Newspaper of Evening Star, September 8, 1857, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated September 8, 1857 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

EVENING STAR. WASHINGTON CITY: TUESDAY ...September S, 1*37. JSrTlUT OF THE MORNING FRESS. The Union comments with force on the dis claimer of Professor silliman. of being the au thor ot the l'orty-three-clergymen letter to the President, noting particularly the important fact that the Professor failed to make the dis claimer until after ascertaining that public opin ion. with great unanimity.condemns the foolish course of himself and his confreres. The fact that the Professor seeks to get out of the scrape by protesting that all he had to do with the af fair wu to >ign the memorial, without troubling himself with reference to the details of its con tent*, strikes us its cmbra:ing his admission that the President's rej^K- has placcd him in a very awkward and unenviable position before the public. In this connection the Union calls attention to the fact that the Tribune enveighs stoutly ?gainst the large numbers of clergymen who have lately technic pecuniary bankrupts. Spec ulating clergymen, by-the-bye, are always 44 new lighters"?higher law gospel ites. They pet up their passions, prejudices and individual ambition as their standard of right and wrong. It is not. wonderful, therefore, that toled on by the financial schemes of nominal philanthropy (abolitionism) in connection with Kansas, they have gradually become speculators in lands, corner lots and stocks. That they must burn, finally, their finger*, in such operations, is a matter of course, for nine out of ten of them are u.> unwise business men. as politicians. Thoy commenced by denouncing all the rest of the world as being far less pure of spirit than themselves, and their game end.- even so early with ?he following l>rief but wcll-deservcd ex posure of their own |want of fitness for their calling as ministers of the Cross of Christ, by their own leading organ and defender, uttered under a tremendous pressure of public opinion; than which nothing less imperative would have induced the New York Tribune to publish so much truth in these times concerning them?its chosen friends : '? Among the bankruptcies of our iiay the moral insolvencies of clergymen seem almost as fre quent and quite as deplorable as any other. Mak inc due allowance for the rapid jrrowtli of our country, and the more perfect collection and dif fusion of intelligence. it is still evident that the number of clerical culprits is greater than ever before." The Intelligencer republishes Ex-President's Tyler's recent letter to the Richmond fcVy/rt'rrr, vindicating the clause in his Ashburton treaty providing for the employment of the naval forces of the United States and England to sup press the African slave trade, wherein Mr T fhows with great clenrne&s. that it was not de signed to, and did not, ca3t a reflection upon Southern society, as held in the resolution upon the subject recently adopted by the Knoxyflle Convention In republishing this letter, the I>:tel/iceneer takes occasion to compliment Ex President Tyler, and also to deprecate what it alleges to be the progressing condition of a por tion of Southern sentiment that now justifies and approves a traffic which so few years ago found no defender in this country. Burton * Cyclopedia of Wit and I'umor (Part 12) contains some of the richest specimens of lrish wit and humor ever strung together. Shilliugton. Odeon Building, the Washington agent, has it for sale ?5" To the author. F. Nic holla Crouch, we are indebted for two of his lieautiful compositions : ??Ambition" and 4 Old Time," from his "Pleas ant Memories.Thev are issued in handsome style, by Willig, of Baltimore The decree of the Peruvian Government permitting vessel* loading with guano to clear out from the Chincha Inlands, has been rescind ed ; they have now to return to Callao to obtain a clearance. The grounds given are that vessels loaded too deeply, and had either to put into the nearest port to discharge part of the cargo or to throw a portion overboard. Bt the Kaigajoo, at New York, we learn that the committee of the directors of the Atlan tic Telegraph Company, had an interview with Sir Charles Wood, to inquire whether, if the company sold their present cable, government would place at the disposal of the company, gratis, suitable steamships to lay the cable next trimmer. The reply was an atlirmative one. The director* have now an offer for their cable, at a higher price than its r<*t, for the construc tion of a line to India. FaitCKis. 4c ?Tuttle, Cutting A Co , and Ba'cs. Griflln A Lsvermare, produce dealers, of New York. Lave su-pendrd The failure of the former firm i? ascribed to the suspension of sev eral houses in Oswego and Buffalo. It i* report ed that the Beading Railroad has drawn bills on England, amounting to me million and a half of dollars, towards paying off the lloating debt of three millions The report, however. Is not cred ited The Manchester Guardian announces the fail ure of TLi mas Stewart, manufacturer, at Stock port, with liabilities to the extent of ?KiU,(JbO It is reported that the Royal Surrey Gardens Company, of London, has squandered its capital, and has liabilities besides to the amount of a quar ter of a million of dollars. A large Greek house in London and Liverpool has suspended, in conscqutnc<- of losses upon the stock ex> hange Mess-s Savonl A Goodhein, an extensive cloth ing house in Button, have su>pend>-d Liabilities PERSONAL. ... Col Titus has ?ett!ed iii Kan-a> city, and is to f 'llow the ?' llllll'oer" business. .... Hon K*ra Clark, jr . Conn., a;id Cant* II A Adams and Met. er, I' H.N , are at Wiliards' .... Judge McDonald. Ua., Dr. t.rem. 1*. S \ , II''i>. John S Pendleton. Va , and Capt. W. C. Teiopletou. La . are at Ktrkwoods*. .... Dean Sw;ft ha* l>e?-n chowen captain of an engine company in Don bester. Ma-s l'erhaj?? we shall m*oii have a m w ?? Tale of a Tub Hon Reverdy Johnson, of Maryland, one of the niiiUM'l .or the ? ity in the Bridge ca*e? wm in Trov yesterday. .... Among the eminent persons re?ent!v ar rived in thiscountry is H ?-v |?r Shaultter, Amer ican missionary to Constantinople. .... Sir Benjamin Hail ha* direr-ted that the dimension* of the new re?*j-tion room at St. James shall be ? a!