Newspaper of Evening Star, September 7, 1857, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated September 7, 1857 Page 2
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EVENING STAK. WASHINGTON CITY: MONDAY September 7, 1UT. SPIRIT Of THE MORNING PRESS. The Intelligencer, eschewing editorial, is de voted to-day to the republication of new? items. The Union replies to the Intelligencer's late rebuke of it for styling the forty Connecticut clergymen who not long since undertook to in struct the President in his official duties, " rev erend aud impertinent intermeddlers." holding that though the President very properly re frained from using such language towards them, it was its dnty as a public press to characterize the uncalled-for and (in tone) so very improper interference as it deserved to ue characterized. In connection with this article, the Union re publishes, from various journals, highly com plimentary notice* of the President's letter in question lu another column, the Union also discusses the origin of the new " party of plunder,*' for which, it insists, the Intefligcncer is laboring to secure power Its theory is, that it is but the old Bank of the United States party revamped. The project I* now entertained of unitiii" l.ake Michigan with Lake F.rie by a ship canal of dimension* equal to the famous Well and Ca nal, to commence near M.chlgan cttv, and teimi nate at Toledo Kaxsas ?A free State mass meeting and con vention was recently held at Grasshopper Falls Kansas After much discussion, it was con cluded to participate in the October election, and Marcus J Parrott rereived a uuanimous nomina tlon for delegate to Congress. IIkavy Claim for Salvage.?The owners of 8. mail steamer Empire City have enlered a charge against the insurance company of four hundred thousand dollars for salvage iu assist in" the steamer Illinois off the rocks on Colorado reef, a f? w days since. The charge, however. It is said, will be resisted a*exorbitant. N?w Mcsic?Our friend, John F Ellis, ?6 Pennsylvania avenue, between Ninth and Tenth streets, has just published " Romping Schot tlsch, by F. South gate, and respectfully in scribed to Miss Auna C Mohun, of Washington City ; '?! know he will come to-night,'' a pretty ?ong, by H. S. Colman, words by W. H Tol ridge; ' Serenade Waltz," by F. A Tepe, Esq. |?y*The Baltimore fi.emen Lad another riot on Saturday night, in which a large number of per sons were wounded by gun and pistol shots. The row occ urred between the Mount Vernon Hook and Ladder and Washington Hose compa nies. Pistols and guns were fired by the bellige rents in the crowded streets, without the slightest regard to what the consequence* ml^ht be. C7" In a descent upon a house uf ill-fame made bv the New York Police ou Friday ni_;ht. twenty two arrests were made, including a number of church membeis Inspector Hart, who i* a church-going vigilant, was shoct d to fl;.d in the men of family among his prisoners several of the brethren of his congregation. Tliey begged and praved like devout Christians to get clear, but tbe captain ? viituous i:idigi;alioti wa* fearfully aroused, and he was invulnerable. At two o'clock Saturday morning Justice Wood, out of compassion for some of the unfortunate beads of faur iies, whose only defence was a mis demeanor. appeared at the station house and dis charged them. Dmtbcctive Fixe?The fire at Brattleboro', Vermont, on Thursday night, destroyed twentv to twenty-five buildings. Including some of considerable value. Unfortunately the entire Are department of Brattleboro' was absent at the time at the firemen's muster at Worcester, and the fact was taken advantage of by some heartless scoundrel to fire tbe town. Every building in side of Ray's bam and Hines JL Newman's old tannery was destroyed, including houses belong ing to Messrs Read. Burnham, and Stebbins, Gates Esty's rule factory- and paper milt. Loss WfSt.UOU. Railroad (..lii-mox ?a collision occurred on Saturday afternoon on the Camden and Atlantic ntlioad, between the express pasiw-njer train and a freight train, near W bite Horse, eleven miles from Philadelphia. \\ ilium Sinera,a merchant of Philadelphia, and the engineer and fireman o tLe express train w. re kill, d, and some thirteen wounded, some very seriously. The cause of tbe accident Is said to Lave lieen owing to the anxie ty of sotn*' of tbe employees of tbe freight I rain to reach tbe city in time to participate in an excur sion indnred them to violate the time tables. One of these connected with tbe train fled to the woods on seeing the result of their rashness. Nxw PnaLiCATtoxs. ? From the publishers. Fowler 4 Wells, New Vork, we have " The Il lustrated Family Gymn*.iain;" by R T Trail. *1 L?.. a trnly valuable work, and one which would do inestimable service if in the hands, as i? should be, of every youth in the land. From J. Sbillington we have ?'Sam Slick, tbe Cloekmaker," by Jud^e flaliburten, and " fon suelo,' by Gen. Sand, Peterson's editions. The>e works have attracted so much of the public at tention and their merits so thoroughly canvassed as to demand no explanatory notice at our bands They are now issued in handsome aud conveni ent form, byT B Peterson of Philadelphia. Giasd Mi si ea or F??emfx?The firemen * grand muster took place at Worcester, Mass . on Friday last. Tbe weather was delightful, and tbecitf thronged. About sixty companies were present. The Krand procession, composed of nearly 3,5Wj firemen in uniform, with bands of music and with their apparatus tastefully deco rated. marched around the City Halls makin" a brilliant appearance. The trial for prises tw>k place on tbe common. Some forty companies competed, with the following result: First prize, ?300?awarded to Torrent, No. 5. of Mane heater N. H, for playing l<y feet high; Second prize' ?'<**>?awarded to Merrimac, No. 4. of L -well.' for playing 170 feet high. Third prise, *100 awarded to Torrent. No. 5, of Roxbury. with a Worcester tub. for playing 1?| feet high Fourth priie, fiJ?awarded to Independence. \? 5, of Brldgewater, for playing 150 feet biKh Fifth prize, 950?awarded to Barnicoat No 11, of Bos ton for playing 158 feet hiKh. It 1, estimated tLat 'JO.UAi peopie were present. Tbe Katherin* of firemen was the largest ever convened in Mas sachusetts PERSONAL,^ Dr. Mason, U S V, Is at Kirkwood-". .... Maj Ben McCulloch. Texas, is at Browns'. ....An English p., p? r says; "The Prf,,.. Orange is making a tour ofthe Mediterranean ? Perhaps to look after his Oranges. .. J," H<*? P?Hey Poore, the wheellwrrow-and apples man. ha> been put foiwa.d for Lieutenant Governor by tbe Americans of Chelsea. Mass Private letters received in New' Vo.k do 1??