Newspaper of Evening Star, June 27, 1860, Page 3

Newspaper of Evening Star dated June 27, 1860 Page 3
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I LOCAL NEW S m ThI BurilMlIKl AJID I.ASK Dt*0!tSTH. r T'o.\?Spffrk of Mr Yanctjr.?We give b^lovr the speech of th* Hon Wm. L. Yancey, of Ala., ?t thr if rand rremde eiven to Messrs Breckin ridge and Lane, on Monday night, which waa crowded Mt of our report f that affair yesterday. It la a telling speech, and will be read with interest by our citizens: ttPlXCH or XK. T?5CIT. I congratulate y?u? mT fellow-cit'iens of the national democracy, mt this suspicions closing scene of the flrst great act of what will Inevitably l>e a "rand democratic triumph In this canvass Your"chosen candidate* hare just accepted the honorable and responsible positions which have been a??i^ned to ttiem by the representatives ?f the national d?-mocf*cy. AWr a Uhor. lontr, protracted, anxioua, almoat .erlona, for <* daya, ioiamenri.x upon the 23d of April in Char eaton, *nd cloain* upon the Sid of June, In Baltimore. tb? national democracy baa at length rome forth from ita Internal atruj^l-a and diaaension*. pure, rurifled. and the stronger for that ^reat and protracted atrujjtfle, it ha? sloughed otf all that was disraat-d in ita body politic. [Criea of "gcod." J U... ? 1 It Kan anu iuumimr j ? ' I"" 1 Ul CAC" menu, which, if they hui be-n allowed to prevail and to ante into ascendancy, wonld have inevitably brought this great party to an ignominimis defeat in the routing canvaas. and to a proper def-*t. too. It stands now, my countrymen, wh>re toe democracy stood in 179*, at the cloae < t a m(?t momentous crisis at that day?it stands iw>w as it stood then, upon a correct constitutional <-obstruction of the Constitution. In 1796. the country availed in the rights of the citizen, and the country had to undergo an ordeal and a < ti?ii before it could raise for the lir*t time in the Ljstory of our country that great democratic standard, bearing upon its folds the resolutions of Virginia and Kentucky of 17Ufe and '99?the Constitution, the equality of the States, and of the r?nnl* nf Stato* TLond annlnuiu- 1 The r urdation and tbe pivut atone <f democracy tjen, vr as the found tion and pivot atone if dein or racy now [Applause. | Since settling that great question of the rights <>f Persons aome sixty yeais have passed away, ranrt anotti'-r great qurntion haa arisen violating i?e great principles that were settled by the celebrated Virginia resolutions of >< ; and "09; violating a principle of equal moment, of equal Importance, perhaps of greater dignity, though prob abiy not more conservative, and more conducive to true liberty. Tbe questions that have been agitating the country for some years paat?tbe equal ri^hU of the sovereign States and the equal rights rf r>-n .rtw T'.iis yuvernment was instituted for great purposes, and those fundamental purposes are to preserve the rights of persons, tbe rights of property, and the equal rights of all the coequal States of this Union [Applause ] In 1796 Thomas J? fferson, of Virginia, and John Breckinridge, of Kentucky,the graudf ither of our stainlard-bearer. settlrd tne great questions of the equal rights of citizens and of persons; this day put'before yon the grandson of that eminent statesman of the Commonwealth of Kentucky, John C Breckinridge, the representative of that great principle, the rights of the States and the people of tlie States in the Territories of the Uni ted States [immense appiauie j nomas jeiferson and the democracy that he founded conquered in K3b-9, and the *reat principle of democracy that at that hour wns likelr to be lost in tbe whirlpool of federalism, was saved by th- exertions of tbe gallant men of Virginia and of Kentucky; and to-day the national democracy have asserted m tbey have determined that it sball triumpcs that th? rights of the States and of the nxinlJlB the States shall, nnder th?- l^rt nt fartctjp and Lane, be saved from the 4 re at whirlpool of "'squatter sovereigutv.>' [Vociferous che? iug ] This astonishing doctrine this dangerous innovation upon the equality of the States upon which our Union was founded, and without which it cannot constitutionally exist; this innovation, I gaV at thU modern day. baa been been forced upon the democratic party It has heretofore reK?rtled such an issue asan abstract question, which ft desired the country to solve and decide; but Laving been forced upon the democratic p;irty bv one of its gifted sona, th? democracy being called upon to decide it. hav determined to decide it, not according to the fortunes of individuals, not with reference to what mav have been t.'ie i??t ervlces of men in ik ranks, but, taught by n,,r fathers in they have determined to decide that question now as then, by the written roir p-?ct of the Constitution between the State*; and turnin* to tuat ?re?t for their d?-cision, they h ive determt ned that they will 2r ?nt equal sovereignty to all the State*, equal rights to every section and the equal rltfht of every man In every s?;t1on. fCries of " Oood." and rh^rs 1 What U this doctrine of " non-intervention ?" "Why it ia that th'* great Government that wsj instituted by our fathertfor the protection of equal rights to all In every arction of the 1'nion ahall abandon the ?reat ground of itt original forma I'M, a ia (ban reiuae xo gram me equality of the **Utes and the equal rights of the Stat#* Feilow citizen*. Government was made hut for ?ae purpose, and that wai to prote. t life. property and thr liberty of lt? citlrens It ran no more deuy or refuse to exerrtse the right to protect property than It can refuse to exercise the ricbt to prot-ct th* lives of its citizens [Cries'of "Good."' and eheer* ] One. each and ail are Jn piMble?tLe i ndi visible duty of every good government^ and onrs i* a good government when properly administered [Applause ] They have dec'drd In Baltimore?aye, the true represent!tlvf? < f the u iti'mal democracy have dec!d?*d ? thjt this fi???rnment will Drotert the MtMk and the right* of its citizens, and perform ali it* duties And who shall gainsay it' What art In tbe record of the Government ran gainsay it' What constitutional clause shall gainsay it? Who, when tbe d-morracy pledges itself to the protection of equal rights, who can arise in its place, become its accuser, and truthfully assert that it Las been f<l*e to the pur poses of its formation' Hut we are told that the democracy has itself agreed th.it it would not Intervene to protect the rights of either person* or property. The detknuinh i?? ? chance have made *ome aj-rrernent in yonder CaptU-1, understood between the lending men, that a* they could not agree on thla tjreat que* Uon that, (or tue time being, they would agree to diaa"ree It uiay he ?aid. and has been said, from hleh quarters. that when the Cincinnati platform was framed, that both the Government and the democracy did agree that inasmuch as the leading exponents of public oplniort" rould not thetr.flves agree what was the constitutional duty of Mover 11 ment, that for awhile, Government should not intervene, oc interfere with the question But. ven admltt'ng that such an agreement was made, waa it to laat forever ' Shall It lie a permanent creed of the democracy1 Shall it tie a perrmrtent statute upon the itatutebook, that this Government would abrogate that grrit right of protection forever; and that wron? and injustice might triumph forever in the TerrU tone*' Kveu by tb<*e who assert tbi? doctrine of non-intervention, it caauot be aaaerted that it ia permanently written in tbe (tatute-book that this Government never would