< nlated, not by linear, but by rrinoiiuear lliea?n lenient. The Smith family is well represented on the demix ratic ticket in Sacramento, California. They have Horace Smith for county jud^e, J ffinith for public administrator and J W Smith for justice of the peace .... A voung woman named Martha l.a' kU v. ?yed I5*. died at Albany on r-aturd.iy. To hide her shame she consulted a Mrs G J llaten. i " female physician." and It was the medicine which th? "Dr. administered that pr??luc<-d death . Lola Mrntei, who >s now lecturing in Mon treal. having tie* n assailed by the editor of the Wltwvi addressed to him a sharp and bitter let'e.-. stating that ii^r pe?enl life is blameless ; ?hat she is re?pr> tuhiy endeavoring to earn her bread, ami thai no gvnil^tiian would a*s.iil a lady ?who is hwwrtly wfcwMiw f(, Make the tout use of such opportunities and abilities as God has given her Mrs Carrie C Lewis, who lately at a free love meeting in Ohio ?laimed the rtj^ht'of who should be the father of her children, whelb" er one mart or ten men, now says that she is ??mar ried to all men.?the Divine G? d principle'' and she claims the right to say what manifesta tions of Jove she shall give lo;tl| men It is to lie hoped ah? will allow al! men the ri^ht to decline her mamfestatiofis if thev are not agreeable All man are said to lie born free and e<)ual, but eijie rieace teaches some of ttern to be cautions Sy^The tolwvo crop in the Connecticut valley s uncommonly promising. The surfa< e ?et this y^ar :s sa^l to I*- larger than ever liefo'e Uj^Congrea voted to Grntial Laylayctte the sum of .??. and granted to him. in 1)*23. township of land from any t>f the unappropriated lands ?>f the I'nited S!at*-> f" Sited ijr J.tst lieing the one huiidredth birth day ..f the Marquis de L?fa)? ;te. it was duly e? 1 ebrated by the ir.unicipal authentic^ of Boston, and elsewhere WASHINGTON NEWS AND GOSSIP. The Mtcessio.v?That intrigues to shape the organization of the approaching Congress having for their ultimate end the purpose of controling the next Democratio national nomi nation. should so early develop themselves, conveys a melancholy picture of the political future of the country. It show> that the clatt of professions politicians?peat* on the face of socioty?increases apace, and that corruption in various ways is beginning seriously to affect not a few of the men of the Democratic organi zation, to an extent not previously dreamed of by the mass of the party. On Friday last, we took occasion to mention that we had already beard rumors of such intrigues, and to call at tention to their probable evil result* in the way of eventually throwing the Democracy in the minority, by seriously embarrassing the efforts of 1 resident Buchanan and hu Admiuistration to carry out, during their term of office, tho principles and policy of the party, to the letter. Heretofore it has not been customary for the party in Congress or out of it to meddle with the succession question until the time for choos ing delegates to their national convention might l?e near at hand. Instead of doing so, the hearts and hand^ of all true Democrats were engaged in the proper work of making it sure that whoever might be nominated would suc ceed by and through the cuiifidcnco placed by the Country in tho party's policy, as illustrated by its chiefs and other agents when in power. The idea of the abandonment of that line of i conduct on tbo part of any owing their position as public men to tho favor of the Democratic parf\ strikes us with p.i;u; insomuch as it bodes disagreements?want of unity of purpose and a-.tion L?re next winter?which is the one great essential to the election of any Democratic Presidential candidate, whoever, he may be, in I>s6ft. Through tho sueccss of tho policy of President Uuchanan-the policy laid down for his guidance by the Cincinnati Con volition?can reasonable men alone anticipate a Democratic triumph in ISGO, for tho party is now by no means in an overwhelming majority of the pop ular vote, and has for avowed opponents in and out of Congress, most skilful, energetic, labo rious and experienced men, ready to take every conceivablo advantage of any and all Demo cratic party fansr jias. How imperatively necessary is it, therefore that all thought of scheming for the succession or ot tecum g for this or that interest or indi vidual profitable jobs, should be abandoned by all who are t j assemble here as Democratic leg islators in December, and that they shall fix their minds and hearts firmly on tho pnrpose of each doing his share to secure the entire suc cess of the measures of tho present Democratic Na tional Administration, which cannot possibly fail of success on any point of prime public in terest, w.thout divesting the party of that pres tige of competency to manage public affairs which, after all, is its greato t fclcment of strength before tho people. Northern Railroad Affairs.?We have more than once, of late, sought to expose the inju rious system oi Northern railroad management, by which honest stockholders and creditors are swindled for the benefit of dishonest employees and equally dishonest gamblers in stocks; and also to point out the fact that, so far. such man agement of the affairs of railwavs is utterly unknown at the .South. The recent' financial cn.-ts at the North, which, by-the-by, has so far affected no one at the South to the extent of sixpence, so far as we have read, is shedding more light daily on the deleterious system men tioned above, and appears to bid fair to lay the foundation for the reforms in Northern railway management which must soon be initiated and vigorously pushed, unless it be resolved quiet ly to surrender the vast amount of capital in Northern works of internal improvements, banking institutions. Ac., into the hands of the plunderers, and to elevate the principle of no torious dishonesty and want of fidelity to pub lic and private tru.-ts. into a sort of modern Northern d.ity. llio editor of the Pe*nsy Iranian. in that journal of Saturday last, graphically explains the state of this moral railroad disease on w:iich wo have been commenting, as follows : '? I HE Railhoad CojivKXTiosi.?The Convention, iu st,>iun in .New York, has for its "?l>rove, ,,ei ,t of railway machinery by a< toal experiment, competitive trial, anil by comparison of ve.-ifled report* from ditt-rcnt rail' ways m the ? >taU, > The programn? of ?... association declares that there never w.ts a a'serfY', , ?ry Mf when reform, based Lpon experience. was more necessary than at presentt; that our roads do no Ion--, pay",imW n*. ': , ul which their ...aWenanre hni tn T rf1?;re. and ,hat improvement-in n ent i : "lr, are P?