*ble,ac?''0?n'" of Mr Crawford s health. but intimate serious appieheusion of a fatal termination to bis disease of a . " V.: T5f B!>Bton Po"1 'hat tbe reason for Justice Curtis s resignation of his seat on the f-ipieiue trench Is said to be the inadequacy Gf e sa.ary. and it Is also said tLat .Mr. C will re sume his practice at the Boston bar. neV '?rii?,M? tliorJ Ur W AW1" Gardi son Com h Watson and G. G. William. Hd lliti V1 Kadf,,rd-, M u 7 ll,anl "nd Chase, L'. H N W J Van Bokkelin and lady I" ?* a n?. 1 /, jo?? p, , p V H.?,A,:a"T 1 Vi'T." family to his new horn. u Kansas uZT . tbe Republican pa.ty papers weSt iiV Y' in attributing u i si.dd^. re,,,", 'tl i V Wr?UK of confide,., e in tlie stress of Si Walker The sudden urnes- of . 'T famfly called bim unexpectedlyawavf ?w* Territory, according to the^atSi ... . Governor Seward took an excellent wav to spend some of the hot days. The party u-f, ?/ ' on the first day of August in a Vessel char, tered by fi?v. Seward for the trip. Tl?ey were on boa/d rsrenty-nlne days. The vessel was of M tons bmd?-n, and J*>?sei.seil all the conveniences ' Vj' *n **cursl?a The party w?nt as far as inT ,;^nd' on ^ COB!,t ?' Labrador, ;md i?^iiJ. 1 An,,ro"*i. r?>fci?ns lying some 4441 y?nd ,L" ^erslff civflization. Tbe *r.riham '7rn- W:1" a moht u T r,J.** rrf*r" In excellent *e*lt.1 ?Kuxkttttr IVASHJNGTON NEWS AND UOSS1P. ExrLODEP.?The eaj'ose of the circumstanoes attending the grant T>y Costa Rica of Nicara gua's transit route to Wtbster, Morgan, Harris <k Co.. together with a pretty fall history of the eventful life and remarkable financial achieve ments of the Hr. Webster in question, which Mr. Young Anderson, of Costa Riea, made in the New York Herald of Friday last, may fairly be regarded as having consigned the Costa Rican speculation to oo deep an infamy as that it will only be remembered hereafter as the most desperate and disreputable speculation that has marked the financial history of the current century, save and except those in the lives and health of some seven thousand Amer ican sacrificed under Walker's auspices in order to get possession of the estate?, mines, Ac., of Niearaguan gentlemen, upon the cut-throat rob ber's plea of right-.. The erpose to which we refer above was not wanting, however, to make it certain that the Government of the United States would by no means lend itself to the desire of Costa Rica to dismember Nicaragua, appropriating to herself ?or, rather, as the private property (in part) of General Mora and other Costa Rican specula tors?ail that is at this time of intrinsic money value to Nicaragua?her transit route We have repeatedly taken occasion to explain that the intrigues in progress to the end of obtaio ing this Government's consent to this scheme of Costa Rica, were equally as futile a? the late intrigues to induce the Government here tocon | sent to wink at the renewal of filibustering against Nicaragua by Walker and those hold ing his " grants" of various descriptions for property in Nicaragua, which ho has no more legal right to grant away, than he has to grant the private estates of citizens of the United States in the States of this Union. AVe were long since satisfied that this Govern ment only awaits the news of tho consolidation of the Government of Nicaragua under one, in stead of two chiefs as at present, (though the latter act in perfect accord with each other,) to consummate with that State a treaty which shall secure for the United States a controling influence in all her affairs connected with her transit route. Thus will the present Adminis tration do what the last Administration, con trary to our repeated warnings, among others, neglected to accomplish. Viz : The assnranco to the citizens of tho United States of a safe and economical Isthmus transit bctwoen our Pacific and Atlantic coasts, above and beyond all con tingencies of Central American turmoils or Eu ropean interference, which at thi3 moment is the most important essential to tho future of our whole Pacific commerce, as well as to the con tinued unity of tho United States of tho Atlan tic and Pacific slopes?for Oregon and Washing ton Territories will not long hcncc be, like Cal ifornia, full-grown sister States of the great North American Confederacy. Likely to Prove ov Grkat Value.?The new railroad brake of Mr A. J. Marshall, o Fauquier county. Va., known as tho u McDon ald brake, seems likely to prove of immense value to the future of American railroads. It ha? been tried (used) constantly for six months on a train ?<f the Potomac P^iver, Fredericks burg and Richmond Railroad in Virginia, which is under the management of as careful, compe tent and experienced railroad men?the Rob insons. (Moncure and Edwin)?as perhaps any other railroad in the Union. The result of their experience with it is entirely satifactory. Recently a test of its capability was made on that road, as compared with that of ordinary railroad brakes managed by " brakesmen, " in tho presence of many of the leading railroad men of \ irginia. We extract from their report on tho experiments on that occasion, as follows : '? The machinery ha* l>?eii In use several month*, and has proved advantageous to the company; but it was not in good order, and acted badly, as compared with its dally operations. Yettheex pei intents speak favorably for the principle. Tbe t.ain consisted of one hxomoti vc and tender, and tbree passenger i ars. " I Fry. rinumt.?1Three band brakes to which four experienced brakeuieu wrrr plari-d?speed of Iruin *<Ai mih s per hour. Hrakes applied at sig nal ; s earn thrown oO'; t a n ran seconds and a distance of yards. ???J V.jrp* r itjh nt.?Speed 12 utiles, (in roase ijuenee of a row running in ibe way,) steam power applied to tbe braked at signal; meant thrown ofl the engine, train ran 33 secondt and % yaid*. '?'J. Kji"runtMt.?p.