Newspaper of Evening Star, August 10, 1860, Page 3

Newspaper of Evening Star dated August 10, 1860 Page 3
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| l.or A l7 NEWS. i ITT Tboagh Thk ?ta* i? printed on the fastest 4* *tram prrss In nit south of Baltimore, Its edition is so large aa to repair* It to be put to preaa at aa early hour; Advert iementa. therefore, should be rnt In before 12 o'clock m^ otherwise they may not appear until the next day. none*-to WA?stxato!na*s-?Those of oar ruTten* living for the watering placet and eiaewbere should War In mind that we do not mail The ?tax except after payment la ad aaooat the rate ot 37% centa per month. Nones ?D:strict of Columbia Advertlaementa *? be Inaerted in the Baltixokk Srsare received at and forwarded from Thk i>ru Office. To* bat-rrwo**'# Txi* t*? ?i* tub Grxat ? The prlvatrevcttilon to Anmpolta by tbe reamer Baltimore, Capt. Cha?. E. Mitchell, to a?o tOa great a*eamsblp, which left the wharf h?*reat4p to on Wrdneaday, arrived back tbla tf?ornln^ at day-livbt. The party on board, comrr?rd of some of the moat rrapectable citizens of *V*?hlngton. ladies and gentlemen. numbered ipwarda of two hundred Tbe little aho*^ which r arm! jnat aa the neural ontats Were eta barking r? hoard on W?tkmH*v tinWovwr <t?rnn ? j , ? -? --"'K ?? nngement. did not In the least dampen their anxiety tog?t on board in time, and ?o for an hour previous to 'eavinj, tie scene upon the boat and wturf ?m quite exrittag. The hurrying up and down, the rattle of harks, shouting of drivers clang of the steamer's bell, roar of her steam, and other matters incidental to the occasion were finally and happily consumated. however, and the order passed to start, which order was instantaneously executed and the Baltimore under weigh ? rnvff for Annapolis and the Great Kastern. As soon as the passengers had looked about them and ascertained beyond question that they ithd not been Wt behind in tbe confusion of _ V starting. instant measure* were set on foot to pass the time agreeably. Ily a happy combination of circumstances tbe company on board were nearly all old acquaintances and associate*, a circumstance which materially added to tbe enjoyment of the trip. The ljdies, some sixty in ail, were , aoou on sociable terms with each other. Before Vhe steaoier had arrived at Alexandria, all on -board bad traversed the entire circuit of tbe deck's saloons, cabins, companioa-waya, and ether places common to passengers; everybody h*d shaken Lauds 1th everybody else; the stateroosna and other accommodations for ale?ping had been inapeeted, and tboae who bad come oh board to sleep bad secured them by depositing in the berths some token of possession; and all tbe principal details, necessa-y to the comfort and mrni 01 me passengers bad been attended to. Taking on board a few more frlenda at Alexandria wsi quickly done, and avriy aped tbs merry party towards their destination The next tiling, after being well started, was to well fed, a matter of no small consequence, in lew of tbe numerous party on board; but upon a thorough Inspection of the green room, tbe pantry, iud kitchen, it was decided that there was a hupply at least twice equal to the anticipated demand. and bv-the-by, to the everlasting credit of tbe management, let it be said here, that the result justified the decision. Further assured by an additional peep among the busy cooks in the kitoben. the passengers immediately set about enjoying themselves in earnest Tbe principal naloon on tbe main deck was cleared away, and those who desired to ' tread the mazy" at once began; those inclined to social chit-chat formed themselves into group* and went at it; others promenaded the decks (for the shower was now over) to catch and make the most of tbe cool, healthy evening air; many discussed the great object of the trip, the Great Eastern, and others, whose baste to yet aboard had made them atbirst, sought the forvard lower deck, and discussed choice cobblers and other refreshing liquid cou.pnunds. As tbe steamer passed Fort Washington, supper sannounr-d. and the next two hours were devoted to a discussion of tbe ample evening repeat which had been s rved up At Moore s handing otb" trlfnas ume on ooa'u, ana onward twain i the fleet boat, her next (topping place being Point l.ookout. Ilere several ladir* and gentlemen desirous of enjoying the luxurious baths, the invigcrating air. a id tbe excellent fare of mine Lost. Sim.th. as well as the thousand and one other good things for which this new, yet excellent summer resort is celebrated. laid a temporary farewell to tbeir friends on board and stepped upon the wharf. About 1 o'clock, a. m.,the Baltimore ronnded the Point, and entered the broad waters of the b-aut'ful bay. and the passengers began to snulT up with delight the glorious