*?i">???? This move ei-as are II, , I*4' importance, for whatever the evils are that have lendejed our lailwav sv?t*o. an unprofitable and losing concern, they must lie promptly eradicated. Jt tias coine to it that none tW T? Ka?i.l*ler? a,?l thei; victims invest in the building of railroads, and this has been the Wrr. w,yr,rs ; *'V'*n ?' ') ti,r"> whfvn our finance* were in a comparatively flourishing condition Eri^sMt'?r,0"S S'"?d ;ilo<'f fro,n *?he#c e",er-' prises The conse.j.itnce was that niimeious im provements, necessary to develop the resource* of the land, remained in the embrvo, and that in "Wnw.?k.1,Mll,S^ aMj ' "'"meice retrogradei soil! 1 i 1,1 P'ace "ur railroad system uj?on a sound basis, and must make it a aelf-sostalniiiir and pa* ing concern, or else abandon the v ry idea of P^'^v and ? prepared to see industry an<l cotnme.ce declining, the nionev market subject to constant convul.ion*, and privation*, poverty and suffering entailed upon the The Railroad Convention has taken a practical view ? .i Iw ^ J'. Ll Pr,,P?** * reduction of the I f i , 7 T working expenses ??? improvements of a technical nature. This is ,,m- step tow.-; ds the achievement of the necessary reform, but r'.' ?J"?'ber t? ?m; taken, which if neglected V l!" tT ? efforts of the Assoc,it! I-,,; r; ' . r'1'' ?!n w,?" ?? threatens our railroads is 1? ,0 th*" '"efficiency Of their te, h. ni.*!. thai. t?e corrupt st ite of their fin .rioial de partment^ |t ? the latter that stands most sadly in need of a reform association. I'nder our pres. euc liiii?.cie:ii,g practice we begin with /.and r. J ?{ t,," ,;"*t "r <? o-.stru. noil and roll!..? stock, which soon places the original *?*+< ril^rsinthe j^sitio.. of iM.rn.w' rs' ? x.uowers st ruinous rates of interests.- and as ! arV. I of the enterprise dwindles down. >K>nds bearing hnrid .-d d..llar,on the face are oilWcd for ^"^i.iur WJ e?o. ?60. and J the*- bond* 7 ,?er cent interests have to i'c ' c" of ",0,,ey r^;1y received from 7 to ?; Th- r.?d completed, its cost exceeds doubly, trebly, the sum s-t forth In the estimates Tfe proceeds sniticing to make up interests on ir.Tm" lL<* contract further debts to |. > these interests, and to prevent the road from . ill."- into the hands of thesherifl. Meanwhile t- i, f devices are resorted to, to give a tic. the''are 'tl'1' wLirh acromnlishcd. iney are th own m:o the market 8o the toad >u >r.ii- - to lorin the ?toi k in tiade of a party ?f rhrt.lV",Sl f-?lnres of this system are, that }.,' w -r ;,rt* ?????iidneVl to the varnb k "("'ll whose success the welfare of iI.M country d. pends; they manage it less with a v ew to improving its b.isiness, than their own ? hum. sin .. game of ha/a d; and in erloncis as they ??ie is iween the bona nJ, subscrlt?rs and h- owners of l^uids, they ca.e not a atiaw for the I interest* of the lafter. These evil, mivht is- ob vi tted. to a considerable extent, bv a fair u d true est,m .te of Hie original costs of the enter p ise. Which would prevent exaggerated exoeet-1 lions Of the prospective profits; approximate the maiket value of the sto< ^ to the real v.,I?e of the pro|N*ity it represents, render bonds super ll??,,s and secure the stockholder against depreciation of his paper. None would invest their money except such as would be contented with moderate d>V'de?ds, such as the entirpiise might lastingly Thk Moxtoouekv Cocxtv (Marvland) Agkp i i.Ti.BAh Fair.?This affair, nowantiual !;? anticipated with high hopes and great pleas Uie by all deeply interested in Agricultural ?natters within fifty uiilcs of Warhington, is to come off on t^e loth and 11th insts. J he Socitity, Hhcse previous arrangements were surpassed by those of hardly a single c mnty society in the t States, have been bu,.ly engaged for months past in improving their grounds, enlarging their accommodations and making various arrangements to secure a far more extend display of agricultural im plement*, specimens, stock, Ac., Ac. than ever before, which will attjBet a far larger company than heretofore. _ Thp'r grounds?their own property?con sists of sixteen acres. covered by a beautiful grove, and surrounded by a close fence eight feet high, J ruin any part of the grove the vis itor ha? a full view of the whole enclosure, so carefully has tho undergrowth been eradicated. Ample accommodations have been made for stock ol all kind; particular attention having bicn paid to providing stabling for fine horses from u distance. The driving circle hns been enlarged to three-eighths of a mile, and put in fine order for the development of the power* of saddle and harness horses. The peculiar un dulating character ??f the ground renders it one of the most beautiful spots in the country for an exhibition of the kind. Ample arrangements have been made to se cure a superabundance of every thing that boun tiful county can supply in the way of good eat ing; a matter of prime interest and importance. Music, of course, will lend its charm for the occasion. They expect some of the fastest trotting stal lions. geldings and mares, and in this branch of their preparation will excel all their previous efforts, a? famous as they have heretofore been. Thf. Letter.?Our exchanges, except those of Republican party sympathies, continue to come to us replete with eulogies upon the Pres ident's recent letter to the Connecticut clergy men. Ihe Richmond South. among others, huils it as most satisfactory to tho people of the slaveholding States. The Journal of Com merce, by the by, places itself in a position to come in for a share of the rebuke which the .Aational Intelligencer not long since took occasion to administer to tho Union, for what wo regard as that journal's well delivered stric tures on the impertinence and folly of the rev erend intermcddlers, in assuming to instruct tho I resident as to his proper line of duty concern ing Kansas affairs?saying : 41 The Corkk*pojinExrE.?Professor Sillima.i should stick to bis laboratory. Not that because a man I* a scholar or a serial devote? of sciea..e. lie should therefore ?>e deemed incompetent to JU .7!!' l**cause it is very manifest that lie is not the man to be Mentor to ihe President of the I nited States. " But the Professor is only one of quite a large cla?s of men, who mistake their own abilities in this repaid It is very true that we are under a Constitution whose first principle js self-govern ment, and this truth leads men into all sorts of blunders h irst. and chiefly they blunder into the idea that because a republic is constituted on a principle of self-government, therefore every ?a,"1 m ?t is capable of governing himself. Sec ondly, they blunder in auppoaiag that because men have rights, under the Constitution, of self government, those rights imply and include the individual right of m\king law, every man for himself, and interpreting faw, every conscience by its own standard M. . Buchanan has given such men a very sound and funding reT>uke. His reply to the New Haven letter is unimpeachably *tiong. and it has sharp points that sting a liirie. It is to be hoped the New Haven politico--eligiortlsts will have learned by this a lesson to confine tbeir pu erilities in politics to their imm-diate pupils, who may be induced to believe them, and not aBa,'? ulte,npt to teach men of experience. r an 'J ^ Po??ible that Professor Sillimanand his rriends had for one mom-nt seriously consid ered what they wrote about, lwfore sending their letter to Mr jfurhanan ? Had they askedVem selves what would be the result of introducing heir principles into the State uf Connecticut, or into \ ale College ?