Newspaper of Evening Star, September 2, 1857, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated September 2, 1857 Page 2
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?evening STAR. Washington city: WID?IEsDAY September a, 1??3T. SPIRIT OF THE MORNING'PRESS T&d Union discusses the issues of the State ?lection*, and rejoices at the renomination of the Hon. James A Stewart, of Aid., for Coo The Intelligencer again discn?es the now so glaring impolicy of an elective judiciary, and. above all. of electioneering before the- people for judicial office?saying : ?"^joined letter from a distinguished !>.T7nL2 . r,iy of Philadelphia affords a sig wks k j" ? 'k? mischievous consequences ?. ???? i .lhe P'acticeof jendering the judiciary immediately elective by tbe people, Kf. ISI" ?ubject,ng the incumbents of the bench to the contingencies. collish n<. and degra dstions of a political canvass. For the first efiVct f. m, a* seen iu the present instance, is ?KtJfrom swh a distasteful and humiliating competition the men who by their le^al lore an3 forensic ability would grace while they fill this responsible station, since these are the men who as they know best the qualifications of judicial Clare, so are they least willing to reach the latter y a method and to hold it by a tenure which may even stem to imply a subjection to the bias ?* or P?rty/??!!"? ? And hence it is self-respect of those who**- moral sensi bilities and juridicial learning would best qualifv them for judicial station is converted by this ine obinical system into tbe means of deprivingth? public of services the mo* valuable, and others In wLum the sense uf propriety Is less keeu. ami wb?we qualifications we may suspe. t of l?eio" pro portionately inferior, are elevated in their stead it surely beromes unnecessary, under these cir cumstances, to characterize an innovation which is seen to ?>e as mischievous iu its practical wo.k mg a* it .s demagogical in origin ind theory To tk' " Amerimn ?? City Convention. \ Springs, August 20, 1H57 Vl^inT? : V ^.ile .enjoyinsr myself at the Virginia Springs 1 for the first time learn that I am indebted to your favor for a nomination to the bench of tbe C ourt of Common IMeas Arc. pt my acknowledgments for this unmerited kiitd ness and allow me, in declining it. to say that I trust I am already too %ood a judge. at least iu one sense, to accept a judicial p.?sition in the Court of Common Fleas, or any other court that H dependent npon th* elective franchise, o. poli Ileal or part}* I voted against rendering the judiciary elective, and I should be dishonest lo accept an appointment under a law which I opposed. Very gratefully, yours, Davio Papi. Drowi. C7* The steamship Adriatic is to Ih> Liken up on the balance dock, in New Vork, to-day. ^ vote was to I* taken in New Haven, on yesterday, on the question of introducing water Into that rity. The people of ^ orktown and vicinity pro pose to relebrate the anniversary of that Import ant revolutionary event, wnirh decided the des tinies of the country?the battle of Vorktown. and surrender of Cornwallis. Wnio Cosvit*Tio.\.?The convention of the old line whigs of the Gth congressional dis trict of Maryland, which was to have assetnbh d at Bladensburg on Saturday last, has been post poned until the 12th inst. 1ET It is now asserted that th? same cause which rendered d-ep-sea soundings ?o impracti cable has occasioned the breakage of the tele graphic cable, viz: that the line is borne away by the under-currents. instead of sinking to the hot torn A* Hiirkss ?The will of the late C. Cuyler Esq., of Aurora, liequeathe- ti;e bnlk of his iar?e estate to his only child, a daughter alwut fo.rr Uen years of age She is to coine in possession of S130,OWJ on arriving at the age of twenty-one years, or before, if married. Wonder if Miss Cuyler is good looking ? L'^ers by the Atlantic justify the impres sion that the passages of th" Vanderbilt and Asia ?cross the ocean will be a neck and neck race. Both vessels were to leave on the ?ame day (21st) and were expected at New York this morning The Asia is an old boat, but the Cunarders are ronfldent that she will make as good time as her competitor. TtiNiw \ obx Financial Tbocbms.?The monetary troubles jn New York were renewed and increased yesterday by several failures. The .Me chanics* Banking Association. In Wall street, closed its doors on account of the discover}- of a deficit of rro.GU), one of its officers being a de faulter to that amount. Thesuspension of Messrs. Bebee 3c Company followed, and other failures were rumored. The Mechanics- Banking Asso ciation appears to have been an outside bank as we do not find it in the list of institution, con nected with the Clearing House. ThkGebkan Tirnersin New York ?The Germans met on Monday at Conrad's Garden, Yorkville, to the numWr of twenty thousand, at least?Mayor Wood reckoning them at twenty five thousand. Never was a gathering of the Turnverein in New York or any othercity so suc cessful. Besides the usual gymnastic exercises a very novel exhibition took place, being a tour nament in the river )>etween twenty men. each standing on tht. prow of a boat, and encountering his adversary with a lance. Before the contest was over the entire nnmber had )>een several times pitched into the rivr r. Mayor Wood came on tbe ground rather late, and made there two speeches. A Physician Charged with Rape asd Fro nrciNo Abortion-A young physician, named Kattermon, residing in Fifth street, Philadel phia, has had a very serious charge preferred against him, before Alderman Williams by a SS2liIX:^nanrd L~v It appears from the attd tvit that M:ss Levy visited L'r Ratterrnan x ottce for the purpose of obtaining medical ?d vice; when she arrived at the hous^Vhe found that no one was there but the ,.,'h ? yon a.*.,?,.?d th. Lm! enri?nu ty? r. f dlM"overefl ?hat she was set?' personal. .... Hon. C J Faulkner is at Brown - Hotel * .... The Hon Thomas W Bocock \i t- ? at Browns Hotel. *' w- c-? fa?^ 23 Cape Hartrteine.U S. N., are at W iliardV MrTftl?/ ",'r I i<-at Ion of the Southern StatAman, at Nortofk <bS Emancipating Convention, at Cleveian?/ToEoB8 Irown^ ?"? ? ?"roarlntiir!rf"^?frxv.t~ 2S??r,rpop" d'v""d "? ni /> Vlrer,on' b"ar'1 of ChesajK-ake and Ohio Canal, are at Browns'. Camp1>ell the editor of the ^r:10: br^'>wn ?? ^,,0,, ?jhir: n.?w ,d ",ark,,d ?'"?ntion from ej-Speaker Banks and other ,,ore<l individuals. ^ bv il..f L"f Hemphill has been selected 'i- a ?,J: "" a"d ?? Vo,k taak-r, who yo-. it wtiil. i,.