salt water breeze wl 1 h l.ere saluted them Cleaving the waters, and glldm ' swiftly and safely along, the Baltimore went on' her way for several hours, when, at the tirst glimpse of dav-break, the forward deck w*s crowded with eas;er gazers, ail seeming desirous to be first to obtain a sight of tbe mamtioth vessel, which all knew lay at anchor in the Roads Mve milts from Anuapolis. Tbev had not lon^j to wait, for shortly before sunrise the cry was raised of. There she Is. I see her masts; one, two. three, four five, six of them; that's her!" And in an instant all eyes were bent upon the object of attraction, which. dim and close to the water line at first, soon began to lift Itself up as the steamer rap.dly lessened the distance between thsiu Soon the word spread to tbe ladi?s saloons, and iu a few moments the forward decks were crowded with anxious and curious gazers from among the fair sex. Half ?n hour brought the tireat Eastern so close to view that a good idea of her immense proportions could be obtained; but as she came nearer and nearer, ex? tarnation after exclamation of wonder burst from tbe lips of oir passengers Tbe Baltimore arrived alongside tbe mammoth ship about half past 7 a. m , and just as 4jfraifcv*?i wa? over amuiiK uiir ^iwu^pn, ana made fast to ber side just abaft the larboard wheel bouic Tbe Koad* were dotted witb sail in all directions for miles, and three beautiful, saucyloo king yachts from Philadelphia passed near her stern, and saluted. The steamer Lancaster, from Annapolis, the Georgians and Louisiana, from Baltimore, ail crowded with passengers, soon also enme alongside. Our passengers were soon aboard <A_ the big #bip, and scattered in every direction to seau with amazement her gigantic proportions. Any attempt at a description of the (ireai Eastern would be folly, after the descriptions and illustrations by which she has been nude so frtmiliar to Jtbe minds of the whole world in the p st five years And yet no one, However well Informed by reading and by a fall knowledge of ber build from the illustrated papers, can behold ber without amazement Arriving alonjfs df in a steamer I of reapet tacle dimensions, the first thing that strikes the visiter is the insignificance of bis own vessel The Baltimore Is perhaps the largest steamer beloaging to the Potomac river and Chesapeake bay lines, and is, in point of fact, a goodsized boat ; and yet the Great Ksster.i will measure three times the ie.-igtb of the Baltimore, and some ?5 or TO feet over. Those of our readers familiar with toe length of the squares front!ug Ion Pennsylvania avenue, can form some idea of her leny th when we tell them that sbe will measure as far as from the corner of the store of our friend Shtllington. Four-and-a-half street, to the corner of wbat used to be Gadshv s Hotel, at Third street, and one-half the width o(Third street over. Oiir reporter remained on board ber about l\ tiotirs. and traveled in that ttme. at a moderate estimate say tbree miles, and bad then only seen her main deck and a portion of tbe deck below, probably not one-sixth of her. After remaining on board 3j| hours, about nine tenths of the BaP timore's peweugefs became to fatigued that they gladly sought tbe little stf-aoier in which they came aiid were clamorous to get away to Point Lookout. Tbe meat strenuous exertions were then tn.de to bunt up aud collect together tboae till on board, ar.d tbe next half hour was passed in this fatiguing labor. Tbe Baltimore'* bell was rung half-a-dozen times and ber whistle kept perpetually ar reaming all the while?the warning I to cooie on board. The Baltimore cut loose her fastenings and bicked off just halfa-minute too soon after nil, far two ur three who bad disregarded the repeated warnings, very much to the rspet of tbe committee As we pot off, the Government steam propeller, % Anarostla. hiving orj Ijoard President Buchanan. Mtsa Harriet I.sne, Secretary Toueey, Assistant decretory of State Treeeott, and many others, invited guest*. left the wharf at Annapolis, kve miies above, to pay a ceremonial visit to the ship; and a few moment* later the booming salute Area | from the Great Kastern told our passengers that the Anacontia had been signalled. Tbe time between the departure from the ahlp and the arrival it Point Lookout (live and a half hours) was passed In ducuaaiug an ample dinner,well served up and in must pleasurable sicinl intercourse, ail enjoying tb?(ns?lves to their utmost. Amongst runny of Itor gentlemen the Great Kastern was a U -comment topic, while the single ladles devoted tbeinatlve* to Ice rreams. Ice water and sentiment, and the married ones to their children and other kindred employments At Point l.ookout tue Baltimore wjs siMiuaouru u> nerseir lor an Uw and a half Social parties were inade up fsr a stroll along the heath. The major porticn of ti?e gttiUrnin ua4r a hasty eiist in the direction of a splendid looking cove twhiad the pins gruv*. ?Mfe they took occasion to Indulge tn a batb from whence not one returned without si peri en'iug the peculiar retails of a too abru:>t acquaintance with the sen nettles, which abound u..