*' ' Accident to the U. S. Reve^ce Cctter Taxey?We find in a late number of the Chaileston (S. C.) Courier the following de scription of a dangerous scene that not long since occurred on the vessel named above, at sea, of course : Acciuknt to thkCcttkkTankv?Lt. Jones an a W "V rar|e>'- tf >ve* the loilowing account of an accident to that vessel: U.H RevINUK Cl'TTKR TaKET, f .? 1 , 1jbte |j>li?"d, Aug. ;jl le57. < Z Enclosed I send you a sfatemeut of the tte< ts of a stroke of lightning upon the U S Revenue Cutter Taney. t?n Sunday iiioruiug, got under way from the Cot k-tnur to proceed to sea, under orders f;om the lion secretary of ,he Treasury v\> Wt/re ,P^ L al,Ch,0r.i 0 jn,H 10 a lu'atl wi?d f om the ? astward. and tlocd tide inside the bar: in the evening, much sea making, hove up our anchor *nd run up and anchored net ween St Michael", buoy and Capt. Milliken s light boat. Through the forepart of ,|,e night frequent squalls of wind and rain from the east, and incessant vivid light ning and thunder. After midnight, and on^the morning of the 31st, about Jhe U.S. Cutter Taney was struck by lightning/,.,. the head of her foretop-gaIlant-mast, shivering it to 1 torn also the foretop-mast, top- nl-va-d. head of the foremast, fore-gaff, ripping the bolts out continuing down the foremast,taking a piece of the mast out. twenty-two measured feel, shiv eniig a laige pait of the mast, rendering the watch M,,ne insensible: passin?> down the mast into the hold The cook-b* ing I? th" till,,7^.1?r below, at the time-W is thrown violently against the side of the vessel and was lor some time rendered insensible The decks were literally spread with the fragments of the mast it is remarkable that the vessel was not set on ti e, as the cutter appeared to be in one sh. et of ttanie from the fluid Oi'Em.vq op the Land Office at Bbowms ville, Nebraska Territory ?The Commis sioner of the General Land Office received on the 1 th instant the copy of a public notioc to tho I?rc-emptors in the Nemaha land district, Ne braska Territory, issued by the register and re ceiver at Brownsville, in said district, contain ing advice of the opening of the office on tho 1st of September for the purpose of receiving pre emption declarations. The following township plats have been re ceived by t<aid land officers, and persons resi e ngupon the lands therein described are called upon to prove up their claims ' as soon as thoy ) please 1'ownships I to 4 inclusive, of range 1ft. 1 to li " of ranges 11 and 12. Saudii of ran^e 13. 1, 2, 3, and 6, of range 11, 5 and li, of ranges 15 and Hi. Other plats arc shortly expected, and upon their receipt further notice will be given. The t?it axt op Lamosto Florida axo Ala bama.? The Commissioner of the General Land Office has determined the principle on which tho adjustment of the grantof land by Congress to the States of Alabama and Florida by the act ol May 15, 1H56, is to be made, which is the basis established by the grant of lands to the States of Alabama and Mississippi. This de cision. though it treats the grant as a severalty to Alabama and Florida, rccognises the railroad as a continuous road, it being so ordered by the terms of the act, though running through both Stftes, and decides that, as the purpose of the grant is to give lands within prescribed limits, these lands should be co-extensive with the line o 1 route, taking care to certify to each Stato only such lands as may fall within its geo graphical and the prescribed limits. Naval Courts of Inquiry.-To-day, bcfol3 Court No. I. the case of Lt. tiray being still u der consideration, Capt. Van Brunt, I>r. liil lard, (U. S. N.) Passed Assistant Surgeon Fn gle* and Lt. J. M. Wainwright were examined on the Government's behalf Before Court No. 2. the case of Lt. Abboii T7?8 concluded to-day, and before tho Star went t? press that of Lt. G. <j. Williamson, (fur loughcd,) lyae taken up, but no progress had so lar been made in it. Messrs. Blount and Phil Hps arc Lt W.'s counsel; Mr. B. attending to the ease. Before Court No. .3, the case of Commander Lock wood being still under consideration, Com modore Mayo and Commander Aldcn were ex amined or* the Government's behalf, and ex. >urgeon Minor and Commodore Aulick on behalf of the defence. Ho v TO Recoxcilb Dipferixc; Ji dicial Oe nsioxs. A gentlemxn from Maine, now in Washington, being asked how he could recon cile the decision ol the Supreme Court of the United States, in the Dred Scott cue. with the late decision of the Supreme Court of Maine, on the right of negroes to citizenship ? replied: '? Why. very eaaily?the Supreme Court of the Unitedbtates decided that a eoTbred gentleman was not as good as a Democrat; whilst tte Su preme Court of Maine decided that his sable-ity is at loast as good as a Republican !" Tn* Ska sol,?A* week of such temperature as was experienced in Washington yesterday? that of a real (though delightful) fall day?will bring home all our summer jauntersstill absent, as well as all others. So our business season will speedily set in?earlior than usual in this latitude, from present appearances. LifiitT-Hors* Keepers Arroi*TEn.?The Secretary of the Treasury has appointed Wm. Reed keeper of the beacon-light on the Battery at Charleston, S. C.?salary $250 per annum. Also, Jno. J. Wilton assistant keeper of Pleas anton Island light house. La., vice D. B. Jones, resigned?salary $3fi0 per annum. Revived.?The General Land Office have received the maps of the final location of the proposed Wisconsin railroad from Madison to the St. Croix river. Appointed.?The President has appointed Peter V. llagner, Esq., of Philadelphia, an Appraiser-at-Large for that port, vice II. C. Laughlin resigned. The Weather.?The following report of the weather for this morning is made from the Morse Telograph line to the Smithsonian Institution. The timo of observation is about 7 o'clock a. m.: Skptkmber 7, IS57. New York, N. Y very cool. Philadelphia. Pa....??..?. pleasant. Baltimore. Mil clear, cold. Washington, D. C cold, f<?ggy. Richmond, Va............clear, cool. Peteisbnri*, V* clear, cold. Raleigh, N |C clear, cool. Wilmington, N. C... clear, cool Columbia, 8 C.... clear, cool. Charleston. 