intervene; bat. en the rontrary. tu-y ten you tt>ai ti wit agreed that the Government ahould uct lnterveue because theaw met! rouId not decide it; but that they would leave thia que^t-on to the ({re<a umpire?the Supreme Court of the United -totea; and when ever loe ltiaj^s 01 mt ^upr^me oouri decided this vexed, knotty, and difficult question, which Gen Ca?, Mr Douglas, Mr. Hunter, and Mr Davt*. eminent t;eutlemen rrprrsent 11:4 the various wiugs of the democratic party, couldn't agrte upon, tbey would regard the decision of that umpire u law. Is it not 10.' ["Ye*,"] I* it not o Admitted even by the great advocates of nonluterventlou' The judge* of the Supreme Court hast tr?la queatiim belore mem, awl what was tueir decision ' They declared tbat Congress bad no power to drive out a slaveholder with his property; but the only power It had was the power capable, and It waa its duty to protect the slaveholder In the Territory. [ApplauaeJ Tbstben Oelng the opiulon of the judge* of the Sjprem? Court, here arises an agreement made between Douglas and Caaa on the one lae, aua Burner ma i?tii on me oiwr Here art** the agreement which they *-iy was also Incorporated Into the Cincinnati platform?the doctrine of non-'.ntervenllon by Cougrea* aa lung aa thia agreement lasted. But the decision having been render-d, this doctrine fell to the ground, and became net. and void, because the doctrine of aon-intorventlon was to supply the place of the want of an agreement amongst the leaders of the democracy. The Cincinnati platform takes up end endorse* mn aeeu.on of the Supreme Court, sad makes .t apart of tLe pr n< lple of democrar y Wuy i* tthat that pr::i< i pie has been lepudiatei? WUo la it that has repudiated tiat principle? Hm tt?a Sout-i, that t represent in pan, repudiated it* [ No "I Haa tbe Vouto ever Uaai/rnaaed the ta of any people or lection Not at all p >' *er We cla m, however, this right, that the agreement that was n.ade ebutUd be adhered \o, uoi oiuy ?wu y?f? *" And the democracy bu endorsed that claim as a democratic claim, aud hare declared our right to pro. tec lion in accordsm e with the Supreme Court decision Bat the distinguished Senator from Ulinola, who at Baltimore was nominated hy the the uical" democracy. [Laughter and applause J Ye?, gentlemen, that Is the proper name for tbem They met in the theatre, Front street theatre, atid tu-v pUv*U taeir part well 1 uey naa actor* on t ie board. tlotted la tinsel robes, and tbey played their parts well They pretended to be nation 1 d-mocrau, as acton on lam stage preteid to be g-^tt people, when they are not fl.augh-^r and applause ] After playing their farce upon that tbeatnral board, tney adjourned la a very theatrical manner; and ao they now occupy the position before the world of twlng the ' tneatn eai*' deneerary, opposed to th? national democracy (Laughter ] That distinguished Senator, ( Mr Douglas) for whom I have the highest p -r cwwaTiuw, w.o ? grgg, TI miration in hit character, md J" many rt?n put hM beea bieu<le4 intim y w.tb Itir history of the democracy?thaidUUugui.bwl *emml?r, I uropoua "d h?2^lffd?ES ????? T ; doctrine of noo-interventlon to b? wrong; alI w *1 * * - * UV'UgU VUUI renaerea a aeaa ana effete tbiug. be pboJd* it a* a great living truth, and demands as a permanent condition to accept the nomination of the democracy, that for all time to come this great government shall not intervene to protect anv rights in the terrltntt* >..? that the people In the territories on that question can do just as they pleas- as far as Congress Is concerned; and further, emphatically denies the right nf the Supreme Conrt to settlr that question. A Voice?Hurrah for Douglas and Fltzpatrick. Mr. Vancev.?Aye, gentleman, yours Is nothing but a hurrah party. [Laughter and applause.] ThfF*> i* *PfV lltftl* ?1 1??- 14 * * hiuuia *' pi mi,ific in i11 is tbe old aead doctrine of non-intervention Nominated ny a minority of tbe democracy; nominated against tbe opinion of tbe majority; nominated bv delegates from State*, not oue solitary one of which can now give a democratic majority; [' That's so," and applause,] nominated by minorities of States that are free-soU. and which, if the vote be taken to-dav. will In *il ?- r. . 1 am (torry to uy, give a black republican majority. unless it be in the gallant old Keystone State of Pennsylvania. A Voice.?Except Massachusetts. Mr Yancey?I will aay tbis much for Massachusetts?there can be found nowhere a more gallant democracy than exists thf-re; but, unfortunately, they are always whipped They alwaya stand true to tbeir colors?thay d? not mind defeat . A Voice?They are all office-holders Mr Yancey.?A gentleman says they are all officeholders Now. pray what did the theatrical democracy do but nominate a man for the sole purpose of carrying the offices. That's so," and applause ] What were you all after In voting I down the time-honnrp<1 | ~ f. I i?\> > j'lva V* C^uaiilf III the democratic party uuletw it was to get theaihces that t>~longed to the successful candidate ' Vou certainly were not after democratic principle#. If you had been, you might have got them in much lew time than sixty day* [ I.oud applause ] B it fierce and strong as is the wild hunt after office that prevails amongst all the democracy. I tell you office wiil not follow at the hands of the democracy the violation of time-honored us-tges or time-honored principles. [ That's so," and applause ] \\ f?l 1 TlOW I Kp(T tftiawlKafw . w . , _ vv_ . , .MU> > cr UO *c Mac )' U(TI men properly nominated to represent these great constitutional truths The speaker then proceoded at some length to eulogise the two candidates, Mr Breckinridge and Gen. Lane. After referring to the peculiar merit of each, he ssid: IVot only, then, are they in themselves tit representatives of the democracy, but they represent?I say it here, and am *ble to substantiate the assertion?they, and they only of a!l the candidates in the Held, represent the national democracy. They represent 17 democratic States ?15 of the Southern, with California and Oregon, of the Northwest?they represent everv dem<w.r*ti#? siat- u - ? ?? ' ....... ... iuc i HMBf ana every democratic electoral vote tbat can be cast in the idea of November next, without great changes take place between now and then. They represent, as I said before, the national but not the theatrical" democracy. [Laughter and applause ] These nominees having accep'ed the positions we have tendered to theui, our army is now organized. What is the great issue * Who are we io n^ut: Our former friends, who played tbeir parts so beautifully upon the theatrical boards? 1 trust in God not. I think when time has b?>en jjiven them for consideration, and when the distinguished gentlemen who have been placed upon those tickets come to look into the farts and see who nominated them and who opposed them; when they see the broad and the wide spread distension whlcb tlfv will spread ami ngst the true menasoi ttie country; if they consent to remain as the representatives of minorities against th<s^ of majorities?1 say when these distinguished men have had time to look over the Held, knowing them both a* 1 do, I do not doubt but that they will give harmony to the great democratic family by resigning the contest Then these family quarrels being settled, and settled by a large majority of the real democratic | party, what is our duty? What is the ls?ue before us' I tell you, my friends, that this question of non-intervention palts before the greater and the mightier issue that presents itself before the Deo pie or ibis country?the existence of this Gov'eri.ment a* a Government of coequal States;?the existence of this great people as a brotherhood of coequal citizenship;?the existence of the Constitution as framed by the men of "7(>, are all at issue in this ^r?