-ed miles; steam thrown t>n tbe brakes at >ignal, and engine le veled as soon as the brakes operated Well" on the wheels ; train ran 20 secnd*, and 91 yards. "4. Ejeprnment. ? Speed vo miles ; steam thrown on brakes at signal: train ran IC1 seconds and 1G>- yard* " It seetus that the new brake is operated by the engineer, who works it by applying steam for pressure Even with such results as those experiments indicate, (and the report ssys that its machinery was not in perfect order at the time, and failed to work as well as usual upon the train to which it had been long attached,) ita advantages in preventing collisions of ap proaching trains must be immense. Sufficiently great, it strikes us. to enable the drivers of lo comotives to guard against them in nine out of every ten cases where they now occur through the impossibility of checking the momentum of trains indue time. The report concerning this invention, emanating from such parties as the Robinsons, after six months' trial of it, cannot tail to awaken tho attention of every railroad corporation in the Union, and thus to result in othor and immediate experiments with this " McDonald brake'' in all quarters of the country. If they confirm the high opinion which the Richmond, Fredericksburg and Po tomac Railroad Company now entertain of it, the inventor and those who have aided bim in iu perfection may fairly be written down a* bo great public benefactors. The Leaders in Parliament.?All in the United States know all about the leading men in the American Congress, because all Ameri cans read onr newspapers But not one of our countrymen in a thousand know aught, person ally, of any foreign statesman of note, though their names?or at least those of England?are almost as familiar to American newspaper read ers. as those of the noted men of their own Na tional Legislature. We find a capital lird's eye view, or crayon sketch, as it were, of those who aro written down leaders in tho English Parliament^ this time, copied into tho Rich mond (Va.) DtsjHUrh, from an unnamed En glish journal, and transfer it to tho Stcu's col umns as embracing much information in a nut shell, concerning the peculiarities of the men of mark of the Parliament llouso, as follows : '?A sketch by an Knglish journal of Home nota bilities of Parliament says that, while Lord Pal m^rston, -n the opinion of the writer, ban about the iK*st brains of any statesman of bis time, yet he has lived thirty nve years as a chief, in public life, at.d his name is unconnected, at this mo rn* nt, with any tangible principle or comprehen sive policy. f'Ord I'aimerston's principles and policy both consist in keeping in office, and where is the English or American statesman who in tbis respect, is bis > Certainly, on this side the water, whilst we have many patriots who have tbe disposition to serve their country there are none who can show as long and unbroken a tenure of power as Palmerston l,ord John Rus set is a man of ability, tact, versatility, probably the only member of the who ran cope with Palmeiston in a parliamentary encounter. His experience is almost as great, and bis political morality quite as lax as that of tbe astute chief tain of the government force*. Lord John once emerged from the club rooms and tried bis hand at booa making. He wrote a play, which waa damned tbe first night; and he published a vol ume on some subject or other?no one remembers what?whleb is now in possession of tbe trimk rimkerw. However, be has plenty of talent and cuumug. of a parliamentary ?oit, and as a dema gogue, will l>eat some of our politicians. Mr. Gladstone, as a speaker, Is equal to either of these prominent persons, and, as a man, far superior. He Is one of those rare beings In public life, an honest and consistent gentleman, a man of prin ciple and of conscienee. ?? Hut the man in the House who has led the moil remarkable carper is D'Israeli. lie I* one of the few literary men who have succeeded in poli tic#. He has written love novels, and mystery novels, and all that port of literature which was calculated to damage hint anions the representa tives of potiuds, shillings and peuce ; yet his fl nanclal statements in the House are said to be clearer and simpler than those of Ooulborne's, Baring's, or Word's, and the superiority of hi* capacity as a financier recommended him to the Derby administration for the Chancellorship of the Kieh'^oiier. Hut this is not his greatest tri umph. D israeli is a Jew, a Jew in race, name, features and figure, the latter, by the way, su perb ; a Jew who has written for his religion, and gloried In it, yet, fought his way against all the prejudices which hedge round the upward path of every sua of Israel in Great Britain?fought and conquered?until he has become the recog nised leader in thellouse of Commons of the tory Catty of proud England. His Toryism may be ut a sham?a Jew and a Radical leading the f reat Protestant and Tory party?but as the Eng ish journal says. It is a magnificent cheat?sucli a triumph of brain* against banks and blood as no career In the history of all mankind can paral lel ; he has mastered the nobles of England and leads them in spite of their distrust. " The Tories and D'Israeli use eaeh other?he to gratify his favorite ambition for doing every thing and astonishing everybody, and they to have a brilliant mouth-piece In the House of Commons. The Tories nave no reason to com plain of their champion D'Israeli Is a thorn in the side of the Ministry He is a ready debater? a watchful, active, dashing leader?eloauent sar castic, fearless, aggressive. The reader of the debates in the British Parliament cannot fail to observe Mr. D'Israeli'* excessive solicitude us to the manner in which Pulmerston Is conducting the foreign affairs of Great Biitain. and the bland but thorough style in which he refreshes the memory of the noble lord at the head of the Gov erntnen :t* to any little mistakes he may happen to have made The mutiny in India has fallen like another Delhi arsenal into the hand<< of this prompt and relentless leader of the opposition; and what with the Grand Mogul in tront and D'Israeli in the rear. Lord Palmerston is likely to have a hot time of it for the next six months." A Wedding A Washingtonian write, us as follows: Harper's Ferry. Sept. 3. K'i7 Our party (consisting of the happy couple, Mr. i ft ' ^recently Miss A C , and others) left your citv on the 1st f..r this place At the confluence of the Potomac and Shenan doah rivers, which wash its, is Harper's I erry built Irregularly and running back anion-' the upland bluffs. The place desfves Its naif,f from a ferry crossing the Potomac of the locality where the river breaks through the Blue Rid 'e I he original name was Shenandoah Falls, dis tant 1.3 miles from Richmond ando7from Wash ington City There is over the Potomac here a curving bridge, eight hundred feet in length connecting the town with Maryland by railroad' which crosses ovtt It. 3 We have visited the United States Arrnorv which occupies the level river margin of the Po tomac, extending a half inile in length up the river. In entering the buildings, we saw tbS Srr?" ,he Workrn"', and heard the treat din of hammer and varioas-contrived ma chinery, and their wonderful working, from the ponderous tilt-hammer to the most delicate that the power of a hair can put in motion. We were shown a new-constructed rifle, with Maynard's "V iV 1Ve'l,ra Pr,!IU'r ,orkr containing a ma*. Wi a C<i)1 ot flr,y-fo'"' primers. The feed finger, by cocking the gun, projects the priuier and brings it in contact with the orifice of he cone. It is a substitute for percussion caps ihe so-called expelling 1>aji used for this <mu, weighs live hundred grains, elongated, with con ical pont, having no |iatcb in the charge There is placed upon the rifle, near the breed,/* long! an-e sight having a v ale of graduations from one hundred to a thousand yards; also an ar rangement for placing a sword basnet, answ" ?"