat Just Now. ?A friend who has lately sojourned at Blakistoce's I'avilion, writes us in unstinted praise of tho many comforts and luxuries it affords to all who visit it. Its bathing, fishing, sailing, and delightful bay breezes, be tells us, are unsur passed. while the host, in the manner in which he furnishes his table and provides all other desirable creature comforts for his gue?L?. is a h<*?t in himself. Families visiting there may rely on escaping the annoyance of intercourse with the gambling fraternity and its train. Col. Blakistone permits nothing to be carried on upon his premises by which the unwary or inexperienced may be fleoced, and therefore while his establishment meets the anticipations of all others, it is of course no place for per sons who visit watering places to "make" their "jacks'' out of the guest*. Col. B. is winning golden opinions by the steadiness with which he refuses to wink at violations of his rules in such matters, from all whose good opinion is worth having; and in time he will find that he haa made more by refusing to rent rooma to be used for playing faro in them, than by pocketing tho enormous rents charged usually, and paid at watering places for such accommodations. Ho* Ed. Staxlv tibhed Abolitioni*t.? The public were astounded not long since with an announcement that this gentleman was about to take holy orders. We regarded that story simply as a joke upon his well known iras cibility-^ unfitted for the pulpit^-and his re cent evident desire to get into public life again by some lucky somerset or other, of the many he is performing to that end. The last mail from California proves our scepticism about his heavenward aspirations to have been well found ed; for he has accepted a Republican party gubernatorial nomination. The following is his letter of acceptance : " To Meura T W "/V",0"?0' July D> 1857 A Zrjn? lark' ,fa P Ka?kin, and A. ?he b ut d..t>,* to dlachame m hK . 'f ey?rY Uian a* well as In war. ^liforma , {Tace country. AuionK the flr*t to advocator ?i 1?'" to adm:*iiion in the | shall ij ,'f 1 i"?" *av she baa no claim* on me. |f voii ,inn f vail, a* 1 hope you may, on a hetf?r^not Pre* your standardisesrer. and can trust a oilman upon faith in hi* pa*t life dmi ex.VrVLt.i opinions, my name ]? at your Hervir* / kSSw tbe h??ne*t men ami patriot* who make thi*7iom ination will do their country no harm. " \our?, 4c., Kd. Siasit.ii Jiis comiuinglement of prayers and politics is characteristic of his present very uncertain state of mind. Weller Mill beat him fifty thousand votes?and that will be the last the public will hear of the Don. Edward Stanly, formerly of Cjngress, from North Carolina, we fancy. dianTJ"* TET (CAL > Aa?cr.-The In aicv to^h' haVC a,,TICM fr?m XTt and , L ?f June ?rops of ir O her e-V ?f ,h: "re entire fail , ' ? ! f lh* f,;rmLcr ???a win ?,,t i!C K?t. ten ba^k, and of the latter, not five ,Usiiel.s to the tflft- All the other atop*, W o, promt** bo* poorly* All thii 1? the result of drought. The lands cultivated by individual Indians (at tached to that agency) at their respective ranches, however, promise well; their lands not having suffered from drought as those cultivated (on a reserve) under the i mmediate auspices of the agency. The agent does not dread suffer ing among the Indians nn der his charge next winter, however; the yield of wild feed this season, being large and there being time left in which to gather it. The Fort K barney, Soi!'.*ji Pass and IIonet Lake Wacjon Koad.?Information was to-day received at the Interior Department from Su perintendent Kirk, (of the expeditu >n to open the California end of this road.) Hig party con sists of about 77 men, with six months provisions, and the necessary implements. It left Placer on the 27th June, was at Bigler Lake on the 13th July, and was to reach Carsoi i Valley on the 15th. It crossed the Sierra N evada with out material accident, though the r< ?ad is rough. In a few days after the date of these advices I this party doubtless commenced operations in | Honey Lake Valley. Its progress so far has i been most satisfactory. Pi.ats Received.?The Genecral Land Office received this morning many iurportant returns of surveys in California and Oregon, embracing those of many valuable lands already confirmed to claimants by the Supreme Court of the United States. They (for Oregon) indicate far more ex tensive settlements made before by the public surveys, than was anticipated. Thus, in the single township, No. 37, South Range No. 2, West Williamette meridian, they number sixty odd. All these returns are moot satisfactory. Politics in Oregon.?A letter from Win chester, Oregon, of June 15th last, from a sub scriber?A gentlemnn high in position?tells us that their Convention to form a State Constitu tion is to meet on the third Monday of this month, and that it will submit to the people, in separate clauses, the question of. slavery or no slavery. The country is in all respects pros perous, according to our