8. C..........clear, cool. Augusta, Ga.... clear, cool. Savannah,, pleasant. Macon, Ga cloudy, coed Columbus, Ga clear, pleasant. Montgomery, Ala clear. Lot. Lower Peach Tree, Ala...clear. Mobile, Ala clear. Gainesville, Miss clear, pleasant. New Orleaus, I.a clear, pleasant. From tbb West. Tbe following reports have been tarnished by the National Telegraph line : I* rederick, Aid............clear, cool. Cumberland, Md clear, cool. Hagerstown, Md clear, cool. Harper'a Ferry... clear, cool Winchester. clear, cool. Wheeling, Va clear, pleasant. Martinsburg clear, cool. At Washington, yesterday. Op. in., the barom eter was 3d 4*1, thermometer 57?. This morning, at 7 o'clock, the barometer was 30 51", thermome ter r*l0.

The Collitisn and Loss of Life on the ( umden mid Atlantic Railroad. We announced yesterday that on Saturday even ing a collision took place on the Camden and At lantic railroad, twelve miles from Philadelphia, attended by the loss of three lives, and the injury, more or less, of between fifteen and twenty per sons. The following additional particulars we lind iu the Philadelphia papers of yesterday : It .-ipnears that the express or excursion train, which left Camden at half-past four in the after noon. proceeded at Its usual speed until !t reached about half-wav. and below White Horse Station, twelve miles from Philadelphia, when the pas sengers were startled by the signal of "down brakes," and the sudden and territlc crash caused by the collision of this train with a wood train coming up from some point brtween Atlantic City and that station. The locomotives of the two trains were completely demolished; the baggage car and tender of the express tr.iiu were broken tip and driven two-thirds through the first pas senger car. The wood cars of the up train were piled upon another, distributing the wood and portions of the wreck in every direction. The accident occurred at a slight curve ni the road, and the engineers, when th-y saw each other, at - ' tempted to reverse their engines, but too late. Nearly all the victims were officers of the road, arul among the passengers w* re many well-known Philadelpbians. The killed were Mr Donnelly, conductor of the express train ; .Mr Wm A. Si tier, brass foun der, residing near Fifth and Htown.streets, in ttii* city, and a fireman ol the express t ain. Mr. Donnelly lingered about thirty minutes before he expired. He was frightfully injured, yet re in ii tied conscious to the last. He was attended by a medical man who chanced to be upon the train, and also bv Mr Hrodhcad, the president of the road ; but the only syllables uttered bv the expiring man were the words, " Who is to blame ?" Mr. Donnellv was 26 vara of age, and had faithfully performed the duties of his posi tion for many veais. He was accompanied by his wife and child at the time of the casualty. .Mr. Siner was also fatally injured. At first it was supposed his injuries were not of a serious Character. Jle was brought to Camden and placed upon the ferry boat, but died before he leached Vine street wharf. Tli* fireman of the express train was instantly killed. He was dreadfully bruised the body, and the flesh was entirely stripped from the bones of his left h-g. When his body was taken from the track and placed upon a board it pre sented a most shocking spectacle. Mr Wm S Smith, formerly a metnlter of se lect council; Mr. W. H. Bailey, of Philadelphia: Mr.S Lowe, of Washington; Mr. K II. Wolf of Philadelphia; Mr James German. Mr Masseyj Mr. Maywood, and a lad, name unknown, of Philadelphia, were trittiugly injured Among those who escaped were C'Las. Ingersoli, Esq.. J M. Scott, Esq , and John Clayton, K?q. John Urodhead, Ksq , president of the road, was among the passengers, and escaped very nar rowly from sharing the fate of the suflerers. The train numbered among its passengers all the em ployees of the road, who had made up an excur sion pa ty among themselves. The entire pas senger list, including these, was about a bundled and fifty. The train consisted of a locomotive, lender,l>ag gage car, and three passenger cars. The passen gers iu the middle car haidly experienced the shock, while those in the rear car were thrown into tlie utmost confusion, and thr seats broken up Some of the passengers in this car were seriously wounded. The wood train coming up had a passenger car attai lied to the rear, contain ing al>oiit fifteen persons. These scarcely f. tt the shock cf the collision. The engineer was the only one on the train who was hurt. The Ledger announces the arrest of It. R Tuttle, tUe coiwhutor of the freight train, and George T 15rooks, the fireman The coroner's jury is to give the whole matter a thorough inves tigation An eye witness of the collisiou write to the l.edger: The first person wis saw was the fireman, whose liody lay among the bushes, with the head almost seveied, bv a long and deep gash, from his shoulders. The engineer of the down train, seeing that a collision was inevitable, gave aii alarm and jumped clear of the falling mas* around him, lint the fireman was caught amid them, and no doubt was struck by a piece of iron from the locomotive, and thus killed instantly. Donnelly, the conductor of the express train was most terribly mangled; his legs, below his knee*, were actually torn and mashed into rib bons of flesh and muscles. He bore his a<rony with great fortitude, and seemed more anxious to know " who was blamed'" A scene occurred here that brought tears to every eye. The poor fellow had his wife and children on the train for a trio to the ocean. The iioor woman was in the third car with her children, and. as she came near the spot where her husband lay bleeding and dying unknown to her, she suddenly recognized hint, threw her arms around his bodv. and fran ti? ally entreated " My char William'* to speak to her I)r Pitney, of Absecoin. whose activity and kindness to the suflerers entitle him to the warm est praise, drensed his wounds, and used all pos sible skill in his efforts to save him, but iu vain, as he died l?efor? we reached Camden. The down way-traiu, coming about an hour 1>. hi;id us, took all of us on board?the dead, wounded and unharmed?and after several tedi ous delays, prudently made to avoid meeting the exclusion to stai t down at 7 o'clock. reached Camden about half