-', ^1 . Sal""-1' horse* at the Spriof* andwlIT k j I he fastest the ??girl he loves. Ir^SnJ'i I"atWllh else's team. dust of nobody .... Accounts from Senator . ?teamer state that he has iri,|,r?Ve?i y health. He left Lond?,. r?%t**"Vn C'obdcn. and from there went by way oftkl X J.I lalaad. I. lb. of No?,?",JJ'l?,,^1 ???' 4? To<qu.?lll?. and will !lm, K? i? ?.witm^,^ .... Matbew Hale Smitn, Km as counsel r. , Mrs Cunningham, has procured from J,,.i Feabody a writ of kaWas cor,,us. It S ret,1^5* fcle atthe chambers of the Supreme Court at l? m , ^pteml*r 1st. and no doubt iLecuf "rr. ifr*T*y avai1 themselves of a sight of tfer nf/k* H<r new counsel Is a bro th r of tbe Dr. Smith, her neighbor, who. on the l"ad*'lbe which per iSh! ?n lh^ n'*ht of th? murder. #oetor In Gloucester. Mass.?jy. Y. Ttmtf, WASHINGTON NEWS AND GOSSIP. TttE Contest for a Conoressional Dele gate in Kansas ?From information that has accumulated upon us direct from Kaneaa with in the last two or three weeks, we have every reason to fear that the Law and Order party of the Territory may be defeated in the election of a delegate in the House of Representative! of the United States soon to come off. The truth is, the nomineo of the Democratic Territorial Convention proves to be unaccepta ble to a large portion of the Democracy of the Territory for various reasons, principally, we presume, on account of flaws that have been picked in his record as the former Governor of Michigan. The conservative Northern Demo crats?those from the North opposed to the plots and schemes of Lane and his brother abolition ists?according to latest accounts were about to place on the track a Mr. Stephens, formerly of New York, against him, while few of the South ern Democrat* seemed willing to support him. Under such circumstances, unless their inter party difficulties can be adjusted, we can see little hope that the Democracy of the Territory will do their whole duty in the coming contest there. Surely, these are not times wherein they can afford to squabble among themselves, when so much depends on the stern and har monious front they oppose to their common enemy?the Topcka Constitution party of the Territory. TnE Railroad Stock Imbroglio at tiik NoRTn.?The New York Conner and Enquir er, commenting upon an article in the London Times describing the difficulty in which honest shareholders in some of the non-paying Eng lish railroads arc, in the mutter of comprehcnd I ing for what good purposes they were ever built, takes occasion to describe tho condition of American railroad affairs in Wall street, and in so doing bears out what we have more than once said, of late, in tho ?>tar, with reference to the coudition of northern railroad afl'airs. Its remarks, which convey sound lessons, indeed, are as follows: "Let the old English shareholder be trans formed into an American one, standing on this I side of the water, in almost any part of Wall street, with his hands playing around at leisure I in the sudilen roominess of his pockets, and we I think the American will say that it is not neces I *ary for him to wait for 'some day' to arrive in or der fully to understand the present philosophy of railways, for what they seem to be madt*. on what theory and design, and that not the slight I est puzzle in reference to liiein clouds the fiery, I and not the -soft' sunset of his mind, lie will say that the apparent philosophy of railways is to form a stock list of 'fancies' for the Wall street Hoard of Brokers to exhibit each day, in a state of tluctnation, pleasant to some and not so pleas 1 ant to others ; that they seem made for the play I ing cards with which the Bulls and Bears of Wall stieet can gamble to an extent more ruinous than by regular gambling at a faro table; that as I such playing cards they seem made to tempt Bank and Trust Companies to leave their legiti I mate business and stake their funds on the turn I of the Wall street Railroad stock die; and that Ijeing thus the gambling tools of Wall street Bulls and Bears, and the tempters of Banks and Trust Companies, they seem made to bring al>out I every now and then a financial 'smash" just the financial 'smash' that has occurred in Wall street the last few days?a financial 'smash' which has nothing to do with the resources, the real wealth I and prosperity of a great country, but solely with J the stock gambling of Wall street. '?This isthe present apparent philosophvof rail I roads, their present apparent theory aud design, I and the present apparent solution of the question, I what railroads were made for. Such is the ap parent philosophy of railways, in view of the dis arranged state of financial affairs of the last week, but such is not their real philosophy in view of the wants, the resources, and the energies of this country, at any time. Railways are chief among our great financial interests, and there is no reason why they should not always be strong, steady I and paying interests. Why should railroad I stocks be made thefootballs of the stock-gamblers I in Wall street, and not the stocks of the solid banks of that locality. Yet the stock of the solid banks of Wall street, we are happy to say, form a very small capital with a narrow margin for Bulls and Bears to play with, while the air has been fairly darkened with the railroad paper which the Bulls and Bears have kept playing, I until their contrary grabs at it have torn it into pieces, which have fallen on the street in heaps. I over which the grabliers are limping now in a very 'lame' state. Why should this lie so? Why should Banks lie better managed for solid I investmentsthan railroads ? W hy should the one pay and the other not ? Commerce needs Banks, and Banks pay for investments in them because commerce does need them. Commerce and a hundred other investments need, must have, rail roads. and why should not ia:lroad stock, pay for investment, as regular. large, and healthy dividends as banks ? There is no reason why. We are fast people, we must'go ahead,' must bind, for our convenience and profit, the extrem I ities of the country to each other as near as speed I can accomplish it, and the iron track, and the lo I comotive, are the great means to do it. Docs any one suppose that the people of this country are I not willing to i<ayfor this accommodation, to pay I for the track the locomotive, and tL? car that en'. ables them to 'go ahead'according to their heart's I desire, and according to tlie ve?y instinctive nature of a Yankee ? They are willing to pay for I it. and it is only for railruad man u'eiuent to say I that it shall 