ttorrespondent's repre sentations. Adjusted.?Eighty-nine thousand two hun dred acres of land havo boen certified to the State of Arkansas, by the Commissioner of the General Land Office, under .'Jie law of the i)th February, 1853. as granted to aid the construc tion of the Little Rock and Memphis Hailroad. A similar adjustment made last month certified to the same State 1,125,000 acre*, on account of the Cairo and Fulton Railroad. That road crosses Arkansas from northeast to southwest, and is to run 301 miles in Arkansas and 77i in Tennessee. Convicted.?Wm. H. Wash, whose imprison ment in Richmond, Va., for foiling bounty land papers, we announced some time ago, has pleaded guilty under two indictments against him, and the balance have been quashed. As he is old, his sentence will probably keep him out of the way of similar crimes for the balance of his days. Swamp andOverflowed Lands.?The Com missioner of the General Land Office yesterday transmitted to tho Governor of Florida a pat ent, numbered 10, for lands enuring to the State under the grant of September 28, 1850, in the Tallahassee district, containing 208,841 and 9-100 acrcs Mission Lands in Nebraska and Kansas. A patent will be issued for the tract of land in theso Territories granted to the Presbyterian Board of Foreign Missions under the treaty of 1854, so soon as the plat* of the survey thereof shall reach this city. The Late Senator Ri sk ?Quite a number of letters have been received at the Washington post office hearing the frank of Senator Rusk, which also bear the post mark of the day ot his death. Tux Weather.?The following report of the weather for this morning is made from the Morse Telegraph line to the Smithsonian Institution, The time of observation is about 7 o'clock a. m.: August 14. 1857. New York, N. Y clear, pleasant. Philadelphia. Pa clear, warin Baltimore, .Md clear, very warm. Washington. D. C clear, very warm. Richmond, Va clear, warm. Petersburg, Va clear, hot. Wilmington, N . C very warm. Columbia, S. C-*.....????clear, hot. Charleston. J*. C clear, very warm. Augusta, f*a??#...???????.clear. warm. Savannah, 6a .......clear, warm. Macon, Ga clear, warm. Columbus, Ga clear, warm. Montgomery, Ala clear, ho^ Lower peach Tree, A la...cloudy. From the Wist. The following reports have been furnished by the National Telegraph line : Frederick, Md clear, warm. Cumberland, Md cloudy, warm. Hagerstown, Md clear, warm. Harper's Ferry clear, warm. Winchester...?????.????? ?dear, warm. Martinsburg. Va clear, warm. Wheeling, Va clear, warm. Grafton, Va cloudy, cool. At Washington, yesterday, 1) p. in., the barom eter was :jli. 156, thermometer82J. This morning, at 7 o'clock, the barometer waK.30.15t, thermome ter fc0,5?. ADDITIONAL CALIFORNIA NEWS. By the Central America. The steamer Central America has arrived at New York from Aspinwall. (as announced by telegraph yesterday,) with California dates to the 20th of July. Capt. Garland, of the Marine Guard of the I" S. frigate Independence, is a passenger, together with one. hundred men from the same vessel, whose time of enlistment had expired. The sloop-of-war Saratoga arrived at Aspinwall on the *id iast., fioin San Juan del Norte. The U.S. frigate Independence and sloop-of war John Adams were at Panama; the former to sail on the 4tli inst for San Francisco. Edward McGuire, seaman, from the I7. S. ship Independence, fell overboard on the night of the 91 h inst. and was drowned. The steamship Golden Age, with mails to the 0th of July, left Manzinilla on the 26th ult. California.?Mr. Woden, a native of Haiti more, was thrown from a horse at the mission on the 4th of July, and it is feared fatally injured. A difficulty occurred in the Saranac saloon in San Francisco, on th? 5th of July, between Wil li* Corse, the proprietor, and James McCleary Gorton ; the latter struck the former, or trinped him down several times, whereuj?on Willis drew a pistol and shot Gorton ; the ball entered under the right arm-pit. passed downward through the right kidney, and lodged in the lKioes of the hip. \\ illis gave himself up to the authorities; Gorton was removed to Dr. Cooper'seye infirmary, where he died on the 6th inst. Deceased was a native of Baltimore, aged 24 years. Col. Jos. VV. Finley, justice of the second dis trict, committed suicide on the llthof July, by shooting hiiriselt through the head with a pistol, at his residence, on the square between Broadway and Vallejo st. Deceased was a native of Balti more, aged 55 years; had been for several years a resident of San Francisco, and was highly re sj?ected. Depression of spirits, caused by pecu niary losses. Is supposed to have led to the coin mission of the rash act. The California Democratic State Convention has nominated Hon. J .B.Weller as candidate for Governor, and the Republican State Conven tion Hou. Edward Stanley as candidate for the same office. The other Democratic nominees are: For Comptroller, J W. Mandeville; for Treasu rer, Thomas Fitidley; for Judge of the