Newspaper of Evening Star, January 11, 1858, Page 5

Newspaper of Evening Star dated January 11, 1858 Page 5
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KVEN1NG STAgr WASHINGTON CJITY;r MONO AY January 11, 1MH, -A ^ ~ * ? ?<? ? ??-?,, Z iCT idrrclltfinfiitt ?h?ul<l ke srnt in ky ?'tlttk m.; ?therwiae they may net up W+mr until llie nul day. SflKlTOt rUH MORN IMG PRESS. The lrmiov treating upon ?' Colonisation Southward shows ap the fallacy of the idea that the late filibustering expedition!* of Walker are of the same character with the series of oc. currences which resulted in the independence ami annexation of Texas. and urges forcibly that to aojuire the privilege of constructing milways, canals, acJ roads across the isthmus by treaty; to settle the region* of Country traversed by these routes with peaceful trades men. farmers ami mechanics ; to thus gradually occupy the eountry by a growing and thriving population of our own blood, welcomed there for the wealth and prosperity they create around them?would scorn ihe only sure and infallible mode of planting our institutions per manently in those region*. In conclusion it says: 44 If. contrary to nil our policy. we must need* extend our in?titntioii? southward by force, let it '*? done by honorable war. and not by piratical foray. * r 4 It is Impossible to lielleve that the Congress of th* Iniifd SUitm wili consent to sanction, by Indirection or roanivaare, aclandestine system of warftrr. condemned by the I twof nations and public opinion all over the world, while show in<r itself to be wanting In the frankness snd bold* ness to declare open and honorable war for the a. >mpl i^hment of the purpose* avowedly aimed at by these expeditions." The Tritetfi^-nerr is occupicd with news mat ter*. * WAS J 11NG TO JW NEWS AND GOSSIP. Kassag.-l-Wo take pen in hand at this time? Saturday night?to write our impressions upon the tendency of affairs in Kansas, as .-ecu through latest authentic accounts from tbo Ter ritory. Our belief is that the imbroglio is over The great majority of tho non-slavchold;ng State party voted, we have every reason to be lieve. on the 4th instant; thereby acknowledg ing the validity of the Lecompton Constitution, and endorsing the propriety of the admission of K?n?as into the Union upon it. Lane and his followers it is true, are still the opponents of that policy But they amount to a very small fraction of th* population, indeed. To so small ?a proportion a; that their opposition cannot pwaibly be of any avail. We know well, from information in which we confide, that at least nine-tenths of the voters of the Territory must *ve participated in the election of the 4th Wcr the provisions arranged by the Leeomp tou Convention This fact sweeps from under the feet ot the opposition outside of Kansas all honeat pretence, too, for further demurring to the admission of the Territory into the Cnion under the Lecompton Constitution. It destroys a!? chance of the sueccas of the plans of the Re publican party to keep alive the Kansas issue lor I860, as well as those of the nominal Demo crat* who have of lafe deserted their party on this great and really only issue between the parties of the country The free?or. as we should term them, non-slaveholding? Statc jarty ot Kansas thus endorse the propriety of the prompt transfer of all the Kansas issues to the people of the Territory alone; which is the policy of the present Administration, as well as of the Southern Democracy Who of the North can longer reasonably holdout against the wis dom of the Kansas views of President Buchanan ' M* months ago the Washington Star wns in dustriously engaged in efforts to make its Sou th em friends comprehend that the line of policy ot the President, in this connection, simply meant, not hostility to the South as was per sistently alleged, but a rigid adherence to the principle of the Kansas-Nebraska act, as in terpreted in the platform ajopted by the Cin cinnati Democratic National Convention. That was all the Sober-minded of the South de manded. The crazy people tJf the South, and those there who seek to make agitation on the slavery question a trade for their personal ad vancement. asked more : and though few of them have dared to attack the President and hia administration, they have kept up a run ning fire upon all who were conspicuous in their support of the cause of the Democracy from that time to the present moment. All others of the South of all parties, from that time to this, have been gradually coming to appreciate the fact, that in the success of the present Na tional Administration is locked up the perma nency of the American I'nion. because its ]>oli cy is founded on a rigid adherence to the prin ciple of non-interfercnce of the General Gov ernment upon the slavery question, to the extent of defending the weaker section against aggressions of the stronger wherever that may be nee^sary to the vindication of the true principle of the Constitution of the United Mates as enforced in the Virginia and Ken tucky resolves of 179H- W. Thai struggle has been of short duration, notwithstanding the labors of those there who desired to make an opposition party inside of the Democratic organization, for the sake of the local profits of opposition alone subsequently a Democratic opposition has grown up in the Democratic party of the North lor a similar end precisely. It meant nothing more nor less than to oppose the policy of the I resident and the Democracy fur what might be made by that course locally. The determi nation of the free State party of Kansas, or the vast majority of it, to vote on the 4th inst.. ta, kicked over their bucket of milk, leaving triose who have essayed to make personal capi tal at the expense of Democratic principles in a very deplorable position, indeed. They nre to be pitied il ever politicians were so ritualed. The upshot of the whole Kansas imbroglio is that those iu all sections of the country who ?"