*at contest. This doctrine of non-intervention should >?e laid asid*- by the democracy In tills canvass, to meet the real, the great momentous issue of tbr existence of this Government under bi.-.ck republican misrule Shall this Government fall under black renublican mlnnl?' " I I 4" 'v' 1 never!") Shall this great (iovernui?-ut till the purposes of Its creation* Sh?U this Government. founded upon the lde? thet it was the Government of the white man, be placed In tbe hand* of those who mntend ?o strenuously for negro equality? [' Never.*'] Are our rights to be so frittered aw.iy' Are the scenes of St Oomingo to 1h- enacted within the boundaries of this great and happy country, by reason of tbe placing in tbe presidential chair a black republican candi uair in carry oui me irrepr?ssn>le-contlict': doe, trine? { No. no "] So nay I Ttifii 1 Ull you, ijatlier up for your great duty. Friend* of Douglas and Fitzpatrlck, friend* of Breckinridge | and l.ane. you brothers in the great democratic cause, let us meet shoulder to shoulder; let us march to meet this issue, fearleasly, boldly, Intelligently, though somewhat anxiously; let us take upon our colors the glories and the destinies ?f i ... i..? " -? - - ... ?... vunti;, ? III uc ir lur uesil nleS or 111#* Constitution and of the Union, under the Constitution, to mpft those who would overthrow i'j let im imitate the example of Marshal McDonald upon the great bloody fleld* of Wag rani. who, when near the Austrian border, there was stretched out in the horizon an army 100.UU)strong before the small array of French cavalry, when cannons were in front of them, cannons to the right of them, and d'-ath and destruction all around them Nanol^mi r*ILH */* ?1 ? .?| ? ~ v-m w " ui in mat ^ajlai>t band of 1ft.<KX? men, and said to McDonald. "Charge the enemy's line; vou bear upon your color* the glories and destutiesof France." [Applause.] Well, gallantly and truly did that column do its duty In solid pb^linz it marched over that plain, nearly one mile in length, covered with the aead and the dying. On they marched, ar.d notwithstanding the head of the column dropped before the fire of the Austriau artillery as the snow flake melta a* it reaches the warm earth, yet McDonald's words, "Close up column," were heard by his chosen troops, and they stepped over meir lanen. ayinjf ana mangled comrades cheerfully and bravely, to victory. When the trlfe waxed warmest, and the troop* saw their comrade* falling before them, they naturally be<anie a little excited, and began to innrcb a little too quick for the strady tread of the veteran Then was it that bis voice was br*ard above the roar of the artillery, and the groans of the w .uuded and t'ae dying, exclaiming "Steady, n y men; slow time." So 1 address. vou, my countr)mi.r. t n >.? ?< to ">1. * ? iulii, III >v IU|> <.aiMON, III lUr wural OI the great Constitutional le.nler, -'steady men;" no undue excitement; no undue enthusiasm; no breaking the line; nothing that shall prevent a s'.eadv, uniform tread Following these directions, and each onefeellng that be betrs upon the point of hi* bayonet the destinies of bis country, we shall march on to victory, scattering the enemli s of the great Constitutional doctrines inscribed up>u our banners, like chaff before the wind. The sp-aker on retiring was rapturously applauded SPBXCH or THE HON HUMPHREY MARSHALL. It having beeii rumored throughout the dav that the Hon Humphrey Marsbail,~of Kentucky, wtM had always heretofore acted with the American party, intended to support the nomination of Breckinridge and Lane, the company, headed by a band of music, proceeded to tnat gentleman's residence opposite the National Hotel, where, after one or two stirring airs from the band, ana frequent calls for Mr Marshall, he appeared and addresaei the assemblage. Alluding to the rumor above stated, he said it might be thought best for one who had been so uniaiwmgiy louowea through a public career at be bad be?*ii by confiding friends, to wait until be returned to Kentucky and bad bad a free eonf-rence with those people before he definitely shaped bis course it might do for other men to wait the direction of the popular current, and to adjust themswivs so as to swim upon its surface to the haven of success; but as for biniself, he hid ii"*er hud any higher ambition tban to perform bis tl'ity. leaving conseqnt-nc?s to take rare of tbems>lv??. [Applause] He was familiar with tne points of the coining canvass. Year* In and years out he bad discussed tbem. Many a time and oft bad be broken tb? I nice with democrats upon these very points. He always knew tbe unsoundness of their democratic platform, [laughter] and often, in Conuress and out of it. f,:iH li- til ths? Snnlh??n _ w X - ? ? ? ?? ?? WU>U?.1U u-.mvn.jnMi, UIIU the democrat* of the whole country, the fart th*t thvy carried a aort of ambiguity that one day or other would come borne to themselves to roost [ That's a fact."] Tbe erenta wbi b bad occurred at Charleston aud Baltimore, In bit opinion, bad changed the issues of tbe Pres dential canrass They bad changed them upon the identical pointatti which be bad alluded At Charleston, as he bad remarked, tbe resolutions that bad be?n offered there, southern democrats, no longer content with tbu ambiguity, demanded aome two or three exptanatory rraolutionaof their Cincinnati platform. [ That ta fact."J Firat, that the Territorial go*ermnRut waa a thing of Con^reaaioaal creation: ttiat the citizens of a alave-holding State poaarf rd the right to go Into the Territory without fear of Cungreaaional interdict. Next, that there did reaide in Coogreaa. in the event of necessity, a power W> proUv t the citizen in hla person and (iropertv; and, third, that when these Territories assumed the atatna of aoYereignty, that they had a right to come Into thia Union with or without aUvery, as they saw proper To every one of npArv?itlAnt ho wul ??M m . ???' wm, lineupu or tlx years of public life, when he had seen tbeiu In the distance. Those tbree proposition! contained in them the element* of tbe equality of the Siat-*. Tbe question bad been fairly made; it waa but filr for hfm to qay that be had not antu ipitcd it; but aince it waa made, be knew bia duty, and therefore took bia position with that firmness and that alacrity which belonged to the man who f ' ' " united hi* conscience with the line of action I which he pursued God knew that in the election of Breckinridge be had nothing to hope for, m regarded personal advancement Mr. B had cores of friends In Kentucky whom be would advance, and very properly, before ever he would him, (Mr. M ) Bnt acting from a sense of duty be would isy that In the whole army of the followers of Mr. Brecktrridge be would And no man whose plume should be further on at the front of this fight than hts [Applaus-.j He did It, not from personal predilections, although be honor?-d Mr. Breckinridge as a gentleman, and as a man whose private Integrity was above reproacb, and whose politlcalconduc.t had given mi cuuouence, ai leas' m bit sagacity; but he honors him the more, because liKe a true man, like a true American, he permitted himaelf to become the standard-bearer of that popular phalanx that planted its banner in the ditch or upon the rampart, where the first original principles .that had united them as a people were to l>e found. The question was presented to the speaker whfthf>r hp WAttW W*? """ ? 1 * a--* 1 ?