Supreme Court, Stephen J. Field; for surveyor General, H. A. Hlglev; for State Printer, John O'Meara. Mr. Stanley, the Republican nominee for Gov ernor, was formerly a member of Congress from North Carolina. Heat once accepted the nomi nation and went to stumping, taking strong ground in favor of Republican piinciplea. For Supreme Judge the Republicans nave nominated Nathaniel Bennett, of San Francisco He was one of the first judges that sat on the California supreme bench, which position he rescued in 1*51. The other nominees on the same ticket are: Lieutenant Governor, D. W. Cheoiieman; Comp troller, Dr. L. C. Uunn; Treasurer, Lelaiid Stan ford; Attorney General, A. A. Sargent; State Printet. B.F. Mendack, of San Jose Telegraph. The S 'peine Court, within the past fortnight, have rendered several impoitant decision*?one in the suit of Adams vs. Hn-kell A Woods, to the efleet that the inventors having acquired a lien upon the property of Adams A Co., by at tachment Md Judgment prior to their decree of dissolution, art entitled to tho fruits of their Jttdg> ment, and must bo first Bald. Ths court further decides thst the bill of the lntenrrntors show a state of facts which, If true would vitiate the whole proceeding In the court below, wider the provisioao of the 20th section of the act concern ing fraudulent conveyance*. A State nominating convention of the Amert can party has been called to convene at the capi tal. It is surmised by some that no Bornination for Governor will be made, but by other*, that a full American ticket will be presented to the peo ple for their suffrages. A handsome service of silver plate was present ed to the Hon. Milton 9. l.athain by his nume rous personal and political friends, and the at taches of the custom bouse during his collector ship. The gift was made through L. Q. Wash ington. An honorable testimonial was also ten dered to Mr. Latham by a large nunilter of prom inent merchants. The Finance Committee, appointed to examine the books of the late County Treasurer. R E. Woods, discovered, on the 6th instant, another defalcation of ?11,000. inonev paid to the Treasu rer by the auctioneer, for State duties, in the month of December, 1355. Charles M. Peterson, the Assayer and Banker, who was arrested on a charge of grand larceny, was tried on the 11th ultimo and convicted. The 4th of July was handsomely celebrated throughout California. In theatricals there is some stir in Pan Fran cisco. Mrs. Julia Dean Hayne and Mr. McDon ough are playing a successful engagement at the American Theatre. Miss I nee, after a fine bene fit at the Metropolitan, is resting temporarily from her libors. Mr. and Mrs. Stark are at Sac ramento. General health prevails throughout the State. Samuel Ayres died in Nevada latelv, from the effects of an injury received some three weeks since at Smith's mills, on Deer Creek. He was from Loudoun county, Virginia. The mining news is favorable, and the agricul tural prospects throughout the State good. The anti-Broderick party bore down all oppo tion in the Democratic convention. The proceed ings of the session were of a very boisterous char acter. The markets continued depressed, and it was believt d that nothing but the suspension of ship ments for two or three months will restore confi dence. The Markets.?San Francisco, July 18,1857 ? Flour?sal*** of MHO quarter sacks, Oregon and do mestic brands, at $7 75*810 50. Grain?sales of 300 bags wheat at 8c.; 6KI do. Oregon, on private terms; 3.100 sacks barley, iulots, at 81 GOaSI 67^; 50 bags oats, at 2%c. Potatoes?sales, in lots, of 700 bags, at lal^c. per lb. Provisions?sales of '25 bbls. clear pork, at .?J8; lObbls. mess, 01 tierces brine hams, and '200 kegs lard, on private terms. Groceries?sales of 100boxescastilesoap, at 13Kc ; 1.30 lbs C. O. do., at 10c.; 400 mats Manilla rice,

at 5%a5\c.-t 050 boxes young hyson teas 1-3 lb. papers, 50 bbls. crushed sugar, 1,000 boxes Suiith's adamantine candles?all on private terms. Ll guors?sales of '25 octaves New York brandv, at ?5c.; 110 bbls. N. York alcohol, lOOcases Wolfe's schnapps?on private terms. Cider?25 cases Winteringbam s sold at S3 Dry goods?160doz. wool sat ks sold at S'2 per doz. Saltpetre?sale of 5,000 lbs at l'2^c. llosin?250 bbls. sold on private terms. Nicaragua.?In Nicaragua quiet is the order of the day, and affairs are assuming a healthy tone. The two dictators, Martinez and Jerez, called the Senate together on the 5th ult., which assembled at Managua. The affairs appertaining to the transit and the boundary question with Costa Rica met with a happy and satisfactory ad justment?the Senate giving its cordial adhesion to the transit contract and treaty proposed by Pres ident Mora on behalf of his government. Gen Canas visited Greytown on the lRh ult . and was received with all honors by the United States sloop Saratoga. Canas returned to Nica ragua. Mr. Carey Jones's mission to Costa Rica proves of a most friendly character. He was still at San Jose on the *25th ult