1 >e done, and tbey wnl do it. " If, Lowever, railroad management takes them over a certain space of track for hity cents, it is not likely that they w;ll spontaneously and in the sublimity of generosity offer to remedy railroad mismanagement by paying a dollar. This would be violating the true American prin ciple of getting everything as cheap as you can ; I and if railroad management gives the thing too I cheap, it is the fault of the railroad, and not that I of the rule of cheapness, which is never to be vio I lated. Let, then, American railroad management I redeem its past shortcomings, and ask a paying tariff, and it will l>e given. Then, if the surface of the country were twice as black with railroad I tracks as it is at present, the cars upon them would lie as full as they are now, and the stocks I of the companies would pay a living, solid, and I healthy profit. There is not the slightest doubt I about it We must4 go ahead,: and we are daily I growing more numerous and asking for greater I means for our onwaid inarch. Let, then, railroad I management give up a senseless competition, 1 which results but In destroying cheapness, and I let th <t management make those who use rail I roads pay fairly for the convenience and the ad I vantages they afford In other words, let railroad I stocks i?e made, as they can lie by right manage I inent, to pay?be made, as they can be, solid in I vestment*?and then they shall l.e redeemed fiom I the slough of despond, into which stock gam I bling has now cast them. If the expetience of I the last two weeks shall bring about such a result, I the present railroad crash' will not have been in I vaiu. and even the iniquity of Wall-street stock I gambling will unwittingly have played a losing I card, for the benefit of the community and the I great interests of the country." I Fko* the Si'RiNcs.?A jaunting Washing I Ionian writes us the following letter : Kot KRH.rx. k, Spkinus, f Rockhiidge couuty, Va , Aug. -J1?, 1*57 \ Editor uj th' Slur : Leaving Washington at 0 I o'clock a in., we proceeded to Alexandria, and I thence by the Orange and Alexandria aud Central I Kailroau to Mil thorough, distant about one hun dred and ninety miles from Alexandria, and six I from this place. By means of the iri n horse, speeding on his way, we arrive at Gordousville I aitout twelve o'clock, distai.t about eighty miles I from Alexandria; this portion of the road passii g I through a remarkable level country. At Goi I dousville we changed cars, and having taken our I seats, the iron horse anorted the signal for stait | ing and we were off again, and very soon we per I ceive a remarkable difference In the character of I the country, it being now a succession of hills and valleys. Speeding on We arrived at the liase I of the Blue Rtdge Mountains, here we stopped. 1 dividing the train and attaching only two cars to I each powerful locomotive, We moved on attain I and commenced our journey up the mountain. aud as we slowly pro. ee? ed along in our fearful I ascent, we cast o i. eyes out to tbe left and dls I covered that we were moving along on the very I brink of a precipice, extending down hundreds of feet ill to the valley below Cast your eyes fo J the right, and there, for huud.eds of feet, uprises the reiuaiiiing portion of the mountain. And now we have arrived at its summit, we here behold a panoramic view that beggars description?the tieautiesof nature displayed in all their splendor. Thl* view Is truly grand. Down in the valley I lieneath you lies an immense country in view, J dotted over with cabins ami huts surrounded by I cultivated fields, patchesof woodland.and streams I of water, with liues of fencing minting in every I direction, the whole encircled by the gradual I rising mountains. This view creates au impres sion tifM>n the memory that is uueffaccable by time And now. though reluctantly, we ranidly 1 descend the mountain and speed on to Alill I borough, where we take the sta^e for this place. Having crossed the Mill Mountain, we arrive here about 8 o'clock p. in. The springs, five In number, are situated in a valley betweeu the North and Mill mountains. The waters have great reputation for the cure of scrofula, tLrjat diseases, chronic diarrhea, 4c. The improvements consist of several brick hou ses, oue of which contains the ottlcc, parlor, a I dining room capable of dining four hundred per number of chambers above the J dining room Thers are also tome twenty cot J lajiw or raliiinas they term them here; also a large building In which there is a fine ball room, the whole built to form a circle, with an open lawn in the centre, of about thiee acre*. The company, for the past few weeks, has numbered about live hundred person*, the greater portion being so very sedate as that it is difficult at times to form a cotillion in the ball room. We have prayer meetings during the week, and preaching twice on Sundays, on which occasions the bell room is used for church purposes. Then we have the usual amount of ten-pin alleys, billiards, etc. A few days since a couple of live rattlesnakes were brought in here, they were captured in the mountains, and attracted a great deal of atten tion. The weather here for a few days past has iteeo quite cool; so we have l>een sitting by the fires morning and evening, which if it continues will soon create a stampede for home, among the sojourners here. Yours truly, Washinotosian. Toe Spanish-Mexican Question.?The latest reliable information concerning the con dition of the relations of Spain and Mexico wo believe to be embraced in the two following ex tract*?the first from tho Washington corres pondence of the Courier and Enquirer, and tho second from the New York Sun?one telling of the state of the question in Spain, and the other of its condition in England, wherein it is really to be finally solved; insomuch as Spain in these times cannot make war without England's tacit or avowed consent. * "The last news from Madrid is not favorable to a settlement of the difii'-ulties between Spain and Mexico. But it is hardly possible t^iat the dispute can proceed to the length of a war. Spain is in no condition to attack Mexico, and if she were, could not hope to re-conquer the country. She could wage hostilities in no other way than by an invasion, and it is a fact which no Spanish statesman can overlook, that the occupation of any part of the soil of Mexico by a Spanish army, would be the signal of active interference by the United Slates The latest intelligence from Mex ico clearly shows that government