? purposes of a side-arm, and is used as ' except in the case of charging. ... i , A:,,,orv employs about three hundred incn and turns out 1,00?mfie muskets and :?*) ritlc-s per month. \\ e were informed that a musket con sisfs of s.xty different pieces, and the number of operations in completing one is upwards of three hundred. To .some extent all the parts of a gun require separate trades and capabilities to con stiuct one of these instruments of death. Ar*enal usually kent fr<?m BO.UK) to 9<?.tiOU muskets on hand. For the purpose of getting the best view possi ble we climbed the rugged piles of rorks n* their heads to the blue^eaveus, and hi The "Meanwhile we gain the heights from whose fair The bursting prospect spreads immense around." \\ hen our attention was riveted to the bold rnonn lam "gap, ' which, to the eye. presents a wild m* JTei- riveraT?M 'andVdi"tfnP? ls "fetched in full view river, bill, and forest, in lovely contrast as if intended to enhance the picturesque scenery that nature has been somewhat partial in lavish lug gifts on these regions. It gives an ln??r?' a?7' |f|f rouri"8 l,4r dftrn?;>nt feelings. & hat anight for sublime poetry ! VVbat thonghtscrowd anon ?^boldinK this grand *i?ht! ? ? A W. Its Ek?*ct.?Our remarks of Saturday last concerning the effect of (be letter of tbe Presi dent iu reply to the Connectieut clergymen continue to he borne out by all we see in the press and all we hear in conversation on the subject. The New lork Republican papers dcnounco it as infamous, while tbe American party papers not tiuctured with abolitionism, (to say nothing ol the unanimous Democratic press) praise it as embracing soundly patriotic and eminently sensible views upon the most important question now in issue l?efore the American public. Yesterday morning, while in the interior of Virginia, we heard a distin guisbed politician not long since bijterly de nunciatory of the Administration on aecouut of what he erroneously believed to he its |M,licv concerning Kansas, declare that if President Buchanan hud neither written nor spoke a pre vious sentence concerning, or performed an act in connection with public affairs] before writing the letter in question, tbat paper would be suf ficient to prove that his elevation to the Presi dency was tbe most fortunate event for the fu ture of the United States that had oocurred in tbe last quarter of a century. The McLaughlin Lot.?We were somewhat in error, on Friday, in stating the precise ques tion recently before tbe Attorney General with reference to the lot offered by Mr. Andrew Mc Laughlin for the site for the proposed new Lnited States court rooms in Baltimore The question of the validity of Mr. McL.'s title to the property was not before the Attorney Gen eral ; but that of the right of the Secretary of the 1 rcasury to close the previous conditional purchase, was. It seems that previous to the enaetment of the law authorizing the construction of the pro posed new Government building in Baltimore, the lot was purchased for a site for it, on .con dition that Congress should approve its selec tion at the price agree! on. Instead of so doing, in framing that law. Congress declined so to do according to the Attorney General's interpre tation of the act. Such should have been our explanation of the difficulty preventing the Government from finally consummating the conditional contract for that lot. Public Surveys i.x Orkgoji.?Returns of the publio surveys have been received at the G eneral Land Office of the extension of the Coast meridian in Oregon, situate east of Cape Blan co, aud passing through townships 26 to 31 south, and between ranges 1.1 and 14 and 14 and 13 west of the Willamette meridian for the dis tance of 60 miles. Tbe Coast meridian, in place and by offsets, in running through the foregoing townships, intersects Coquilla river twice in township 28 south; Sequalchin creek in town ship 30 south; Floores creek and tho trail from PortOrford to gold iainos in township 31 south; pack trail from Port Orford to Roguo river in township 32 south; the Pacific ocean in township 31 south, and Rogue river in township 36 south. More Light upox it?A gentleman just from Texas has communicated to us facts bear ing on the recent melancholy death of Senator Rusk which throw more light on that sad event than all else concerning it wo had previously learned. It seems that ho was suffering at the time most grievously from a carbuncle on the back of his neck, which, for sixty days, had baffled the skill of his physician, and bade fair, unless arrested soon, to terminate in his death. He had been suffering intensely from it on tbe day he committed the fatal act, and it was be lieved by those surrounding him that the ago nies of the disease, added to his belief that it would deprive him of life in less than thirty days, had much to do in bringing about his resolution to make away with himself. The Naval Courts or Inqvirt.?To-day, before Court No. 1, the caao of Lieut. George R Graj (furloughod by the late Naval Retiring Board) was taken up, and Purser A B. Wat son and Commander SidMy Smith Lee were examined on the part of the Government. T. M. Blount and P. Phillips counsel for Gray; former attending the case. Before Court No. 2, the case of Lieut. John W. Abbott (furloughed by the late Retiring Board) taken up, and was being tried on documentary testimony. Lieut. A. conducts his own defence. Court No. 3.?The case of Coauaander Lock wood, (retired by the late Naval Retiring Board) was taken up, and Capt. Van Brant and Lieut. Porter were examined on behalf of the Government. Philips and Blount counsel; former attending to case. Tea U. S. Steamer Fulton.?The following is a list of the officers recently ordered to this ship, which is now fitting out at the Washing ton Navy Yard, to join the home squadron. Vis: Lt. Commanding, John J. Almy; Lieut." M K. Warrington, John B. Stewart, Rob't Seldcn and Rob't T. Chapman; Purser, R. H. Clark; Master, M. C. Campbell; Passed Assistant