Capt Canty, in return, is accredited by President Mora to Washington, and comes to New York by steamship Central America. Two hundred and fifty of Walker's men are now in Greytown in a very destitute condition, they having been brought from Costa Rica in ex pec tation of finding the steamship Tennessee in readiness to convey them to New York. Col. Canly remains at Greytown with a force of 250 Costa Rleans The right of way of the Nicaragua transit route has been given by Costa Rica to R. C. Webster and J. C. Harris. Oregon.?In the June election the official ma jority in favor of the Convention to form a State Constitution was 5,93?. New Granada?The Congress of New Gran ada passed a law on the '2fith of June, for the reg ulation of affairs in Panama which had proved very distasteful to the people of that State. It puts all national affairs in Panama uoder the charge of a special administrator, with suitable assistants, and its special objects arc the security and protection of the foreigners, taking care of the national rents, properties and rights existing in the State of Panama, and to defend the territory against the invasion of filibusters, Ac. The press universally condemn the law. and there was some talk of seceding and forming a new government. The papers represent the condition of affairs on the Isthmus as most deplorable. SoDTH America.?The elections in Bolivia re sulted in favor of the Government, altogether owing, it is said, to the intimidation of the mil Itarv. The Valparaiso markets, it was thought, had sliirhtlv improved. The British ship Walter, Muncnster, was lost near Caldera, with the captain's wife and sixteen of the crt w. A large and destructive fire had occurred at Valparaiso. A battle had taken place near Arequipa, be tween Vivanco and Castillo. Both claimed the victory. There had been an attempt at revolution at Cal lao. From Peru we learn that the treaty entered into by France and England with Peru guaranteeing the sovereignty of the guano Islands to the latter, was ratified on theGth of June. Guano freights for American ships were very low?some vessels had been taken up at $15 per ton Sandwich Islands.?Our advices are to the 30th of June. The volcano of Manna Loa was again in a state of eruption. The sugar plantations were in a flourishing condition An efi'ort was being made for the endowment of Oahu College. PERSONAL. .... Col. Harris, U. S. M. C.,and J. S. Thrasher, N. Y., are at Willards'. .... Mr. McElrath's name has been withdrawn from the Tribune. The firm is now 44 Horace Greeley kCo " , ....Hon. Mr. Walsh, says the Ringhamton Republican, familiarly known as Mike Walsh, we learn, is now in this village as the guest of Hon. D. S. Dickinson. .... Ex-President Fillmore, Hon. Frank Gran ger, Attorney General S B* Cushing, Peter G. Washington, Lorenzo Burrows, Comptroller, First Assistant Postmaster King,and Mr. Schlei doii, Bremen Minister, are at Saratoga Springs. .... Thackeray writes to a New York friend in the best possible spirits after his defeat at the Oxford election. He says he was beaten by the Sabbatarian cry. on wbleh he knows that fifty vo ters went over'to his opfionent, Mr. Cardwell,) who would otherwise have voted for him and won his election. As it is. be is prouder of having shown his colors than he would have been made happy by success. He says he is not richenough for Parliament yet. but means to be. He isatxmt writing a new novel, the "Virginians," and ihinks not at all unl ikely that he will run over to 'the States" while the work is incubating The Cunningham Cask.?The mostdisgusting feature of this nauseating case is the exhibition >f the bogus baby and her mother at the museum, ? performance to which District Attorney Hall ;onsents. It is said that Miss Augusta Cunningham is mffering from an incurable malady, much aggra vated by recent excitements. Mrs. Cunningham Is now in the Tombs. Y"5=?SOCIAL FISHING CLUB?At a meeting of the Club, held on the 8th inst., it was? Rrittlvtd, That our thanks are due and are herebv rendered to Capt. Hanson White for his kind atten iion and gentlemanly bearing during our Into excur non of two weeks. Rtsolral. That the Columbia Artillery haveour hanks for the gratuitous use .of one of their oannon >n the oocavon. The Club will meet on WEDNESDAY NIGHT the Restaurant of Richard Adams, to par ake ol an Oyster Supper. Hv order: Jt Capt. DICK ADAMS. PERSONS DESIRING COPIES OF Col. Forney's new paper, "THE PRESS," ?an obtain copies every evening at 5 o'clock at DE 2 AM P A CO. S. Penn. avenue, near4>? street, or at Y DAMSON'S opposite the Post Office, au U St NOTICE ?Rev. Wm Pinknoy. D. D. will preaci. in the Church of the Ascension. H itreet, Itetween 9th and I0tli,on SlTNDA Y MORN NG next. Services ooinraenoe at 11 o'olock. au U-2t* Y^5=?ICE CREAM AND WATER ICES.ofthe kj? best quality, delivered to families, parties, airs, and excursionists, at 9??5" per gallon, at the PHILADELPHIA ICE CREAM DEPOT, >orner 12th and F streets. au 10-lm* , NOTICE.?'The President and Directors of L? Georgetown College hereby warn all persons 1 n?t to trespass on auy of the College walks or rounds, on pain of being dealt with according to 1 aw. Bv order of the President: au 4 lm JAMES CLARK. Treasurer. 