?ycd to make personal capital out of it. North and S uth. have been most woefully dis appointed have burnt their lingers. While ine President and his Administration l.y their foresight, firmness and energy in the premises have satisfied the whole country that they are guided and governed by an abiding patriotism ar,d sagac;ty in the conduct of American public affairs that are not only to result in the harmo nious settlement of the momentous Kansas is sues but to advance the glory and inter*, of oar common country immeasurably in thT? ture conduct of American public affair,. M in_ volved iu our relations especially with Central Aaaerka ____ . ohir sKiosn Tbocciit Workikg. No other engine to affect the popular mind of the civilized world has done as much to generate the insanity upon the subject of African slavery with which the ao-calied philanthropists of va rious enlightened nations have been afflicted of late years, mm the London Tim**. That jour nal has been almost up to the present moment the leading patron and director of the anti African-slavery crusade in both hemispheres t is, in truth, responsible for much of the great sacrifices of property civilization which Lngland has encountered in the last twenty-five years in the West Indies, as well M for much of the decrease of fraternal feeling between the two great sections cf this Confed eracy, which in all that time has been growing less and leas until our North and South hnve, under the influence and effect of prejudices against Alri*n slavery, generated and stimu lated by the Time* than aught also have coine to regard each other with quite as much jealousy and bitteroea as was mnniftrrtH between the people of England ?UI Prance ha!f ? oeutory ago?with moet threatening conse quences to the future of the ciriliied world. too But lo. tbe Tun'* has ?t length discovered that " Cotton u King ' Or, in other word?, that it? anti-slavery policgj# rodllv d-ath find destruction to all interests which havo ynssed under it* influence, and that ]|e continuance threaten* still greater disasters to tht indus trial interests ot Britain, and cannot hereafter effect the industrial intare't* of other countries as injuriously as was intended in its inaugura tion by England, which country (Government) in inaugurating it. sought, by making what it hoped would be a very inconsiderable English sacrifice, tooiferup upon the altar of England s insatiable thirst after commercial gain, the competing interests of other nations in which a thousand fold more disastrous consequences to them would be involved than could possibly be involved In her (England's) pretence of a sacri fice by way of initiating the new philanthropic policy for an advanced world. The thoughtful reader will recognize in what we quote below from the Tunta, confirmation, strong indeed, of our own persistent views upon the eflect of anti-slavery labor on tbe substantial interests of this land, ns well as of the value of African slavery to all interests in society in the United States-North, South. East and W est?to those of the African race here as well as the Caucasian. [From the London Times. December '2ri ) It requires no great fo-eslght to perceive that a grent contest is approaching on the subject of Sla very and tbe Slave Trade. The battle of the Negro will have to be fought by the philanthro pists with a ?reat diminution of prestige, the re salt of falsified predictions and blasted hones I lie Broughams and Wiliierforces of the present day will have to adopt a somewhat humbled tone. The manifestoes of Exet*r-halt must for once be defensive and apologetic, for the world is now wiser than when pulpit and platform resounded with indignant appeals to humanity tive-and The touching descriptions of philanthropic novel writers willgo for little now a* <ar as regards our owu colonies. Those who are old enough, may recollect the traditional por traits of the Went India proprietors, tl eir wives and children, which are to be found in the " m?ra* t51'*8" of the last generation. The owner of a Jamaica property was always lying 011 a sofa, drinking sangaree and swearing at'Sambo, a tine mulatto youth, whose quivering lips and flashing ejre told how much he felt. w The lady of the house, alwavs represented as a faded iiesuly with her brow wreathed with pearls, was. of course, being fanned by two fe male slaves, wliMse delicate forms bore recent traces of the lash. The youthful heir wandered about the house exercising a whip given to him by his mother expressly lo beat the little Negroes with A faithful and ^ioiis I'ompey, exposed to every kind of ill u.?age Vcause Dinah, who loved him?oh, how fervently '?would not listen to the unmanly proposals of Drive, the overseer, com pleted tht- picture. By such representations as these a body of as hardworking and loyal sub jee,s as England ever possessed were held up to obloquy, and Negro emancipation was effected without regard to the interests of men who were popularly supposed to be revelling in Ill-gotten gains But politicians and the public, and even the friend* of the slaves themselves, have now begun to see matters in a clearer li.'ht Our own colonies are impove,i.-bed, but the sum of slave ry is not diminished ; it has only bee,, transferred from us to more grasping, pillles#., and unscrupu lous hands. Never was the.prospect of emanci pation more distant than now that foreign slave owners are establishing a monopoly of all the great staples of tropical produce. The islands which in the old times supplied so mn^h ornr ^ u-ro?^"'.frf coin- o?t of cultivation! while Cuba, thelnihd State# and Biazil are every day extending the area of their cultivation and the number of their slaves. So valuable, ind.ed, is the slave in Cuba that, in spite or trea ties and penal laws, cruisers and blockades, thousands of Africans are yearly carried across the Atlantic to work on the sugar and cotton plantations. The wealth of the island is -neb than, in spiteof misgovernment, oppressive tr.xe* and a Spanish army ofmen, its proprietois are among the richest in the world As to the United States, it is. indeed, folly to expect any change in that quarter Slavery on the North American continent has extended is extending, will extend As long as the supplies of cotton are below the demand in all the mar kets of the world so long will slave labor be t<w> valuable to 1* parted with. Eve,, the Northern Slave States, which but a few years a-o were discussing the gradual abandonment of the sys tem, are now silent about abolition, immediate or prospective Their slaves are. at present a great, perhaps their greatest, source of wealth It the^j at,not cultivate their own lands they breed Negroes t.? supply new plantations in the South t may be d~. laied tnat tbe attacks of Abolition ist* ai d the of the North are the cause of this determination to uphold slavery ? but no sensible man will believe that mere irrlfV tion and obstinacy could (?ad to su< h i^reat e sultH rbe existence of slavery is an economical question, and so long as the sy*rem Is profitable we c 4 it not doubt tha? it will ?,e maintained , Much the same may be said with re-?peCt t., Bra zil, where tbe institution preVa,|s with futures of ci uelty unknown eve,, in the worst of times ?wu?i English rule Now, to these countries w? hive given a mo nopoly of products which are the chief basis of unr industry or among the chief som. es of our revenue. 