Newspaper of Evening Star, 12 Kasım 1857, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated 12 Kasım 1857 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

EVENING STAR. WASHINGTON CITY: IMTR^OAY Xormbrr 12, 1SJ7. Sr/K/TOt THE MOKNING PKHSS. The Union grows eloquent over the value of the Sob-Treasury to the public interest in fi nancial times like the present. The .Intelligencer discusses the '? moral and politic*! uses of the panic. " Wiecoxaia Eiittion ?Returnsfrom Wiscon sin say that Cross. the Demorratle candidate, ban been elected Governor. Ohio Leoislatthk ?In the Ohio Legislature, t be Democratic majority in the Senate is 7, and in tbe House If ^ Tornado im Te>\e?skr ?A dispatch from Memphis states that a terrible tornado passed over Hoateville, near that place, oo Saturday, do ing considerable damage. J?7~ All tbe ruffians concerned in tbe late rape and murder affair, in New York, have been ar rested. Morris O'Connel, tbe principal in the affair, is only IT years of age To Proprirtors or Distant Newspapers.? A gentleman well known as a ittrratrur of much experience, and deserved fame, desires to make professional engagements for tbe winter. We can recommend him a* one of the most agreea ble and entertaining writers of tbe dav, and shall be happy to put any distant publishers who de sire the services of a Washington correspondent, In communication with him by letter. Thb Expeditio\ Against I'tam ?A dispatch from St. Louis states th: t Col. Johnston, when last heard f>orn. wa? beyond Fort Laramie, and 100 miles this side of where *'ie express left him the snow was 7 inches deep. Owing to the slim supply of corn r <;1 the entire absence of grass, the teams and di^oon horses were falling rnp:d iy News bad reached Laramie that tbe Mor mons had burnt three government trains of c5 wagons, near Green River, 00 miles be" hid Col. Alexander s command, which constituted the v&oguard of the army. From BxBBAPOk- ?A correspondent of the New York Herald at Bridgetown, Ba-badoes. writing on tbe 22d ultimo, says :?American breadstuff* continue in good demand at remune rative prices, but provisions are dull, owing to heavy stock on hand. Red oak staves, shingles, and long w>>od hoops, with pitch pine lumber and oil meal are much wanted Native produce Is in good supply, but there is no demand for su gar, mid molasses Is in poor request even at 20 cents per gallon. The island has l>ee:i visited by heavy rains and thunder within the last few days, which have caused some lit:Ie damage In the country. The heat is intense, but the health of th? island good. No order has vet been received from England for the cmliarkation of our troops for India, though readv and willing to serve * rciTAX ?This, the extreme SouthernStateof the Mexican confederacy, in which, in addition to the old war of races, a furious political war is uow raging, has on the continent an area of about 63,M7 square miles and a population of according to the latest calculation Tbe area of the whole State, adding to the Island of Carmen, now united to it, is about 21,Mm. the population f.90.000, the greater part of which is of the pure Indian race. The principal productions of the peninsula a re maize, evtton. lice, tobacco, pep per, sugar cane, dye woods, and hides The for eign trade is now very small, in comparison with what it was many years ago. amounting to some 4.3HO.OUO. about eq-ially divided between Spain. England, and the I nited States The principal ports are Campeachy. Sisal and Laguna?tbe tirst being the depot for tbe imporr* and exports trade of Marida, the capital; tbe last ol tbe Island of Carmen. Advices to the 14th ult. state that the govern ment troops had dislodged tbe revolutionists From the northern coast but that they still held nil th# line on the south side as (jr as Laguna. Campeachy was in a mariner 1 esie^ed A great many men were killed on both sides there on the morning ofthebth. Fighting continued ou the *tb, 9th. and 10th. when the revolutionists were driven info Campeachy with great slaughter Governor Barrerer still looked at the result of the ?truggl* as doubtful, aud had hinted in his proc lamation at his assuming dictatorial pewe * Ta king advantage of the times the Indians were committing lavages ou all sides, and they had Just sacked the town of Chu kinconot and mur dered all the inhabitants L/* The New York Times say? . ??Notwithstanding the intimation Ion;; since thrown out by V\ alkcr and his satelites that New ork would not hereafter be drawn upon for re cruits to the future Nicaragnan army, the-p are pretty clear procts that enlistments are no** daily taking place in tbis c.ty for the contemplated descent upon that cunntry. A wealthy Spaniard Is said to ? ??'tiveiy engaged hi securing re ??iu aerv lor an expedition, whose destination Is not rev?rai> d, but which Is professedly an agri cultural and peaceful one Several persons have been under examination before the Fulled States District Attorney within a few days, supposed to be connected in tome way with these preced ing! The recruit.rig agents are paid two dollars lor each able-bodied man secuied, ai d they are required to sign merely a paper descriptive of Ineir persons, similar to an rnuiy roll. ro Dl4T? ?Olll. er Brooks, of tLe Tenth Piecinct Police, found a German family. Yweraay, consisting in all five iiersons. residing In a t.?vrl at No 41 Orchaid stieet, literally ttmrviHg to d'atk Tliry have been uriulde to pro cure eithfi food or medical as,,stance, and as three of rheni were severely bii'tied by a cam phene explosion on Saturday last.our readers, an judge of tl.eir misery. The Cumiiii^ii.iiert of LUiigration weir notiled ? Arte \u,i Ttmr*. personal. .... Capt II M Page, F M. \ *,.4 Hon. B F Butler, N ^ . Willard*'. The National Era understands that M' Senator Suinner is expected in tbis city in a few days Mr. Samuel Bowles, late of the Boston Traveler, (quarto form.) has assumed his old po sition in the office of tb? Springfield Republican. .... The Montreal folks, in their loyalty, h?ve banished Harper's Magazine from their reading room. because it called tjuee:, V ictoria a - snob." ... There is quite a row among the illustrated newspaj>er met,. Frank Leslie hascoriiiiieii'ed a suit against M M Bailou for au alleged libel laying his damages at 1*20,Mio ^i*.r,on Brownlow says that the natural pitch of his voice j, such that he could speak to a ten-acre tleid of live Yankees without any in convenience to himself 7 . McGowan, the notorious "victim" of Committee, has started a paper vailed the Pbrenix, in Sariarntnto. which he de motes to showing up the member of the Commit Burn ham, of Mass . commonly railed ' Hen Bumham, ' Imnsr of tbe pait be had in tbe "ben fever, by which he made a pile of money, and about which be wrote a clever book, Is said to have wan S4,??M? on the election of Banks. The case of Anne B Smith, the young lady who baa been detained in tbe Sanford Hall Asylum, came up in the New Yo It Courts on Tuesday On consultation with the <tge, It was decided best to have the bearing private. )t Is said she was confined by her father for forming an attachment disagreeable to him Rolwrt W Hughes. Esq.. long connec ted with the Richmond Examiner, ui- retired from the tripod of that journal i*h? loss of bis able and accomplished penw:!l l?e a serious one to the Democratic can-.