>r wwiurr ne would take part with the men, one of whom announced thi? doctrine of squatter sovereignty; and the other of whom opposes it. John Bell wii for the Union and the Constitution. [Laughter ] Well, that might be, and he (Marshall) might have gone, and probably would have gone, (all .41 iV I * * * ? uiucr iiiuigs Being equal,) ror a man who was for the Union and the Constitution; but when the democratic party met the question upon their own basis, made their issue between squatter sovereignty under the guide of Mr. Douglas. and the rights of all the States under the guide of Mr. Breckinridge, he took to himself this question and settled it as be had intimated | The speaker retired amid immense applause, and was followed by the Hon Mr Uurnett. of Ky ; on the conclusion of whoaespeech thecrowd quietly dispersed. Columbian Collkuk Commhcixskt.? This morning, at 11 o'clock, the thirty-seventh annual commencement of Columbian College took place at the First Baptist Church, Thirteenth street, on which occasion the church was tilled to its utmost capacity, the majority of those present being liriies. At 10 o'clock, those connected with the College met at tlic Tcnth.?trp?t n*r>n?? VUWH II, and, accompanied by Withers' band of music, proceeded to Pennsylvania avenue, and from thence to the Tbirteenth-?treet Baptist Church First in order of the procession came the younger students, then the others followed, with the alumni and the graduates, having 011 loose flowinir blar k rnV?<?? 5 * Arriving at the church, the exerciaes were opened with a prayer, when addresses on the fol lowing subjects were delivered by the respective graduates: 1. Latin Salutatory, by T. C. L. Hatcher,ofVa. '2 True Heroism?an Oration, by J. O. Kirk, of Virginia. j me Moral Tendency of True Science?an Oration, by A. M. McClenny, of Va 4. Independence of Thought?an Oration, by Wm L. Wilson, of Va. 5. The Dignity of Manual Labor?an Oration, by D. D. JoLnson, of Va. 6. The Regeneration and Nationality of Italy? an Oration, by J. B. Gorman, of Ga. 7. The Three Kequisites of Success?an Oration, by T. C. L. Hatcher, of Va. 8. Conservatism and the Conservative States* man?an Oration, by Sain Forrer, of Va. 9 Literature?the mn*t .ndntu- ? ' v..?uiiu^ UlUUUlliriH ui a niit oil's greatness?an Oration, by* J. \V. Clampitt, of D C. 10. Intellectual and Moral Cultivation, the Hope of a Free People?an Oration, by A. L. Bond, of Md 11. Pride of Opinion?the Valedictory Address, by John Pollard. Jr , of Va. This being th?? occasion for the awarding of the Davis prize medals to the successful contestants, tfiey were awarded, the first to T. Ed Br wn, of ihi? city, and the s?-coiid to Otis T. Man n, of Va.j and one to J. W. Clainpitt, cf this city. The randid.iles for the Degree of Bachelor of ruuosopny are as follows : ? John W Clampitt, D. C ; S?am'i Forrer, Va ; Dan'l D Johns<n, Va Candidate* for tbe Degree of Bachelor of Arts? Alfred L. Bond, Md ; John B Gorn?an, G?"0 ; Thomas C. L. Hatrlier. Va ; James U Kirk. Va , Adolphus M McClennv. Va ; John I'ollird, jr., Va ; VVm. I<. Wilson. Va. Candidates for the D'-greeof Master of Arts? By examination?Jno T. Urillii. Va lncourse? (iiles F F.nbukjVa ; CliastainC .Meador, D C ; U'm r " - <* Mi. M y rtr? v a . Washington Femalk imtimi ?The reunion at Mn Smith'# seminary took place yesterday. The exercises consisted of reading in Knglish. Latin. S|?anisb and French, interspersed with songs and music on the piano, guitar and harp. Numerous nri*?-? * - .. unaium tor fXCPI" lence; and thetM-d medal was presented to the graduate, who was alio crowned with a wreath of beautiful white flowers, contributed by Mr Corcoran. The audience then visited the school halls and gymnasium, and witiensed from the balconies exercises in horseback riding by pupils who tike lessons in that department In the evening, a concert, the recital of a French comedy ana social festivities concluded the day Among the many prizes awarded Wt re the following : The gold medal to Miss Magery J McNeil, of Washington, l? C ; for improvement In composition, Miss Sue K Green, of Slo ; neaV, n?*ss of til let. Miss Mary ilamil'nn, cf Texas; ' amiability. Miss Nettie I*. Camp, of Conn ; lady lik? deportnnent. Miss Mary Swisher, of Tex?i; industry. V11*? i* vt-m; - , .. iniauu.air> *J.; politen>*u and kindness. Mi?sClara K Davis, of D. C.; improvement in siiming. Miss Carrie M. Smith, of 1). C ; excellence in poetic composition, Miss Amelia K. Hughes, of N. J.: improvement in horsemanship. M isi<* Mavnara and Reesfde, of 1) C ; excellent* in Kn^liah reading. Miss Halt e Lawrence, of D C. Among the parenta and guests we observed the family of the President and Secretary of the Treasury, Secretary and Mrs Thompson, Governor ami Mrs. Crittenden, the Surgeon General of tiie Army. Senator and Mrs Johnson, of Ark, Mrs.Gov Brown, of Miss Senator Creen ?f ?? ? ^ representations of several of the foreign legations, \V. W. Corcoran, Ksq . and others. The pupils L ive a vacation until Sept. 13. Thk FAKK\VBLL,Co!*CR!tT AND K.XTEBTAI^JIENT given by Prof \Y. II Palmer, at Willards' new j Concert Hall, was well attend) d The musical 1 portion of it comprised selections from iuih?n??n t Thaiherg, Mendrlssohn, Servais, nnd Palmer? selections well mad** and well suited to the remprehension of the Intelligent audience present Mr Palmer's performance at the piano vu moat i felicitous and refreshingly acceptable to the audience. after so extended a musical dearth as we have had In Washington lately. Herr Ahreud was evidently in one of his playing moods, and the mellirtuous-toned violoncello In V.ls hand* mott delightfully untsonant The second part i f the programme embraced that marvellous trait possessed alone by Robert Heller?the secondsight mystery. Master Eugene was tested most severely by the curious audience, and passed the ordeal without hesitation or blunder. In such bands as those of his undecipherable master, he will be an attraction wherever he goes. The ' superb toned piano, of Chickering A Sons' make, I urat fnrniiH?/1 K*r !#**. ? f tMU . ? vj ?r vuu r . rjiill. The Anniversary or the Alum.m or Columbia* Collkgk ?The anniversary address before the alumni of the Columbian Collect- was deli v- I ered at the K-street Baptist church last night, by Robert OutJ, Ksq , our talented District Attorney, and was one of his linest oratorical effort?, based as it was upon the subject of Government? a theine calculated to prove congenial to the student in legal literature. The audience was quite ! numerous and intelligent, and listened with enwrapped attention to the eloquent words of the accomplished speaker. We have not room to-day iv! u iv|?vi * (*i i vuiu o quu r*."M? (Jill propt'SC tO give a summary of bis remarks to morrow At a meeting of the alumni of this College, held I yesterday afternoon at 5 o'clock. Win B Webb, Esq., was chosen as orator for their next anuiver- < ?fy Grasd Display or Fireworks ox the ForHTH or Jcl*?We learn from Dr Bluke, the gentlemanly and efficient Commissioner of Public Buildings, that extensive preparations are being made by Major Ramsey, of the Washington Arsenal, for a grand pyrotechnic display on the evening of the 4tt?, from the grounds south of the President's Mansion From the experience of Major Ramsey in tbis particular science of pyrotechnics, and the great care and labor that n* is said to be bestowing upon the arrangements fur tbis exhibition, we may expect to have one of the most brilliant display* of fireworks ever witiu&sed iu tbis city. ? j Painful Necessity.?This morning, Jam<8 Welch, a youth about seventeen years of age. was rharcrrii bv his father with fntihlnu l-i~> ?