1 bey are becoming rich, poweif.,1 arrnpant, every day less inclined to be guided by English counsels or moved by English ii.le.tW enc/. V\ Hi. all the readiness which self-interest Induces they bav* learnt the arguments against limiting slavery and slave Importation, from our mishaps, our acknowledgment of failure, from the,r own prosperity, arfd from our dependence upon them. 1 bey have the law ?f nations their side, and may quote It in answer to any as sertion of our lights to interfere ir, th-causeof humanity. They are free nations, and Africa is a free coast Negroes are necessary to raise th* cotton, sugar. coffee and tobacco which the world wants J be white man cannot work under a tropical sun, and, unless the African In- used as a laborer, the laiie-a regions of tbe New W.nld must remain a desert. In tine, negroes must ?*. had at any cost, and no nation has a ri?/ht to im pose Its own scrupulosity on other free communi ties. If England has ruined her owu colonies that is no reason why she should seek to check CiPffrw"? American continent. Such is the kind of reasoning which is becom ing more and more common every d:iy- and we may depend niwn it that in some f?r?, ?r ?nder some pretext the slave owners of the other hemi sphere will again attempt to obtain a supply of n-groes from the coast of Africa The recent Importation info the French colomes has natmallv ?UC!r u "J1?1'?". ai,d U in no wonder that we hear it asked why a few cargoes o. such ?? emigrants could not be biought to New Or leans or ^avannab. there lobe settled according to the domestic institutions ?f the State. With this renewed vitality of slavery, owin" to the how to deal easvalue of the slave, we have And it is not by preaching, or protestInir, or threatening, or denouncing, that the objects of humanity can be attained. The last generation were content to be merely destructives; they b.oke down the Slave system in tbe West Indies attempting to replace it bv a letter, and he consequence has been the multiplication of the former evils, and a deepening of the guilt in which we indirectly participates consumers of the slave-raised produce. After 20 years' expe rience we are now called upon to provide a remedy. On all sides we hear the same cry, the colonies are perishing for want of suUicient n-i^einl yra? 'i'T1 *'?">? the principle of free labor in tbe tropi.j, 1>? vindi aifLa'wi I ! hl0W "tr."ck at the a ainst u hich we have so long disclaimed Our attention has been directed to a report of the Council on Immigration for the Island of Trini ^ VW!l,i n 'hMWrt L"W a Uri?"h colony may ?iviifi^i h'.* a^0,ln<* it Is flourishing. If Trinidad bad remained under Spanish swav it wealth "\ *tPU^ ?f 'Jran"y 4"d misrule, be the wealthy island which its position and fertility we lcarn tbat Jr^l ? ,CO"tala? acres, yet the extent of all the land now under cultivation Is only atraut o^..wr7 acres, and of this area the sugar plantations (cover only 31,U)9 acres. The entire number of agricultural laborers working for wages in the cultivation of sugar and cocoa is only II.MW, of whom nearly 8,000 are Immigrants from India and China, introduced at the public ex perse r It is found that these are by far better laborers th-,n,l,e who It is stated, "will cre?lT to greater Industry by any in Plan^rs And at I he present time the ri" h"WI,n ^ "" "d other tror.iT.^ ^ "be high price of *ugar and pn?c a Jre?t!.,'>r0^,,r,lon* ha" "timulated enter under cult.vaii ent of land is being brought development of aU ,bat wanted for the SuIh a^i f^t mv^S^" of hsnd that - the expense of ?f |a"^ an estate canahle nt ."b,n?f ??? virgin land sugar, Im-ludln ' the. o>t oTm* m|.. wuuid ,raJS.b[Zll;nd.,b""<1; with the present supply of labor even produ. tion of the colony cannot be llUil colonists therefoie bev the Gov?r?. . UP' The them i? obtaining the immigrants Tom and India. 1 he colony, says the renort ??without dlBculfy meV, the expenlTof iatro d icing and wit.,??t risk find employment r^ 5'WCkiue.e eui'grai.ta," ??pto>ment for Cospirwep ? Theodore Sedgwick has been confirmed by the Senate as U. S. District At torney for the Soatbern District of New York, ?ieo John McKeon. removed. Ar*T The following General Orders have been issued from the War Depart ment. dated January 8, 1958 : he npneraUm-tlhltT. with the approbation of War lJ*.-pwlNf$nt. rt. reels the following move 1*: T 4 _ "?he Armv of Utah will be reinforced, a* ?oil# a? p'aiiliabi*) toptbt l?t regiment of ravalrv, titfa and 7th regiment* at infantry, and light com pantf* A and M. M artillery. II. Forts ^nilb, iVashtta. Arbuckle and Belk nap, will be abandoned for the present, and ail the troops comprising their garrisons. except the ordnanca sergeants. will, at the earliest possible day, proceed to Jefferson Barracks The compa nies at Fort Smith, by the A.kansas and Miosih. ?'ppi rivers. those at Forts Wa*hita. Arburkle and Belknap, by the Rtd and Mi<?issippi livers, if transportation on the former rive* ?au be ob tained without too great a delay, otherwi'e by F ort Smith and the fiist named rivers III. The lib regiment of artillery now in Kah ?as w:!l take post as follows: Heanrjoa. lers with two company at Foit Riley; the Lieutenant Colonel with four companies' at POrt Laramie; the junior Major with two companies at Foit Kearny, and two companllsat Fort Leavenworth; tb?? companies in each rase to be designated bv the Colonel. The regiment will he put 'in march for its several stations l.y the Commanding Gen eral of the Department of the West as e.?rly am practicable IV An officer of rank l?eln<r necessary at Fort Kearny, the junior Major of the 4th aillllerv will, at once, proceed thither, and assume command of the post. V In due time further orders will lw? given for the march of the reinforcement across the Plains, and preliminary measures will l?e commenced at once by the tieveral staff departments and officer* concerned for preparing the troofHt and the sup plies for the movement. VI. Measures will also be taken for fltlln?