- in ?he Old Dominion Mr , nnet A| L'e \\ ,;t w!;o, we lieiieve, wus ihe founder of the Examiner, take* his place It is understood that .Mr Daniel on his return from ?w h1v' ,f*srn' l"'1 sonnection with Che Examiner \ry Mario has ?,ee? engaged for the Italian op era at Pa/is for seven months, at S3.UU0 t,er month " CT Several of the banks of Delaware having taken legal advice have resumed the issdinir of notes of less denomination than five dollars The New Vork Mirror says: ' There are more than two hundred thousand foreigners in that city wbo have not berome American citi zens and never will Many of tbtm have t>een sent away fiom their own country, as it appears from documents at tbe State Departme/it '' ID" Among the deaths in tbis city last week, says the providence Post, is that or a female in the Sixth \Vaid? about 40 years of age. whose phvvician s cert H< ate states that the cause of her denth was tbe "want ol nourishment \V*at a record for a city where tbe friends of for*<*? missions were so sumptuously entertained a few weeks ago WASHINGTON NEWS AND GOSSIP A Theatiie for Wasbisgtob.?Below will be found a letter from the Washington public * old friend, John T. Ford, Esqon the subject of a theatre for Washington city. W e need hardly say that Mr Ford ia a perron in whose business engagements all who know him have entire confidence. He id, in our judgment, the man of all men for the enterprise. His plan, however, does not strike us ?a being feasible. That is, that it can be completed in time for the business of the so near ut hand season. Our belief is that it will be best to remodel the in terior of some one of the well situated and large halls of the city, erecting stage, two tiers of lioxes and parquette within it. making it capable of holding comfortably about half the audicnce that the old National could hold on a pinch That might easily be accomplished in a month for one-half tha money necessary ac cording to this plan of our friefhl Ford. But we are glad that he is disposed to engage in such an enterprise, and will with pleasure be come the medium of communication between him and those of our fellow-citixens disposed to aid him in it: BtLriMoRi. Nov II, 1857. Editor of t'ne Star; Will you permit me tbe use of your column* to make a reply to the gen tlemen oy whom, during the past few month*. I have been repeatedly urged and solicited to meet the earnest desires of the citizen* of Washington, bv taking the initiatory step* toward the erection of a Theatre, which should be worthv of their liberal tastes' In the assurance that the project would meet with hearty co-operation, 1 submit to all interested in (he matter, a proi>osition to erect, by subscription* of Ave hundred dollars? more or les*.' as may be most available?a lirst <la*s substantial Theatre, tu l>e conducted by hunkte A; Co. in connection with their Itich luond and Baltimore establishments, or to be managed by myself for the stockholders, entirely Independent of those cities Twenty-live or thutv thousand dollars (a portion of which we would ourselves subscribe) would suffice for the erection of an elegant and commodious house, the completion of which could l>e accomplished in brinf tinuv 1 respectfully Invite (host* practi cally favorable to the project, to con tide at an early period, their name.- and the sums they would subscrilte, to the ulitor of the "Evening Star." wuen, it the result offers Miilicient encour agement. 1 would hold an early conference with tb?-m, and at once proceed to the erection of the Theatre. Tiulvyoum, J.T.Foru. W. D. Waliach, Ksq Bricitam Yorsc Axswkrcd.?Not long since we published a brief synopsis of a communica tion from the ex-officio Superintendent of Indi an Affairs in Utah, Brigham Young, to the Commissioner of Indian Atlairs. much of which was a tissue of unfounded complaints and ac cu-ation* against the Government generally, and the Bureau particularly Subsequently, Mr Commissioner Denver has taken occasion to reply to that paper We make the follow ing extract from his (General Denver's) reply, for the information of the Star's reidjrs : ?? Ofirice Commissioner Indian Affairs, ) '? \\ ashington, Nov. 11, 1?57. } '?Sir : Your communication of the 12tb of last Septembei has bet n received, and would not re quire a formal reply weie it not for the etfort you make to place this cilice in the wrong, when, in tact, whatever dilhculties exist have resulted froiu your own conduct. As the Superintendent of Indian Atlaiis for I'tah Territsry, it was your duty to keep a *ii|>ervi*ory control over the'dif terent agents, and to see that they did not exceed their authority. It was your dutv also to notify thein of all things pertaining to their duties, and especially to keep them in their expenditures wuhin the appropriations made for your superin tendency. Their reports were made to you. and by you transmitted here. You cannot, therefore, plead ignorance of their transactions Knowing, then, the amount of the appropriations, and be ing fully advised of the attairs of the agents, and that money could not be taken out of the treasuiv without an act of Congress, you have allowed the drafts to exceed the appropriations to the amount of SJl.fc-O 50 to the close of tbe lis al year ending :iotn June. l-a7. When the agents were notitied that their drafts could not be pud in consequence of the appropriations having o-en exhaust* d. and rebuked for exceeding them, they replied that they had no information from you on the subject These communications pasted through your hands, and yet you seem to h tve passed them by unnoticed. With a full know ledge. then, of all the facts, you took no steps, so far as this office i* informed, to protect the pub lic interests, or to keep your subordinates within the proper sphereof their duties. Ou the contrary, you seem to dave been disposed to ihe e things, as is evidenced in your orders la Agent Hurt, sending him to Carson's Valley at a heavy expense to the (ioverniiient, When it was well known that tlie of an agent were hot lequired in that quarter; and again, when you titled out an expedition yourself, and con ducted it northward out of youi superintendence* to give presents to Indians not under your con trid all this it follows that if your drafts are not paid you have no right to complain, be i ause you knew at the time that the appropria tions on Which they were <i>.iv%i> Weie exhausted. " Hut even if tue money was in the treasury ready for the Indian service in I tab. I do not see how it can l?e applied to the payment of your dr-.fta until they shall have ll;st passed through the strictest sciutiny. for this department has in formation leliable sources that, so from eucouiaging amicable ulations l**tween the In di. us ai.d tlie people of the I nitfcd States, out side of your own immediate community, you have studiously endeavoied to impress on the minds cf the Ind'.ins that there was a diflWe ice bet ween your own sect, u-nallv known a* M ?r iitons. and the government ami other citizens of tiie I :iit.