*t plentifully there. Other parties strolled up to Um hotel, Wi?ere a pleasant greeting awaited tQem from numeroas Washington friends who are spending the summer months st this exoeUeat retenst. At Uk wharf the sloop '-Old iKh," Oapt Ellis, lay at anchor, on txNtrd sf whkhsrefe a party of tV*ahin*tonlsjiS who had been on fe eek's Ashing trip, and looked as If they had enjoyed it hugely au at.osrd ( iMt for borne Supper Immfdnte ly follow* upon our departure ; and after that more aorUl ehlt-cUt. ai.d ualversai espreasloaa i of co?f ratwlatlon upog tUe success of the trip. J allp? sad cobbler* are in demind, and the for U w*u decks are pervaded with the comhlard pn f ltm.oi regalias aad mixed beverages Away alt ot tb? main ttloo* tb? deck it tarred to the Mmlet*. Young "Lvvycr*'' abnond here, and aonae courting, and a good deal of delightful ronrefaatlon ia carrled on. Soaga are ??ing, old frlendablpa diariaaed. and new and agreeable on?t formed; jokes are cracked at tbe expense of aundrv eowpir*. wbo, tinder tbe magnetic influence Of tarh other'! eloauent eVM #* ?inO>ln?r h??r nothing, know nothing rtc ?bat li rose-colored ->n<4 ^-rfumed with ambrosial vapor*. Over tbis latere ting teen* rises the silver moon, which at n.M i aa*s her white rays in a narrow line serosa the quiet water; and as she mounts up Into the heavens, sheds them gracefully down o'er the quiet earth, lighting up the beautiful scenery on either side, covering the beautiful water, through which we glide so swiftly and joyously home, with a mantle of sparkling light, peeping playfully iu among our pigasant groups, aod disclosing the MuSh which ia stealing over the cheek of the graceful Miss notffcr from our reporter,as abe listens to something (which we are sure must be very interesting to tier) wblch Is being whispered into her ear by that good-looking young gentleman by her side. Don't be angry. Miss, the moon don't mean to be Impertinent, but only to let that irood-lookin? vouni/ man see in won? far? something that you have not the voice just now to tell him?perhaps. Ahem! Long miles that seem short sre thus traveled nnt! 1. at midnight. the ladies retire to their ststereomi, their male partners seeking theirs, and for three hours all repose, except those whose duty it is to attend to tne safety snd comfort of their guests At 3 o'clock the host has arrived at Alexandria, and our number is lessened by the depsrture of a dosen or so, ladies and gentlemen, when we are agsln underweigh, and half an hour afterward* arrive safely at the fbot of Sixth street. In Washington Here hasty fcrewells are exchanged and our glorious company disperses No! not yet. We wait a moment to pay our rcspects to Captain Mite bet, whom we thank with all our hearts for his courtesey during the time we have been under hi* care To him and bis officers we all hold ourselves deeply indebted, next to the watchful eye ^ * * ? * wii, mat u" ? lurnt or unpleasant incident Ull occu rel to alloy the pleasure we all have so much enjoyed. Til Di?t?ict Militabt.? Edtxor Star: There are many writers like the "Military Mao," who, la laying before their readers the pretty points of the cause they advocate, cannot resist disparaging snd slurring over the work of >ther? Commeudailons upon the admirable tate of 'drill" which the Natioaal Rifles have attained, cannot surely be objectionable to any reasonable one. They are certainty deserving what praise they have received ; bat when a writer endeavors to show oil the advantages of this corps by a contrast with other corpt; In a disrespectful reference to tuera as ".be poor apology for military in tbis city," 4c., it is necessary that come little notice should be taken ef the matter. The writer also refersto a certain Infbntrycompany," and a? tbis may be applied to a certain venerable institution of the city, that bas continued through years, and recently branched out into a battalion organization, it la necessary to inform the "Military Man,'and those wbo entertain his notions of the sensitiveness and jealousy of the Infantry, that his notions are entirely unfounded, and that the said Infantry bave bad about as much as tbey could possibly attend to, without looking outside of their armory and ranks, to become sensitive or jealous of the efforts of other organisation! Tbis fact the "Military Man" can verify if he will inquire as to the action of the Infantry, upon their being ur^edand solicited to binge-on to tte fragments of a former battalion, aiid give tbis cltv