* up the regiments and companies to the maximum standard ; and also for furnishing recruits for the other troops composing the Army of Utah. VII. The several departments of the staff will i??ke prompt measures to secure the public prop erty at the posts to be abandoned. Ai'Pointme.xts bv thk President?liy and tnth the advice and consent of the Senate. Thomas Cunningham, Collector of the Customs at Wiscasset, Maine, vicc Babson. Joseph Berrj, do., at Bath, Maine, rice Bod fish. Dudley F. Learitt, do., at Bangor, vice Sewell. John II. Kennedy, do., at Waldoborough, vice Wilnon. Amos F. Pnrlin, do., at Machias, vice Dor tnan. Arthur W. Austin, do . at Boston, vice Peas lee. MosssMacdonald, do., at Portland, vice Car ter, Jr. The \\ either.?The following report of the weather for this morning is made from the Morse Telegraph line to the Smithsonian Institution. The time of observation is about 8 o'clock a. m : Jakcaey 11, 1F5". New York. N Y raining. I'htladeiphla. Pa raining. Ilarrisburg, (House line), .raining. Baltimore, Md raining, mild. Washington. D. C raining, warm. Richmond, Va cloudr, damp Petersbura, Va raining. Raleigh, N. C cloudy, cold. Wilmington, N. C cloudy, damp. Columbia, S C raining Charleston, S. C cloudy, wet. Augusta, (ia raining. Macon. Ga. raining. Columbus.'Ga ............stormy. Montgomery, Ala raining. F8omthk West Cumberland. .Md cloudy, cool. Wheeling, Va. cloudy, cool. Barometer at the Smithsonian, W.9GI. CONGRESS ION A L. Thirty-fifth Congresa? First Session. la thk Skxate. to-day, the Vice President hid before them several communications, inclu ding correspondence with J. W. Geary, formerly Governor of Kansas. Mr. Seward presented the petition of Chri?tian Hansen, praying Congress to establish an octtan mail route betweeu Mew Vork city and Giuck stadt, on the F.lbe, which was referred to the Committee on the Post Office and Post Roads Ort morion of Mr. Wilson, a resolution was adopted, calling on the Perretary of the Treasury to report to the Senate the amount of revennecoi lected in each Collection di?trkf in ear b of the year* from 1c5*2 to 1^77 inclusive; the amount ex pended, and the number of persons employed in ea< h district in the collection of the .revenue for ea< h of those years. Mr. Houston introduced a preamble and reso lution, the object of which is to require the pro vL?ion* of 'he act of February 28. 1:455, to ainei;d tbeact to promote the efficiency of the navy, to he enforced by the President of the United Plates in the r axes of the fifteen naval officers constitu ting the Ketiring Roaid so that tb?rir fitness for the ?eivi.^e may investigated. The re-oioiion lies over Thk Horse refu-ed to suspend the rulfs to admit of the introduction of a resolution for the State* and Territories to be called, commencing at New York, with a view to the introduction of bills and resolutions to which no objection shall be tor reference only Mr MTMth, of Tenn . to whom the subject had been r^fi rud. repu.t, .1 a resolution foi llie print ing of Ave thousand extm copies of ihe report of I lie Superintendent of the Count Survey The Housi* fused to lay the resolution up<>n the table, and the piobuhility, at the time of our going to pres., was that It would Im? adopted ITT" The trial of Thomas W. Smith for the murder of Richard Carter, is still going on in Philadelphia, and will probably last ?ome days longer. a? eighty witnesses have lx?en summoned to make out the defense of insanity for the pris oner. 117" From Sbiilington, Odeou Building, we have "The Tribune Almanac for l!&l," contain Ing, as usual, many valuable political statis tics, Sir. From Shillington we have also the Knicker bocker Magazine for January, abounding iu good tilings. ID" They have had another "horrible affair"' In New Vork City, in which Michael Wegan. a private watchman (and deputy sheriff), being followed by a couple of suspected characters^, drew a revolver a,,d shot them. One fell dead on the spot; the other was conveyed to the Hospital in a lifeless condition. National Tklegrah Like ?The wires of the National Line, running from New Yoik to New Oilcans, a distance of two thousand miles, were connected through on Friday night, and a large number of messages transmitted to and from each city, dire<^, and without the aid of '? repeaters " No similar feat, it is believed, was ever performed iu this country or in Kurope, and the result weuld eecm to demonstrate, beyond all doubt, the en tire practicability of transmitting despatches across the Atlantic. PERSONAL. .... Mr. Stoeckl, the Russian Minister, and his wife, will visit St. Petersburg iu the sprint, and make a tour of Kurope. .... Mrs. Frank R. Wright, of Baltimore, is fulfilling an engagement at the Gaiety Theatre In New Orleans. She is playing as Miss Louise Reeder, her maiden name. The Washington correspondent of the New \ ork Evening Post nas "reason to believe that the recent letter addressed by Gen. Walket to the President, was the production of Thomas Francis Meagher, Esq , one of bis counsel." DZr Senator Douglas has sold his estate In Mis sippi. ID" The King of Prussia holds a million of the Krie bonds of '0*2. !D" Walter Savage Landor say* he never en. vied any accomplishment except waltzing. ID" Two new Catholic churches were dedi cated at Salem, Mass., last Sunday. ID" In Boston they still adhere to the custom of not allowing theatrlral performances on Satur day nights. JD" The county of Atascosa, Texas, has 4(10 voters within its limits, and neither a post office nor a post road. ' ID^Tbe citizens of Attleborough, Mass., are principally employed In the manufacture of hooks and eyes. It?" A young man named Win. H. Clowes, a native of Amherst county, Va., committed suicide in Ricbmoud on Thursday morning, by taking laudanum. From the attending circumstances, It appears to have been a long premeditated act, and he was at no trouble to conceal his purpose f om his Clowes was in Kansas during the former troubles there. He afterwaids *eived under Gen. Walker in Nicaragua, and was sulwequently connected with the Memphis Bulletin. Two colored men, Gardiner and Ray, en gaged iu a p. ire Mgbt on Saturday afternoon, iM-Ar w%yiboid:s slanghtMr-house, Newark, N.J. Seven rounds were fought, when Gardiner wm declared vanquished Ft re hundred persons were present Tkf T?if Run ?( ffiBwIlr, ' On Thursday, at 9 o'clock in th- afternoon, the three sisteis of the doomed man visited him for the last time The Interview was a verysffectiug oa?. Donnelly, chained and confined within the bars of bis cell, couid only reach forth his band thrash thirties t#Vd *be? fa*e*(Al tor ever.J Tbevijiil?ver-edt-'^rt>',r ;nlMr? for a great Wbile,^ bot iUt*onv?rsatia* wa* not permitted t<t^e pri vate Constables. frtned with loaded muikets.