past H o'clock After we got aboard the ferry boat the Injured were carefully carried in, among them M r Siner, who, immediately after the accident, seemed by no means seriously injured. When we were about to r-tart in return Mr. Henry KcmkI and our infor mant assisted him on the train, and he walked without much difficulty, but seemed to be getting weaker very rapidly, fie was still jtartially sen sible when carried by some of his friends on the boat, but befoie we left the wharf a still deeper shade of gloom was thrown over all as it passed from man to man that he had just died among us. His family are occupying a cottage at Atlantic City, and lie was hoping soon to join them. Sir. Sin-r was a fine, athletic looking man. The persons who were most seriously injured were all iu the front car, and fortunately au the ladies escaped. The decided opinion of all at the wieck was that it was entirely the fault of the rooducto. and engineer of the op-train or wood train: indeid no one there or at Iladdonfleld seemed to think otliei wise. There is no doubt the up-t am was behind time, according to the road time table at leant twenty ml nntes. and accordlng to ml* abould have waited at the last tarnout below; bat Instead of doing this c^me on, wben a%expre?s train waa known to be roMing down the ro?4 at a rapid rate. The engineer of the exprefi tveife came on them 1u?t as we passed a cu#?-ej and r*an before the brak*-* were put down. Toe conductor of the up tfttln disappeared immediately aftertbe collision, aft there was a disposition among the more violent to lynch him. * } ?-A. . HdiiRiu.K ArsortTiits im I xaiA.*?The English papers give nnrncrous accounts of the atrocities fierpetrated on European* in India. A letter from Bangalore says: We have had an awful time of it. I ran assure von. though we ourselves have been mercifully kept from alarm and danger. No word* can ex press the feeling of horror which pervades society in India, w hear so many private accounts of (lit tragedy, which are too sickening to repeat. The cruelties committed by the wretches ex ceed all belief They took forty-eight females, most of them girl* of from ten to fourte?ii?many delicately nurtured ladies?violated thein. ana kept them for the base purposes of the he .ds of the insurrection for a whole week. At the end of that time they made them strip themselves, ami C;ave them up to the lowest of the people, to abuse n broad daylight in the streets of Delhi. They then commenced the work of torturing them to death, cutting off their breasts, fingers and noses, and leaving them to die. Om lady was three days dying They flayed the face of another lady and made her walk nak<d through the street Poor Mrs , the wife of an officer of the regiment, at Meemt, was soon ? xpecting hereon flnement They violated her, then ripp>ed her up, and, taking the unboru child, cast It and her into the flames. No European inan, woman, or child has had the slightest merry shown them. I do not believe that the world ever witnessed more hellish torments than have been inflicted on our floor fellow -country-women. Af Allahal>ad they lave rivaled the atrocities of Delhi. I really cannot tell you the fearful cruelties these demons have been guilty of?cutting oil the Angers and toes of little children, joint by joint, insight of their parents, who were reserved for similar treat ment afterwards The Panama correspondent of the New Or leans Picnyun- speaks of the death of Prof. Fran cis as an accident. lie says: Your readers may remember that last fall the State of Iowa despatched Professors Moore and Fiafccis to Ecuador to make certaiu scientific ex plorations These gentlemen had been in the country several months, and wc.e making their way to the Amazon, intending to return home by Brazil. They had stopped a few days at an In dian settlement on the banks of the Napo During their stay, Professor Moore accidentally shot his friend and companion, while cleaning bis gun? the cba-ge of buckshot lodging in tue neck and breast of Professor Francis, and causing his death in a few days." A Cavk in the CiMtiL Par*.?Some of the workmen employed in cutting down the under brush in the Central Park, have discovered near the lower end of the reseivolr, a cave, the entrance ot which i* described ?o be only large enough to admit one person at a time, and expanding under a large rock until It forms a room with a level floor, apparently laid by human hands and cov ered with moss, dome of the policemen made a preliminary exploration on Satuiday, but tbus far have only discovereda disagreeable odor?the skin of a large snake and a vicious billy-goat The examination is to be resumed.?itoir York Mirror. fV-^A CARD.-My li us I-and, Charles \V. May, I IsJt havin< advertised that our "partnership is dissolved," and forewarns ail persons from trusting moon his account, self-respect compels me to sar, that I was able to maintain myself before my m'r riane with him. and that I am still able and willing to do so; that my credit is good; and that I fear that he will neither have credit nor a bed unless heehan sss his habits. It* ___ MARIA MAY. NOTICE.?'The meml>ers of the Western L < Hose Company, No. '.are hereby notified to attend an adjourned meeting of the Company, on THIS (Tuesday) 7>* o'clock p.m. Every member is expected to l?e present,as business of great importance will be brought before them for their consideration, and all members having uni forms wili please appear at the meeting with the same, and all the uniforms or parcels of uniforms they can pet. Bt order: W. RIGGLES, Pres. FRANK N. HOLTZMAN, Acting Sec. It fy^3=? PR ESI DENT'S MOUNT KD GI'ARD. ATTKNTION.?You are hereby notified to attend a meeting of the Corps at your Armory on TH URSDAV.Tilth nut., at 7So'clock. By orderof Capt. Peck. M* 3t F. A. LUTZ,Sea Vf ?CA I. MFS1C.? A meeting will be held in '1^5 tne Lecture Room of the S,.xth Presbyterian cEuroh. Island. on TUESDAY EVENING next, at 7>z o'clock, for the purpose of forming a class in Vocal Music, under the direction of Mr. F. Glenroy. A meeting will als<> l>e held on THL'RSDAt EVENING next, at the ?nie hour, in the I.ectun Room of the First Baptist Church, i Dr. Hill's,) 10th street, near E, having the same oUiect in view. ae 7-4t* <Y^=?THK RKV. WM. PINKN EY~, D.D.Thav ng !JL"? accepted the call of the Vestry ofthe Church of the Ascension, wi;I enter noon the duties of his rectorship on SUNDAY. October 11th. Persons desiring Pews in the Church w II please apply to C. F. HURLBURT. Register, Room No. llWest Wing Patent OAea. ae5-eotf fy" ~-? NOTICK.?The public are cautioned against receiving any note or notes purporting to l? drawn or endorse*! by the nndersigned,as such notes being unauthorized, will not be paid bv me. sep j-St* MARY LARNER. <Y"5=?TOURNAMF.