* B _ J - UIUI VI UT* twcen seventeen and eighteen dollars In money He bad on a pair of new patent-leather hoe*, black panta, &.c., which the^father aald he had obtained with the money. The case wjs laid before inquire Donn, and the father asked a commitment to jail. All the defense the boy made was that be thought the money better applied for clothing him than for whisky. Seeiols ch4ege ?Yesterday. Detective Officers Kt-eae and b usher arrested a youth named Werner, and a companion, who we e charged with the suspicion of larceny of a sliver watch frOin an acquaintance. It appears they were together in a shop where Werner works, and bad a bottle of liquor; they bad been drinking, and the complainant laiddownand slept; when ne aw< ke his watch was gone. The ca?e was held for a further hearing this morning. Octkaoi ?Monday, as a funeral was pasting along Seventh street, an omnibus driver named I Charles Williams drove through th? nrwMitnn and In doing ao bia coach came in contact with a wheel of the hearae. The circumatanee wj? witneaaed by detective officer Kimball, who at once gave information; and the driver was arretted by officer J F King, and fined 920 and coata by Squire !>onu. Tnaac will be no exhibition at Odd Fellowa' Hill to-night. A gift exhibition will commence to-morrow night. < 4 0 * ftewnmt Wii- -- u ? uAAjii nkiH'^9 WIf W03 DAT LAIT ? Male Primary. Fourth District, second department, Miss Kckloff. teacher, was examined in the presence of a number of the parents and friends of the pupila by the tub-board of the district, M r. J. K Thompson kindly agisting In tbis divlstos there afe 56 boys, M of whom were present Till* school is held in island Hall Tbe room ia writ ventilated, and admirably adapted for school jirtrp"a-?. But tha Trustees, for want of accom* motf^tlou at their disposal, sre compelled to ! rrntfil In tKi? 1 * * ? w.. _ ... i vvut jau uu> . AUa WP TCDlUrC the assertion, that no matter bow rigid a diacipliuarian the teacher may be who la In charge, it vrill be impoaaible to have In a achool aa numerous aa thia, that atrict order and faultieas deportment, which ia not only deairable. but ;a at tbe Hue time ?o essentially requisite to the full development of the mind* of the pupil*. In what we have Mid we do not desire to be understood as reflecting, in the slightest degree, upon Mr. j Kdson, on whom rests the entire government of the school; for none labors more assiduously, and few. Indeed, could overcome more successfully than he the serious difficulties by which he is unhappily encompassed Cannot this rooui be diviani he ? r\*mt w ^j ? Mv?? ^roi iiiivii ; iTtw.* tfffOJis. I ne noite and confusion nrcetsarily incident upon the gathering together of to many boyt mutt have been a fearful barrier athwart Mist F.cklciTt path. But happy, indeed, are we to be able to ay that thit and all kindred obstacles have been to a large extent triumphantly surmounted by the I unremitting labor and uiiwearing exercite of thoie really tine abilities potS'tted by thit highly accomplished young lady. For rare it it indeed that we find 'an examination furnf?hiii?r abundant and satisfactory evidence of the mark'd | improvement of pupil*. There are in this division four classes, the fourth or lowest of which ia co npoutd of boys who January last scarcely knew tbe alphabet; now they read quite nicely, and spell out of the book very correctly. The tbird class was examined in the same branches. ...? uriHK auuru, ana acquitted themselves with great credit The studies of the first and second classes embrace orthography, spelling, reading, writing from d ctation.arithmetic (mental and written) and geography. Ill all of which the proficiency exhibited was "not only striking, but in many instances truly surpilsing. Toe recitations particularly of tne tirst class drew forth the warmest eucomiums from all present. S.?in#? pttimut# r\f I ?? ? * * " i in p?u vruicill OI XD15 JCDOOI may b*> gathered from the fact that although the boys were thoroughly catechised for over four Lours, scarcely to any question was an improper answer returird Such a high state of advancement on the fsirt of pupils must be the result of, and can only be reached by. their close and diligent application, together with the faithful and laborious toll of their most excellent teacher. When we find the progress of a school meeting so entirely our hiubeit exrwt*tin?? ? j - "J iUituCI V-V? * ?' " ment is certainly unnecessary Therefore, in conclusion, we say, eschewing entirely all hyperbole, let the liigbt-st praise b?* rendered, for surely it is eminently due, Miss Eckloff. for nobly and faithfully has she discharged her high aim important trust. i nird department, third district, Miss Parsons assistant.?This is a school of comparatively recent organization, having been set ofl about a year since?Miss ('arsons previously serving as a?ut. ant In the district school-room. The school is located between Fifth and Sixth sts. east, directly east of the Ebenezer church, in a very neat-lookiug frame bouse. The school-house is sufficiently large to accommodate the scholars now on the roll, but a very few more would crowd it. The number of scholars on the roll is 53?present 50; and this is about the average attendance. The Lour of pxamln*tiAn * ? L '* _ uu hacu at % U CHM'K I pOIl arriving at the school, we found the scholars iu their places, the principal receiving and welcoming visitors, of whom a large number were present; and an excellent officer present to keep outsiders in order. Before the sub-board arrived, it was suggested that it would be well to begin the examination, and probably the sub-board would arrive and take charge t>efore thry got through With a class. Alrt??rm?n Hitku* ?.v.? _ a/vuivi B|'V*r H? lilC CU1Idren, and told tbem what tbey would d > to juis* tbe time; and the 1 ittlc fallow* appeared gratified at the prospect of having their proficiency tented The exannnatien of the lower class?* was beu?m and continued by Alderman Boiirer, assisted by Dr. Miller, Mr. Hardy, and Mr McCathrau The children evinced a inurh greatjjj advancement than we were prepared to witness They did what they were bia to do, exactly. When words Wcrp rri vpn thcn? 1 *'?* ?? ... ?? u vaej were properly pronounced they were correctly spelled. They showed clearly that they had not Iw-en neglected by their am initio and efficient Instructress Among the gentlemen present, beside thone already mentioned. we noticed .M?-8?rs French, H>de of Georgetown, John E. Thompson of the fourth district whool, WiUett. Fort, and Mc.Knew The school t* in excellent condition, and if the encouragement of the t'ustoe* Is extended to it. it will one of the lirst of It* grade in the citv. rne scuool was addressed at the clone l>y Dr. Miller, Mr McKnew, and Dr Willett. The examination was commended as one of the very l?est of a school of its grade Second dej>artment of Primary No. 5, Miss Bird, assistant?This is a large school of males and females, numbering about sixty five pupils, of whom nearly all were present at the examination. The examination was conducted by Mr Walsh, of the Hoard of Trustees, and was throughout entirely satisfactory to the visitors, and called forth the approbation of th- examiner In all the '-L " ......... in Huii u mi- |>nf>iim i.iia been instruct! d they perfonaed very promptly and correctly, and during the afternoon voriid the programme with innie very pretty little duet* and chorusses, well sung. The school is-ln good condition, aud reflect* creditably upon the estlrnalile instructress The schooi-room (Swedenborgian Church, corner of I) and Third street* east.) might he t>etler During the summer it is contracted, lacks proper ventilation, and Is cou?eqijently unpleasant. In the winter it is damp, and calculated to produce sickn?