^ by When. at last, the moment arrived wh^n Donnelly and his iclative* must part for *vtr,'*nd be reached forth his band to press hi* aister* for the last time* the excitement wa? too math for him. and he faioted away. Hi? two youngest sisters were carricd out of tbe jail in a fainting condition They departed in the after* neon train for New York Their lather was too enfeebled to come. 9?Vtral of Donnelly's friends from Washington were there to fake charge of hi* body It waa his desire tnat he ahouid be executed inside of the prison, but the ceiling was too low to bang iiiui wtthont much needless suf fcllllg. < About four o'clock the workmen put up the gallows in the yard adjoining tbe jail The windows of the jail were blinded with blankets, to hide the sight from the condemned mnn. But he could bear Ihe noise of tbe hammer and saw in bis cell as the carpenters tliu?d the fsame to gether. Mingled with these sounds cam* tbe merry voice* of the schoolboy* at play, who, just freed from their task*. were laughing and shout ing with childish glee, under the walla of tbe pfituo. During the afternoon Donnelly fainted again, and he was very low-spirited the rest of the day Ills confessor was with him frequently during the-day. He did not sleep at all that night; mor phine was administered to him, and in the early morntng be fell Into a dote, which lasted about an hour The Court-house and jail were guarded by the military during the night. Ilis coffin arrived in the afternoon train, and was conveyed into the court-hou?e. Donnelly hoped 011 Thursday to see the young lady of Washington to whom he was engaged to be mar ried. Heretofore he refused to see her until he was tree (as he expected to be pardoned.) but on that day he wrote a telegraphic dispatch request ing her to come and see him before he died Donnelly's friends, fearing the consequences of the interview, telegraphed to her relatives not to allow her to come. This fact, however, was not communicated to hiui. In the morning, he met Rev. Drs. Camming* of New York, and Juugkel and Young of Prince

ton, Catholic clergymen, with whom he joined in devotional exercises. Rev. Dr. Cuiniuings ad ministered the communion, and Donnelly was invested with the aajtulnr. He appeared to be very devout. The noise of the'liammers of those who were preparing the scaffold erected in Ihe prison yard, beard distinctly at this time, did not reein to affcctbim At the conclusion of th#*e exercises Donnelly retired to his cell, and there remained with his confessor, occasionally visited by his friends, awaiting the hour appointed for his execution. Hv his sentence, be was to be hanged between 10a. in and '2 p m The Sheriff decided to take him to the scaflold at 1*2 o'clock. The scene in Donnelly's cell just before he was led out to lie executed was one which indelibly impressed itself upon the minds of all who be held it In this nanow apartment, the giafed door of which was thrown open, jsere the pris oner and the clergymen who attended him. Ta pers were burning on the table. Donnelly ap peated to be, at times, engaged In prayer, at other times he conversed cheerfully with those who were with him. His face, though very pale, wore a singular expression ot resignation. He was dressed in a suit of blac k bro.idclotb, tbe same which he wore on his trial with an em broidered shirt. and collar turned over a black neck-cloth It was while arraying himself in this suit that he remarked to one of the consta bles, with a smile. '-These are Donnelly'sgrave clothes " The hair of the piisouer, which was very black and gio?*y, had been permitted to grow very long and hung in curls about his neck. He wore whiskers and a slight moustache. His features were regular and Land?ome, With tbe exception of nis lips which were thin and press ed together tightly One of the piiest* was diessed in bis clerical co?tume. and btid in his hand a small ciucitlx The giatcd bars ot tLe ell. the posture* of devotion of tb-*se within.the M?tr iigtit shed by the taper* through the other wise gloomy dun-eon, and tue circumstances which ?urrounde(f the young man?be would have completed his twenty-filth year. Lid he liv ed, oil the 96th of May next?about to be led out out to expiaie upon the s< aifold the terrible crime of which he had been couvicted. ail couspirtd to make she scene a most impressive one. At half-past eleven o'clock be took a small quantity of brandy He took from his pocket several letter*, whirb were directed in envelopes, and gav?- the in t"> Messrs Newton and Cozzens. two oi !?!> friends To the latter be said, as he handed bim a letter, ?? give that to htr upon your arrival at Washington " Soon afterwards he paitook of u bowl of coffi* and a *?!ass of Ivan dy. after which he wrote a brief ietter to a dis tant friend. At tive minutesbef ?re twelve o'clock Donnelly Wan led into tue prison yard, into which a lim ned umnbT of Nperfato-; had been <?tmnted ; huridied* of penpieirom thetree top* and houses in the vii inity looked down TtieKimwt?? rude structure?Mood at one extremity c.f the yaid If consisted of two woedt-u po?ls and a ? ross-beam and a pnliy, over which passed a rope ; roonemd of this weie attached several weights. j9o9 U?s ,t whu b, when permitted to descend, would dr.'i; up tbe other end to which the noose was to l?e at tached < >u either side of the prisoner, who was not pinioned, walked the ileigyman who had h?>en with him. and tbe ottcitri. As *oou as be had reached tbe platform under the gallows, he knelt, tue spectators removed their hats, and I{ev. Dr. Jungkel offered a prayer. Dounellv men arose, and * poke for iceai ly two hours, ad dressing himself to his "friends of N?-w Jersey, New \ ork, and from his own loved home of Washington His speech in considered Ihe most elaborate and eloquent that was ever delivered under the Circumstances. He referred ieeliugly to the death he was about to suffer for a crime of which he was wholly innocent, fie thanked his old schooluiute* and Mends who bad gathered alwut him in his last hour, and prayed that every hless in? ot liod might attend them through life. The most remarkable portion of hi* speech 1* that, in which iu reviewing the evidence in his case he accused other paities of the murder. He said: ? William W. Smith, the proprietor of the Seaview House, stands before liod with the brand of a perjured sinner on his brow, more than Don nelly docs. 1 have some questions to put to that tuan ; I ain not carried away by the realities of my |>o*ition. but I have some question* to put to that man, which must be answered before he leaves this world In the west passage of the Seaview House there were tracks of a bloody foot; Donnelly, the alleged assassin, could not not have ni.ide them, for he was not in that part of the house. Albert S Moses was not there on lliat morning Who do we know Was there that morning iu his bare feet? Who do we know was there in bin shirt and drawers that morning ' ?William W. Smith." Ilis speec h consisted, for the most part, of a lame attempt to demonstrate fiom the evident r that he was unjustly convicted?that the witnes ses were jmrjured, the prosecution prejudiced, and tbe Court not impartial. The Governor, too, was bandied without gloves, and the icfu*at of the Court of Pardons to commute his sentence, was ascribed to political motives. When shak ing of the conduct of Smith, the Judge, and the Governor his voice rose to a scream, and seemed beside himself. He briefly ailud*d to bituself as '?a poor young man, brilliantly educated, the hope and support of a doting father, the idol of bis sisteis, alwut to lie sacrificed by perjury to appease the law." On one or two occasions he touchingly alluded to his friends, but hisspeech was