-d Stales, that the fo.mer were th-ir 1 ieuds and the latter their enemies In addition to this, you have been denouncing this govern iiien', and threatening an armed iesi.stance to the juthorlties sent out by the President. Indeed, unleks you and your coadjutors Are most grossly misrepresented, and youi language misquoted, the appearance t.f those authorities among you is ail that is necessary to prompt you to an overt a t of treason. It could never have been intended when the appropilatious were made by Congress that the money should lie used in arousing sav age* to war against our own citizens, or to enable ^ subo d.nate officer to carry on treasonable piac lices against ^i* own government. The rule of th:? cffice Is to withhold annuities fioni the In dians whenever they place themselves in a hos tile o. antagonistic attitude towa.d* the govern ment; and 1 know of no reason why the same rule should not be applied to you at this time; lint as the appropriat.oii has been exhausted, it is not nece?sa. y to consider that question now '? Vou say ? the troops must l?e kept away, for it is a prevalent fart wheiever thr-ie are th** most of these we may expe< t to And the gieatest aiiiouiit of hostile Indians, and the lea?t security for persons and property.' The tioops are under the direction of the 1'iesident, and it is f*ir to presume that he would not send them to I'tah Territory unless there wa* a necessity for so do ing ; aud if it be true that wherever the greatest number of troops are there are to be foTind the greatest number of hostile Indians, it arises from tne fact that the troops are necessary at such places to preserve the peace and to keep the In dians in subjection There is no reason why persons and property should be any the less se cure in the neighborhood of the troops, nor 1* theie any reason why ytattnUt citizens should object to theif presence If it is your intention to preserve peace, the troops will not interfere with you; but if you intend otheiwise, then it is necessary that the troops should lie on the ground to enforce it. " It is much to lie regretted that such a state of aiTdrs should exist, and it Is always with great reluctance that we arrive at the conclusion that American citizens should al any time require the st'orig arm of power to compel obedience to the I'Ws, or that a subordinate officer should so far lorget his duty as to use his official position to li>lu.e one poition of his fellow-citizens and to at ft-?ate another portion from lovalty to their gov ernment Hut. when convinced of the existence tf such/acts, the Chief Kxecutive ha* no alter native lejt but tu crush out rebellion, and for this purpose all the powers of tbe government are placed under his control." Ba*ks and Baskiko ?Don t start, reader ^c are not abouttoiniiictoii you a prosy chap ter upon the rise, theory and practice of bank ing We however, find in a late Washington letter in the Courier and Enquire,, a synop sis of the report on the condition of tbe banks of the United States made by Mr Guthrie and now just printed, which in these times ea pecially, is fall of interest to the business man So wc accordingly transfer it to the Star '.? col umns as follows: " WAaaivoTox, Nov 7 "Among tbe last acts of .Mr (jut brie was to com municate to Congress the Aiiuuai Keport ou the condition of the iKiuk* of the l.'uitea States. It has just been printed, and contains many inter esting facts " According to returns received nearest to Jan uary I, lc57, the number of banks in all the Htates aud Territories was 1,410, showing an Increase of l? during the year 1*5U There were besides a hanks from which no returns were received kank capital durin/ the year was MS,900,414. The amount at uear the date of the repott was ta70.**,o*i Tbe amount of loans and discounts was ?U*4,4MJ,&tj7, being an tncreaaa of ?60,<7:j,0u7. The circulation waa m? Increase H ftf9.000.A79 The *l>eeie basis for this vast amount of paper circu lation was So*.349,*08, showing a decrease of tW?.'225 "The capital of unchartered banks is estimated a1 S1'22,000,UHO, showing an of $6,936,000 over the pree.eding year. The aggrebate ascer tained capital of the Chartered and unchartered banks is *195,^34.000, though the returns of the banks do not distinguish tl>e gold from the silver in their specie tablet*, but the Secretary estimate* that silver does not constitute over one seventh of the whole. "A comparison of the bank returns at different period* for the last twenty years, present inter esting results. In 1*^17 th*- expansion of the bank ing system, owing to the pet bank and deposite schemes of the Jackson administration, had reached its greatest height There we e then 788 banks and brauches. whose circulation was 8119.1=5.?!*); specie *37.915,310: deposites. 91*27. 397,000; loans and discounts, $5*25,115,702. Com ing down to our time, the number of chartered au<l private banks in 1837 Is exactly doubled since 1*47. Numerically, therefore, the banks have Just kept pace with the population,which twenty years since was 15,<>00,(Ml, and is now 30.000,000. lint in other respects the banking business was vastly more inflated and unsound than now. For example, the circulation was then within a frac tion of ten dollars per head of population, it is now but seven dollars per head. In 1837 the spe cie of the hanks was as one dollar to four of their circulation?it is now as 3 60 to one. The loans and discounts of 1837 were as thirty-five to one of imputation. Bank capital In *37 was about S*20 per head?it Is now but ?14.33. The public stocks held by the bsnks in 1**37 amounted to twelve and a half millions; In 1857 to nearly sixty millions. '?The period of greatest depression in Banking since the destruction of the Bank of the United States, was in lii43, when the anti-bank and free trade furor had reached its culmination, and produced its most disastrous effects. Though the population of the country had increased fully twenty-five per cent. since 1H37, the number of banks had declined from 788 to 091, their capital had fallen sixty-two millions, or more than twen ty per cent., their circulation had decreased to fifty-eight millions, or over sixty per cent., and their loans and discounts $270,000,000, or more than SO per cent '?The infiux of California gold ma:ked the lie ginniiisj of a period of great activity in Banking. In 1851 theie weie '?79 banks; in ls.