and people both look with conlidence to this country for aid even in anticipation of hostilities, and they are willing toassign to this Republic important privi lege*, and even a further slice of national territo ry, for a present supply of cash. " 1 continue of the"opinion which I have before expressed, that this disagreement will be settled at Home, and will result in restoring to the clergy some portion of the*privilege* of which they have been deprived by the firmness and energy of Comonfort." Thk Spanish-Mexican Question.?One of the leading London journals seems to regard the dittii'ulty lietween Spain and Mexico as threat ening disastrous consequences, and it calls on Parliament, before the session closes, to ask from Ministers a distinct statement of the steps which they have taken to prevent hostilities, froin which British commerce must sutler, and which won Id almost certainly end in a war t>etween Spain and the Unitvd States. Indeed, our English cotem porary exhibits a strong apprehension that the inordinate pride and folly of the Spanish gov ernment inay lead it Into war, which would fur nish the United States with an opportunity to seize Cuba, and extend its protection over Mexico. Pension Btrkau.?The following is an ab stract of the business of this bureau for the last month, (August,) under the act of 3d March, 1855: Applications for bounty land received 1.517 \\ arrants or certificates issued 1,561 Number of acres of land required to satisfy these warrants, 2.11.200?as follows : 1.223 warrants of 100 acrcs each 195.6-0 ?14 " " M ? 25,6-<o 122 " " 4i 9.760 2 " " 40 " Ml 1,561 231,*>0 Total nnmber of applications received....279,21.1 Total number ol' warrants issued 212.76* To satisfy these warrants will require 2fi.4Gi, 979 icres of the public lands?as follows : 71.73- warrants for 160 acres each 11,476.(180 93,253 " " 1JU ? 11,199,.%i J 46.!f.lQ " " H) " 3,759,440 60 -? iy.740 445 " " 40 " 17,h<10 5 " " 190 ?' SOU 5 " " 10 " 50 212.768 24,465,970 Swamp ant> Overflowed Lauds.?A patent for 31.910.75 acres, being for lands solected in lieu of lands located by military warrants on scrip, in virtue of special certificate No 1 is?ued to the State of Wisconsin under the second sec tion of the act of 2d March, 1855, is now in course of preparation in the Oeneral Lnnd Of fice. and will be transmitted to the Governor of that Stato in a few days. List of Patents.?The following is the list of Patents issued from the United ritates Patent Office, fur the week ending Sept. 1, l&i7?each bearing that date: J no. Augspurger, of Trenton, O ?For improve ment in machines for cutting corn stubble, Jcc., on ground preparatory to plowing. I'hilipe Haitian, of New Yoik, N. Y.?For im provement in thills for two wheeled vehicles. Edwin Bennett, of Baltimore, Md.?For im provement in sealing cans. Andrew J. Blodgett, of Newport, N. H.?For Improvement in rakes. Byron Board man, of Norwich, Conn.?For im proved machine for wiring blind rods. Charles K. Bradford, oi Lynn, Mass.?For im proved machine for spooling thread. William L>. Brown, of Weymouth, Mass?For improvement in coal sifter. Charles W. Cahoon, of Brooklyn, N. Y.?For improvement iu seeding machines. AuryG. Coes, of Worcester, Mass.?For im provement in straw cutters. Thomas J . Chubb, of New York, N. Y.?For improved ore separator. llenry N. Degraw, of Watervliet, N. Y.?For Improvements in machines for washing bottles. Levi Dcdge, of Cohoes, N. Y.?For improved machine for swedging hatchet heads. Peter Deal, of Amsterdam, New York, and Jaines Greemnan, of Northampton, N. Y.?For improved machine for sawing staves. Leonard O. Fairbanks, of Bridgeton, Me.?For Improved saw clamp. Elbridge Foster, of Hartford, Conn.?For im provement iu life-preserving berths for steam and other vessels. Henry Getty, of Brooklyn, N. Y ?For improved device for locking faucets. Geo Hart, of Granger, O?For improvement iu animal traps. James Haviland. of Milton, N. Y.?For im proved method of operating the cutters of har vesting machines. Kdw'd Herring, of Walton-on-Thames, Eng land ?For Improvement in spirit stills. Richard C. Holmes, of Cape May, N. J.?For improvement iu surf and life boats. Stephen R. Hunter, of Cortlandt, N. Y.?For improved raking device for harvesters. James W. Jackson and Luther W. Burchinal, of Smithtield, Pa.? For improved hub for carriage wheels. George ]). Lund, of Yonkers, N. Y.?For Im proved feed and gigging movement for sawing mills. Win P. Maxson and Jacob E. B. Maxson, of Albion, Wis.?For improvement in sack fastener. Ira Mayhew, of Albion, Mich.? For improve ment in chimney caps. Win. Meyer, of Progress, N. J.?For improve ment in shower bath apparatus. Orson C. Phelps, of Rochester, N. Y.?For im provement in sewing machines. John H. Powers, of Newark, N.J.?For im provement in gas regulators. Thomas J. Rogers, of Cassville, Ga.?For im provement in cotton seed planters. Joseph H Rohrinan,of Philadelphia, Pa.?For improvement in lanterns. U. W. Salndee, of Columbus, Ohio?For im proved mode of adjusting carriage tons. Andrew Seaman, of Amsterdam, N. Y.?For Improvement in means for attaching whittle-tiees to the tow lines of canal boats. William F. Shaw, of Boston, Ma?s?For im provement iu smoothing irons. Warren A. Sinionds, of Boston, Mass.?For impiovement in portable gas generators. t?eorge S. Stewart, of Meadville, Pa.?For Im provement in Instruments for drawing the curve of circular stair railings. Charles Taylor, of Little Falls, N. Y ?For Im provement iu casting bearintfs in lion wheels. lieorge !M . Trowbridge, of Lowell, Mass.?For Improved socket-coupling for lathes. Jaines A. Watrous, of Green Spring, O.?For improved apparatus for suspending eaves troughs. Jno N. Witkiiis, of Waukegan, 111.?For im proved machine for planing saw teeth. Elbridge Wheeler, of Feltonville, Mass?For i in proved machine for forging metal*. I.lizur Wright, of Boston, Mass.?For improve ment in pipe coupling. George IV. Baker, of Burlington, Vt.?For Im provement in percussion can piimers. Asa Blood, sen , of Noirolk, Va., and Robert W. Brown, of Washington, 1>. C.?For impioved mode of moving stores, Arc.., In case of tire. Oliver Clark, of Henrietta, Ohio, assignor to Aaron II I'inney, of Columbus, O.?For Improve ment in mode of attaching scythes to snaths. Eleazer S. Gardner, of Philadelphia, Pa., as signo. to Smith, Gould k Co., of same place.? For Improved sliding rest for lathes. Win. Mattison.of North bridge, Mas*., assignor to JohnC. Whltin, of same place.?For Improve ment in condensers for list speeders. Win M. McCauley, of Washington, D. C., as signor to J N. Mclntlre, of same place ?For im piovement In head rests for railroad ear seats. llenry L McNish, of Lowell, Mass , assignor to David C. Butler and H L McNlih, aforesaid For improved machine for crozlng andchauifeti<m stave*. Horatio N. Gambrill and Singleton F. Burgee, of Woodbury. Md ?For inipiovement in carding entrines Patented in England April II, 1857. fie it sua ?Daniel W. Snell and Stephen 8. Bartlett, of Woonsocket, R. I.?For improve ment in looms Patented January 13. 