mainly a reiteration of the same story. It lasted about two hours and ten minutes Toward the clone, tbe excitement under wbich he had la bored gave way before the cold, biting air, and he became somewhat hysterical. The latter part of the address consisted of broken ejaculations and prayers. The Sheriff suggested that he must be brief. He turned around fiercely, and ex claimed, "For Hod's sake let me have my time ; don't hurry me if Island here and speak till 4 o'clock to-morrow morning " He thought Gov. Newell, in conveying to a dy ing man the announcement that he could not in te.fere, ought not to have quoted Shakespeare men he would break out Into ?? Receive my soul, ob sweet Jesns; receive the tears of myself and of mv family to drop at thy feet oh Jesus; Lord I implore thy help; I offer up thee, oh Christ, this sacrifice: vou see my heart; you are my judge; 1 ain Innocent; In a few moment* I will have to plead my cause before you ; I have no fear; Christ will save tbe chief of sinners; oh have mercy, have mercy, have inercy upon me.'' The miserable man, as he uttered these broken word*, shook almost as in an ague fit. Having kissed his friend* and the priests, he folded bis bands and lifted them up, saying, 44 God bless you iny friend* ; you brlieve me innocent. F are well, oh, mv dear relatives, and those who ar now sonowing afar off And oh, f bat pure, nn gelic cieatuie, who Is at this moment on her knees imploring for my salvation?on her liend* d knee* to implore God to sustain me; she will ntver htllevt* in my guilt; oh. no! my dear Lizzie! Good bye, sweet iove; you will see that my remains repose In Oak Hill Cemetery. In my own loved home. Farewell to you all ' He then knelt down and kissed the crucifix. W hen he arose he looked up at the gallows and cried, '* Oh God ! aud have I got to die * Oh. what a wr.uld rather itjn?tin? the is out of the pinioned, l<e about to put bomb!? d^tbV rfbit a trtrttteTtt ?' 0b Ood,! help me r* The Sheriff then pnt lb? rone around hi* neek, when Donnelly united arouna and said. lercely "How mil I lo -j :~*iiifll i iaap op <*r down? Tell me. I a hi nofc atrsW-l win Jinnw: Yon shall tell me!"' Tb? Sbeiiff repHed. " I w fDinnftv then novated la- a?i e* ?nr Ufrttt? hWia*?, U?k ??! > V While Ti-. an* were J-ei.tjtf anedaloid A* the r-beritt was a r Meek rap over hi* face, OoHlly objected and i??gged tbat his fare mitrht aat t.e covered. The Sbei fl sli|.pk.i tlie Mick cap over hi* face, > and plating bH left bind on Donnelly'* shoulder j eaid: "Jam** p Doiiaeily, da fou livt?" Ashe j 'puke them. word#, Wltb bi? ti^ht hand be brou?Lt the a?e aorr.^# the rope, the weights fe?l, and Donnelly was dandling emid air. Hi> atck was not broken, and he evidently suf fered Iflorb. the knot h?ivi-.y clipped around to the hack of his nerk, and the cord catching aluve Instead of below It-e Ad'tm's npplr \Vhile*'?s per??1ed. hi* f?*et were within two feet of tbenlat to.m. He moved but little* A few convulsive twitehe* were all that rettTd be seen! He ???? twang up at tl\e minute* to two jntUe afternoon, at five minutes past, the pnlae at tbewrfst stop ped and at nine minutes p?u tw ?? the heart rea? The body boo? half an hoar, and w:i* (ben taken dowtt and placed in the rodln. His brothers-in-law conveyed the re mam" to New York by the afternoon tialu The heatsc was followed to the depot by a laijje coof ouise of apertators; but everything pss*ed off without dis order. Donnelly was at the time of his death M fwa, 7 months, and 11 day* old (V^^NOTICK.-* stated meeting of the Jack-on Ik? Democratic Asaociation ??M he Si*i h Ward wi I lie held at the Anacostia Hall, on TU ESDA \ EVENING, Jan. lirh. at 7 o'clock. An addieas will he delivered, ami it la expected that every mem hei will Ue present. It DANIKI., KLF.ISS.Seo. (Yip-PUBLIC LECTIRE.-Tke Hev. Byeox IL3 Simmiilamj will delivar a laoiurn bejote the Washington Art Association <>n Tl ESDAY EVENING, Jan. 12th,at 7% o'clock p. m. Tim yaWia are invited to attend^ jan^H 2t rr5=? SMITHSONIAN _ LECTURES. -On L? MONDAY. Jan. II, Rev. T. J.-Bowkn will lecture on "Cential Africa, the Count y end People." JLr Bo?r not ailinittad unlets accompanied try their parents or guardians. janSJt r5?OhPHA,\?' FAIR REMOVED? IKON 11 3 HALL. PA. AVENUE.-The inclemmcy of the weather havinr prevented many persona, who were anxious to do ao, from attending the Fair at Odd Fel low*'Mail, the managers have I wen pre vailed upon to continua it for a few daya more, and it will he opened at Iron Hall. The articles for aale are marked down at the lowest poaaihle prioaa, and the patronageo| the ohantaMe ia earnestly solioi.ed. Nearly one hundrrd and hfty orphan girls are de pending upon the reanlt of this eff ?rt to procure what ia absolutely necessary for their pressing wants. jaw H d ?r^?OPFIUK MUTUAL KIRK INSURANCE L? COMPANY OK THE DISTRICT OF COLITM HI A. Washi xgtox, December 28, 1857.- In accordance with the provisions of the charter, the Managers publish the condition of the Company, aa follows: Amount of premium note* ?7*,319 0A Amount of cash on hand 8,iwni> Amount of lossesduring past rear.. 1,0732* Notice ia alao riven that the annual meeting of the members o the Company will he held at this off re on Monday, January 18, I8SR. at W o'clock a. m.. when an election will b? held for seven managers, to serve for the ensuing year. . My order of the managers. jan 4-eo6t CHAS. WILSON, g^y. rr3=* ICE~"CREAM ! ICE CREAM! ICE IL? CREAM!?The very beet lea Cream and Water Ices, Roman Punch. Ac.,at ?1.5uger gal'on. Small and lar?e Cakes of all varietiea. Jellies. Charlotte de Ruaae, B ai.c Mange. Piea of alt kinds, and a large collection of Fruita. at SCHAFFIE! D'S Baltimore Confectionery and IceCream Depot. No. Jfaifith street, betwsen <? and H. P S.?Partiea, Balla, and Weildings furnished with all kinda Confectionery and Pyramida of ditler ent kinds. jant-lm rv^=? M RTK OPOI.ITAN M EC H A NICS' I \ l_3 STITI'TE.?Mernhera are requested to pay their annual dues to the undersigned, or to Lawis \VnoitT% Esq. 'J ftey are now on their term of grace. H JA.NNEY, ii 28-ep?w Financial Secreta' r. DR. POPE. 11 j Hemforathtr P*y*trian ani Fyrrton, De ifenou or Chain Buildiara. No. 576 H street, north Side, between 13tn and Mth ats. d 19 eo*>m po WHOM IT MAY CONCERN. An advertisement appeared in a Georgetown pa per. irakin? inquiry !?