>4, 1,"208; in 1 w37; 1,411. Their business increase d correspond ingly, the S"Vfu years from 1?51 to lh57 exhibit ing an expansion in loans and discounts of $>"271, COO,000, not far from sixty |>er cent . while popu lation increased less than twenty-five per cent Hut it must also l>e observed that the business of private banking has arisen chiefly since 1851, and is now said to employ hundred and twenty five millions of capital, which, added to the cap ital of th?* chartered batiks, produces a much greater extrusion of business than indicated by the ratio just above given." Financial.?We copy the following quota tions of stocks, uncurrent money and remarks, from tho financial circular of Sweeny, Kitten house. Fant A, Co.. of the 11th instant: Offered. Corporation of Washington Stock.. 100 102 Corporation of Georgetown Stock.. 90 95 Corporation of Alexandria Stock... 80 8*2 Virginian's 85 85# Missouri 0's 7'2^ 7'2)$ Tennessee 6's 81 8*2 Kentucky 6's 95 98 Ohio 6's, 1S75 90 1*5 California 7*s 62 6*2)4 Illinois Central Railroad Stock 88 88^ Illinois Central Railroad Bonds... 79 79^ CXCI REIXT MONEY. Kuytn%. Selling. District Banks 4,^ 3 Virginia Banks, (except Kanawha and Trans-Alleghany) 7J? 5 If Baltimore and Philadelphia cur rent- y 4*^ 3 New York city and Boston currency par. New F.nglanu Banks, (except those suspended) *2)$ 1 Louisiana, Sontn Carolina, Geor gia. Alabama, M issouri, and Ken tucky Otiier Western and Southern Banks s I.AND WARRANTS 40-acre warrants, per acre 90 95 "O '* 4* 75 80 ltHJ ?? '? 75 gg 1*> ?? 05 75 In New York yesterday 6J 70 Our local money matters are without any mate rial change. The demand is a little less active ; discount rates may be quoted at the same figures ruling last week la2 j>er cent per month. The Banks, as a general thing, are occupied in curtailing their loans and circulation, discount ing very little new paper, but renewing the old w here a part is paid Virginia money and currency is not so abund ant ; rates are lowered considerably. specie is in less demand. Bank stock contin ues without demand, and we hear of no sates since the suspension We omit the quotations In New York the last weekly statement of the B ii.ks shows an increase of specie of S3,600,000, which indicates that they are in a stronger posi tion than for a year before th<* suspension The increase of deposits and the marked advance in stoi k>i shows returning confidence, and a greater ease in die money maikct. Karly resumption of specie payment is expect ed K very body however, is waiting to learn the I. arn the effect of the news of the New York Bank suspensions on England. Until this is kuown no one can anticipate the future with any decree ofcertainty ? The following table exhibits the condition of the bounty land business, under the various acts, up to September 30, J857, as compiled (unofflclal l\) from data obtained front tue Pension and General Land Oifi. es : las. No. Acr. ? Ns. irr>< No Arroa Ixu-I. mb*it. LcrU-d otUt'K. r tit 1?'<1 l-i. .. . fT j s li i hi.iiio iu 129 lio'ii ii?a 7 in l ?ar -utt .. loJ,9s7 U.lil ??? 1..7164-0 21 Ji* J,?3s'3?* ("jI . ... II,*.- t>-Ci:i6o M.OlD 1,311 1141 u . mm i*.:iu?7u uii.ui n'.?? luoioou ' M i? S60 a,SOU f.37,?.?| 7fj4) ' to 1 8 1 I* . ...11! tt.'U .,jj i0,7 jt., 710 11* mi 13 GOV ais * ? Srrij) A't. ' During the twelve months ending about Mav lasi there was great activity iu the location of land warrants; and vet this table shows that of ?26. < 10.670 acres issued under the act of 1855, only 15,770.*230 acres have been located, leaving still floating in the market 10.1M0,440 acres. If we add to this amount the number of acres unlo r ated under other acts, we flnd a grand total of 13,609,849 acres still outstanding. From an examination at the General Land Of fice it appears that there is a comparatively small amount of good land subject to private entry. We hear of no lands that will likely be brought into market in any of the new Territories, the |>olicy of the Government being to favor pre cmptors. In Kansas and Nebraska nearly every quarter section that is desirable lias been taken up by act ml settlers, and hence it is not likely any lands in these Territories will be offered for sale at private entry Wecanaot perceive any thing in the future, therefore, to promise soon a hi iterial advance iu the piiceof warrants, espe cially as the issue, to say nothing of the large surplus outstanding, continues in excess of the demand. If Congress make thein receivable on railroad grants, which is confidently believed, it would have an .immediate tendency to increase the demand and price. litsT ok Patents.?The following is the list of Patent* issued from the United States Patent Officc, for the week ending ^'ov. 10, 1857?each bearing that date: Ilenry Bates, of New London, Conn ?For im provement in projectiles. Thomas C. Ball, of Keene, N. II ?For im proved device for forming round tenons in win dow blind slats. Harvey Brown, of New York, N. Y ?For im proved sawing machine. Joseph Cawrhra, of Rochester, N. Y ? For improved corn-busker. Kdward Cavendy, of New Yoik, N. Y ?For approved method of determining approximate latitudes at sea. John Cowdon, of New Orleans. La ?For im p oved earth moving machine. James M. Clark of Lancaster, Pa?For Im prov ment In distributing apparatus iu ttourinu mills. * John Crawshaw, of Rochester, N. Y.?For improvement in hoisting apparatus for bricks Ac Justus Day, of Murray, N Y ?For improve ment in machines for pullings beans. Timothy Dwight, of New Haven, Conn ?For improvement in rails for railways. J L Fust man, of Boston, Mass.?F or i m prove ment iu attaching steam gauges to locomotive bjilers. Albert Franklin, of Genoa Cross Roads, O ? For Improvement in seeding machines >am 1 Fisher, of Canton, Muss ?For improve ment in stove* for burning tar, saw dust, See. Andre Adolphe Gaget. of Paris, Krauce.?For apparatus for holding music, Ac. Finnan Goodwin, of Astoria, N. Y ?For Im provement in fiuit gatherers. Benjamin D. Godfrey, of Milfoid, Mass ?For improvement in water proof soles and heels for boots and shoes Samuel A Gould, of Seneca Falls, N Y ?For improved corn husker \Vm. Heisee, of Buffalo. N. Y ?For improve ment in springs for mattresses, chaiis, 4c. Jas. R fl\de, of Troy, N Y ?For improve ment In cooking stoves. , David L. Hall, of Abiugdon, 111 ?For Improve ment iu cultivators. John C. Hints, of Cincinnati, O ?For im Pr?? machine for turning spiral forma. Richard M Hoe, of New York, N. Y.?For improvement iu feeding paper to printing presses. Joseph Ingels, of Fayette County, fnd.?For improvement in grain drills Lucius J Knowte., of Warren, Mass -For iir. provement In lifting jack. John Mason, uf I* Ruyter, N Y-For im proved spring hiugft WW Merriam, of Oswego, N Y For Ira* provement In patterns for cutting out the upper* of ?