-** among the children, and the health of the children should not be overlooked i.v u.?. Trustier [communicated. An Horn at Odd Fellowa' Hall.?La?t nl^Ui we strolled into the hall, and soon was surrounded by a brilliant audience, listening to the most delightful strains of music discoursed on the piano bv Prof Scheel and on the 'violin by Mr. Bird, who Is indeed a rata avis on that Instrument. Prof Scheel has a very agreeable attachment to his |)i.tno, much resetiiblin / the hella. wbich he manners very dexterously with hi* fret This pelit orchestra is tnuintm in parvo. and is the most chaste and gratifying mimical affair we have listened to for a long time Presently darkness ?t?als over the ball and high expectation into tbe heads of the auditory The curtain ris^s, and we are Introduced to the old town of Tanglers, with its ancient Moorish walls and battlements. an exquisite view; Washing..u and his i 1 !? A -~-i~ ' J " uciici atof api'turuMB Uf mCBliOD ) ul a?bing? ton, itself worth ten times the entrance fee. Next was a gorgeous dloramlc spectacle of sunrise upon the town of S*.ilz'>urg, abounding with lifelike mechanical automata, requiring to be seen to have any proper conception of the mechanical ingenuity displayed in its arrangement; and tbe same might be i.tid of the Kternal City, with all its diversified interests and objects ; the gre;?t r?t Pptpr?i Phnrch Jfill fa*-* o.v? .... j.. -?1 - ~ >w ?v,v fc ?UII^ ujr WIUC, llif tomb of St Peter, with a ranopv of brass 13-J fttet biuh, The automatic performance on the lack rope ) more like a highly accomplished aero >at tban like an image, inanimate. The storm at sea it an unrivalled spectacle, full of thrilling Interest. Kverybody should see this interesting Theater of Mechanic Arts. As a whole we have never seen Its equal, and would not miss seeing it again to view it deliberately, as onceseeinjj only excites admiration aud curiosity; a second si^bt, in a measure, would be more gratifying. Mr Ha nHprann ic <.prt?inlv ? ;.?Si ? A 1 ? . ?.? w? u ?vi y juuigiuus r.rticrfr IO popular taste. J. R. \V. Reduction is tdk Prick or Gai?ItwillYe seen by tbe provision in the bill 44 making apprup iations for sundry civil expenses of the Government for the year ending June 30, 1H61." that Congress has reduced the price of all gas, afler December 31. 18?R), to S3 15 per 1.000 feet to all prompt paying customers, instead of S3 .50, as at present. The law referred to reads as follows; " And the act incorporating the Washington Gas Light Company is hereby so amended as to prohibit said company from receiving, after the 31st M ?v * nay 01 oecerni?er next, more than tbirtyHvecrnti per hundred cubic feet of gas furnished by it aft? r saidditeto any consumer, subject to a discount of not 1?m than ten per centum on all bills for gas, if paid at tbe office of said company within live days from the rendition thereof, provided all arrears skail have b^en previously paid " The Stkamkr Mosticbllo arrived yesterday morning [rotu ,\i w York, with freight and passengers for the Distrirt citie* She will leave for i\ew York from Alexandria this afternoon at 3 o'clock The following persons have taken passage to New York: Hon G W.Scranton, Hon. J J Henry, Hon. \V D. Bray ton. Hon C Robinson, Hon. C. H Calvert. Mim Calvert, Mri.Dr. Wall and a children. Mi*a Susan fmitU, I. A. Rosencraucb, Mrs. Heald, Mr. Mitchell. Mrs. Mitchell and four children, L. Trip, Mrs Riggs, child and servant, H. O Bringbani. i ... xi . .? i - ? ? i>i .iium, - Tnj ?r?C cnmpiny UKimilMl at the Ninth street Mfthodnt Protestant Church to witness tee marriage oI Mr. E L>?G Howard and Miit fella Tucker, eldtst daughter of S. W Tu'ker. Esq., of thisrity About8 o'clotk, the hippv pair approached the altar, and the Impressive service of the church wu performed by He* P L Wilson, pastor. After receiving the congratulations of a host of friends, they returned to trie residence of the bride's father. Editob Stab:?Water Is very much needed on ft street, from the corner of Fourteenth street to It.. I T? V 1 " hv m ?<ru% v/i?* c. ucic uatc urcii very anast on* Urea od ( atreet, and if there bad been water property would bare been aaved Will not the Corporation take tbia matter in hand. A Citizen. Sit advrrti?*m??it lu another column of an axcuraiou to Old Point, Norfolk and PorUaiouth, on the 4th of July, by the line ateamer Baltimore, commanded by Char lea K. Mitchell. ShamlirL ?Monday aftrmoon a roanjr man. well known in th? cafflmunlti ? ??'"~u v.??? but one arm. having Imbibed a mucti and become excited on the subject of politic*, talked rather loudly in the vicinity of Seventh and U rreeti A friend persuaded h m to go home, hit residence being am poodle His friend vrent with htm its far as Judge Douglas' residence, and he behaved very well, only shouting once or twice for a cand dale In tbe late mayoralty election His friend left him togoalone tbe remaining distance; but he had not gone a square before a crowd of Juvenile rowdies were alter hiui with sticks and stones, and thev were a % a - - - cm vuriKca or <>ia?r iiwdi to tbrow at blm >nd strike hitn His friend, a coanty officer, went to him and prevented tuem from Injuring blm. though they followed him to his home The county officer says that In all this distance not one policeman could be seen. Bloody Fiem?Yesterday afternoon, a row ^current in a ten-pin alley kept by a G rman named Miller?whose bous- fronts "the Avenue, nearly opposite the National Hotel?between a jiinu or ne^rofi and the proprietor One of the colored combatant* wss (truck In the face with an ovster knife, and tbe wound bird profusely. Tbe proprietor was bit in the face and was badly bruised Tbe row wm interrupted by Police Offleers Belt and Irwin, wbo arrested the parties and took tbem before Squire Donn, when the col. ored men were com mitted to jail Dibokdzkly?Last evening, at an early hour, two persons went to the vicinity of the corner of Thirteenth and D streets, to a house occupied by Elizabeth Golden, and caused gr?at alarm to tbe inmates, and disturbed the quiet of tbe neighborhood. The proprietress started for an officer to arrest tbe rartv. and. we understood, that one of ai _ ? - nrm naa oeen laken at a later hour and carried to the guard-boute Those habitual disturbers of tbe peace abould be severely dealt, with, a? tbtre ia law enough if it was only executed Douglas Ratification Meeting To-!*ight ? We understand tbat tbe adherents of the Dougi. s and Johnson ticket, are tbi? evening to bdd a ratification meeting in front of tbe City Hall, when it is expected tbat eminent gentlemen of tbeir persuasion will be present and address tbe meeting Criminal CorKT ? The case of the Cnited States ant. Henrv Turner in ant is cKirgcd with stealing a one hundred dollar note from Mr Crozier, a stranger, wu continued throughout tti?r s***;on yesterday, and wm not concluded at the time of adjournment Dr. Robert Huntkr. of New York, will meet his patient* in Washington at No 260 Pa avenue, on Thursday, 2fth inst , remaining one day only. Those who wish to consult the Doctor should a Tall themselves of that occasion promptly. Wild Chkrry Balsam. The lol'.owinx in worth* the attent on of all who are interested for themselves or ft lends: I.i F*TkTTE, 1ml , July 31. 1?54. Drar Sir : 1 was attacke 1, about five mouth* a<o. with a severe co d. ? hich set led on my lungs, and ctoclorstth" most ret-p?ctal le in thiseity > raid t.iat 1 had intlaniii.atioa or con?iimrliou i f the luiifctand, altar exhaust n* their skill without olet to iri>>. proii-junci-d my case incuiable. 