>? information John Dnune, a resident of ti^raerown. who in the jeat lSf"0 left l'or the ci'jr of Dublin, nib Iadh place, ai<it had not b??n heard from s:noe. N 'V. I. Jeiin Dunne. l<om in the o ty of Dublin, residing m Uio city of Philadelphia at present, am. perhaps, the o?jy person whocrin give any informa tion respectmc that advertisement, which cnginnily appeared in the lush Dnhlin Evenins Packet news paper on tne i5th*>jf A uiusr, 18??. JOHN DUNNF, 415 Shipper street, between 4th and sth. janll-lw Philadelphia. J A DIES. PLEASE READ. For genuine, reliable F t'RS. free from moth, and fresh made, obi. at STINEMETZ'S, *Sh Pa. ave uue, between l?th ar.d 13th <tieets. who has re cciVe?i i oat ructions from New York, to sell tne fine assortment now hand, on commission, at less dis count than heretofore offered. Amoi.r them wil: lie found the handsomet set* rre?ch Sable*, na.f and quarter Cape* ever bronght to rins oily, for 511: and -$i2. Victorines $ Aiso, Capes and Cloaks, of superior quality, very eheap. Pirii.rular attention is invited to two very larye Mmk &?3l>le ('apes, worth over &I0f., each lor J75 a 1 d s';i. Mink Sal le Cape.medium and *V>. M 'iik Entile Yirtnrines ^14 and Sitj. Also, a >ve<a! set* icai Ilud?<>n ??*>' Salde. Ton at tier with Silurian Squirrel, Fitch Mar'en, F;ench Mink, Ac . in all their variety imlrimue Opera Cloaks. ver> handsome; Muff* to match, of all kinds, fiom *>io?1.?. Every arti?!^ warranted, nnil if pi oven a* not rep resented, the money a ill be refm .led li. H. S 1*1 \ EM F.TZ, Pa ave.. net, tv?h and l'tih st*., jan ! 1 next do. 1 r>. Madame Pehwa. rI>HE SHOALS AND (II ICKSANDS 1 OF YOUTH. Ju*t puM 1 xh'tl, th' :*1 *tfition. \VT ON SPERMATORRHEA OR SFM1 NaI, DISEASES.-A Ncieijibc Treatise on the irea'iii?iit and pcrfc-ct cure ot Neivous Debility. Seminal Weakness, lavoinn'ary Emissions. Impo tence, Ac., reaultirg fn-ni vicious habits acq?Ked dunoa the critionl passage I 0111 Youth to Mau BY DR. CUI.VER WELL. Meuilter of the Royal College o| Surgwms of Eng iau.1, (I8i<), l.icencixte or the Hall, < IU34?. and V y?ars Resident Practitioner in London. Author ot' the "Guide t<? Heallli." ' <;?een Rook," "Hot to lie Hsppy." "Memoirn o| ronl .Vlamed Life. Ac. This small but valueb e rreatise.wri ten by world ren wned Pli?sician and Surgeon, points out the oni> sure and permanent cure for alIdt-ease* result in< l om ce'.f nbu4?. and is the only pub ication of its kind written in a benevolent spirit nad by a scientif ic man It should be in the hands of all who value tueir life and hea.'h aid happiness here and hereaf ter. Price 12 cents, or 4 stamps, at the receipt of which it wi I lie sent, post free, and well secured, by Dr CM KLINE, No. 420 1st Avenue, B? x 4.W., New York. TO THE CITIZENS OF wYsHINCTON AND ALEXANDRIA. Persons de*irous of puroh:t?ing the SEWING MACHINES of the undersigned will apply to Messr*. Wall, Stephen* A Co., who has been dn'y appointed'this day ) our only ag?nt for Washington and Alexandria. jan 9-1 m J. M. SINGER A CO. ?js. BIRDS!?BIRDS! fcy Mr. WANECKH Iwh be:ween four and ?*>-hve hundreil different kinds of BIWDS.*'^ broiuht to tins country from Germany. They are of every species, and ol fn? tineiU songsters known in that country, oompiising the Canary, Wachtel. Black Drasstl and Dompfsasen. h or sale at CHAS. WKRNER'S jan. '>-2t* aVi I'a. av.. opposite Browns' Hotel. WE HAVE THIS DAY BEEN APPOINTED sole ag?nt for J..M, Singer A Co'a Sewing Mi chine for \N afrhitigloii au<l Aiexsndna. Having u ed them for several jear*, we tind them to l?e the tieat in nse. Also, Family Sewing Machines of unproved plnn, at low prices. X I.?STEPII ENS A CO. No. m Pennsylvania a v., Iietween jan3 lin ^h md l"fh ats A CARD.?The Store No. .\2.17'h street und?r the Avenue House, will be closed after Wed nesday next, lath inst. Until then we shall continue to ?e'fthc remaining stock of tirst quality Watches and Jewelry at au^tior prices. Also,the Showcases, Uas Fixtures, Ac , will be sold at very low price*, jan 8 St (Intel.) E VEMNG FANS, HEAD PINS, Ac. v m ?? nun 1/ r 1 iici| ci u, 2d Just received, a choice aaaortmeut of Pearl, Ivory, and other styles of Evening Dress Fans. Also, a large assortment of the newest styles Head Pins, Ac. M. W. GAl.T A BRO.. Jewellers, jan 8 3t _ Hi Pa. av., bet. !Mh and loth HBR vER Dl OMtEPATHIC physician A SURGEON. 4i7 14'h street, 2d doorfrom Willards' Hotel. < iflice hours from 8S to in.'? a. m., 2 to 3. and 7 to 8 p. in. Htfertmcti? Drs. J. F.Gray.J.C. Peters and E. Baynrd, New York; Dr. A. H. Okie, Providence, R. I. jan 6 eo6t * rp T HE A M B R O T Y P E S 1 AKEN AT SANDS'S GALLERY are said to lie equal toany tiken in thecity.a id much cheaper. They combine durability and ttulhfulnesa. VJ" t'wue early in the day. Pa. avenue, Iietween 8tn and 9th streets. jan 4-tl R.SAN DS. SOMETHING NEW FOR THE LADIES. Manufactured from Hair and Fish Scales Brao. lets, Pins, Earrings, Head Dresses, Neck laces. and Wateh Guards. Also. Spanish Point *?<! Point Laoe Apliqua Setts. The aliove new and beautiful goods are now for sale at the New York Fancy Store, No. 30 between 7th and 8th streets jan fi Cf opposite Cent re Market. Hair, tooth, nail and bandoline GIHR*' Hair i*: - ? ^yAMfmntoA i 9v ? ? f M THIS EVENING, Jaausryllth. Performance will enwwwcewitfc Um Merry ?I17n cor.vrKW pd^ ^.v front. Of, runt N? nr Fsai^rek* o#. I? wb eblhe rtiaraoten wit I W luttin^ if, Niw fully Marshall, Mie? Louisa Marshal'. Miim'k*. MiM Kmi'y CniM. Msesrs. T. B-, Hants. Whiting. A c. To U fe!ktvwi uy lb# imuiIiTi. lit'lit tkrp^icuork, 111 which Signorina Eoli a will appear. snriainetf by M. pae! Brilliant, M. Sol.utM'rt. M'lle. Fl?*a rnstui. J Bit* IfMHiu. Call*. Eustace, Jmdm, Arnhtrlud ? fail bfcl#i Troti^t, To o.uiolu?t? with the celabrsted FMTIVaL UANHANT, in which Stenorina Rolls wi:i a*nef tbe ??*?bntl^H "1 tlPI lib*?k " >M il_ A CADFMT ?P Ml JilC. BLACK 8 WAN ! OA'E COKCJiRT OKLY. MISS GREENFIELD reefee* folly annoeee** to the cttuen* <>f asiMutU'n lbei she will giva A CO.n7V.KT At Ai op Mr??c. or. 11th at. end Pa. ave.. UnTHI RSIUV F.\ ENINO, Jxm. Nth. IBM. TL? Programme for the oocaataa, ?he tmiti. wiH U; of ? pleasing character. Pr<M. G. F. H. I Amfncb, the Eminent Pianiat. Wi'l at lit* Piano. C7? TtcketsSh c?-nta : Reserved Seats ?l. Tick ets may I* secured at the 11*11 on the IMM of tbe Concert. Ib.or* open it 7 o'clock. ronmt fonmrawi at 7k o'c'oclt. For parfrculara w programme. jan M il ^UO FILLU W 8' FKHTIVAL. The Mfmhfri of COLUMBIA LODGE. No. W, I.O O F , respectfully announoe lo the puWio that their ANNUAL FESTIVAL will take p'aoe uii MO*NDAY EVENING, J*xraby 11. ln?. At ODD Ff l.LOWS* H ALL, S.rmtk Sfr?sf. The Commit to# of Arrangements have spared no exertion to insure perfect satisfaction to thoae who Mir favor them with their pr?<nio* on this odcwnm: their programme oomprunng a careful ae'eetion ??f entertainment# * Addresses will be delivered by tii<? Rev. J. C. GBA*BCBT, u:d the Hon. Raima E. r**Tn!< of New Yo'k; to l-e followed t>? * Di^ tnbution of l.tfls to the Orphans under charge ??1 the Lodge; Vocal end Instrumental Music* R* fri>*hmenti, Ae.,4r., and at the o??r?<?1ua"ti ??