>oots and shoes. LuciM) Mom, of Philadelphia, Pa.?For Im provement in lire plims. Henry Moeaer, of Pittsburg, Pa ?For im provement in plowing machine* James Nauuhten, of Cincinnati, O?For ma chine for cutting bread. Andrew T. Note, of Ron bar v. Mass ?For im provement in nu>de of protecting tree* from can ker worm*, k.c. Kiogsley R. Ohnstead. of Chicago. Ill ?For Improved lateral feed motion for rawing mill*. Km* Peck, of Deer Park, N Y ?For improve ment In digging plow*. John Prenoergraat, of Boston. Mass ?For Im provement in hnrnes* buckle* John R Pierce and Leavitt U. Austin, of Os wego, N. V ?For improved signal lantern Kphraim Rossell, of Coatesville, Pa.?For im provement in seeding machine* Philip C. Rowe, of Ronton, Mass ?For im provement In mode of protecting trees from can ker worms, Ac. K. Harry Smith, of New York, N. Y.?For im

provement in sewing machines James Spratt. of Cincinnati, O.?For improve ment in candlesticks. David K. Shaw, of Ross county, O.?For Im proved husking palm. James MT Lllley, of4Greenville, Va.?For im proved instrument for surveying and calculating areas. Horatio Stanley, of Erie county, Pa ?For im provement in plows. Chas. Tripp, of Ann Arbor, Mich.?For im provement in grinding mill Francis Tnrasher and Henry B. florton, of Akron, C).? For improvement in window sash. John Trasher, of Avon, N. Y.?For improved clainp for centering hubs for boring. \Yin. Mt. Storm, of New Yoik, N Y.?For improvement in generating anhydrous steam. A J. Tewksbury. of Haverhill, Mass?For improvement in last holders. Jesse t'rmy, of Wilmington, Del.?For im provement in revolving snow excavatoia for rail roads. Win. H Ward, of Auburn, N. Y.?For im proved bullet machine John Wootton, of Boonton, N. J.?For im proved horse-shoe nail machine. Stephen Wilcox, jr., of Westerly, U. I.?For Improvement in printing presses Joint SVood and Reuben North, of Rochester, W is.?For improvement in sub-soil plows. Samuel Campl>ell. of Whitetowo, N. Y., as signor to John C. Whittler, of Noithbrid^e, Mass?For improvement in machinery for diess ing warps. Herman N Dewey, of Berlin Heights. ()., as signor to B Ij. Hill it Co., of same place.?For imp'oveuient quilting frames. Allen Lapltam, of Brooklyn, N Y.,assignor to himself and Joseph G. Bennett, of same |>lace ? For improvement in lard-rendering kettles. Kri*smet.?George Watt, of Richmond, Va.? For improvement in plows. Patented December ?J, ISiG. Joshua Heilmnnn. of New York, N. Y , as signor to 1 juatins.Sturn, of same place ?Im provement in diaper pins Patented July2l, 1657. George W. Brown, of Galesburg, 111 ?For im firovement In seed plante s Patented May 8, "55. Design.?Theodore R. Tlmby, of Medina, N. Y.?For design for barometer cases Tmr Philadelphia Post Okfice. ?The T*c<lgtr of yesterday contains a violent attack on the Postmaster General and the Representa tives in Congress from that city relative to the location of its post office. We have to-day hut room to call public attention to the fact that the comments of | that journal on the subject evidently emanate from some clique of city property speculators disappointed by the action of the Department in locating the new city Post Office in Second street, under circumstances that made it the Postmaster General's duty to his trust to do so. The fact, as alleged by the Ledger itself, that the Philadelphia members of the House of ] Representatives heartily endorse the propriety of the selection, will satisfy any disinterested person that the best interests of their constit uents were consulted in maki ng it. New York.?It continues questionable yet. whether the Republicans have not secured a majority in the newly-elected Legislature of New York. So great is the existing uncertain ty?lioth parties claiming the victory?as that it will require a showing of hands in voting on the organisation to know where more or less members of both bouses propose to stand po litically. enough individual members being claimed by all three parties to turn the scale aj they may elect. This is the result of the transition condition of New York politics. As the sun of Kepublioan party'utu u decidedly waning, our impression Is that those members wh'i "go in lbr thochanoes"?including nearly all the doubtful gentleman, of Course?will be found intensely anti-lii-publicau not long Ucucc We shall see ? ? ? ? Naval Cocrts oy Ikquip.y.?To-day, be foro Court No 1. in t'>e case of ex-Lt. llamey, Air Wm. DcKrafft of this city, was examined. ex-part*, on tho part of the Government. Before Court No. 2. this morning, where the oase of Commander Ringgold is progressing, documentary testimony was adduced on the applicant's behalf. Appointment by the President.?Alexan der Newell. Postmaster at New Castle, Law rencc county, Pennsylvania?the office having become subject to Presidential appointment Tbk Wbather ?The following report of the weather for thia morning is made from the Morse Telegraph line to the Smithsonian Institution. The time of observation is about 7 o'clock a.m.: Novkmbkr 12, 1b67. New York,N. Y clear, pleasant. Philadelphia. Pa clear, pleasaut. Baltimore, Md -lear, cool. Washington. D. C. clear, cool. Richmond, Va clear, frosty. Petersburg, Va clear, cold. Wilmington. N. C clear, cold. Columbia. S. C clear, rold Charleston. S. C.... cloudy, cold. Augusta, Gh cloudy, cold. Savannah, Ga cloudy, pleasant Macon. Ga. clear, cold. Columbus. Ga cloudy, cold. Montgomery, Al? clear, cool. Lower Peach Tre^, Ala.. .clear, cool. Mobile, Ala clear, cool (jainesville, Ala clear,cold. New Orleans clear,cold. Barometer at Wellington, 3(J 3S inches. The Hunger Demonstration in New York. The New York papers stale that the gathering of the unemployed in the City Hall Park yestei day morning was not so large as on former occa sions ; neither was the excitement *o great. Soon afier 10 o'clock. Columbia Kngine No. 14 was stationed in front of the City Hall, for the purpose of having a photograph taken. The crowd amused themselves looking at It until the arrival of the operator, at about II o'clock, when he commenced and finished the work. That, and taking a photograph