another sick and infirm so-called regiment. The Infantry then simply requested tiies*; very urgent gentlemen to go to themselves, talk over tbeir business, and buiid themselves up and produce a regiment; that for themselves they simply wanted t<i attend alone to their own special concerns. In tbis tbey bave succeeded, having produced a battalion of tbeir own, and tbey are now following up tbeir work?as bave tbeir battalion drilled according to "Old VVinfield's" heavy, sturdy, and solid tactics, with a dath of Hardee in it, which to learn consumes all the time that can be spared by the men who compose its organization, without ita being detrimental to their business duties, and they are perfectly willing to leave Harder in the bands of the Nationals" and other light corps, as it would not do for the whole of the vol! unteer troops to be packing off in a trot, deploy as skirmishers, rally and retreat, and bave no line to sustain them, or no reserves, or nothing t<> mask a battery with The "Nationals" are fortunate in bavi;ig a commander of actual-service experience. skill, and are composed of members who I have time to devote to the complicated drill of Light Infantry. Under this fortunate combination. they would l>e indeed highly blamable if thev were not well and elegantly drilled In conclusion, we would *ay to the "Military Man ' that as "poor" as la the "apology," in hit opinion, that the old corps of the Infantry have had within its ranks men who heard the cl*sh of arms and were engaged on the plains of Mexico; mid further, there are a few more left of the samr sort, who have never been ashamed of their connection with the "old corps;" and more, we would Inform "Military Man " that the twentylive members that were instructed by that prince of Instructors, Serjeant Hamilton, of the garrison, when ha bad done with them, pronounced then, a little better than h's best, in playing tke piano upon their muskets, as they executed the manual of " W infield" aforesaid It would be well for Military Man,"' in future communications to sign his name, so as to allow some one else to jud*e of his rapacity to decide upon the merits of the Washington soldiery, wnen the fart Is fully established that both our regular troops and volunteers, when compared with the well-trained armies of Kurope,are sadly deficient, not in pluck, but the qualities that make parade soldiers "Military Man" may safely calculate that there it one toldi'T to every twenty men?a ratio in the terrirt and out ?f It- and If be ii farlnnttp ?nnni/h tr% h? nn* a# ? - ? "f, - wv WMC W? tunc CtU ff be may judge, without being considered presumptive A Mem. Bat. W.l.I Thi North Caholixa Slave Cask ?Officer Allen telegraphed to North Carolina last week In order to notify the owner of tbe colored man wbo was arrested by Allen's directions with the white man Kpbraim Halleck, to come to tbis city Tbe telegraph failed to bring an Immediate an swer, and Allen started for Tyrrell county himself. Mr. t*pruel, tue owner, not the dispatch yts'erday, and started immediately, and this morning he is here to Identify his slave. The further bearing of the case will not take place until Allen's return from North Carolina. Mr. Spruel visited bis servant. Allen Mann, In 1 tbe county jail this morning, and tbe meeting was quite touching. The fugitive seetned to be quite overpowered upon seeing bis master, and told bow he bad desired to get back to him lie had written several letters to him so stating, but be found it much easier to run away from North Carolina to Canada than to return from Canada. An Idea of the cloae watch kept upon fugitive slaves may be obtained from tbe fact thai Mr Spruel confirms tbe statement of his servant, and S3vs that he sent money to him to pay bis expenses back, which Mann says he never got. Mr. Spruel then sent a young man to Canada to bring him home, an t that young man in order to escape being mobbed was forced to leave suddenly, and walk eight or nine miles In the snow. Mr. Spruel being obliged to return boine imnie aiainy, justice uoiin win ia*e on statement under oath this alter noon at 4 o'clock, In tbe pretence of tbe counsel for tbe defence Halleck. the white man, seem* desirous of getting out of tbe difficulty st any cost. Impobtast Cask.?In the case of W. F. Purred and others agt. tbe heirs of Jobn Gibson, of Virginia, tbe Supreme Court of tbe State nas granted a supercede**, arresting tbe judgment of tbe circuit judge of Culpeper county, Virginia, in the case. This is regarded bv iawyers as an indication favorable to tbe appellants, as by tbe law of the State, tbe Supreme Court has no power to arrest the judgment of tbe court below unless tbe decision of tbe lower court exhibits an error upon an examination of tbe records Tbe parties in whose favor this act of tbe Supreme Court