1 commenced taking ur. W't.<?ar'.? balsam of Wild Cffrry aliout bis w *' ks a*o. and in Tour day* 1 wa abl? to walk all over the house, and am iio'w a well man. Youth respectfully, Gbobgk Hoovkb. Above I hand you a plain statement from <i?*orge Hoover, of this cit?, who is wt-11 known, having lived here some twenty years. The doctor*attended him some three month*, and cava him up to die; but \Vistar's Balsam cured him. L>. R. W. Wilstacb. Drusgikt, l.ataw-tte. ln<l. None genuine unless signed I. BtTTsonthe wrap per. Prepared by S. W. Fowle A Co., Boston, and for sale by Z. D. Gtirnan. S. C. Kord, jr., !*. B Wait*, G. stott. John S(?'iwar*rt A l??l?,inr ington; and by dealers everywhere. je Z7-lw,r Soothi.io ajid Bracing.?There la no preparation in existence which has ituch a Moothiiig cffect in cases of nervoiiK excitement an Hosf-thr't Siomarh A (though the fam > of this renowned invito ant rest* mainly on i ? astonishing cure* of Dyxpepsia. Li ver Complnir.t. and u.textual diso dera, it is euuallv eitcacious in ne> vou con plaint. Tl,. .. ... i. -* ?- - - m uhum" " ;?mrii r-suri 10 ii m a rerne<i\ i >r h>8t<aun, fluttering of the heart, nervous headache, veituMi general debility and all peculiar dmtu bance? and diiraii?em<Mit? to wt:icn, ?? a sex, they 1 are s?bj?ct. It cheers anil linht n* the depressed mental power* a* well at strengthen the body. an 1 ltd use i never followed tas i* th? case wh re ordinary tomc< are administered, by any unpleasant leaction. For *ale by Druggists and dealers senerally eve ry where. je23-to3t Mrtrr's miracrxoc* Vermin Dr?trovrr, the oldest an I beat remed\ known for ?*tjnniiiat: ft ? inn n."i? aim >iic, i;i>cKroache?, Buzs. Ant?, , \lii*quitoe*, Fleas, .Mntha,<iia.n-\\ onus and Gar ilen I n-sect*. I?7" Principal D^pot.filU Hroadway, N. Y. S>?>id t<> au Druggists everywhere. ma 18-3m i Barry'* Tricophercu* is mo i?e>ii ana cni-ap-fi aruoie lor Dressing, Heau lifting, Cleansing, Curlinr, Preserving and R*- , utoriiig the Hair. l^adiee, trj it. Sold by a.I Drug- i Cists and I'erfuir.ecru mar 12 6m Mas. WiN*Low,an expeueucwd nurse and female physician, has a Scothinr Syvp for Cktl<1m T^ttkihk, wnich greatly facilitate* the prooeas of te=thing by softening the guin?, reducing a.i inflammationW'!) iiln,* *.11 DJtin nri im oneo ?l? , T~" ' ? ? dui v I ' UK bowrii. Depend upon it. mothers, it wul give rest to yourcelves. aril relief ar.d health to your irf.mt* Perfectly **fe inai! oaees. S?ee ad vertusnieiit ir ( another column. o?li-l? I.YON** M AGMCT1C I>**CT POWDK Exterminates H?>d Bmls, R?>ach?s, Ticks, Ants, ( Garden ln*ectK. Ac. , It c o n t a I n j ho Potion Ltoji's >1ao>ktic Pills Are Certain Death to Rats aad Mica. Sold everywhere. ap 9-Sm Tim bf.?om of i'E?TnrcTio> is the fatality anions our jpuii; and middle-aged to indulge, in anil 1 debasing natuts. Those who are >earning for some < influence to dispt-1 the crowing evil, should read | "Human h'ri t'y. or Pkiisinlfticnl Re*rarchtf." It <le.liti"at-"s in ricitt cnlnr.% (for it is beautifully illust aUd i the causes nn<t etfects oflocal aid vital diaea?e and decay, point ng out the only sure infrty ralfe? read the advertisement of Ti >'??wiar, in ( another column. Sold by l)r. Harrow, 194 Bieecher | street, N. Y. Piice 25 cents. Sent free everywhere. Sold also by 9. Calvert Ford, jr., Washington. 1). C. ma 7-1? < To Consumptive. (Jvtrti's Cod Liftr Otl Jelly. This ?r?nt BjMHJifir f<T Consumption is fast super- , ceding all <>rh rs in its curative etfcote upon those alHictsd with tubercular disrates. Prepared upon 1 liuti.y scientific principles of the pi?re oij, and i roT-bed of the nauseous taste of the p4ain article, it i is received into the stomach in ita'jellified form, without mastication, and is gradual'; dissolved and digested, passing into th* small intestines drop !>j <irof. supplying the wastes o( the bod; by ita ciutricioux properties, and tnus a'sistiiig a'ud sus- ' tap in* nature in overcoming the disease Ap 1 proved by the New York Academy ot Medicine, i and reo?mmeuded hj the faculty everywhere, this . preparation la connaently oBered as a remedy for Consumption and al Scrofulous affections Sold by Charleston, Washington, and by all respectable druggists. Prioe.f per bottle Pe^folp, Pakkkr A Mow**. 1 No. 1 St Be^kman atreet, New York, mar 16 3m hoiesale Agenta. Homeopathic Rembpies Al! of Dr. Humphreya x Co.'s specific Homeopathic Remedies put up expressly forfamil> use, in boxes, at 25 and & cents each. Also. in cas-jN, conuiifiine 2i? vial*, from 9* to #-> 1 each, with l?ook of ftoll directions. For sale by D. UtJinan, 350 Pa. avenue, wholesale an<l retail ag>-nt; \V. A Fitz?eraid, 353 north F street: al*o by F. B. Winter, north corner ol K street and Vermont avenue. AVo, PondExtract of Wtuk ' H iz'l, for luternal ani external inflammations of all kinds, ifold a- above. ma 9 It Persons deetrinc Pennies wi'l always find them for evnhanre at the St*r Otftn* nnntiter ( MARRIED. j On the26tli instant^ by the Rev. Mr. Caro'hers, ( Mr ?A.Ml CIj H. WILI1AMS, to Milt EMILY M. FISHER. all of tin# cit*. I l_uui?kille, Ky , and Boston papers copy.? DIED, On tle 27fh instan', at 6\ o'clock a. m.. LOVE ANNAH EL1ZABETA, infant daughter of J as. H. and Laura A. .Moore, a?ed 3 weeks aud 3 da? ?. Kent in p a -e. * WANTED ?To nave everjbody know that they eau find a Fine and VN ell selected 8took of i.i.iiTHING and FlJRNiPHlNG GOODS at the PL. PLE'S CLOTHING 0 I ORE. No. 460 Seventh ?t., opposite Post Office Department. ap6-3m O NOTICE. I'R Bill* for the pait half year hav-ailbeen , ffln.t.t- 1 - * u ?? iiioiij oe van uiAKt? 11 convenient will coaler on as a lavor bv tailing at our tlenk for accounts, which, if not iak'?n away prior to the 25th instant, will be sent to all for whom intended, with< ut discrimination. We respectfully . ur?e that there will l?e a more than usual effort maJe on the part of our credit customers to aettle up. je 22-dtjyl CLAGETT A DODSON. ROWK'i ORIENTAL BALSAM. A Cure for m BALDNK8S AND HKADAOHR. This n^w discovery ha^ produced astonishing re suns i : curing D?uin<-si? una a lopping me nairirom Uiling o(f It rem vea dandruff and all eruptions of th* ?kin ; a certain care for H< adache, and a Helightful vuh and perfume Prio*5>cU For sale l>y Meaar*. Nairn & Palmer, Chaa. Stott, L. M. Smith, J. Schwartie, and K.dwfll fc Laurence, je 22 IW HO. ROOD ku now on hand a ren large atook of ft ie standard SlLVfcR WAR&, ail of his own make, that hs will sell aa low aa any A. l_ _ U .1 ><> - - * ' - - 1 - - * hi uio nor'nern n>rci iuiu ior, hq m ura aim* tim* will warrant eTerjthir*t to he atandard ail*er. 338 Pa. avenue. je 23 WOOD! WOOD !! ^ WOOD!!! STOVE and KINDLING WOOD, at the lowest posaible pnoe. T. J. * W. M. GALT, . 288 Pa. av., between 11th and IXth ?u.. ? "-?r | e2*SI8ttfiH * ?- J-r-lkADy^.K j . ? Tr THE LATEST NEWS TJ5 L K O KAPH 10. i n?w me iitliul VfBcrrtlti >*ai*tli?M arr rK*lT*<. St Lorn. June *5 ? Tbe Seredera are boldly grand maaa meeting here to-nlgbt, to ratify Uia nomination at Biltiuort of Brerktnrldge and Lane Tbe Bulletin oAct is brilliantly llgbtrd up, and covered with flags, banners and tranaparenciaa A salute of one hundred and fee gun* la being flred m Lucas park, and Col Preaton. United States Miniater to Hpnla will be arrecadrd ! at the Planter*' Houae tbls evening, and called | out to make a epeecb in favor of tbe nominee* j Tbe enthualaam 1? fulljr up wtbat of tbe Douglaa1 t#? Albajit, J an* 25 ?The friendanf Brerk<nrld?? mul Lane in this city arc baling a great jubilee t>-uigbt One buudred and flv? guns have bee? It red. one for every vote tbat Hrf k nrd^f md Lane received in tbe Convention Tbe J?uud?rd nrwapaper ?18ce ia brilliantly illuminated and Stetf atreet and Broadway are in a perfact Mwe Mfilk W- -i ?