Sur geon, John L. Burtt; 1st Assistant Engineer, U. Newell; 3d Assistant Engineers, Rob't W. Mc Cleery, John S. Albert. Walter P. Burrow, and J. B. Houston The Best Thisg or the Season.?Tbe Mo bile Register, usually by far too sedate to say a smart thing, had at length been provoked by the crasy ultraism of tho New Orleans Drlta to romark that it (the Delta) " belongs to that largo family known as the 'Tribulation Tie pids,' always ' worse to-day than it was yester day, and never was any better.' Its mission is denunciation, and its ceaseless cry is ' crisis!' It realizes the vulgar notion of the salamander, and lives only in the fire." Appointed.?The Postmaster General has appointed James Ward, Esq., of Pike county, (Pittsfield.) Illinois, to be the Special Agent of the Post Office Department for the State of Illi nois, vice Alexander Starne, resigned; also, F. P. Daniels to be the Railroad (post) Route Agent from Crestline to Indianapolis, Indiana, vice James Furgerson, resigned. Tub Sbcretart or War.?-The Hon. John B. Floyd returned to Washington last evening from his recent brief trip to Cincinnati, and is again at his post in the Department to-day. The Weather.?The following report of the weather for this morning is made from the Morse Telegraph line to tho Smithsonian Institution. Tho time of observation is a^out 7 o'clock a. m.: S^rTKMBKR 7, 1S57.

New York, N. Y clear, pleasant. Philadelphia, Pa...? clear, cool. Baltimore, Md e'eir, i o >1 Washington, D. C clear, cool. Richmond, Va clear, cool. Petersburg, Va clear, cold. Raleigh. N.|C clear, pleasant. Wilmington, N. C cloudv, pleasant. Columbia, S. C..... fine,clear. Charleston. S. C.... cloudy, cool Augusta. Ga clca., pleasant. Savannah, Ga pleasant. Macon, G?..... clear, pleasant. Columbus, Ga............clear, pleasant. Montgomery, Ala clear, worm. Lower Peach Tree, Ala...clear. Mobile. Ala clear, warm. Gainesville, MIm..., clear, pleasant. New Orleans, La clear, pleasant. At Washington, yesterday,p. in., the barom eter was 30 300, thermometer 65*. This morning, at 7 o'clock, the barometer wan JU.4'22, thermome ter 57*. Trial of Abigail Gardner. The trial of Abigail Gardner for the muider of her husband, Hosea James Gardner, late post master at Bingham, by administering arsenic to hiin, occupied the Supreme Judicial Court, in session at Plymouth, nearly the whole of last wetk. The theory of the defence is the absence of direct proof, the uncertainty of circumstantial evidence, the want of motive and tbe probability that deceased poisoned himself. The evidence and arguments closed Thursday night, and J udge Merrick charged thejury Friday morning Previous to the Judge's charge. Mrs. Gardner addressed the jury. She lal*>;ed under much excitement and frequently burst Into tears, but solemnly declared her entire innocence of tbe crime She spoke as follow*: '?1 have much to say, hut feel almost unable to say it. I feel that I have l?een greatly injured and slandered by those that have prejudice airainst me: and I am placed in a situation where I cannot help myself. 1 f*-el like one standing alone in the world." (The prisoner was beie overcome bv her emotions ; recovering, in a few moments, she continued :) "and I was almost unable to get h *re this morning. 1 thought la?t night I could say considerable, but I cannot, in Consequence of feeble health. ?'1 do not feel as if I had done anything to put myself here. 1 can declare my innocence before my Maker and before yon all?that 1 am Innocent of the charge which is made against me. Some one done the deed and It was laid to me. I alone have to bear It. I feel as If I was dying by Inches. 44 As you are the judge of this court, knowinp that you are to have a judge in heaven that will judge you In the last day, I hope you will tie mer ciful and spare me for the sake of my children. They are as near and dear to me as my own Life. They have been disgraced by what others have brought upon me ido not I ??el as though I have done anything myself. I know I have not There fore I feel as if I hail been Injured in consequence of prejudice ; and It's falling towards me for what 1 am not to blame. 44 1 Would that God would reveal l<y his spirit to your minds and hearts that I am Irinocent. and that you might know tbe guilty one." She then took her seat but rose again In a mo ment and said, 44 ! ask you to judge me rightly, and be careful that you ao not condemn me with out knowing what you do.'1 Judge Merrick then charged the jury, occupy ing about an hour and a half in his address. At 10^ o'clock, a m., the jury retired, but came into court at 6%. p. m , unable to agree upon a verdict. The Court instructed them to deliberate further, and they retired agaiu. They remained out all night, and came into court again Saturday morning Five of them stood for an acquittal and seven for conviction. Tbe prisoner will remain in custody until re manded . Brutai. ? Some scoundrel tied a dog to the rear car of one of tbe coal trains on the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, on Thursday night last, where he was discovered by one of the brakemen while stopping at a water station near Elllcott'a Mills. The unfortunate animal was perfectly dead, but had evidently been dragged for several miles, as his carcass was worn almost entirely away. The Connecticut Paorassoas.?Professor Silliman does not appear anxious to father the memorial addressed to the President. In the N. Y. Tribune of Saturday we find the following: 44 To the Editor of Ihe N. Y. Tribune : 44 riia t In your paper of this day, September 3, a letter from Washington, dated Septeml>er 2, mentions ?the memorial of Professor Sllllman,' and others, addressed to the President of the United States. " 1 have to state that 1 never saw or heard of this paper until it was presented to me for my signature, and I added my name to the list of my respected fellow-citizen* ? as every American citizen has tbe right to protest against any act of the government of his country which he disap prove#. " I have not changed my opinion, but I have no clalin to the pre-eminence assigned me by the public prints. Yours, respectfully, ?? H. St LI. t ma n " |?7~ Wheat Is selliug iu Salem, N. C., at S5c. per bushel. ID" A correspondent writing of the various toitures inflicted on ladies aud gentlemen by the mutineers aud the low Mohammedans of India, says that they slit the skin around the throats of their victims and pulled oil' mask, scalp, and all. A 44 Base* Bad'cn."