\T AND FANCY BALL. 1 ? Tho second Tournament snd Fancy Ra'.l of the season, will take place at the Kauqier White Sulphur Springs, on W EDNESDAY and THURS DAY, the 9th and loth inst. INGRAM a RAKER. se 4 dtlft Proprietors I HER KBY CERTIFY, that my wife. '! < Mary Ann Sprague, without just cause. has left tny l?ed ami boaid. I hereby caution all persons ngams' harbnrin* or trusting heron my account, as I stiall par no debts of her oontractK g, after this 'la?'e 2-1 w* \VII.!.IAM J. SPRAGUE. f>^s=?ICE CREAM AND WATER ICES.ofrhe lj| best quality, delivered to families. Purs, and excursionists. at $t.5? per gallon, at the PHILADELPHIA ICE CREAM DEPOT, oorner l^th and F streets. aii 10-lm A SEA Tl'RTLK WEIGHING 3R5 POUNDS, slaughtered by David B. Jenkins, wil! h-> served up at Benter's, Dubcuit's. ar,(l??3K Simpson's Restaurants. and also at the rv* Independent. Vernon llaM, and at the Kirkwood House, on Thursday noxt. It* I7?RE\CH DRAWING BOOKS Of Flowers. (if Landxcape Drawing'. Of Animala. Of the Human Figure. Price Sixtj -two Cents each. Imported from Pans, b* s?8 FRANCK TAYLOR. SELECT SCHOOL FOR BO\S. GEO. W. DORRANCE. formerly one of the Pnneipa's of the Central Academy, has opened a Seie.^t Schools for B<>??, on C ttreet, l?etween 6th and 4ia. No. 5sil. NTnml>er limited to twent* five. For terms mquireat the ^eh?>o| Room. se a eotm H OM K M A DK C A R H IA G HS. ? i?? mi ii We have now on hand, of our own manufacture, a 'ine assortment of L I G II T C A R", Rl AGF.S of latest and m?.st approved^ stales, and warranted, in point of work? oiM'sliip*4.d material, to be oqiml toany made in the United States. We repoctfully solicit a call from citizens and strangers to examine our wrk. as we n,.i determircd to let none surpass ns. cutter in HiiaMy of our work or in low pricea. Wo also do evory kind of REPAIRING la a workman-like manner and at reasonable prices. GARDNER* PLACE. sc 3-3w* .Viil 12 h afreet, south side of Pa. ave. i 1 A CARD. ' IRI'BU Sc I < ISA NO have the pleasure to an nounce to their friends and the public, that they have just received fresh from the im porters a full and t?enn,ifu1 assortment of C'.OTHS.CASSl MERES. VESTIMiSJof all varletle8,anllGEN'^'S, FURNISHINGS all of tho latest an<I most approved styles, which will t>e disposed of at prices that cannot lail to plrase. All orders intrusted to us promptly and faithfully filled. GRUUB A I.OSANO, Merchant Tailors, be R-lrn 493ftth streut. ne?r Penn avenue. i i'?iEAP musical instructTon TO V' SMALL CLASSES OR TO SINGLE PUPILS.?The undersigned wishes to ac quaint the public that he is readt to receive uupils at Mtss Hnrrovtr't (itorgfiown Ftmait S? m I nary. Willing t*? serx'e the public upon accommodating terms, as heretofore, he promises thai nothing shali be lef> undone, on Ins part, to make his pupils thoroughly grounded in the rudiments that no imp-d iment mar prevent thein from lieoomiitg soien'ifce p avers. The Pestalozzian and Logierean ststems will lie preferred, the* Iwing the most approved in tb.i world, having Iteen introduced into German), England. France. Spain and other parts oft he globe, for Rudimental, Vocal, and Piano Instruction. A PRIVATE SOIREE will occasionally be given by the Classes, so that they may not feel reluctant to p!a> when solicited. I' or further particulars inquire at the Musio Store of Mr. Metzerolt. JOHN E. SCHEEL, sc R? fit* Professor of Music. EW FALL AND WINTER GOODS FOR GENTLEMEN. ALSO, SOMETHING hW R THE LADIES. P. J. STEER, Mekchamt T*ilor, No. 488 7th street, Washington, is now ready to exhibit his new Fall and Winter (ioods Gentlemen will please call early end select choice styles. f f In the making up and the trimming of all work sold at in> store. I guaranty a superior style 1*4 u n. ?).. a L N HI'" m'lirs, Hnci 'o 7i !' 4lTner? Plipsnntn If! iinain^ up ladies' and children*.s C'othing.aisl in Shirt-making, as l>eyoii(f ail controvcrs* superior to any oihsrin existence. Full inttruetious are riven, awl entire Competency is guarantied, to all eases, to the operator. Ladies in want of a really good Sewing Machine, will do well to oall at ic store and aee for the? ?elves. tea l&w9w no tine A f?AftU*I'S SALOON. L CONCERT!* F0? THE FE*EFtT OF THE THIRTEENTH ?T*r*T Baptist Cacaca Caoia. . * The WASHING A ON OKi'UfcON Ul AR TKTTK respectfully *nnonrcf to the fmi?m of Washington ?i*d it* vicinity. tint they wi.l give Two c>f their Sel'ct F.atrrUunoMta at the above named Hull, for the MfH?| a tarn-* tiw - 'loned, on FRIDAY and SATriWff BVI?i>iW.Sr*. llth and l*th, 1H57. A choiee rntrtminr ha* been selected for the oc casion. Master H. W. T*Aai?Ai.ic, a member of the IJuartette, will preside at the Piano Forte. Curtis of a'tmiKoon^ Cants. Doorsopena*7o'?lk; toeoainwiiat *, precieey. The Pisno used (.n this occasion ha* !?een km Hy loaned by Mr. John F. Elba. *"R v* | OOK Ol'T FOR THE COLUMBIA BOYS. The Columbia Cluht^kegreat pleasure inannomu ing to th?ir friends and I he pwlibo mi general. that thojr will give their First Gr a wp Cotil lon pAttTT at Columbia Wail. Capitol Hill,on/ MONDA\. Sept. Uth. 1*57 L Tickets FIFTY CENTS?admitting a Gentle man and Ladies?to lie had at the door, or auy mem ber of the Cluk Espnta'a Celebrated String Band has been an gaged for the occasion. Committee of Arrangement*. Charles T. Day, John Clayborne Muckabee, Herry T. Eaton, Adoiohus Erb, P. E. Barrr. ?e 8 -W ()1>1> FKLLliWh' HALL. FUN. JOLLITY, MFSIC AND DANCIN ETH 101*1 ANS KKRNADEK S under the personal supervision of Mr. J ho. \Vu.L?. EVERY EVENING THIS WEEK. NlXK FiR?T-CLASS ARTISTS, In a variety of Musical and Comic Performs nr.. CHANGE OF PROGRAMME EVERY NlClIT Admission Twenty-fiee Cents. Doors open at 7. commencing at S, and oonr Siting the perforinauec at 10o'clock. sc7-l? IVOTICF.?The members of the Western H< ?e IN Company respec fully announce to their * JL friends am! the public generally, that they wiM give their Sixth Krasd Ball ti THURSDAY. Sept. 17th, lfW7. \jjk For particulars see future advertisement, ae 5 THK OOM MiTTIir. rTflK SECOND ANNUAL BAH. OF THi; A Awiwivd CllB will h" given at I* ar.d A HnliVou" T&YR8DAY EVENING, Octo lier 1st. f -r Particulars ina future adveitisemcnt. wjV ae.S 31' EXCURSIONS, Ac. F'iftii grand'annlal excursion OF THE Boone Rifle Corps, TO THK WHITE HOI HE tAVILlOX, On THURSDAY, Sept. IGtli, liSi. The Boo%e Riflkmkx. having ohartared the steainer Thomas Coll\kk, win make an Excursion t<> the \N ?? "? Ib-usel Pavilion on THURSDAY, 10th of* Septemlier. lfi.57. Thev