1857. Win H Walton, of New York. N. V.?For Im* provement In carding engines. Patented Decem N- s Vedder. of Troy, N. Y., as sizor to North, Chase and North, of Pblladel Dhia. Pa ?For design for stoves. Thos. Barry, of New York, N. Y.?For design for stoves. The Naval Courts of Inqcirt.?These Court* are to reassemble here on the 7th inet. That is, to commence the transaction of busi ness on that day. They are to be constituted as follows. Vix: Court No. 1.?Commodore Lavallette, and Captains Mercer and Adams. C. H. ^ inder, Esq., Judge Advocate. Court No. 2.?Captains McKean, Pope, and Van Brunt. Chas. Abert, Esq., Judge Advo cate Court No.Z.?Commodores Storer and String ham. and Captain Goldsborough. R- R- Little, Esq., Judge Advocate. Tub Wedding.?The nuptials of the Hon. Hiram Walbridge, that came off at Ingleside. near this city, at noon yest r lay, were attended by a largo concourse of friends, among them being nearly all of the public men of note now in Washington, including the President of the United States, and Secretaries Cass, Cobb, and

Toucey. and their families; Assistant Secretary Clayton, and tho Attorney General's assistant, tho lion. Ransom O. Gillott. In tho afternoon, the happy pair wended their way North, by railroad?tho groom being a resident of New York city, it will be remembered. The Secretary or War?tho Hon. John B. Floyd?left Washington yesterday afternoon, for a visit to Western Virginia, wherein is his home. During his absence, the functions of bis office will be discharged by the Chief Clerk of the Department, Col. Drinkard, who has been duly commissioned as Acting Secretary of W ar, to that end. Letters Received by the General Land Office.?The number of letters received by the General Land Office from the 1st of May, 18ii, to the 26th of August, 1857, requiring answers, is one hundred thousand?being, ex clusive of Sundays, fifty thousand per annum. The Indianapolis, Ind., United States Cocrt-House, Post OrriCE, 4c.?The Secre tary of the Treasury to-day closed a contract with Thomas Agnew, of Baltimore, for the con struction of this building at $98,983.79, his bid being the lowest offered. Death of an Armt Officer.?The War De partment have information of tho death of Captain John II. Grelaud, fourth artillery, at Fort Myers, Fla., August 17, 1857. Appointed.?Tho President has appointed Edmund M. llastings. of Alabama. Receiver of Public Moneys at Montgomery. Ala. Also, Roland O. Hammond, to be Postmaster at Ackron, Ohio, vice E. W. Perrin. resigned. The Weather.?The following report of tlio 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.: Skptkmbir 2, 1857. New York, N. Y clear, pleasant. Philadelphia, Pa fougv. Baltimore, Md cloudy. Washington. D. C hazy. Richmond, Va clear, beautiful. Petersburg Va clear, pleasant. Wilmington, N. C clear, cool. Columbia, s. C.?????????? fine. Charleston. *?. C..?.......clear, cool. Augusta, Ga clear, pleasant. Savannah, Ga clear, cool. Macon, Ga cloudy. Columbus, Ga cloudy. Montgomery, Ala raining. Lower Peach Tree, Ala...cloudy. Mobile, Ala clear, cool, windy. Gainesville, Miss clear, pleasant. New Orleans, La clear, pleasant. From the Wist. The following reports have been furnished by the National Telegraph line: Frederick. Md e'ear. pleasant. Cumbeiland, Md ..clear, pleasant. Hagerstown, Md cl??ar, pleasant. Harper's Feiry clear, pleasant. Winchester clear, pleasant. Wheeling, Va clear, pleasant. Martinsburg, Va t l-*ar, cool. Grafton, Va clear, pleasant. At Washington, yesterday, 9 p. ni.. the barom eter was 30.450, thermometer 70 . This morning, at 7 o'clock, the barometer was.3U.45U, thermome ter C5J. A Mob in Kansas.?On the 22d ult.. a Free State convention was to have been held at Atchi son, Kansas, for the purpose of electing delegates to the Grasshopper convention, and Gen. Lane had been invited to deliver an address. Lane, it is known, has excited the hatred of the pro slavery party, who, it is said, declared he should not speak in Atchison. A letter to the St. Louis Democrat, dated the 22d,says: ?' At an early hour this morning the pro-slavery men of Atchison began to show manifestations of a determination to break up the convention, and to prevent Lane from spaking by force. They assembled in crowds, armed with'knives, revol vers and rifles, and formed into companies, pa raded the *tieets all day, threatening to shoot or hang Lane if he should make his appearance in the town. One of them had a rope about his waist, with which he threatened to banii Lane if he could catch him. Others who had rifles said they would " draw on Jim Lane at first sight." But the Free-State general did not make his ap pearance ; he drove to within a mile and a half of town, when he met some of his friends, and they prevented him from going in, audthe regulators were disappointed." One or two small rows, however, occurred, but a speech from Dr. Striugfellow had the ettect to icstore order. From Texas.?The Dallas Herald, of the 15th ult., says : "The citizens of Smith county are taking active stops to secure the Southern Pacific Railroad thiough that county. They have appointed a committee to procure donations of land and aid to the road. They are to have a grand railroad barbecue at Tyler, on the IGth of September.*' rfTp-THlS IS TO GIVK NOTICE, that from ' tins date I do not hold myself responsible for any debts, save those contracted hv mv?elf in per son. J. M. McCRABB. Waslnnrton. Sep. 1. 1B57. It* ry-^ I HKKKHY CERTIFY. that my wife, l|. 1 Mary Ann Spra^ue, without just cause, has left my bed and lioard. 1 hereby oaution all persons against harboring or trusting her on mjr account, as 1 shall pay no debts of her contractu g, after this date. se 2-1 w* WILLIAM J. 8PRAGUE. rv~=?THE REGULAR MONTHLY MEET IL5 in* of the Hibernia Club, will take place at Temperance Hall. THIS < Wednesday ) EVENING, at 7o'clock. Memlters and others desirous of joining will please be punctual in attendance. If WHERSSEY SURTZ. nr"*=? PRESIDENT'S MOUNTED GUARD Attention.?Every member is requested to s11end n. meeting at the Armory THISi Wednes day ) EVENING, st "Ji o'clock, to make arrange ment* for attending the funeral of our late and much respected member, J. Chapman Peck. By order: F. A. LUTZ, Secretary. _?? W. OWENS. It (Y"5=?PUBLIC DEBATE.