?The following "rare occurrence" is chronicled by Pastor Brugger, in the Badische Landsseltung of August Mh : 44 At eleven o'clock last night, Kiiiabeth Burhluger, spinster of Auerhacb, (Baden,) was safely de livered of her eighteenth child." |p* Six acres of ths city land at South Boston have lteen sold, at ?/??*?* eentt a foot, and the old buildings and immense tracts of flats connected therewith, are not estimated in tbe transaction' Either the property of the elty of South Boston has been unduly appraised In past years, or else somebody has got a very large estate at a very Mnall price. iNrotTiST rrou Mexico ?The Mexican Ei traordiuarv of August wye " Froin .Mnzatlan we learn that the late ads agaiMt the United l?tatee Consul have been fol lowed by a seizure of the eaptain and crew of the schooner Ada, and their precipitate ejectment ever the sides of the vessel. The flag of the Uni ted State* bas been torn to pieces, and other acta committed in violence to the order of the United States Consul, who was in the discharge of ths duties of hit office. The outrage upon the real, dence of her BrtlenJr Majesty's Charge is another case that creates fear in the minds of those who with the good understanding of Mexico with other Powers. "The impoverished condition of the national treasury is now confessed by the official organ The fact has long been a glaring one to those who have bad the misfortune te hoid orders on the treasury. The fact may be regarded as alarming in the present entangled condition of relations with Spain But It is not the affhir of a good business man to quietly throw himself dowa and lament sn empty exchequer so long as there !? a chance to replenish 1t. Mexico la at present short of re*dy money. Can she escape this disagree able position*' And, if so. how* How, ws ask, Is she to raise money? We know it does not savor of the present sentiment of Mexico, but we will answer in the voice of every thinking man In Mexico, " by making a treaty with the United States." The United States is the only country that will lend money to Mexico "Mexico most have money, bat 'at what price*' ever}' loyal Mexican should ask. We beliere we have good authority for saying that th? United States Government is now about oflWIng a loan to Mexico, but, on the ?>est authority wc say it, without asking anything which will be deroga tory to the dignity of Mexico to grant. "The instuictions to Mr. Forsv :b from hiagov eminent are now on their way from Vera Crux, to this citv We are Informed bytelegiaph that the agent of one of the unsettled question* b.-twren the United States and Mexico Ins arrived at Veia Cruz, and will in a few days be in this capital He is accompanied by other parties interested in Mexican affairs, and in a week more wc may ex pert to see the ball commence to roll which ->bali in it* revolution b.iug money to the relief of Mexico. "Ogtrigk cpo* the Rritish Flio.--Last Sunday, during the absence of Mr Letsoiu, her Britannic Majesty's Charge to Mexico, from his residence at Tacubaya. an attempt wmt made by some drunken officers and soldiers <?f the Na tional Guard to tear down the British flag that was floating at the time atmvethe residence. The attempts of these persons were frosiiated Itv the servants of the house, who barred the doors in time. Fortunately for the skins of those who made the disgraceful attempt, no responsible j?ei son was in the house at the time." fp* It ia stated "by authority*' that a newfhsh Ion is about to be introduced by the ladies of Buf fal( ?no less in fact than an immense calash which Is to be attached to thewaistsof t be dea re rant hits, to h<> raised and lowered at pleasure, like the top of a buggy. Buffalo papers frantically ask "what next *" C!7"A few day* since a boy waspasaing through the cars on the Cleveland and Erie road, handing out advertisements of " Nothing to Wear," illus trated. A lady remarked to a gentleman, " That takes off the ladies. I suppose.'' "No." said her f.iend, " It only takes oft their dresses." "Then, replied the lady, " it is proper that a tripling should sell it." [Yy"THK SOLDIER who was in the Guarrf Lk_3 House at the Washington, wishes it knowu tliftt lie wa* punished not f.>r ate.i'irg erapes. but for ovei-staying his tune. Perhaps the Ser^eai t can e.\p an why he was about the grape* at ~i o'clock ijn the morning. jt? -y-^=?NATIONAL ACADEMY OF MUSIC. IfJ? thia organization will meet for rehearsal at their rooms. THIS EVENING, at o'clock, the recess ordered by the Board of Managers having terminated. By order. f r , cvLWOLS CROUCH, Cond'r. F. GLENROi.^ec. It* JV3-? VOCAd^M LSIC ? A meetine will I* held in 'j the Lecture Hoom of the S:xth Presbyterian Church, Island, on TUESDAY EVENING n< xt. at o'clock, for the purpose of forming a class in Vocal Music, under the direction of Mr. F. Glenroi. A meeting will also he held on THURSDA ? EVENING next, at the same hoar, in the Lecture Room of the First Baptist Church. < l)r. Hill's,) 10th atreet, near E, having the same oluect in view, ao 7-4t" (r"5=?NOTICE.?A F air will ooiumenoe in the I emperancs Hail, E street, between 9th and 10th on MO.\DAN .7th 3o'clock p. in., for the benefit of the East Washington Mission. Let all the friends of this noble cau*? encourage this en terprise. and thereby aid a noble little land of Chnstains. F. S.?Sohallar's Band will he attendance. It * rr I? O. OF R.?The Officers and Members of LL_3 George Washington Teut, No. Jib, are re quested to Ihj punctual intiieir attendance at the regular meeting on TUESDAY EVENING next, at 7Af o'clock, as veiy interesting matter wil. claim their attention. Members of suiter Tents ara fra ternally invited. O-Thc DISTRICT TENT will meet on the same evening, at 8 o'clock, when the Represents fives from V irvuua will be present. Every P. C. R is expected to I?h in ai tendance. se r> 2t * fV^=?THE K KV.WM. PINKN EY, D.D.. having >k_3 accepted the call of the Vestry ofthe Church of the Ascension, will enter upon the duties of bis rectorship on SUNDAY, October llth. Persons desiring Pews in the Church W:ll please apply to C. F. Ill RLBt'RT, Register, Room No. 11 West \\ ing Patent Office. se 5-3t fV r-" NOTICE.?The public are cautioned against ls_5 receivis? am note or notes purporting to tie drawn or endorsed bv the undersigned, as such notes being unauthorized, will not be paid by me. sep5-3t* MARY LARNER. nr^?TOURNAMENT AND FANCY BALL. 1The second Tournament and Fancy Ballot the season, will take place at the Fauqier White Sulphur Springs, on WEDNESDAY and THl'US DA V, th* 9th and 10th mst. INGRAM Jc BAKF.R, ee 4-dtlfl Proprietors. HEREBY CERTIFY. that my wife, L < Mary Ann Sprague, withost just cause, has left iny bed and board. I hereby caution all parsons against harlioring or trusting her ??u my scoount, as I shall pay no debts of her contractu g, after this date. "WILLI \XT J. SPRAGUE. nr^OFFICE WASHINGTON INSURANCE Js.? COM PAN \ .?The Stockholders ofthia ooin pany are hereby notified that an election for nine Di rectors, to serve for one year, will be held at th is offioe on MONDAY, September 7th, lg57, between the hours of Id a. in. and 3 p. m. The Transfer Rook will he oloaed dunng the week next preceding the election. so 34-eo2w GRAFTON D. HANSON. Sec. COLLECTOR'S OFFICE. Crrr Hall,/ July 1.5, 18.S7 ( rYy*NOTICE TO TAX PAYERS ?D ED UC !