( Uii* |K>rtion of the entertainment, the room will be friven up in tliose <1e*irotia of eni'?Tinr tbernselve* in tho danoe?for which tbe beatCotilloi Music has l?ern MM Prof. F<?ert?ch will preaide at the Piano?? hue inatriiment. kindly loaned by Mr. John F. F.llia. Mr. IT. H. R idenonr. the ealebrmted confectioner. Will fHrnish the Refreshment*. Withers' I'nrivalled Itraai and Strint Bard has been eucaeed. Tieketa (includinr Refreahmental ONF. ML* I.AR?admiltiiif a fientleman and two Ladiea. Cummtlt" of A rromtf m< ml'. W.R. M cl.ean, P. J. Col is. .n, I. P. Pepper. G. \V.Calvert, Geo. W. Svmn, G. VV. Muler, S. J. Thomson, I.. H. Henry, !*.C..Mills. A.H.Jones. J. A. Mnulden, J. T. Melntoah, 8am'!. Wiae. W. H.N ally. Wm. Read. , W. I). Stewart, F. l'easter, tVnt. H Nweii, H. S. Bowen. J. p. Headier, Wn. II. Binnie, David Fowble, C. C. Martin, E. N. Gray, N. C. Driver. Tieketa may ba procured of any memlieroftUa Comiyiittee, anJ at tbe door on the evemnc of the Festival. The Hall will lie opened at 7X o'clock, jan 2-8, W.SAM f jJRAND BENEFIT SOIREE. inform :?k rnll* i? The NATIONAL CLCB ba? leava to inform their Irienda and the public ceneraHr, tbat they will cire a Grand Soiree for benefit of the Northern I.ilxrties' A?m r^ti.>n, ii tue, N'?>rtherB l.ili^rt* Hall, on MONDAY, 'hi llth inat , to winch they are most re?pec<full vit?*d to attend. TicketaONF. IX'LI. All, admiltmc a gentleman and 'tidira. By order of ian ?? 2t? COMMITTKF |\1 ELODEON. (La7* C?mimb?* IIall.I It| Pinnt*)r**i* l*tk. The al?ove p.aoe haa been entirely renoi-ated ami arranted with new ?ta*e scenery, aeata, Ae.,ex press!? lor tiie Miuatrel l>esinesa. under the direc tion of JtiHN \\. LANDIS. is now open f<?r tU? Winter season with liANDIS1 OPERA TltOlTPK, Comprising twelve talented performer*. STARS IN THK PROFESSION, who wii! give their immitalde performance* mrtrly compriaing new Sciita, Burlea^uea. Negro Eoe n tricuiea. Ac. A Grand Performance every SATURDAY AF TERNOON vSo'c:o?k. Admitaion T5 e?nta* bnora open at 6^ o'clock; oorn?i.ecoe at 7S o'clock. M R. COOMBS, Trtvurer. l-re MaI.iobt, Bna*ne?s Agent. jan 4-tf riMllhi) i.KAM) COTILLON PAICI Y OF 1 THK COI.I MBIA OLL'B. The meml>era of the Co'umbia Clnh take grcM piea?iu-? in anixuineiRe ro ihfir fner.da and tnt pitnuc that their Tnmr GcabbCotiixab Pa^tt of the aea*on win be given at Co.un b^a Hall on MOV DAY Jan. i Ith t?W. ?? Ticaeta FIFTY CFN rs?.vdin.ttuif a rent eman and lad ea. By order jan4 7** COMMITTEE. a yrcat % WAITS. VV A N T E D ? Ftve competent DRF^SMAK VV 1-.R9 Apply at Madam? I.I DM V.XN't1, N o. 5&6 7th at wet, up ataira. H* PART OF A FI'RN SHF.D HOI'S!- Wanted lor a tentlemaM. wile, and child six * ear* of are. 'lVrmi muat l>e reasonable. AtiUreaa J. Y., at thia oiln<e. It AHtSBANI) WAN! ED.-A yoant Lady ? jiara of a?e, in moderate r.rcvwttancaa. ac c<?mpii?hed and prettv. wi'I.ea to get nwried. The Wished for C(*mpanion inuct be inte'licent, liaudson-e and r.ot over tbirtv vear* ??ld. Wealth no objoct. A.Mi^sa Alisa Carrie I., burtouahaw. Ctty Post OMice. if WANTP.D TO HIRK.-A COOK -One who cmti Wank ausl Iim an<l can com* well reeom aandad Will Iiear ??' a roo?t home and liliera1 wa*e% by Hppl?in? nt No. ?.~A I) street. A aiave prcfarreti. ma li -at lyANThU.-A GIK I. todokitcbea work.?Murt V v come well recommended. A BOY wanted, about the age o| seventeen, to w?rk in a Bakehouae. An active COLOR F.D BOY also wanted, who thoroughly uiulerstanda waiting. Apply at 279 Pa avenue, tielween Uth anil 'ltb atreeta. aonth side. If \\J A NTKD.?A SITUATION as Manager on a vv Farm, or aa Ga i. letter, br a prartinal Farwief ami Horticulturist. If required, two or three hards can t.e furn>shed at lair wares. Allures* J. M. 11., War tunc ton Citj Post Ottioe. jan 9-3t* WOODS' FAMILY. ATTENT ?>N.-Klixa VV Iteth Wooda. widow.and Hv^a. Johu.and Rob ert, fous and lieira of David W ooda, a native of Boston, and a shoemaker, who died about IK'8. will l*srn somethina to their advantage by addresaing Box ?4d. Mount Vernon. Ohio. Ah) ow giving tu formation of the altove partita will be suitably re warded. JanS-lw* WANTED.?h white SERVANT GIRL to do geneial Housework at No Y3 I atre? t. be!we- u 4th and st h. _ja?B9t WA NT ED I M M E D I A T ELY-A furnished Hor-SK. With Sva Of six ehambers, parlors. and dining imim. Apply to N?. 161 Browns' holt',. d m-tf WANTED. -HX to EIGHT THOUSAND DOLLA RS, for three or bve years, for which secnrHy will lie given ii. Real F.rtaie situated on Penn avenu*, between ftth aixl loia sts. Inquire st tins office. 1 tj tf W A NTKD TO HIH E.- ?3.<>or. f,.r the teriii"of s years, secured on an in.proved farm, of acres .by a deed o( trust, situated near tbe <*ity. In terest paid annua ly. An* one wishing to invest in that way, will p ease address J. It. S? B. x Vv>, Washington city, stating when and where an inter view eanbe had. Interest paid semiannually tf pre ferred. n ?7-tf IVTOTICK ?The suhr.enlirr having just opened an OFFICEor GENERAL lNTF.LI.iGkN- ?; at N??. 119 <" street, between i.tlj and 7tb. aiid next to Todd's Hat Store, and opposite Hank of W aal mg ton. requests tne cilixeoa of W aahmg-ton togivo him encouragement The siibscrilM-r'a ot.iert is to seaiire r<?servants t>? our eitix ns, hi.d to bid suitable places lor Servants who com* well recom mended. Such as de?ire employment, and sac* sa are in need of proper Servai.ts. ahould give me a ca I as khiii as convenient. d7 im' JEROME OII.L4W. BOARDING. B OAR DING.?MRS. RUFF. No. am Datroat. he r Seventh, hns taken this large an<l c*Mnm' dious House, where ahe nHeoda to rent her roon s . furnished or untarnished, ?o single Gentlemen. **r Gentlemen and their Wives, with Board. Transient B ardera by the ??y or week. Meals sent out at ail houra of the day . Also, wanted, 2 girls to do general housework yan 11-lw* GOOD MILK ERSONS wtelling PURE RICH MILK can obtain it at my store, or by leaving their name *? ?1 m.mtwr o| their residence, ami I wnl aen<t U to them. I have made an arrant rment a.tua genue man. living a *hort distance Irom the ci'y, who in makine la>re Suantitie<i ofC''?e Pmrr KirkiMtlt, and will furnish i. as I ma) wish. A. E. BROWN, ian 2-?w comer of lltti and I sts. TVV<? VERY FINE SECOND HAND PIAN OS for sa.'e very cheap at our Piano and Mua.o Store. Pa. avenue. l*t. 9th and 1Mb sts. jan > JOHN F. ELLIS. Diplomatic history of the Washingi?m and bkms Adimmstrations by W. H. Trescott, I vol.; ffSs. Juat publianed d 14 FRANCE TAYLOR. WM. J. STONE. Jn. a rro a n k v- a t-l a w, Ilaa as wo van his oikoe and Residei.oe tofich street. ?>n Jut iciary Square, one door from Louisiana avenue. d 21 eoitw YE AND BARLEY MALT. ? Tor ml* at tbe CITY MALT HOUSE, corner of Went Falls av enue and Block at.. Baltimore. Md. my >-lv IMiRU.E SECOND-HAND PIANOS. One for M. ? Two ,er #au. At ihe Music Store i"? ? W. G. METZEROTT,