faithfully promise to do all to their power to contribute to the pleasures of the trip, ana respe. - fully solicit the patronage of their friends and t?.e public genera1 ly. The Boat will leave her wharf (foot of 9th atree* J at PS o'clock a. in., and a^cmn at 2 o'clock in the a : - t-rnoon; Navy Yard wharf at 9o'elock a. m.and o'clock p.m.: touching at Alexandria on both trips. The first return U?t will lhave the Pavilion at * o'clock p. m., landing passengers at Alexandria, N'a vy Yard, and City wharves. The last boat wiil ?tart at !?? o'clock. Professor F. Proapen's Cotillon Band has (>een encaged.and such arrangemeuta have l>een ruadc by thein as wiil secure music for both tripe and at thu Pavilion. The Refreshment department will be in the han't* of Mr. Schatfield, ao deservedly popular with all love.ra of good living. Price of Tickets. FIFTY CENTS eeoh. Committee of Arrangements. Cap*. M. E. Bright, Liei t. H. N.Obsr. Lieut.Sanderson, Eiumo Beni. Suit. Sergt. T. Rohinson, Sergt. W . O'Donneli, Corp. T NV. Cook, Bernard Bryan. James Forresler, [States.) se 5 4t WAJTTS. WANTED Bve leacectable WOMAN, a sifu ation to do Cbamoerwork. G?hh1 reff'ren'-e^ given. Apply at tins office at 11 o'cl??ck to-morrow morning. It* lir.\NTED.-A GIRL to do the Hoasework of a anntli family. Apply at 312 Virginia avenue, between 6th and 7th atreets. If UrANTED.?A good COOK.?Must Item every way'l well reoummended App ? to the Simpson House, coruer 10th street and Pmn. avenue. ae 8-3' UfANTED.-A COLORED WOMAN to 'o ' ? the Cooking, Washing, and Inniingof a fairnlr of three persons. Neference required. Inquire at No. 3te< E atreet, between 9th and luth streets. ae8 3t* ll'ANTbD.-A WOMAN ludu all the wwr k in a v? familjr o| three persons. Apply at the first house on K street, east of 3d. se 7 St WANTED.?A YOUNG MAN as Salesman in -. Dry t??MidB Store. One who can brm* gof?-l reoommendations. an<l aoanainted with the Imsinef.^ can hear of a ait nation by addressing A. Z., Star Otfiee. se 7 3t" . - %%'A NT ED.?Six or eight PLAIN SEWERS. ?? work on hoop skirts. Girls from 12 to 15 ? e*i . of a?e will answer Apply immed.ately et th? Washing'ori Seaing Rooms, on 9th street. ae7_St" 11' ANTED.?FI RNISHED APARTMENTS. v ? A Parior aiwl two t^hamlters, sittta'ed tvt??? n inth and *'th streets west, with facilities f..rhavi nie.ils furnished in the room* to a small family. Ad dress So. .ti.' li street. ae7 Jw* O MECHANICS.?I Wi?h to en?pl.?? two firat cass SHEET-IRON WOR KM F.N. who ar ? weH aoquaiuled with the stove business. To such 1 will icive eixxl wages Please appH at C. VI OOD WARD'S Metropolitan Stove ana Grate Facton . No. 3m aud 322 Peun. avenue, between loth and Ut.i street#. ae7 3t C. WOODWARD. UTANTED.-A WOMAN, who cau cme w I *? recoiumeuded. t,> Co< k, \Yash. and Iron for :i aniall fninily. App!y at Maas. avei ue. toed. < r Irotn H?th street. se7-J!t* \K ESPK.r T A B I.E^OUNG Wt 'MA N^ w.m I like n situation in a family gome to reside iutne Wear, either aa Child's NtiraeikWaitiac W??n?a... Wages not aoinuch au olgec me a comfoi table ho . -. Satisfactory nferences will l?e givn Ad<1r'-s " Margaret." care of Mrs. Kilbtan, 497 H street, Itel ween Kth and 9th. _ae7SL* 11JANTEO.-A COLORED WOMAN a? C * v Washer. ai:d Ir -ner. ai H street, corner of llth. se V4t WANTED TO HIRE.?A tnoron?h.g<s. 1 i I ORKU WOMAN. One that his tiee: ti- d to the h"iir,e, and ti;oi:rd asatelialiie h<>u- i None tieed ap^ly v no cannot bring the I>e9t ofc ir acter. Apply to Mr. CROl'CH, lietween L' and I o'clock, at the Academy ol .Muno, corner o| iitfa street and Penn. avenue. an .1 WA N TED?la the family of a gentlemai: re- <!.. / two miles fp?in the city . kfandplua CC'lT. One who can hriiu recommendationa fi>r skill. h.?n esty. ami cleanliness will hnd a rood aitnatfti sn-l regular wages. Apply to J. P. CRUTCHET'I . ??? -- per of 6th and D stroe's. jv I* 'f LOST AND FOUND. T LOST.?The finder of a CAR PF.T BA<i. t upon the aide wa k, near 'he depot, on I n' t* evening las', contamut^ ? Sate^?l. and art ? . Clothing, snail be mo?t libe-allr rewarded l< ? i notice to K. HALL. Fsq.. Gn?c?r.|o?poa?t- r Wet Square where it mav he found. ae : -.t* _ R KWAR 1).?St'ayed away, on T'nrs dav. the ? tn Aucust. a r? li BUFFALO COW. Is iame in the .eltj lee. The ?ls>ve reward will l>e given it' .brought to n e at my residence at Buz-' xarii's Point. se 7-3t' FF.L1N HORNUi. Butcher. ^ || k KKWAhl'. Stra? e<j away oa Sunda*.'1 <? Cl'l *"li of Aucnst. - no large COW.i n? arl) all ?:ute. e* ept facc am' ne.k] litrhr red; short crook. d horn ; rach hor. laired twioe ; also. U*ih ears marked. P. THYPON, se 7-3' * No. SS3 7tli stieet, w? s:. r' B K\V A R D.?Strayed or stolen from my pre.u V" ises, on the 15th of August,a ( ai/ed C? 0\ . color red and white, face aud br-'J'i?t white, wi'h a white streak down l:ert tack,and three of her lee* white; has a hole in one of her ?*ars, and oi.e ear cut inthree place-. The finder will receive t?>e nlstve reward by retnr.. in* her'oW.S. NICHt?I.LS,Georgetowu Heigh'<. ae 3 hi flS>rir\ R EWARD.?Ranaway from the au ac - ber, living near Upper Maritw mugh, Prince 'jeorge s county, Jkld., on the ?th in April, NEGRO MAN. DAVY GREEN ^ugn, v ^ th -i trw aliout 27 years of age, 5 feet. 6 inches high-i dark mulatto?has a i&r?;e bu*hy head, wit: whisker? round Ina faoe. medium aise ami d? * ?> j<K?k. He may hire himself in the District, where he has relatives, or make his way to some free Stat", a* he left without any provocation. I wi'l give Two Hundred Dollars, if taken out of tlieSt;it? .*!?<?> if taken in the District.or any other i?art of M.'tr) land, and .f.V' if taken m this county, lu either oaae he must lie aeoured ao that I ret him. ie 9-tf Wlf.l.l AM J. HKRRV. BOA&BUTO. T\V(I OR THREE - FNTI.FMI.N csaoMaia 1 ROOM and MOAKI> at Mm, i.. THOMI' S(?N'S. corm*r3d and D streets south. Capiti I Hili se 8 St* l/OR S \ I.E.?One upright SHOW CASK.?Ap I ply at No. r.'i D street, fretwecn ISth and I S streets. ?e7-;H* Ut |TK AN EXCI rEMENT AT McLAl'GH LIN ft CO.'S. They are selling out,aod find their store cro?tied. Go and get bargains. se ? I>IAN< ?S.?Six very good seoood hand I'laiK-s for sale or rent very fow. at uur 1'iauo Warerooms. se7 JOHN F. ELLIS Paper, ink, pens, knives, scissors, aud Toys, at ae 7 _ McLAFGH LIN'S. J^EVY FALL GOODS. 1 am now receiving a very full aad lieautiful stock of Fad and Winter Goods. Genllmiien wishing to have the advantage of an early selection of choice patterns will call early. The new fashions are received and 1 am fail? ready for the fall trade. A. 11. YOUNG, Merchant Tailor, ? e 7-?w tfrowos' liulei Peun. aveuue.