of a file of Policemen, o copied the time until near noon, when the hun gry men retired for dinner. Tuesday afternoon the crowd upon the Park be came quite disorderly, and an attempt to make a speech was suppressed. Between two and three o'clock the police sallied out with their clubs and cleared the steps, which were densely crowd ed, in double quick time. The fellows ran as though they had never threatened, and the panic spread far back into the crowd. Another meeti ng was held in Tompkins Square Tuesday, where very Inflammatory speeches were made om! great confusion prevailed. A man named Case, having inouuted the chair, declared that capital rolls in luxury while labor starves in ganets, arid that in his opinion there was no re medy for this but in a social revolution, sealed in blood- He denounced some of the leaders of the -movement asselflsh politicians. A crowd of unemployed workmen and loafers, assembled in Tompkins Square to hear the usual oratorical performances No set speeches were made, and the people, as a mats, were pacifically disposed?but a party of rowdies rushed Into the neighboring streets and robbed three baker's carts, carrying off all the bread, and fighting for It among themselves Several persons were con siderably knocked about in the melee?but r* raped with little damage. The crowd at the height of their wild humor caught a couple of German musicians, hemmed them in, and made them play for the popular enleitaininent, assuring them that Mayor Wood would pay all the ex penses The Fnlted States troops were yesterday dis missed from the Custom House. Tn? Timt* says; "At 10 o'clock this morning, the various fed ? ?l ^teirs of tbe port of New Yoi^, United St?f?r Marshal Rraders last, but not least. amon; thein?had a consultation at the Collector* pri vate otflce, relative to the retention of the I nited states troops in tbe Custom House "The opinion w?w nuanlmous that their pres ence V3? needed no longer, and. in short, that the talked-of attack and aelgureapon the Govern ment specie wi? not at all likely to be attempted. An order was nr cording !y given to the officers in command of the troop* to withdraw them from tbe Custom-house. and retcr.i to tbelf respective headquarters at the Navy Yard and Governoi's Island. ??At 11 o'clock the troops w?9 properly mar. ?hailed and marched out iroiu the Custom-hous? basement. They prneet ded down Wall street with the utmost quiet. The people in the ?treet noticed them scarcely more than they would a target company. All who did notice tuem com mented upon the whole thing as a stupendous farce. The poor marines and troops looked as though they hid passed a hard night in their crampeil-up quarters and weie glad enough to get where they would Im? more comfortable and n have something besides stale pilot-bread to eat, and something softer than the hard side of a board for lodgiogs." The hungry meetings have extended to New ark and Philadelphia, but are in a much more moderate tone than here, owing to the better feeling and better sense manifested by Mayor Vaux in the last named city. The renolutions adopted in Philadelphia were as follows : " K'solved, That we meet together to devise tn-an* for otor mutual relief, and for the relief of wives and children. " Resolved. That we will not stand by and hear our children crying for bread, without the means of relieving the cravings of nature at a times when God has blessed our land with an abundance of all the necessaries of life."' A resolution was adopted thanking .Mayor Vaux far the course recommended by him in bis late message to Councils From all accounts, Philadelphia Is about as badly ol!" as New York. A letter on the subject of the Philadelphia Post office, from the Post master General, contains the following : Senator Hitler has written me, that he neverl witnessed so sad a prospect for the laborers and mechanics of Philadelphia, as at present," and concluded by saying "that immediate commence ment of the Work would afford employment to many laborers and mechanics who would, in this way, be enabled to maintain their families du ring the winter. Nothing short of an insur mountable obstacle should, therefore, it seems to me, delay the work longer." 1 liaye uo doubt of the correctness of these gloomy anticipations, and. like these gentlemen, the P'esident and his Departments feel great anxiety to do all in their power to favor the la borers and mechanics in taking care of them selves and families in the disastrous convulsions through which they have to pass the coming winter. The Philadelphia workingmen held a second meeting, Tuesday, aad violent remarks were made there in regard to the banks. The follow ing resolutions among others, were adopted : R'solved, That we recommend our city corpo ration to issue four millions of doilarsnf city war rants, as follows: one million of one dollars, one million of two dollars, one million of three dol lars, and one million of four dollars. Rtsolved, That we recommend the warrants specified shall be- a legal currency to be paid out and received at par for all debts due by or to said city corporation. Resolved, That we recommend to our citizsns to receive and pay out at par said warrants for all business transactions. On motion, a committee of twenty-four were appointed to wait on the Mayor to ask him to use bis influence in calling a meeting at Independ ence Square on Thursday. It was also voted that the workingmen assem ble in their respective wards, and proceed, in a body, to the Square At Newark the meeting in front of the Market House was attended by a thousand persons, and the Germans ha<l a separate meeting. We quote briefly from the speeches : A speaker, evidently English, then took the stand He had listened to the proceedings, but had seen no prospect of getting labor or food '? While the g/ass i* growing the ho;se is starv ing " Hunger will drive men to desperation, and then what will men not do? He would sayi oliey the laws, keep peaceable and orderly; but "if something is not done to give us work or food, something violent will take place [Applause } He would lie the last to advise that, but vou mav carry patience too When there is starvation in the ruidst of plenty, he would blame any man who died of starvation A man has told us we ought to go West. [15a. ba] Why. if we should, our places would have i?eeii tilled with other la borers from abroad Th?city authorities ought to furnish means of relief, and every man would bv .satisfied with very little; but it is useless to ciy patience to hungry men. (A voice cried. Yes. we'te bound to eat. anyhow ] At this point Mr. Anneke rose, and stated that there were many Germans present; and these withdrew under Mr. Anneke's lead Mr Grover C. Stewart then spoke again, but was interrupted several times by cries of "Get down?we don't want to bear you.'