1 v^THK FIRST COTILLON PARTY OF I L? the "United CLt'B" will take place at Island < lall, on THURSDAY EVENING. September 3d, | B.T. Tickets FIFTY CENTS?admitting a Gentle nan and two Ladi*s. Bv oriler of au 13 3t COM. OF ARRANGEMENTS. ?-?v. ... Mr cent. is allow teaSer Mst " befor? 15th d*7 of ?*p .? JAS. K. HAM DAY, y g *?f Collector. TT* ?&nT????,.19E~C R k a m UK POT l^^r ^S^^ECTIONERY. ??th wnv!'fi.!ud.PlljQThSw' i**f k'K CRKA\i Jn? Mrt TrPk* ICFrSatfljn p(,r gallon, delivered to or r^li. l^T?r\ A1*?-on h*rl'< r'8 different kind* for % o^nf*. ^n,,,t ,nthe 0,t?- w*?:cli I will tells Furai?hi. lVt ? Kiye me a oail. r uroisnes Parties, WnUimi, Excursions. *0. JOSEPH 8HAFFIELD. jy 27-lm* Foreman at Weaver's, T Oppo1.1t> Browns' Hotel. CMN O?o?n.caHKMyiM{iEORGETOWn7 T?n? A*wolb, M. A., Principal. SchoolI heretofore conducted by Rer T W of%|j'RC'^Wr!S[^r^^^^ IWfilE yj. w.. . i. 1 issel. Georgetown. an U-im* yOUNO LADIES SEMINARY, Corner Montgomery and Dunbartoi1 ?<.. Georgetown, D. r. "",0? Mrs. Gen. m HhKLKR, Principal. Tues^a^S??n?Im'?.i,r .'n*'lt"tlon Will he resumed on l?t, when a share of the puMic patronage is respectfully solicited. P?uuo au 14-eotSept 15 ]V<>TICE?To the citizens of the Firth Want. itfht f'n and aftrrthe ,54h I shall oall daily P,,nf places, to wit: Wm. K. Brashears", I? feaJ&"Aaw?We; V * ?"**!?, Cap.tol p?r.V.^L ? u Williams, Grooer,3d street south. T? t h2 wi8b,n* mr "ervices will please leave a note at tne most convenient place. ... u WM. T. BASSFORD. "" 14 1v Scavenger of Fifth Ward. R tifon.W^fiftCLA?S,CS- new and h^*utlfol edl ir?i?kfi5?ar vo'ume?now rwujT a 1 Tajes of a Traveller. 1 Im? iF? 1 '*or 15 Whim wham* and Opinion* of Launcelot Lanpstaff Esq., and others. P in tYnorV^h.!!!1-!; ,n?cour"e ?f publication, (which nAfnlnl J excellence are unsurp*K*??d,> will it ? h ?0.?ar work* of Washington Irving For sale af ori*'nal published pnoes. _n ,. TAY LOR & MAURY'S Bookstrre, n near9th street. AYOR'S OFFICE jy* ,^r> 1 Proposa. - will August, 12,1?57. Wd? fh.9M l>e received at this office until BMiirtJay, the 2^d instant, at 12 o'clock rn for rh* f?'r,7f *" Almshouse in this city, upon'the site m J k ^ ?"?' ?cc?rdmg to the plans, drawing* and *n ss'b^C''T 't? Corporation; tne draw ings r>y Charles Haskins, Esq . and to be seen in his ramed:at th7IP'ffi ?f th? ?P?lclhf,?t?"n? nia; (>e oh dea^pt,ontofw<SkC#v,,,?6^mte Pr?P?^' *>r mliW- thft Dnck and stonc Work, Pavemen's and Lxcavations; 2*1, for Carpenter's Work ? 3d' fer !?n W?rk: /th. for Piasferm7; Vh for Tin U ork , and, hth, for Painting and Glazing Bids As th*oonfr*#?? ?'1?^ T"reiv^ r* ??n-iderBe!l." to the amount of one^fihtTof ^wh<?l>''b^d"for Vhc eaoii itiri must he accompanied by the names of *r wm n?^rc,,es, W1,h 'heir written ejTpression of w illingness to assume the obligation. aaU"td W. B. MAGRL PER. Mayor. pRANSPORTATION OF COAL TO CHINA. r>? _ Navy Department, J Bxtrtau of Construction. E'iri, wnt.nnii; n. . Kf^air.t, Jrnrsj/ is im? I ^ and endorsed " Proposal? for .inf.i i >1 ? .*!? Wl" received at this Bureau until 3 o clock, the J5th September next, for the transportation of not exceeding 4.uun tons of Anthra titles M ma?Vi'l,'HPOrt/,fl^llaIJelp,lia'"uch '<u,*n tities as may be oflered. and the Department (Wm i? lo f>e tjeiivered tothe United States maT be d./^^r'8 Kt Hon? KoD* anJ S^hai. as foTilh?VH?hJ"ri1' rta,ftu t,ie Pnc? per ton of 2.24" !bs. Uit that delivered without primage or any oth?rex inll b^cllV^M v? tf!r rat" at wi|icl. demurrage . f *^? ?t'<er than cargo for the Gov 7r .t J? received on hoard. ?.iv !i?kf'iraiuht of water "f the vessel oflered makes any lighterage uecet>sary in loading, it will be at the cost of the vessel; Imt good despatch will "given in loailins. Por the delivery 0/ the C? p?rti ,n ct,inft >ay ?kL J? lL- d*??2ded. at the rate of one fair wea" t>k , ft"" every ?> tons of coal, ine vessel named must stand A No. 1. and nass no?nfp'i%i "J*Pp?,,on h> ?neh officers as ma* t?e ap pointed by the Commandant of the Yard where the ship may be; and if not offered for inspectwn wit h n three days after a notice has b?f>n given, the De CeKfTuhl^ ?jUch other arrangement as will ^ ,n l"InT,h ^ . pufi,c ,n1fere?t- .The vessel must after ik. L^1^"1 a,nd ready *? 1<iad *'f?>in ten davs acceptanc^given? ,Bsp#ct,<?' aad notice of ?"d weather permitting, the vessel must ^laVnJ'i.^R^daysafter being loaded and the bills 01 lading signed: otherwise there will he de<liicte<l from the freight money, for each and every d?y W? i??1."i?a, ,K* be>oud lha Sre d?r? named, a sum ' qual tu the amount demanded per da\ for demur rnii?. Payment will he made within thirty davs after the p -"LaV,0r|of rec?