seems to be, are residents of this city, tbe prlnciesl being Judge W. F. Purcell, of the Orphan's ourt of this District. Their counsel before tbe Supreme Court were R E. Scott, Conway Robinson, and J. A. Jones. Tbe amount involved is said to be between ifty and eighty thousand dollars. Ix Want or Won and Mokby.?Will the Star be kind enough to Insert (In behalf of the Washington mechanics who labor in the rolling mlli and plumber's department, Navy Yard,) these few lines, tbat something may be done whereby tbey msy have steady employment; half time having been their fate for the laat three months, on account of "no new orders," and little work. A change for better or worse will be better tbsn tbe present state of things. Strong healthy food Is necessary, and plenty of It Yours, Ac , Hor*. Real Estate Sal?s.?We leara, from good authority, that Mr. Hyde, acting for Mr Cbowtian, the owner, baa sold the Gratiot property, near the First Ward Circle, and tbat it will be rebuilt immediately. This is one of tbe mast de ?lratile plecee of property in Waabington, and we are glad that It baa fallen into handa that will rebuild it In a atylr that will be an Improvement to that part of tbe city Wall Jt Barnard Bold yesterday afternoon lot No. 1*, aquare M, with lmproveiuenta. to John Pel la tor 91,770. Tarn FnairiRtici Fiaa Compact, No. 5? Jood rag* ever> one of them?anaounce a grand ay and moonlight pic-nir at Arlington Spring, oa Tueaday, the 14th lnat., tbe pracaoda to W devoir d toward* the repair of their engine houae. For particular*, aee advertiacment la another colli run. Coaaactioa ?Tbe motto in the Bail and Everett urocettion. which In nnr rmrv>vt *\r r?dV'Tbe Old Gentlemen' AnUunetlc-^t\wo' ibirdt of 303 to 106," rtould bawi md, "Tbe Voting Uenlieiaea'a Arithmetic,'1 6c. Uoj't voaotT the select mas teat totartalaoet i at Aaalootea Island to-day and to-morrow. comluroclag ?t 4 o'clock p. m Theaa occasions #111 afford an exoolloat opportunity for the recreil| on of fk ml Ilea, 4c. 8m adrertlsement ' ?mr*m o? loBitrt Swn, K?$ , or Vm[ amu, at tUk Bnti. a*d Evifcttr Ms*t;**, om Wkdshssat Nmit ?Mr. Jkott said: Although the privilege of participating In our political elections is denlrd to you, there is no part of the people of this wide country more eonrerord in tK*tp ?m.,1? Tkia ril?? In ?k. ; .UV1I S H * I>* I*. * rny, * UC Vlt: tl?n of the Federal Government. Its grand edifices. its nubile worki, It* arts, I to rf?nr.t, its Industry. Its prosperity and hnpplneas. all depend for continuance and advancement npon the success with which the Government Is rnnducted. Springing from the Union. its life will benoextensive with the Union's duration, for the city must die with the Unions dissolution. It M natural, therefore, ttat you should feel Interested in our public affairs, and that you should give that testimony of your interest which this large assemblage sfi.rds We are just entering upon a canvass that Is to inaugurate a new Administration, for beyond 11s shortest constitutional limits it is decreed tbat the present shall not endure. However much the public sentiment was divided upon the question of confldi ng power to It. there rents to be no disagreement upon the question of reclaiming it; and perhaps it will be regarded as the most successful achieveiiwnt of Mr. Buchanan's political life that dc am accompnsnea wnn none 01 bis predecessors ever accomplish'd, Tlx: In the midst of party antagonisms and bested sectional strifes tbat everwhere pervades the country, be has demonstrated the practicability of producing entire concurrence of will and unity of action in the publio American miud After three years' experience of hi* administration of affairs, in a Convention of his own party he wa ignored. Lnable to agree upon a successor, the Convention adjourned to future times and to other placea; but in not one of the fragmentary parts into which it was divided was hU name ever mentioned; there was no expression of confidence, no word of kindness? nothing but cold, calm, expressive silence. The same indifference seems to have marked the pri mary assemblages of the party, save in a few excepted cases where some office-holder or officeseeker, or some friend of auch, had Influence. In ' 1866 the Democratic party agreed upon its platform; they placed Mr. Hucbanan upon it, and elected him to office In ISflO they were unable to agree upon a succession Why was his name never proposed for re-election.' Why did his party rather encounter diaunion ana defeat ? These are pregnant questions, and are only to find solution in tbe measures and character of his Ad* ministration. I speak to those far better qualified than mvself to lit in judgment on these measures The President is your neighbor, his Cabinet officers live | among you, and you have daily Intercourse with the