-A public delate will I lot Ite given by the "Edwaiid Evkrktt Litk rary Association" at Temperance Hall, TO. MORROW EVENING.3d uist. Subject: Which is the happier, the married or the Single state? On the affirmative Messrs. Geo. P. Fenwiok, C. C. I 'allBH, and 0. Maples. On the negative Messrs. Ceo. Burgess, Theo. F. Anderson, and Chas. M. Laiumond. The delate to ooinmence at * o'clock. The public is respectfully invited to attend, se 2 2t* _ (V^y^PtlKLIC SCHOOLS.?The regular monthly iLfc meeting of the Trustees of Public Schools, will be held on WEDNESDAY, the 2d of Septem ber, at 5 o'clock p. m. _ _ ? S. A. H. McKlM.Sec. au 31 (Intel) rr^s="MONTGOMERY GUARDS, ATTEN IJ^Jj TION.?You are hereby notified to attend a regular monthly meeting of the Company, on WED NESDAY EVENING, September ad. Punctual attendance is called for, as business of importane* will be transacted. By ordor of Caet. K*Y: aa31-3t THOMAS MoENRY, See. (Y"5?ICE CREAM AND WATER lCES.ofthe IJJJ I test quality, delivered to families, parties, oorner 13th and F streets, M HMm* / rrw=*NOTICE.-The Preatteat and Oireetors I J ? Georgetown CoHegeh*7rbywarii all per* not to trespass on any of th? Collejs walk* or grounds, on pain of being dealt with aoourdin* to o" OFFICE WASHLNGTON INSLRANCfc COMPAN Y.-TheStockboWeraofthi* omn pany are hereby notiied that ?ri?'n#jrl rector*, to aerve for one y ear, will behe1 u.?il ?. wt on MONDAY, September Tth, 1857. between the boor* of 1ft a. m. ana 3 p. m. ,? The Transfer Book will be eloeed dunn* the week next ereoedinj; till* ?lc>t ion. ? . 0 _au *-eo2# GRAFTON D. HANSON. Seo. COLLECTOR'S OFFICE. Citt Hau..l July 15, Iw- ? rV^? NOTICE TO TA X PA V ERS.-D E ft UC 1|^ TION FOR PROMPT PAYMENT-** tiee i* hereby Riven that the Taxes for the year 1857 are now due, and payable at thia ofcoe. and that a deduotiou of lo ur cent, i* allowed by law for the current year paid on or before the 15th day of Sep tember next. JAS. F. HA LI DAY, y 25-eotF Collector. TOYSI?TOYS!!?TOYS!!! ?Fa~endless n~ nety, at LAMMOND'S, _*e^2 Sererth *treet. JET CLASPS FOR BELTS. JOINTED CHIN Doll*, Aruaetesia Hair Pim, Took Combe. Ac., at Ce2) LAMMOND'S. Basket chairs, wheelbarrows. Rocking Horse*, Eating Animals,ete.. at se 2 LAMMOND'S. \fISS CORRY will resnme the datiea of her 1*1 School ou Monday. the 7th ol September, at her residence. No.581 4th street, between C and D.east. ae ?-4t* CANDLES, CANDLES.?Joat reoeired a lot of superior Sperm and Adamantine Caodlee in boxetorsillM.MOta. l'?r?^^RstH4 vog9> ae 2 St oor. of loth at. and Pa. ave. ETHEREAL OIL.?Constantly on haiid freah Ethereal Oil, and for aale hj M A ft SH A VOSS, Dealers in all kinds of Family Groceries, ae 2 fit Cor. of 10th st. and Perm. ave. M v DA ME GIRA RDIN. Fi: ENCH DRES? MAKF.R, w shea toitfonnthe ladies of Wash ington that she is prepared to m.<ke Fancy Dresses. Basqueing newest of ttrieand Children's Dresses. Capitol Hill. No. 47 A street north. se 2-eo3t* NOTICE.?All persons are cautioned against pur chasing or receiving a note for forty-three dol lars and thirty three cents, drawn by me in favor of George T. Massey, said note having been lost, and my acceptance for said amount given in lieu thereof. s.?2 Ut I.. J Ml DDI.ETON. ESSENCE AND EXTRACT OF COFFEE. Juat received per express, a !of of Essence and Extract of Cotfee. These articles received the p i/.e medal at the World's Exhibition in Pans. It ia acknowledged by all who liave used it, that Coffee mixed with theae articlea will yield douMe the amount of Coffee, perfectly cl?ar, and of a delicious flavor, (resides a net saving of 75 per oont. For sale by MARSH A VOSS, Dealers in all kinds of Famny Groceries, se 9 cor, of M'th street and Pa. ave. jy|lLLINERV. DRESS MAKING^ m. wTTTlian, Opposite Ckstrk Market, Oilers Fall supplies of BONNETS, RIBBONS, FLOWERS. CLOAK" tkimminos. cUlLDREN'S URESES. EMBROIDERIES, LACES, A0. Ac. Dresses made in the latest Styles. The Indies are respectfully invited to call and ex amine the atoek. (States > ae 2 2w pUMPS?PUMPS?PUMPS. The siihscnlrer gives notire tl at he continnea to manufacture hia large Iron Pumps. They are strong and substantial, anil will raise water one buudrtd ftet perpendicular. For information I refer you to the lnhbbitan?* who have used thein.and two of them may lie seen oil F street, between 12th and 13th, one at the corner of II and i3th. one near the old Capitol in a deep well, two on Virg inia avenue, between 2d and 4th streets, all put in operation by order of the Mayor of Washington. He will dig and deepen wells, build cistern* for ram water, put in operation llydraiiliin Kims, and repur old pumpi of eveiy description. Those desiring h'S services will lie ac co nmodated at the shortest notice In calling on the subscriber in Washington. D. C., \o. 4t>3 Viifcibia avenue, near the Carroll I'laee. so 2-eo2m FOSTER HEASH^V. Hunting park trotting ASSOCIATION. Grand Opknixg Day o* TUESDAV.Sept.8ih. FOR A SIVER GOBLET VALUED AT $25. <81 afefefe* The following entries have been made: Henry Birch, rames Bay Colt Winter. Jonh Price, names Bay Mare Fanny. John Cook,names Ro, cel. Buffalo. After the trot a meeting wiil be called by tt.oae desirous of forming a Jockey Club. After which the following entries have !>een made for two mile heats to road wagons. Free for all horses. John Cook, names?.? Grev gel., Sea Breeze. Geo. Smite, natttea Hlack do. Old Buck. Thomp. Nayior, ramea Kuan do. Roanoke. Admission fee A25. SCHOFIELD a clearer, ae2 (States' Proprietor*. AT COST.?Having determined to coi.tuie uur bu*i'ie*n exclusively to th" ciach and cabinet branch of the trade unc'uJirig Bar Iron and Steel) we oiler our present stock of BUILDING HARD WA It E. CUTLERY, AC. RlCULTlRAL GOODS. Ae.. Ac .at cost to close out. All such goods must positively l?e sold.and if not entirely closed out b> the 15th Deceml?er will be dis posed of at auction to male room for another class of merchandize. Au exam.nation of prices will oonvmce purchasers that on such goods the.e is chaijce for a girod invest uient. With increased facilities in the branch of the trade to winch we shall hereafterdevoteourat tent ion,l?oth as to quality and quantity, we solicit the increased patronage of consumer* in full confidence that prices will bo satisfactory. EL VANS A THOMPSON. 