^P's in triplicate of the deliverr h',VV ^'"I< (> any Navv Agent in the United Sutes the bidder may select, who will be designated in the charter party. i4-2aw4w J A I L PRO ?' O S A L S . [Extract from the a>-t approreiiZd March, 1845.1 ^ '?? And be it further enacted, That to in sure, as far as may be practicable, an equal and iust rate of compensation, according to the service per UnUrt ?Tat"e? for V<,,nU "''r1""1 companies in the .kiiiHti ^ H^? for the transportation of tne mail, it h nT?k the Postmaster General to ar m wh1. i e the rRllr,*d routes, including those bT^mh ^.'Tnt^fk " partIy l,v "'Irj'adand partlv ..r #Isantothree c.asscs according to the size ei linitTl'a'inspeed with which tliey are oonvev K.'i.? r i r miporiance of the service: and it sha'l with ai^T ?HPh ? it0 c?vtncl f,)r c jnviying the mail "Mir***! company, e:th?r with or with out advertising for such con*not: Provided That for tne conveyance of the mail on ai;> railroad of the ^"t*,af. ^ shall not pay a higher rate of tSm^ sat ion than is now allowed by law ; r.or f,.r ,-arr? 111c i' mail on any railr< >ad of t he second class a great n?rCl'!."Pen,?t",n;han one hundred dollars per mi le of fkaVtl!*11' Uilr carrying the mail on any railroad .1 iii. c ass, a grearer compensation than fifty dollars per mile per annum. And 111 <?**<? the Post "Sn ,^'"!ral ?o? 'fable to?wiude?Mn rmite?i.t^l7VnnK?. .,najl ?n an> railroad ? 1^. . c np7!Wltlo2 nof exceeding the afore said maximum rates, or for what he may deem a rea sonable and fair compensation for the service to lie fetter'm.*!' fl ?'L^ 'aw/ul f<ir '"m to separate the t?).T . .V TJh? rf*jdue of the mail, and to oon ,kf 1 ?r w,lh.or Wthout advertifing.for convey ing the letter mail over such route, by horse express a 1 Ule V?le,t 8peeU J "at can rewon ably be obtained, and also to contract lor carrying overmuch route the residue of the mail, in wagons o? otherwise, at a slower rate of speed.) I he Postmaster General having made an offer to the trustees of the Northern (Ogdensburgh) Rail mad Company for the service on the following route, which they have, and being unable to make a contract for railroad transportation on such terms a3. in his opinion, are warranted by the ahove-cited statute,tho following advertisement is issued, in compliance with the directions contained therein viz: PROPOSALS for carrying the Letter Mais of the ? t nited States, aiso tor carry ing the residue of ?Jj* Mails, from the 1st day of October, 1857. to the 30th or June,<inclusive,) 186l.ontiie following route in the Stain of New \ ark, will be receive at the Contract Office of the Post Office Department, in the city of Washington, until the 11th dav of Sep tember, 1&7. (to be decided by the 13*li day of said month,) in the manner herein stated, viz: 1123 From Rouse's Point, by Cbamplain, Mooers. Moore s F orks, Aaronsbursh. Eilenhursh, Churubusoo, Wnghtsville, Chateaugav. Andrusville, Malone, Bangor, North Ban gor, Brush's Mills, Moira, North Ijiw rence. Brasher Falls, Stockholm Depot, Mock hoi in. West Stockholm,North Stock holm. North Potsdam, Potsdam. Madrid L)epot, Madrid, and l.islton Centre, to Od denshurgh, Hi) miles and l?ek,aix times a week. 1 r. , INSTRUCTIONS. 1. The letter mail is to be carried on horseback at the greatest practicable speed, and the residue..f me mail in wagons, or otherwise, at a slower rate of speed. Bidders will state in their proposals the schedule of arrivals and departures by which tliey propose to run, and the rate of speed to b;- accom plished. rhe proposals may set forth distict sunts U>r the letter and for the other mails, era combined one for the entire service. 2. No pav will be ma.le for trips rot performed ; and lor each of such omissions not satisfactorily ex plaiiied three times the pay of the trip may be de ducted. F or arrivals so far behind time as to break oonnexion with depending mails.and not sufficiently excused, one-fourth of the compensation for the trip is subject to forfeiture. 3. For leaving behind or throwing off the mails, or ?ny |>ortionor them, for the admission of passengers, or for being concerned in setting up or runniug an ex press convey iu?r intelligence in advanoe of the mail, a quarter ? pay mav be deducted. 4. The Postmaster Generai may annul the oontract for repeated failures to runagreeahlj to contract: for violating the post office laws, or disobeying the in structions of the Department; for refumng to dis charge a carrier when required by the Department to do so; fi?r assigning the contract with?ut the assent ol the Postmaater General; for running a 1 express as aforesaid; or for trans port nig persons or packages conveying mailable matter out of the mail. 5. Each bid must be guarantied by two responsible persons. General guarantees cannot be sd-nitted. J'lie hidand guarantee shou.d be ngiud plainly with the l ull name of each person. The Department reserves the right to reject any bid which may be deemed extravagant, and'also the bids of failing contractors and bidders. 