* He then said he bo|>ed the meeting would have enough American spirit to allow discussion. A Voice ?If we Lad American spirit we would fight tor bread. fTJT ATTENTION PR h SIDKNT'SMOKN T _ El) CjCaE1>!?\ ou sr.* hereby notified to st tend a monthly meet 1114 of tlie Corps TO-MOR KOW 7 o'clock, Hk business of tn? greatest importance wiii be laid before the C? mpa ny. Every menil?er is requested to l>e prompt in his attendance. My order: JOSEPH PECK, Captain. F. A. 1 etz. Secretary. nll-tt ry " F AI R ?The Mite Society ofGorsucli J. ? dispel will open a Fair at Island Hall, corner of t>t li street and Virginia avenue, on MONDAY EVFNING, Nov. 16th. Season tickets may h; had at Shilliucton's Book More. Single admission 12 cents. Season tickets 50 cents. nH-lw* BLACK. COLOR K D. ai;d tupenor white F est ti ers at STf.YKNS'S Nev Fancy Store. letweeri atli and I' tli t-ts. n l?-?otf 1 A DIES. WITH KONG MKMOK ANDl V4S, * wili save themselves a great d.?al of trouh.e b> calling st STEVENS* New Fancy Stoe, ss his srcck is by far more varied than any other 111 the Diatr 1 qt. n !2-? otf LADIKS. SHOPPING, may positively expect prompt s^d courteous attention at STEVENS'S New Fancy S ore, 3M, l??twecn Wh and l?Hh sts. n K-eotf 4 K K PKKSO.NS' INDKBTKl) TO R. C. Jn. STKVKNSare most resp? ifully requested to c-II and pty their acc >unts at once, xk no addition wiil l e made when the old account stands iinpa.d. n 12-eotf AT STEVENS'S NEW FANCY STORK. S36 ?a Pa. avenue, Itetwven 9rh and loth streets, ami ho found an ex ellent assortment of Opera Hoods. 11 12 eotf 17RESI! BKTTF.R r 2" firkins of fresh GOSHEN Bl'TTKR just r.ceived, and for sale cheap. by MARSH Sc VOSS, Corner Pa. avenue an 1 l?th streets. ? 12 ew3t iStates I AT STEVENS'* NEW FA NCY STOR E. 3 6 between 9th and b'tli street*, can !?* found the Mosaic, I,avB, Gold Stone,and Silver, Peurl Hut tons, with lion Hsnds. n 12 eotf F^RVIT.? New Elemc FIGS; new RAIS NS. in quarter, half, aiuf wtio e tH>xes; new t'l K RANTS, CRAMiEK HIES; I est, t "llfc It If IKS, GOOSEBERKIF.S. PEACIIES, WHoRTl.E HERKIES. A'OM A'fOKS,et cet-ia. For ?ale l>y KING A HI'RCHKKL, n 12 corner loth street ami Vermont ave. OOKS FROM KONDON. Itotiu's tiuide to the Knowledge of Pottery. Paro ji&iii, aii J it her objects ol Vertu, 1 vo'.; 01.**. Pope's l.ife and Letters, 1 vol.. illustrated; 91 /s. Talus of theiieiiu.l vol., illustrated ; 9 25. Bolle) A Ps.ii's Mnuual of Teohuica. Analysis, 1 vol ; 91 .25. India, by Mocqueler, 50 cts. Somen's Culinary Campaign, 1 vol., illustrated: 91 Piers Ploughman's Vtaion and Creed, two vols 9 '.?o. Whewsil's History of the luilustive Scisnoss, t?o vo!? ; A7. Chapman's Horner's Iliad. 2 vols.; <S3. Francis Quarles' Enchiridion, I vol.;*7cts. Sir Thomas tJverhury'a Works, I vol.; 91^5. Mather's Providences in New Kntlaud. 1 vol.; 91^> Dr.immond's Poetical Work", I vol ; 91 Ji. . Carlyle'a Works, 6 vols.; ?1 5ft per vol. no 12 FRA NCK TAYLOR. B WASHINGTON, GEORGETOWN. AND AKKXANDHIA EXPRESS PACKAGE, BAGiiAUA, AND FREIGHT LiNK. JAMES OSHORNE informs the publio that he lias established an EXPRESS LINE, to ply da iy between the Cities named above, whtoh will traus port for very modeiate oomperaatiou, any thing that may bfl desired to be sent between either two of the three cities, which will be faithfully and promptly delivered. His states will he iound at Smith's Catted States Hotel, Pa. avenue, between 3fl and 4>i streets; S. Bacon It Co.'a Grocery store, comer of Pa. avenue and 7th street, and the Star Otbce. Any orders written upon either of them will be promptly at tended to. N. B.?Special attention pud to the transportation of raoka^es to and from the Alexandria and Orange Railroad Depot, the freight on which he will settle per order. nS-tl. A car ET O THE CITIZENS OF THE DISTRICT. In entering our new building, which, we have just taken pos?ession of, and we return our siaoere thanks to the pnop'e of Washington and George town for their lilieral patronage, and part, as a return, have erected a spaoiousbuilding, which will be an ornament to the city. with a large and air* sa loon, with all the convenience and comfort of our customers, and in the estaUishment are all the nee essary arrangements for rsanufbeturing aad encour aging home industry, aud by a atrict attention to justioe anil integrity, we hone to {ive satisfaction to all. WALL. STEPHENS ft CO.. oo ?v 4w No. ita Pa. svs^Wt.MsadlOtt sts. HA ill. TOOTH. NAIL AND BANDOLINE OIBBS HwrSlora. near 19rh SI. end Pa. av.,aad at his Sales Room, under Wil li ids' i**el, a Mb AMUBMUT8. p A R.o srl SALOON.. TITESDAvT Nirtailii 17. MAP'LLfc FRF7701.INI. THALBERG. VIHXH MP?. MAU.AMAI.1E PATTI STRAKoScH, And Mr STRAKOSCH. Tickets .... .f! f* Secured Scat# - ??... 1 So For into at the Miuc S Mrun Davis and Met**rott. ?1? QARUSI !* HAI.nON. miss jijiJaxa may, THI RSUA\ 1 Nomibw 12th, Aisisted by the following eninent artistes: Sun- ALBITES, Mr. \V. H PALMER. Mr. H.SANDERSON. Mr. APTOMaS. The sale of seats will commence at the stores of Messrs. iMvu and Metzerott un Tuesds?, No vernier 10th. iScketa, Seen ed !*>'?, $IJfi. r w W ASHINGTON RAILROAD. FRONTSTREET THEATRE. HALTIMOR E. A NIGHT WITH BI KlOV EXTRAORDINARY EXCURSION! STEAM A\U THE DRAMA' One of the most p!ea*anf md novel Excuraiooa evar offered U? the CITIZENS OF WASHINGTON will take place on FRIDAY EVENING. November lith, 1837. To ennMe the residents of tins city to witness (without loa> of tunc and real the wor.d-reu?a tied personations, and attend the Benefit of the ?? rent est Diving Comedian, MR. HI RTON ! ITT" A Special Express Train of Firat iiMa Passenger Cars will leave the Depot at a<<uarter l>efore *ix oVtodr p.m.. for Baltimore. making l>ut one stoppage <h> the war. Arriving thereat ?o'clock, the excursion ists will proceed directly to the Front St. Thkatkr. Where, upon tiie.r arrival, the performance ar. I * commence. Ma. Bi aTo*. on tii 14 occasion. appearing in Four of Hi* Mo>t Popular Cknmrtr rs. The performance will conclude at a quarter i>e|,?i* 11 o'clock. wh?n the excursionists will proceed to the depot and take a special train in waiting, and start for Washington, arriviug th*r? asout mid night. Thirty minntes frotn the fa!1 c| the curtain will tie allowed for tac passengers to reach the depot <ki the return trip. Tickets for tAe round trip, entitlinr the holder to Passat* rrfrn R'i ?A??gf on ???/ R'fur*. And a secured aeat in the Parquetteor l)re?s Circle, Ost-V t'SK IH'l.LA* AMI ElFT\ Cgal*. A I<?