32fi Penn. ave., bet.9thau I lKh ats. (American,! ntelA Marlborp Gazette) se2-eolr,i UNITED STATES PATENT OFFICE, Washi.huton, September 1st, 1857. Oa the petition of James Phelps, of Sutton. Massachusetts, pray ing for the extension of a patent ((ranted to hint on the 24th of November, 1843. for an improvement in " Washing Machinea for cleaning rags," for seven years from the expiration of said patent, which takes place on the 24th day ofNoven. Irer. 1857: !t is ordered, that the aaid petition lie heard at the Patent Office on Monday, the Sth of November next, at 12o'clock, in.; and aii persons are notified to ap pear and show cause, if any they have, whr said pe tition ought not to lie granted. Persons opposing the extension are required to file in the Patent Onice their objections, speoially set forth in writing, at least twenty days before the day of hearing; all teatimony hied l?y either party to be used at the said hearing must t>e taken and transmit ted in accordance with the rules of the othce, which will t>e furnished on application. The testimony in the oase will Ire closed onthe3>th of Oclolrer; depositions and oilier papers relied upon as testimony must Ire filed in the office on or Ire lore the morning of that day; the arguments, if any, within ten daya thereafter. Ordered, also, that this notice be publiahed in the Union?!ntelligeneer, and Evening Star, Washing ton, D. C.; Republican, Baltimore, Md.; Penn*?lva nian. Philadelphia, Pa.; Dailr News. New York, Post, Boston; and Inquirer, Cincinnati, Ohio, once a week for three auccessivc woekn previous to the 9th ol November next, the day of hearing. S. T. SHUGERT. Acting Commissioner of Patent*. P. S. Editors of the alrove papers will please copy, and send their bills to the Patent Oilioe.wiili a papor containing this not ice. sr 2 law'iw C^O TO mclaughlln'S for Bargains.?They T are selling off. ae 1 ASKETS, BRUSHES, PERFUMERY, and TOYat cost, at sel- Mclaughlin a co's. \E\V MUSIC, ITALIAN VIOLIN AND 1^ Guitar Stringa, received this week,at our Piano anil Music ^tore. JOHN F. ELI.IS, ae I .'?Hi Penn. ave., Iret. 9th and i0th sta. jQBLLlNe OFF !?SELLING OI FII-Ouren tire stock at cost. No humbug. ii-j. Mclaughlin a co, ae 1 2n between 8th and **th street*. Hipsley on interest, annuities. and Life Insurance, 37c. Heather's Descriptive Geometry, with Atlas, 75c. Haddon'a Algebra for self instruction, 75c. Electricity, by Sir W. S. Harris, 56c. Galvanism, by Sir W. S. Harris. 5fic. Halleur's Art of Photography. 37c. Geology, by Lieut. Col. Portlock, SCc. Mineralogy, by D. Varley, 75c. Main's Rudimentary Astronomy, 37c. B<and on Ship and Boat Building. 37c. Kippnu on Masting ami R igging Ships, 5Cc. It a^pail ou Domestic Medicine, 5Cc. Speneer'* Art of Playing the Piano Fort?,S7e. Donaldson ou Clay l<nnds, 37c. Imported from London, each volume with numer ous engraving*. FRANCK TAYLOR, ae 1 Just RECEIVED AT the MUSIC DEPOT, isomer ol 11th street and Penn. avenue, a large assortmeut of Acc?>rdeoiis, t lutiuos Tremolos. Violins, \ lolmeelirrH. <?uitars Flutes, Clarionetts, Flage<ilets, Manjos. Tamho rines. Drums, Fifea, and llra^s Instruments of all description, and war ranted to be the Irest articles imported direct by us, and aold wholesale and retail at the lowest terms. Also, a lot of fiue Strings. _m 38 W. O. MET7.KROTT. BLA C K BE RRYBRAN DY.-W e have this day .r;2r?ve<Ja supply of Turner Brother's BLACk K\ BRANDi , which is a hue article, and guarantee H to core the Diarrhea in its worst form, t or sale wholesale or retail bjr ARNV A SHINN, J? 22 9T Green St.. (<eorgetown. J^AMS,SIDES,shoulders,AND LARD. Just reeeived. Hams, Sidea. an?! Shoulders.and l?ard and fresh Butter; extra ?upeibne Hoar: brown aud white Sugars; Coffee, Rice, Candles, and Syrup; and s general aaeortiuent ol Family Groceries, Wines, ',Tvv JONAS U1"'*! Jt ??-tr No. NM 12th etreet. wrrwer of n etmeC. JUST RECEIVED, M . ? a ? nt w ?i a ?ui feet of ITALIAN 4-4 MARBLE SLABS, sanded. Will be eoM to the trade tm Iotste *?!t, be ?tafre?reductioa.Ai KX RIJThr?foRD. Marble Yard oepo. the Union Often, Penn, ave. AMUSEMENTS. ?JO one uo all:? THIS EVENING. 2d at VCLTSS *c8^?^R^JfOPOUTA.N tfert Door to tkt Star Ojfkrt. MISS MARY VINCENT, the bright part.euiar Star. of Philadelphia, will favor the audience with a number of _ C VOICE F ALL ADS. She will he aasist^ hythe MlSSE* 6F.RGF.R, Mr. JOHN H.MYEls. eh* Com.o 8ta<er, "nd Mr. HV.YER. Professor ROF.SNER. Pianut. Admission Drink*, 15 cents. Nn boys or females ad-nitted. It* jnARUSri SALOON.-Br special re*a at L. a.^ Cam si will fire a SOI R EE on FHI Da V KVKMN'i. ytpteml^r 4*h. ?M. Wither*' Assembly Bead will fairish the masie. His/ former pairuns are respeotiuily invited to at tend. N. B. Hia Dancing Academy wtll eommenee Oc tober 1st 1H.S7. & -"mTFETLOWH* HAI.L. U FUK TWO NIGHTS OAXI'.' The Original and World-Renowned Ciiinese Artistes and Jugglers, will aaaear in their Wonderfal Perf ?rmarees at the above Cl. on TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY, jj'Cptftnbff 1 &nd 2. Admission 25 Ceats; Children, 15 Ceate. Doors open at 7K; to oommence at ? o'clock. rr^For particulars see programme, au?-4t DOR Ml NO. Proprietor. ()DD FELLOWS' HALL. " We torn* with Fomts and Mirth to grtri pom." The amusement season in Washington will he in augurated on THURSDAY EVENING, September Sd. by the appearance o( the ETHIOPIAN SKRKNADEKS under the management of Mr. J no. Wells, in tin* first of a utim of HUMOROUS. MUSIOAI.* INSTRI MENTAL EN TEkTA IN M E N Tt?. By NlM AclOMI-LlxUKn PkKtoRMtSS. They will appear every Evening during the week. Admission TWENTY-FIVE CENTS. Doors opeu at 7.'