6. The bid should be sealed; superscribed "Mail Proposals, State of ."addressed "Second As sistant Postmaster General," Contract Office, and gent b* mail, not by or to an ager.t; and postmn>ters will not enclose proposals tor letters of any kind) 111 their quarterly returns. 7. The contracts are to he executed and retarned tothe department by or befor# the lit of October. 1857, but tne service must be commenced on the 1st October, whether the contracts l?e executed or not. No proposition for transfers will be considered until tho ooatracts are executed and received at the de partment and then 110 transfers will be allowed un less good and sufficient reasons therefor are given, . to be determined by the department. , 8. A modification of a bid in any of its essential J terms is tantamount to a new bid, and cannet lie re- I oeivod. so as to interfere with a regular competition nfter the last hour set fi?r receiving bids. t. Postmasters are to be careful not to oertify the sufficiency of guarantors as sureties without know ing that they are persons of sufficient responsibility; and all bidders, guarantors, and sureties are distinct ly notified that, on a failure to enter into or perform the oontraots for the servioe proposed for 1a the ao n-n'ed bids, their legal liabilities will be enforced igainatthem. aarq\ r. BROWN, postmaster General. Post Orrtci Dkpabtmint, _ au 14-law4w August 12,1857. AXTJ8EUVTS. Q A R C 8 I'8 SALOON. MONDAY EVENING. SELECT READINGS BY MR*. HELEN Mt'EZY AMD MR. F. BANGS. 1 1 *~*r EXCURSIONS, ftc. T HE PIONEER CLVB.NM, or Gxoi6iTow!i, frwJ"^??rkw,th^!?a*,lr* tn ,h* CltlienSof the Ds triot.toat th'ir Second Annual PIC NIC wn' held within the Big Meadow Spring* of the Gaorre town Co. lege Ground. on MO&DAY.A.ISi^RtV. The Committee have made every neMittT ar MT-w! "t0*""? fo' th* <""&? ZTpKLura of all wfeu ma) participate ia iba anyoy meat of Um da*. Scott's Celebrated Brass and Sinn* Band baa '*eu engaged for the occasion. u tEZlZLSZfii T? and Refreshment Department will lie under the superintendence ol an experienced Caterer. 1 ?" No spirit ions liquors will ??? allowed on the gronart. An ample police force has been enlaced, hence ? i>* 4/ Wl" b* preserved. T'S? ET\ CENTS; admitting a rentleinr n and ladies?can l>e had ?.f an* of the memhata of tr,. S'.UM? th? *round" ofrte Pie Nie. Br ord-r of ?">?-** THE COMMITTEE. P National Glee Club wul fiol at nim^IC a '? ?n next. TUESDAY. Auiuat Is, W1^NT,^-,0 ^ M *? the door. W e invite our friends an.l the pnMic in general. an is #t* PHILIP DECKER, "" '3 * Preaident. CECOND PLEASURE EXCURSION TO OLD TOINT. PORTSMOUTH. A NORFOLK. n J!!lMatTLasp will leave Washmrton . <?. S'T'iontothenlovj places ???> on SATJ R DAI*, the l.Sth^f^JCT^ Ho eloek a. m.. arriving at Norf .lk"ft' 8BHl oij'i?'11 morniug.and leave again at lo o'clock for *ll EES* Wh"?, ?h? ??" " untdtvJkS ^iITn'??,>^,nLamp r???t Hampton.Fortrrwi Monroe, the Hygeut Hotel, to enjoy the Sea Breeze, to F lah and Hat he. The next da* aan heagrecabi* ?pent >u visiting Norfolk and Portsmouth, the Navy \ ard Dry Dock- Naval HoapitaL A e. Refnrmr. ' 'he Maryland will leave Norfolk lor WashinrtoiT Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock. "I,WI The table will 1* abundantly supplied witfi all tha y aahinjeton and Norfolk market*. Good Music will tie m fittfudanc^. Passage, including men la. for the round trip. ftb for a rentieman and lady #10. w w au ,2 * WM. MITCHELL. LMFTH ANNUAL EXCURSION * __ or THE Montgomery Guards. TO THE WHITE HOUSE PAVILION. On MONDAY. Auguat 17. 1857. The Montgomery Guard* take pleaaure in an nouncing to their fnenda and patron* of the Cities of Waahingtoa aad IV*^ !:^r*e'0,rn-,th?t t hey Wl11 *1VC tbeir*?*HH? ?ipxDr^f,37? ,he J? -hS??^. w,.! n^?^r?n*.'lre to *?' wh" **** patronise them an op portunity to apend an agreeable and r eamut da* and evening. oi^p"m. ' ?OSt exoce,,ant Band '? ?nfaged for the Refreahmenta will hoaupplied liyan experienced T?wtl ku?,wu caterer, at literal prioea. ?tr~t Wli' 'C*yti K"r m:lMrr-foot ?f ?th street, at o ciock. Navy \ ard at 9 o'clock ind Alexandria at %. The aeoond B .at will leave at a o.clock p. na aod proceed direct to the White Houae. The first B.iat returmnc at 6% o'clock, or 7 'n'^venipf. and second at 9 or ?*. ' i icketa $ I?andmitting a Gentleman and I adiri f otnmittee of Ar'ameemrnti. Lien't. Kelleher. Lieit. OMfield, o''Ma^M^'ner. Pnv! Coy&e' ^r' M00r"' LOST AHD FOTTTO. $2 ?snl\AvhL>,~nl?ll^ ^ ? ?? tbe ,,,h ln*t-' -.r.e of her htn*. She had a rope on her horns ***** w.*cn she left. The a*?>ve reward will liei firaiMnrelMBto No. 413 loth atreet. net ween " ' 11 ? au 14 3t* f /nj?TiT,!etEe* Mr- P*rker'a Grocery and Mr. I'ookotfclf TWIT St?M' 1115 lf *" d' ln ? T^n?..r finder *-iI| Ik* suitably reward.-d ny leaving the aameatjlie star Office. au IS St* r^Trf?W*?.?fce Mth inatant. l>erw?H^ i.K J JlT. *rJ aml n,y ?