|J? TlOX FOH PROMPT /'jlYAf JTA'T-No tice la hereby given that the Taxes for the year 1857 are now due, and payabioat this othce, and that a deduotiou of 10 per cent, is allowed by law for the current year paid on or before the 15th day of Sep tember next. J AS. F. HA LI DAY, y 2S-eotf Collector. rrif*ICE CREAM AND WATER ICES,ofthe l^_? best quality, delivered to families, parties, fairs, and excursionists, at S*.V> per gallon, at the PHILADELPHIA IC?E CREAM DfcPOT. corner 12th and F streets. aulO-lm 17?OR SA LE.-One upright SHOW CASK.-Ap 1 ply at No. ?73D street, between 13th and In*. streets. ae7 3t* Quite an excitement at Mclaugh lin & CO.'S. They are selling out. and find t heir store crowded. Go and get bargains. sw7 PIANOS.?Six very good second-band Pianos for sale or rent venr low, at our Piano Wareroorns. se 7 JOHN F. ELLIS. Paper, ink, pens, knives, scissors, and Toys, at ??7 MCLAUGHLIN'S, ^ew fall goods. I am now receiving a very full and beautiful stock of Fall and Winter Goods. Gentlemen wishing to have the advantage of an ?*rlr selection of choice patterns will ?*ll early. The new fashioua are received and I am fully ready for the fall trade. A. H. YOUNG. Merchant Tailor, aa 7-2w Browns' Hotel Pann. avenue. TO OUR CUSTOMERS AND THE PUBLIC GENERALLY. The undersigned most respec'ful'.y announco to their numerous customers ana to the pub icat large, that they have entered into an arrangement with the owners of the store-bouse they occupy, b? which they will oontinua in possession of the tame until the 1st of March next. In making this annuunoeinnet they beg to say that they will open in a few days a large and thoroughly assorted stock of 6rst-class Dry Goods, embracing every novelty in Dress Goods, of this season's im portation. Those of our customers whose accounts rendered 1st of July remain unsettled, are requested to pay up before commencing new bills. CLAGETT, NEWTON, MAY * CO.. *e 7-<t Cor. Pa. and 9i h street, R?0? W. HENRY palmer LSPECTMTLIA intimates to hia pupils friends, and the public generally that the ' PIANO PORTE <* LASSES will resume their duties On MONDAY, Soptcnil*:r 7th, la^. Prospectuses and all information ina\ be obtained upon application to Mr. Paimer at his reaidenoe 2?i?i F street, near lazS. terms an liefore?b ivk and Tic* Dollars per q uarter of?j lesfc.ns. Mr. ISIiner's Class Instruction for the Piano Forte having l>eeu demande-l in Haltimore. the days of meeting in Washington wi'l I* only on Monday, JTuswIm, Thursday, and Fi iday. rhe tieorsetown Piano Forte Classes will oona mence as soon as arrangemants can be made, to which end the residents of <ie*?rgetownare respect f ti r^Jwt'w' *? ??n,n,,ll,l0ale w'lh Mr. PiUiner Arrangements have been made with the largest Publishing estahlishinents in New ^ ork and Phila delphia Jor an abundant supply of the best and usw est inusio for the pupils. se 3 1 w NOTICE TO THE GEORGETOWN P.ANO Mr. W. Utxiv PALMMbeVa to acquaint his Pu pils in Georgetown that he haa completed arrange ments to five his lessons as before, at the Jieorfrtowm Fkmalt ftiMtssry, now conducted by Miss M. J. Harrover. All persons desirous of becoming pupila of Mr. Palmer are requested to meet at the Seminary, at lu o'clock, op Monday, Sept. Mth. se 7 1 ? AMTJSEMEWT8. ^ )UD NUOWV BALL V FUN, JOLLITY, mT^IC AND DAMCING. ETHIOPI AN SKHKXAD1 S under the personal supervision of Mr. J no. Wills, EVERY EVENING THIS WEEK. NlXK flUT-tUII Abtits. In a variety of Musical and Cnmio Performances. CHANGE OFPROGRAMMEEYERY NIGHT Admission Twenty-fire rents. Doore open at 7. commencing at l,txl ooneliadiag the performance at Wo'otock. ?e7-lw 1\JOTICE.?The mwit*n of the WHieni H?a IV Company respee.fully announce u> thnr *1 frtenda ami the public genera'ly, that the) <M will give their Sixth Giaxd Ball cnM*M THURSDAY. Sept. 17th, 1897. uA For partiauiara see future advertisement ?e5 THE OOMMITTKK. rpHE SECOND ANNUAL BALL OK THE 1 AvmWAin Ci.o* will he given at Is>and Hall, oa THLKSOAY EVENING, Octo ber 1st. Perticnlara raa future advert isemeat. Mi*' A E X C E L 8 I O R The UGLY CLUB leave te inform their friend* and the puMie in geiterml. that their Titian (iiiSD Bali, will rate par* at iwl Fellow.'Hail, on till KtUAV KVK.MM,,/ September 24th. 1867. particulars in future advartmement. ne l-S,S.A7* I their a EXCTJR8I0B8, Ac. FMFTH GRAND ANNUL EXCLUSION or me Boone Rifle Corps, TO THV WHITE HOL S K f A VtLIOS. On THURSDAY, Sept. Hlh. las:. The Bon*g RtFirvae, harm* chartered the ?teainer Tho?a? Com.\ka, will make An Excursion to tk? \N hue IloueeJ Pavilion on THURSDAY, 1'tti < f September. 1S57. Thev taithlully promise to do ail in their pow*r !?? contriUite to the pleasures of the trip. and rrifirr fuilv solicit ttin patronage of thru Irlends and the public generally. The float will leare her wharf (foot of 9th itrwi? at hi* o'clock a. in., ami ft .'am at 2 o'clock hi tlx- ?l ternoon; Navjr Yard wharf at 9oVh?ck a. in.and..'1* ? ?'clock p.m.; touching at Alexandria on (nth trips. The hr*t return h ?t will le%v? the P?vi ion v a o'clock p. in., landing paaaengera at Alexandria. \a yy ^ aril, ami t'lty wharves. The la?t laiat will ?tart af l? o'clock. Prof>'*?or F. Proapen'a Cotillon Barul ha? lw?n enraged.and such er!?ngem?mt* liarf !a?eii made l?y them as> will accure rnusir for laith trips and a' tlio Pavilion. The Refreshment department will l<e la lb ? ! of Mr. Scliafh?-ld. *" deserved!) popular with all loreraofcood living. Pnoe or Tickets, FIFTY CENTS each. Committe* of Arramt'trvni*. Capt. M. E. Bright, Lieut. H. N.Ol>er. Lieut. Sanderson, Ensign Menj. Suit. Sergt. T. Kohinaou, Sergt. W . O'Dorinell, Corp. T. XV. Cook, Bernard Bryan. James Forreater. I Statea.j se s 4t wahtsT VtTANTED.?A WOMAN to do all the work ma VV family of three persons. Apply at the fcrat house on h street, cent of ad. ?