? o'clock ; performance coinmettc intr at 8. au 1*S ?I JNITED WE STAND. DIVIDED WE I ALL. The members of the U*iTEn CLrn take great pVjieiire in announcing to tlieir friend* snd fl the public in renrnl, that their FIRST Sa OKA.Nl> ASSEMBLY will tike place ate* Island Hali.,on THURSDAY EVEN INC.LJV, September 3d. IK57. Ticket* FIFTY CENTS, admitting a gentleman and Indies. A tine Cotillon Bnnd has I een engaged. By order of the au:n lw COM. OF ARRANGEMENTS. EXCURSIONS, Ac. I I^RAND MILITARY AND CIVIC EXCURSION To the Great Falls. The Washington- Hiuh lashers tnke pleasure in announcing to their fiiemls and the citizens generally that their Third An-* nual Excursion and Target Firing will' take place on MONDAY next,7th September, 1*57, to the Gkkat Fai.l*. The Chmnnttee of Arrangements unsure their pa trons that every attention will be paid to ex nfoit and pleasure as to insure that satisfaction which has hitherto attended their efforts. The Boat will leave H itter's wharf. Georgetown, at 8 o'clock a. m. precisely, thereby enabling parties going to set thereby the stages which leave the Cap itol and tlie Northern Market every ten minutes. Withers' fine Brass and Cotillon Band has be^n engaged; and the Refreshments will be supplied by that A 1 caterer, Reynolds, of the Eldorado House. This Excursion will aflord an excellent opportu nity for persons desirous of vi?iting the ?ireat Falls, the stupendous Aqueduct.and other Public Work". Tickets?admitting a gentleman and ladies?ONE DOLLAR; to be hade? Mr. Ruler's store. George town: Reynolds' Eldorado House, and ar.y of the committee. Committee of Arrangement?. Capt. Jno. Watt, Ex-C?i?tain Bain, Lieut. Campbell, First Sergeant MeKiv, Lieut. Reynolds, Color Sergeant Rainey. ae 1 -St WANTS. C^ART DRIVER WANTED?A stead*. indm - ' triona Colored Man. who can take good care o| a horse, and com* well recommended es to charac ter Ac. Apply at the Coal and Wood Yard. eo?-mr of ?rh and H streets. ae g-'f IUA.NTED.-A MAN who uoderstaads thecsre v ? ard management of Cow*. to work in a Dairy. Also, a M AN to work on a I- arm. Apply at Locust Hill Farm, 7th atreet road, near the hrst Toll-gate. ?el-3t* WANTED?By a good FEMALE COOK, a vv situation in a private family. Rest of referen ces given. Address Box No. I,at thi* otboe. ae t-2t* Furnished house wam i;u.-Thes..i. scriber desires to get a well PURNISHEI* HOUSE, in a good neighbor!)'**!. for the neoms of Congress. J AS. C. McGUI R E, au 31-St Anct'r. and Com. Merchant. A MARRIED LADY. Who has just |?>?t her in - fant, wiahes to get a BAltY TO NIRSE. She would prefer having it at her reaideuoe. Address C. F.. Star Office. au 31 3v' PASTRY COOK WANTED.?Wanted imme diately, nt the ?? Ebbitt House." a PASTR \ COOK, j o one that understands I he business per fectly, good wages and a permanent situation will >*) given. None other need app y. auJMSt* V17ANTED.-A WOMAN to do the Housewotk " of a small family. Inquire at this othce. au 29 tf WANTED TO IIIR K.?A ttsimiiik, k<mm1 i o|. ORED WOMAN, tine that l>een vaed to the house, and trained as a tellable honsen aid. None need apply who mnnot brin* the l<est of char aeter. Apply to Mr. CROI'CH, l?etween U and I o'clock, at the Academy of Mumc, comer of Itth street ami Penn. avenue. au ** \\ a.\ I h.i ? n tne family of a gentleman residing two miles from the city. a ro<?1 plain ClHlK. One a~ho can l>rmg recomiiiendatioiis for skill. Ihmi esty. and cleanliness will find a good situation and regular a ages. Apply to J. P. CRIT'CHETT. cor ner of 6th and D streets. jy l.S tf LOST AND FOUND, LOST.?On Tuesday afteruoou. a sinall Mack CARPET BAG. If left at the Georgetoa n Mayor's Ofhee a liberal reward will f?e paid. se2-lf Sr. R EW A K D.?Strayed away on last Sundir, ?9 the 3?th or August, one large COW,, neariy all white, except face and neck.light red ; very ?liort ami crooked horns: U : i ear* marked, P. TH Yi?< N. It* No-S^Tth street wrst. R EW* A R D.?Broke away. on Wednesday, tne 2rth dav of August. fr?>m be fry tween the Chain Bridge and Weorgetown, a dapple gray HORSK. 15)* hands high, be ^^ tween six and seven years old, and has Imth front patterns fired. The at<ove reward a-i!l be paid for nis delivery to me. at the First Ward I.ivery Sta ble on G betwteu Seventeenth aud Eighteenth Streft*. seS Mt* FREDERICK I.AKEMEYER. R EW A R D.?Strayed ?m stolen on the 2Rth of V**' August, from the neighlx'rhood of I. and I*?th streets, a oark brnwn Cow. m ith white spot on her forehea?l, left ahou der&^Aaa and white hind lega; al>o, tip ofiNil wiute a hole was dri l!e?! in iter horns a; I a piece of wire twisted in it. Had on a leather collar with l^rssslie'l to it. Any one returniuf the Cow tome at No. 114 L atreet. between ISth aud l'.th. will receive'he alv?vfl r? ward, DAVID BCARD. se 2 3t* C; r.A REWARD will l?e p.nd '<> the anprehen hension of mv SERVANT MAS. OR VI I.I.E. provided he is secur<xt in any jsil so tliat I cet him again. He is very like*U.ut the cities of the lustrict, or their ucighUtr hood in Virginia, which has frequently l*?n 1 ? the case before. He left home on Saturday. 22d of August, to visit his wife, who lives witii the widow of the late Mr. Towers. Orville is a mulatto (not very bright > sliout years of age, short and stout, with a broad face and (I thiuk 1 a sear on the forehead. B. W. IIIATF.R. se t-lw* Alexandria oonnt,. Va. I EFT SOU I li CANTON. MAS>ACHSKTTS, ? i altour six months ago, HENRY ASH, who is supposed to have come to Washington. Any infor mat ion of his wherealsiuta will be thankfully re ceived by his uncle at No. 625,7th slreeiwuit. Wash mutnn. D. C. au 31 3t* rA REWARD.?Ksn away, on Momaj.the OIs>U24thinstaiit. my SERVANT MAN. ELI BRO W N, age?l altoul 31 vesrs, al*out 5 CT feet fl inches in height, a dark copper oolor ; when spoken to has a down-oasi. look ; hia fk clothing not reoollectcd. ? ? I will give one hundred do'lars if ?ak*n in the Dis trict of Colam!** or State of Maryland, or one hun dred and fifty dollars if taken out of these limits, provided he is brought home to me. au 3l-3t JOHN B. BOONE. ornma. >re??n 1 in hiaaddreta. I wm nive thealiove reward if taker ?? a free State. %lfln if taken within the District < f Colum bia.or SSs? if taken in the Slate of *1 ar? either oase he luuat tie secured so that I ret hm Miaa ELEANOR J. CONNEWAY, Haitimore. Md.. or OLIVER DUFOUR. ail 31 eo?w* Washington city. 8>li w? R KW A K |?.?Kaiaiway from the i ubseri ?flnl tier, near Bell*ville,Prn ?-eGeorge's county. Md.. ou Satii'dH) uigbt, the /.'il Au gust, IA.77, \K(iK(i MAN. Adam Smith, agctl alsiut an. Hight 5 feet lot S inches: black iHishr hair, ami well drcsaed. He fiat a mothei? living at Mr. Hamelton's, ou Capitol Hill. I will give the aUive reward if Uke.n in a Free State; #5? if taken in the District of Columbia,or Counties of Montgomery and I'riuce <>et,iKe'a or ?9<'si if taken elsewhere aud aeeMr?f ?r. ?tat I ret hM25-?w? ISAAC SCAGGS. 1 R KWAR D.?Hanaway from the subacr - ber, living near I'pper Marlfs?rough, Priuee George's oounty. Md.. on the Ms w April, NEGRO MAN, DAVY GREEN. about 37 years of age,5 feet. S inches iugh-a Jk dark mulatto?has a large bushy head, witl XJL. whiskers round his faoe, medium sue ami down look. He may hire himaeif iu the Distrie*. where he has relative*, or laake his wa> u> ?<?* rre? State, ae he led without any arovooation. I wiU give Two Hundred Dollars, if taken out of the Slate? Mfli if taken iu the Distriet. or any other fart of Mary land, and *??' if taken in this a>niity, In eiihei eaaa he I. BESSY.