**idenee. on G, hetwe-n 30thand2tatatreeta,mv BANK ACCOl'NT BOOK 3 ii ^lfwill b? * re warded f>y leaving jt at niy houae. No. 160. LAWSON P. HOOVER, in 12 it? Between *th and 21 atreeta. awi2-? Fir*t Ward. $2{)0 ARD.?Ranaway from the aubeeri ^ n<?r I pper MarlUirou^h, ? rinoeGeorte ? county Md.. on the H ^iP,l.l,^ R9 MaN'- DAW GREEN. al.oiit 27 jearaof ace.5 feet. 6 inchea hien-a JP dark Biulatto?liaa a iar*e htithy head, wifhjfl. whiaker* round hia face, medium aize amlToaTi look. He may lure hnnaeff in the District, where he Wjaa relative#, or make his way to a?>me free State. *K w? i wi rJ?n1 Pr?vt?cation. I will rive Two Hundred Dollara, if taX^nout of the Stat*?*]<tn ,i . SLn r? District, or any other part of Mary'.ami and $5" if taken m this connty, fn either case he must he secured so that I tet him. iefMf WILLIAM J. BERRY. A WAKTS. MIDDLE AGED AMERICAN WOMAN w'wnes a Situation aa Cook, amt to aamat ,t! ashing. Apply at Mr. CRt>WN'S Auetion ~^Hotel|.",reet aud l'?an-avenu' WA2iEPS-A WOMAN or GIRL, to ?kTr|1(, ?T?i ?fnfral Houaewrk of a small family. Inqo re at?1 E ?treeT. between Itthand 'Vh. It* WANTED.?At 315 Penn. avenue, a k?kk1 COOK *An\lWr SHAMBKRMA,D^ ^"nanpre it-rred. Apply at once. nu Laborers wanted on trf wash INGTON AQUEDUCTTo stwidr, A.o"r men, who work out tneir montha. the l'nit#il State* will pay ? | jio per day, charging board at the rate <?( 37?t cents per day. Applv on the line from 5 to 14 miles np the Ci?nri from \\ aahiagton. D. C. M. C. M EIGS. ,? . Captain of Engineers in charge ??f an 13-lw Wa?hingtou Aqueduct. WANTED-In the family of a rentlemau ? * two miles from the city. a good plain COOK'. Une who can l>rin* recommendations for*kill. hon esty, and cleanliness will find a rood situation a-id ,wi-P.CRl' ner of and D atreet*. jy AQ I" EDUCT.?Wanted <m JIa "Vt- Aqueduct-J.(?*. MEN. To stead* Workmen. I^h?>rer^. Drillers. Blaatera.*i*l p!^!!"i8' R'X'd wares aml steady employinent will lie K ^ Waited States, and by Contractors. ni.' work* now r<*inr on embrace tunnelling, masonry in stone and brick, excavatiou and ctn laninwM. Anpiy on the line or at the Office in Georgetown, U.C. MP MriiA jy 31-eolni Captain of Engineera in rharr'e. BOARDING. nne.i.c iaf BOARDING.? Mra. BATES, at the corner of reiinsy Ivania avenue and 9th atreet. havinr had her house entire.* renovated and its acooinmoda lions greatly increased, is now prepared to accom modate a larxer nu.nlier of permanent and transient tx>arders. tier looation is the most central in the city, and, a? reArraufed and improved, her houae is now second to nootlisr boarding hou*e in Waahinr t<?n. Boarders by the month, week, or day. ma* relv on receiving every aueniion. Terms moderate. Table b?>ardera aiao taken. j? a-ff TJ. A W. M. HALT'S ? ? WOOD AND COAL DEPOT. N. . comer l^th and C street, No. 547, Ir_.One square south Pa. avenue. Lj Orders filled at the shortest notioe. U7*<-o?l kept under ?over. 2^40 ibs. to the U^n. au 11-^t t^OR BOSTON.?The recular packet Brir Ando ii LCr* t-r,'Wc"? master. h;t? arrived, ana -os will have quick dispaich for the aliove port jfSCk rp'lf f" hartle\ 3*1 A BKOII1LR, l?M\ aier street, Georgetown. I), t- aull-lw Tuc .T J A CARD. HE I ndersigned takes p:eaiure in announe.i.c to the pub ic at large, and to the practising physicians in particular, that he will ?pen in< the cou ^e of next mo?t (, hi? DRUG-S*IV?RE AND PRESCRIPTION STAND. AND t HEM1CAL LABOR A TOR i .at wn Ninth street, ktweeu Penn. av and D street., eaar side I roscriptioua ?d physicians, writleu in either the knK'l8h ?r French languages, will most oare lully tie compounded, and no rece>ipe trusted to the hands o| an apprentice or other employee n??t fully competent. The thorough chemiaa! education, and the ionr Practice of the uuder?igned as pharmaeeutiat. in both the Old World and the United S'atea. will serve as a guarantee for the punt* ol drugs and pre parations kept by him. Every chemical compound is tested before made n?e of, and no poisons sold ex cept on receipt Irom known ami responsilWe partie*. CHEMICAL AN A I.\ SIS.?Qualitative and Iuantitafive?of soils, ashes, minerals, orea. waters, I c., is performed at moderate rate*; and rentlem n and masters desirous of being introduced into the theory and practice of Chemistry and i'liarmaey. will have an opportunity otfered to that end by applying next fall. Rtf?renrt*.?Prof. J. P. B. Dr Bow, Hon. Thomas B. Flojbkxck. F. H. Saog. h^q., Skljsak Sikbkkt, Esq., CuAKLKs H. WiM>it, Judge Ad vocate. MAGNUSGROSS*. , ? . , lAteasupil of Prof. I.iehig, ly 2^-lm rraduatt- ufa I'harmaoeiitical College. J^|EN AND BOVS CLOTHING AT COST. Every description of Wearing Apparel suitaKe for ?oyi and Children of all ages, with a comp'' t a-> tort mailt of all kinds of Gentlemen's Clothing of qualities at prime eooat. Clothing ma<le to order ?if the brst quality, at such cheaper rates than the usual oily price*. WALL A STEPHENS. D street, tietween 9th and loth, au 12-lw Rear of our Oi<l SUuid. F| OR SALE.?A valuable FARM IIAND.-A slave for life. Inquire at Wo.95 West stre?t, ieorgetowu. an tg-?* rR EMOLO ACCORDBONB* a new im-eatinn ; call and see tfcaoi, at tfie M usic Depot .<t W. G. METZEROTT. hull- corner 11thand Pa.ave.