* it WANTED-A YOUNG MAN aa Sa'eaman in a Dry liooda Store. One who o?n bring good r o mmendations. and aoquamted with the bu-iness can near of a situation l>y addressing A. / . S'atea Offioe. i?7 'it' \mTANTED.?Sut or eight PLAIN SEWERS, to " Work oil hoop aknta. Iiirla from 12 to 13 ?e?ra of age will answer Apply tm?ned'ate: jr at the Washington Sewing Rooms, on9th street. ?e7-3t* WANTED.?A Situation as Chambermaid or to do Seviiic. Apply at No. SIS, between 1th 4 and 13th streets. It* \vANTED.?FURNISHED APARTMENTK. tV A Parlor and two Chaml>er*, ait ?.a*ed lietwern 10th and S>th streeta west, with facilttie? for having *' n^ea!? furnmhed in the rooma to a sma.I far ily. AdT drtas No. 3S? ti street. se7 3t* 1"<0 MECHANICS.?I Wish toemplo* twofcrst SIIEET-IHON WORKMEN, who are well acquainted with the store husiaeKS. To auch 1 will irive Kood aa<ca. Please apply at C. WOOD WAKD'S Metropolitan Stove anaGrsta Factora, No. 3>Natid 3?i Penn. arenae. between l??h and i it to streets. ?a 7 3i C. WOODWA R D. WANTED.?A WOMAN, who ean o??me well recommended, to Cook, Wash, and Iron for a small family. Apply at S*2 Mass. areaue, ore door from loth street. s?7-2t* RESPKCTABLE YOUNG WOMAN would like a situation in a family kinu to reaads iu the West, either is Child's Nurse or Waitina Woman. Waxes not ao much an oL^ec as a ot'Uifo. table home. Satisfactory references will he given. Address '? Margaret." oare of Mrs. Kitligan, Ci H street, between 8th and Mh. n?7 St* WANTED.?A COLOR ED WOMAN a* Cook. Washer, and Ironer, at UnH atreet, oonw" of ll?h. se ^-4t II ANTED TO KENT.?A sma, HOI VV 6 or 7 rooma. Kent not to vxoeed SJIV' per an num. Situated Iteta'ceu 3d aw. "th streets north, Penn. avenue. Any peraon kantw a Hnsse ol ilia above description, oan find a care:u- and punctual tenant by addresaing "Kenler,*' this i>tfice : family three persons grown. s? 6-?i' House WANTED-Wanted lo Rant-A BRICK DWELLING, conrr ining alottr ei^ht rooms, ami deairalily located. Address t. S. N? through Poat Oifice. se 5.1 WANTED.-* SALESMAN mihe Dry (i.^als if business. To one well acquainted with the businea?>a I il>erni >.alaiy Wil l<eaiven. AdJrcn* . l-r A three dayal t!ita P??at tItnoe. we 4 j?* VRTANTED.-A YOUNG M\N aa .lesir. u? of ?' obtaining a Situation in a Bank or Hv kiMe House. Ila? had many years expeneuce at the counter aa teller. Tb-? beat refeit-nces given. r .-a-e address L.,at Una odice. . WANTED TO HIKE.-A ihorough. good C?L Vl OKKI) WOMAN. One tiif t has l<e?n used to tho house, and trained asateliabt# konsen.a<d. None nee?l applv who cannot twmg the l?at ol char acter. Apply to Mr. t'ROl i"H, nel wen I nd I o'clock, at the Aoadcim of Mu?io. corner of Mh street and Penn. avenue. au ?? AVOI'Ntf LA DY, Wlso lias l?eco taking l.*a na fn>mthe best teachers in the city, aiwf who let-1 a herself competent to teach Muaio aw?J Siaeiac. la de iroua of obtaining a lew i-ri'-a o Scholar*. ??i a Class in a school or family. Has no otyectioa to to the ?ountry. Terms ^3 per euarter. A at iili H street, or aJdresa a note to Mtsa I.. I' .tnr .u h the Poat OtL >e. se l^e?>Sa * VITANTED?In the family of a gentleman residing "V two miles from the city, a good plain CO? ?h. One who onn bring reoLimmeialationa for skill. Imki eaty. and cleanliness will hnd a r<??l aitaati 'i, and regular wages. Apply to J. P. CKL TCHLTT. cor ner of 6th and D streets. jy 15-tf LOST AND FOUND, SCO ."LA R E W A K D -St -a,ed away..? Thur. day, tha 'J> tn Au?ust. a red, UFFALO v'OW. Is lame in the left la<. The Hlajve reward will l? (ins if' brought to at my residence at Bits-' sard's Point. se 7-3t* FELIX fIORNI. Butcher. H KW AKL>.?Sir**ed away on Sunday, tha t? I" ^'th of August, one large COW nearly tall white, except lace and necLr light red; short crooked horn: each horn' laired twice ; alao, both ears mark* d. ' P. THYfON. s*7 St* No-SP8 7th afreet, west. R EW A KII.?strayed from my ptenueea <?n V't# Saturday, \ugnst ?d,asina!l "r.l>?rf^>H COW. about? or S years old. No marksTE^f^ remenilxrvfl, except that her horns stand - JmLs very straight up. and looks rather wild. 1 wi I give the above reward for her return, or any informal.oc that I may get her. RICHARD PETTIT. Georgetown. I>. C. se4-3t* A " R EWARD.?Slrajnd or stolen from m\ preaN O* * isea, on the 15th of August,a medium ( sized Co\V, color red and white, fhee and breast white, with a white streak down hen back, and three of her legs white; haan g.inlet h e m one of her ears, and one ear cut in three plaeea. The finder will receive the above reward t>v return ing her to W. S. N ICHOLLS,Georj:eto?n Heights, ae 3 6t ?> */l REWARD will I* paid '?< the apbie'ieu 0?MJ her.sion of my SERVANT MA>. OR Y1LLE, provided ne is at*cured m jail so that I get him jitnm. He is vera like aU.u' tha cities of the Liiatrior, or their n*ithi?<r liood ia Virginia, which haa frequently l - en the case t>ef'>re. He left home on Saturday, Sd of August, to visit his wife, who lives with the widow of tha lata Mr. Towers. Orrille is a mulatto! not very bright) aliout an years of axe. short and stout, with a broad lace and (I think I a scar on the f rehead. B. W. HU%TER, ?a 1-lw* A If iandria count*. V a. ^QlkA R EW A H D-- Kaaaway from Ihe auftarn '701FU tier, near BelUville,Prime orge a ???nty, Md., oa Seturdav nrght. Ihe r.d An V 1 gu?t,i?57, NLGKO M A \. Adaw Sooth. *?? d jp ? alamt Uifcht S 4 or S inches: black ^ bashv hair, and well dressed. He ha* a ?sk h<-iJ*? living at Mr. Uamelt.Hi's. on i "P*'a>l '*'??? 1 williive the a'?uve if tftketi JD ft I State ? if taken m the District of t oU.inl.ia, or Coont'iesnf Nofit*ornery and Pnaee Gemge .. or jm, ,l^c'licAOOlT au S-tw* Atiiiii H EW A K I).?Kan away frum Kalorarn* urtar Washington city. D. C.,on Sal urday night, the M of Ausnat. t?7. my WX NEuRli N AN .GEOKt,E JOH NS4?\.aged In al>out23 years, height about b toet, o| a dark copper oolor, Imshy hair, very erect,ami p..u e ?? ? in his addre.a. I will give the above raward if tnken in a free State. ?li*? f taken willuu the UiStu^ i f Colum Na.or #2l?i if Laken in the Slate of Alary either case he mast be secure*) ao that I ret L.m Misa ELEANOR J. CONNEWAY, Ha timore. Mil., or OLIVER DUFOl K. an 31 eoCw* Wawhinrton city. <refieu - 1 t eQfUl REWARD.? Rauaway from the su y a?(\f\F ber, living near Upper MnrlUtrougii, Pnnue George's aninty, Md., oa ti?e Sail April, NEiVKO MAN. DAVY GREE altuut 27 years of age, A feet. 0 inches itigto dark mulatto?has a large bushy head, wi whiskers round his tana, medium aise asei oovr look. He may hire hiiuaell in the DisUiat, a here be haa relatives, or make lus way to amue Iree Mate, aa he left withoat any provocation. I will giva Two Hundred Dollars, if taken out of the state? #l?' if taken us the ptstriot,or any other part of Man i*nd, and fsn if tafcen in this oounty. In either osm ha must tie eeoared no that I get him. )e? IT WILLIAM J. BFKRY.