<>u uvixarri vi nr. A pfOCWOt ?r ? l>?nd of music, is parading tbe streets. ai>d the atreeta tbeiriSflvea arr 111*4 with people, cbeeri?g lustily for Brack!nrid^e and Lane The demon strstiiMi is equal lu c-terjr respect to tbc L>oaglaa celrbralion on Saturday ul/bt. Dovkb N H . June 2? ?Tbe National Demo crats of tbia rltjr rrcelwl tbe ni-mi nation of Breckinridge and Line witb the greatest entbu* si asm, and a a.lute was fired in honor of tbe event Coscokd. N. M , June25 ? Kx-Pr*a:dent Plercs pronouucea tbe nomination of Douglaa aaectional one The aeceaa on ol tbe HuaUn Poat rrratea quite a atir amor.g the old political atagea here Niw'tm. June 'M ?Sep*rule aaIntra of on* hundred tuna each were tired here iaat evening by the friend* of both Democratic nomiaw, Donglaa and Breckinridge Later frana fcnrape Halifax, June X.?Tbe ateamer Europa. from Liverpool on the Itrtb, arrived here to-day There ia uothmg important by thia arrival from 8 cily Tbe Royal troopa continued to l?ave at ?K. ? * uv ??w? vtounvi The propoaed Royal Conference would take place at Baden the clay the Europna-lled ThEmperor Napoleon and the Prince of Pruaata bad arrived The a?vera1 German &o*erti^na would join the Conference I br anm latlon of 8a*ojr to Franc* vu flnaiifr consummated on tbe 14th. The steamer Great Er stern was poalivelr to sal! 011 tbe lAth, tbe day tbe Europa left The Emperor Napoleon bad an Interview with the Prince of Prussia on the 15th Tbe reault UliauuitK The ship Wurtemburg. from New Orleans, bad arrived at Genoa with seven feet of water in her hold Consols are unchanged The itaUin.nt that the Neapolitan squadron h:<d M-ii^d two ship* conveying volunteer* and aims *o S.cilv. still lark* authentic confirmation The Neapolitan Envoy to Pari* had returned to yapite without visiting London, under a conviction that it would be uaeleas to do so. I Be Kin^a of Saxony. Hanover. Bivaria, Wortemburu. and other Oerman Princta, bad joined the Baden Confer-nee Tbe E.igUib Pariiamentarv proceeding bad been unimportant. G. P R Jamea. tbe author, ia dead I.ATIE ?Tbe Kings of Saxon*. Hanever, Bavaria, \V urtemburg, aud other (itr nan Princes. h?l joined tbe Uaden Conference Napoleon bad a i interview with tbe Prince of Pruaaia on the i Ah. Addit ual from ( tuftrnii. t?T. Locis, Jane 27?A dispatch per the over? land nmii lr?ni Sin Frai<Ha?> on the event Kg of tbe f*to. aava In tbe battle w ith Col. Jack Hays the Ii illa'>a b d seventy killed and imuv wounded N'tw York June *7 ?1 be steamship Northern 1,1 S111. irom Atplnwall, whb Uw California mall* of th?* 5th and ab *ut *I.5?)UI0 In treasure on fr 1 ht, beside* 450 piavn^er*. baa arrived There was a akrmlah on tb?* 2d. Ik-iw -rn 300 of Col Haya'a men and 500 Indiana After a running 11 ,'ht of two to tbree h'>nrs. tbe Indiana were df-.'eated. with a lota of 25 k ll?-d Crpt Story, of tbe volunteer*, wn mortally wounded, two men killed and four wounded The bodiea of Mrj. Ormaby and twenty men were found en a former battle-field St Joseph. June26 ?Further newa from Plke'a Peak la received ihia evening. A bird of Arapahoe Indiana have juat returned from the Sou'h Fork, where they had a battle w:th tbe wLlua, In which the latter were defeated with lam* rnm /juuku *-? a 1 several warriors, imonij whom Is Little Raven, on#* of their chieih. They also took some of the whites prisoner*. The news from the ml net is unimportant Some r>f tte quartz mills do not answer the expectation^. and it is frar?>d will prove failures Mills in hirh a in rru*si r,rA *. r - ? ... vi??v* vi u?u w?i nwm W C per day. Business is Increasing rapidly. Burning [ a Sirimfr. Memphis, Tenn., June 25?The steamer Ben Lewis, a Memphisand St Louis packet, exploded her boiler and burned, near Cairo, this morning. Uapt Holmes. Ransom Harris, second clerk, Arthur Shearer, second engineer; and Frank Devlin. gU-wart. are missing P S Marshall, first clerk, and McGlnness. first engineer, were slightly Thr Kirhinond *ecrder?" ( iritlti. Richmond, JiMie 'X?The Seceders' Convention met here to-day, and declared Victor* Brack Inrtdife and l,ane tbeir unanimous choice for Pre?idcnt and Vice President; re-aflrmed the Charleston iriijority platform, and ttir-n adjourned <wJit The delegation of national democrat* from New York was not admitted to teats From Meilc#. New Orleans. June '13 ?The steamship Austin has arrived here with Brtios dates of the '20th instant and *50.t>U? in specie Nine thousand Lit*T'A Ifl U'#PA rnn/>s-ntr^tA<4 # Cnai?al???iA 4 "*"M uritb CM*) men wm at Qurretora, and a battle wu x pre ted to take place near Celaga Git. VViae for HrnkiarU|r a?d Laae. * N on folk, Juu?*2t5 ?Tbe ArKiisatateatbatGov. IV s- Las ()r0!iounc-d 'be nomination of Brecknridge ar.d Lane mot: admirable ones to aave be I' ion. Hr> will addrecs tbe Democracy bate it tbe ratification on Mouday next MoTrnrnt in Itrtr ef lin HouiUi Schesect*kv. June 47.?The frWndaofGen >an Houston here biv called a St e Con von:iou for the l-th of July to nominate an electoral ticket ai d designate a candidate for Vice PreeiUat Kaval Intelligence. Norfolk, June 27 ?The U 8 practlte ahlp Plymouth aaiied yesterday for Fayal, Cadiz. Madeira. etc., and will be a -ent about three mouths. KeaemlBktUa DrarQUB, low*, June 23?Hon 8 R Curtis a as been nominated for re-election to Coagreaa from the first district of Iowa Kcrftlk niaiciytl tlrclitn Norfolk. June25.?Lamb, democrat, la electid Mayor, by a majority of I3u over Ferguaon, opposition. Alexandria UtrkrU. Alexandria. June *7?Flour?Family 96 30a 17.75; extra S5 .5-6 12, si'.w *5 iia5 50 Wheat ?wliite. fair to trood, tl.:<3a9l 40; red 91 SSa ?l 34 Corn?white t>^a7u.-.; yellow 70a 72<; mix< d NM%. Rye KaTBe Oats 3ta46c Cora Meal .u^-oc. per O'iBi ri. r~-?ia?i imoicy FV M>s?3 > , Clover S 5a *5.50, FUiKed f 1 ^Oal 45. Prov,sloir?Bitter, roll, IH>iiie ; Baion 10c ; Pork f?a l.W; Lard loal-Jc. Whisky 24a30c. Mh I tiinore Slarkcu Miltimoki, June 37 ? Floor closed stesdv, Howard Street f.) M. Wheat closed Arm, ud li in demand; n?w red 91 SO; old do. 913MS1 40; white*! 4c.il fio. Corn closed ste*d>; irblte67s70, yellow (VjiirtNc. Provisions rflosed ?t*sdy; bacon Meslle.; mm pork ?17 75*18 25; prime $14 75. Whisky closed dull st 20\c. Nxw Yob*, June 27 ?Flour U bu~yaat mdk highf-r. State *5 4Ua*5 45, Ohio *5 e5a5 86; Sou It ern #0 8u?6 uu w beat is quiet Corn quiet, mif-d 67?6*c Po'k it ttMdv. Lard ia ftna, bat ^uut. WhUky Udull atftiy. NAILS NOTHER Lot ot superior NatU. made from hammered iron, just reeeirad and for awU low t>? J. E. SHIELDS. _Ja 339 Pa. ar., opy. Biow i Botot. VV .... A CARD. * ? t. kmrcouu ly bottle oar raitonm th*' then rwpoctir. tcoounui will mtde off fcod nidr for delivery far the ?th matfcnt. and we oorfciiint i truat that the? will be arep?red tj settle the Mine oa or about the 1st of Jul*. WM H R LEY * BROm No.??."Central &t?r*?,w ? fl. Between 7th at.d lib at aeta. je iS-Qt "pp-'eite Crater Market. 486 DECOJuflPKms. 48f) oEfffw? SHAPES or PAPKRHAN<>I \GS wtii fcr <t at No 4*6 ev ,t. ? l?w ? iortin. nt .ifliOLU BAMu WINDOW HH aDE*, ?i(?LD ?..?! COMMON PaPUm, FIR KB ?ARl> PRINTS. PtC I L'EF. COEDm! TAS!?Ei,-. :?HAl?K hdl.l.ANIK Ac, whion will l? MtUl to eMb or punriuti rusto<n?r* at re<tuo?d f ic i. A ( '* r muai U of low-jrioed Glu id PtMr.i.t'vIl MiritattoMM m urdlBVf room, wuioh will b* aoM a lonrt.i hum than Um uaaftj price . Tkaaklui for ro?t<n< *d eo bdmof ?i*. p thuMyulet't?l wjll hare thajnacixMinU r*ud?f3^rt addiu .n*i fevor. ERiJtKI*

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