<1im' Car. lor the especial ncoomiiKKlaiioit ot Ladies accompanied by Gentlemen, will be attachsd to the tram. ITr" No Baccate carried on thia trip. The tnyn l>e run under charge of wall known and experienced officer* of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company. Ticket a can tie had at the Kukwood H<>uae, Browns* Hotel, and at the Depot. The entire arrangement* under the immediate supervision of HENRY C. JaRRETT. n 11 -3t * (ieneral Maiacrr. n their OL M TWENTY-FIRST IDITARY AND CIVIC ANNEAL BALI. OF THK Washington Light Infantry, C A RUSt'S*SALOON, On MONDAY EVENING. Nov. 23d, lkST. The Infantry take pleasure in announcing to their friendaand th- put.oc. t iiat the* have perfected ~ their arrangements for a Ball on the al*>ve <S.*?te. when they a <?! be pleased to meet theui. a* " in the day a ofv ore." in the interch*nce( ofpleaaantne* winch the ocoaaion will afTord. 1 h*> are under inanv obligations for the patronage aitd support heretofore lil?ern 11 % bestowed, evincing as it dote.awarm inteiest in the welfare of the citizen military, and particularly theCorp*. and the public may be fu'ly assured *hat all efforts will tie made to rend> r thi - Ball equa ly satisfactory aa the previous one*. The prelude of the Hall will be a repetition of tna regular and fancy maaeuvera and the manual ?d arms. ex'cutert br a detachment of the Corp*,a* done at the Ha.l of the February la*t. Withers'* Celebrated Hand, in full, liaa been en laced. Ladie* invitations will be ia>ued t?y the Executive Committee, to wh<?m applications will he made through the !ii<*<fibeis of tlie Company. Prircipal d?p<?,s for tneaaleof ticketa wi.l t?a at Mea*ra. T??dd ft Cu.'?. I'a. avenue; J. Hamlin'a. Capitol Hill; Jas. O. I>onnell. Drucciat, Navy Yard. Ticket* O *E DOLLAR, admitting a Gentleman and two f.adiea. The following cenllemen are respectfully reqneat ed to act. in conjunction with Comuntteea of the Compaii) , aa Managers: Hon or arf .\f ? n>>,tr\ of th* Corp*. Col W W ??? aton Co! |* Force. Col R'd Frar.oe, Capt .1 B Tfite, Capt Carrington. Jas Ke!|* . Jn<? W Miad, Hiram Ricbev, Joa Shill'ngton, Jas Booth. Jas Bouseau, Contril/Uttnt AfrW^rj of th* Corps. Wm B Todd. W F Bailey. Silah H Hi!!. Rich'd Wallach.W W Mnore. J P Pepper. W II Ward, F Mohun. F JetfVrwon. T J Fiaher, J F Coyle. ?" Stevens, T J Gait. A J Joyce, W H Thomaa. Dr C Force. M Catlan, W J Donoh??>?, DrSCSmoot, J Owner. T f?old*mith. F lJtiiib, W H Nail), W Baldwin. W Riipp, C Werner. O SprinaMian, F Geieer. J F Finch, Spaulding. T E Williams, J Star.lev, R W Dove. N Hammond, J*? Busiier, Er*rmti t r Committer. Capt J \* Davis. Lt J O Warner, Scrj M P Flaitftr. Serg J Colemsr, Corp J B*era. ?"""rp F Mi?r, Jno McNamee, Wm Tucker, Jno Vaitr, J no Srnuut I.EM. D. WI I.Ll A M S, Troaa. 1,0 V jStntea.M W.y.T.T: .>AM I WAHTB. V\rA\TED.? \ Situation as Nurae nr.d Seam atreaa.or Cliiii.lmrniai I. Address Box No 14. Star Office. It* WAITED ?A Situation.try areapeetnhle MAN . to take care?il a Horse and I'arriage. or won <1 lw willing to do work 111 a atore, and vvu d in* wil linrtoniake I.mise'f generally useful. H"?t of iel eren<*e? riven. A'-tea Box No. 5, Star < Hhce. n li-2t * \\T A NTED.-A SERVANT GIRI. for Renera ?" Housework. Or.i> audi wiio cau give good refarenct s need at piy. SELMAN SIEBERT. n ?CC l*irK? a?rcet cast. Duff"fireen)* Mow. I \ A NCI A L.? > V?i to % :.mi, and 1 h??n silai y 1 I devoted to bu*iu-ss. will insure any intel'tgent. energetic person $!<?? per month in a strictly letiti mate and hoioraNe business. If you hav e the fund* anil tirni', addres* H. II. B.. Post Orfiee, Wa*hu ( ton. I). ?' Heferen< e< triven and'required. nI' 'Jr \VT A N TE D -A first rate FEMALE COOK. " She must understand herbusiuvsc as Cook. ?* a gentleman's lamily, thoroughly, ar.d I? able to come well recommended in all reVp?< t. To ru?*i? person liberal * aces w iM liegtvea. App.y i??????edi nte'r at the counterol the star Office. ..e J*-tf LOST A2TD FOUND. ?*TRA\ ED OR STOLEN?From >ii front of mr i residence, a suia l u K A Y'lifiV BAROl'CH attached. A liberal reward t will be given for its return. EDWIN GREEN, 11 l2-2t No. W llth a'reet. I OST.? *lw.i PROMlSS<?K\ NOTES ???ne I t drawn by Strah ??odilard, of ?3si, at I.' month*, from 14th Octofier. 1".-7.i.i.d one (?? James W.SteW art. for ?1'"t,at 24 mouth*, from id Septeinlrer. 1# Imth h..iruic iritereKt. This l. to forewarn an? per to 1 from puiciiuri' 'Z the Both dra* 11 in f?\ of If THERESA ANN SA1- FELL. RI'VN A RD.?Rai aw ay from the suliscriher 'C**'" on 1'uesJav. the l*I instant. NKGKO MAN ERA \K. aged 15. lie i* aoout ti . e feet hve inches in hight; s'out and well made; quite biack; with a louud lace. I have 10 ? loutit he is niakl' C hi* ws\ f..r \\'a-i ^ton* city. I will give the alaive rew ard r?r Iiis apprelien [ *u?n. provided he ik delivered to me. ?.r secured 112 jail no thai I *ei him. C. C. MAGRI DER. Upper Marlboro, Prinoe George ('oun*y. U in St Mar> land. I h Mil ^I PERIOR NEEDLES SCISSORS, Fret. - C* VV orking Cotton, Thread Floss. A e . at n H-8t ? LAM MOND S. TOYS.?At LAMMOMD'S can |^> fouro th.' largest stock in the citv. n 1 -i Madam bunnel DR KsS MAKER. From IMk. No.SC 13th street ?-est, tie w?? n 1 and K street*. Washington city, has the honor to intorm the lad.e> of Washington ai d vicinity. that vtie has hitcd up a Dress Making Establishment, wi.ere she is to make every kind of work. a? |)res?e?, Maulil a*. Bajques, Ac., and in the lieat and very latest sole of Paris, receiving every month the French Journal D* I > Mode, direct from Pan*. a II -2m* |_| A MM ACK'S RESTAFR ANT. *1 Vo AC' Pa. ar? mndrr IVillartPs Itvttl. This establishment having been thoroughly rent vated and enlarge<I. the pro prietor would public that he ? prepared to furnn "everything usual. first c ass Res'aurant. (?enti*men will always fii.d h s house euiet and aaiters attentive. B* givinr it his undivided itrentiou, he hopes to meitt the (at rouace of the public. -?Hi**!- j hammack. Rye AND BARLEY MALT. lor sale at tha CITY MALT HOIJ8E. oorner of Waet Falls av enueand Hiock at.. Baltimore. Md. ui? a ly in* urru iiiuiiiuinii rrvn. rged. the pro .?. state to thc^^i / J is now fully I %J nsh them with vWjLfiSr ally kept in a R tJVVLANU'8 MACASSAR OIL. at Gl HBS'S Hair Store, near 13th street. a l? 3n? PI ANOS FOR HIRE, very 1^7^Ll7j^7?6. l?et wean 'th aud Huh its. a W? IOOK AT ELLIS'S STOClTTlK PlAMO? j ttela-e pu roliaamg elsewhere. uJa_ fT'ASHIONABLE PER *>1 MERIES. from the * . . 1 l?o?J??s. at UIBBS'S, near the corner ot 13th street. Pa. ava. | B 10 a# TAI. NAIL POLISH,giviag a heeutifal lustre to the fin?er nails, at GIfiBS'S Hair 'ore, near t?h street. Pa. ave. nj? 3n._ VIOLINS, FLUTES. ACCORDEONS. MIS1C, *e.. at ELLIS'S. *6, between *h aad 10th sire?is a |e TOI^^PBEJL Scalps, aa.. made to f ?horte?t possible notice. A seleot ss ?ortinent always on baud,at - . jiEARD * WATSON'S, Nslwwl Moteleedeth street A