entire corps of inferior officers that the business of the country collects at thia center. You have, therefore, means of information better than mine, even if 1 studied, which I have not, the ? * - developments 01 me newspapers and the exposures of Congressional committee*. In the municipal affairs of the city vou encounter the President and bis subordinates Vou know and can appreciate them You see the cold tyranny with which the missions of Executive will, in your charter elections, constrain the opinions and coerce the votes of those who depend upon Government patronage. But these are prominent facts, that strike the attention of the most casual observet. It may be truly said that no President ever came into power under circumstances more auspicious for a successful administration; certainly no President ever had a wtHer ' ?..-i ? ! ? - - ? .avaw *v/| ?uv UIDjJI'i J U i Vf UO* H CI that mark the statesman and patriot. Partv division* are perbapa inaepnrable from our political ! constitution, and the evils springing from them must always more or less be felt in our political elections But when the election is over, whatever party prevail, the Chief Magistrate should regard himself as the President of the nation, and not the mere head of a party. Unenthralled hy i narrow party bonds, he should rise to the dignity of his nigh office, and administer the Government with s view to the common Interests of ail. It was to secure tb? common interest that tbe States associated iu the Union, and it was to cement this Union that the people of tbe States adopted the Constitution, which la Its spirit and its letter enjoins this high duty upon every public functionary For myself, I know of no greater departure from the line of official duty, of no greater violation of the Constitution, whether In executive or legislative action, than the initiation of measures froin party considerations and pressing tbem forward in party Interests; and In the earlier days of tbe Republic such was the universal sentiment But since the da)s of our fathers the country has experienced a great change. In those 1 days fraternity and concord marked tbe relations of the people; economy, justice, and Integrity marked the conduct of Executive duties; enlightened statesmanship governed the course of Fed eral legislation ; and proper regard for the rights of other*, and what became ourselves as a nation, controlled our Intercourse with foreign Power*. Hut tlinae days have passed, and with them seetn to have passed away the wisdom and integrity commemorated in their history. If I were to assign the cause for this great change 1 should point to the departure from that spirit of the Union %nd that injunction of the Constitution of which 1 have spoken. The Federal Legislature consumes its time in discussing party topics; laws originate in party interents, and are enacted for party advantage. Grave SenI ators and Representatives debate for party success. The Federal Executive has an aim no higher; removals and appointments are made for party ends, contracts are let to party favorites, and in all things the Government is administered as a party job That froin such a system of extravagance, frauds, and corruptions of all sorts mint spring Is Inevitable; they are evils incident to tne system and iuhere in it That Mr. Buchanan could at once have corrected these great evils, and by force of aTy power confided to him restored the Government 111 all i?f ltl d#n>rtin*nla tn It* ?n/?Un? ? .? ?~j - ?v <? miv iciii i'ui ivy. uu our pretend*. Hut in the reformation of abuses that bad entered into the detail* of ttie Executive department* throughout all of their ramification* there wai a tleld of labor and of usefulness aj reud out before him Into which he ml^ht lawfully enter. The reformation of Executive abuse* could not fail to exert a purifying ?fl'-ct upon legislative action. If the Clilef .Vlaglstrate Would rise to th^ dignity of hi* otMue, ana conduct Lis administration as the President of the nation; If i'i all appointments he would require fitness and faithfulness for official trusts; if, with the wisdom of eullghtened statesmanship, he would address himself to measurestbat concern tbe public good, a great change would at once occur in our Federal affair* In the place of extravagance we would have economy; In the place of corruption we would have official integrity; the vices of partyism would give place to the virtue* of patriotism: liberal, enlightened, and national ??u ?- - wiouiwivua wuuiu Ciller 1I11U OUT IllfUUrel 01 legislation; confidence would be restored to tbe public mind, sectionalism would disappear, and with It the kindred evils of abolitionism and freesoilisin; influences that now threaten destruction to the Union would give place U> those that would cement it. , The field was Indeed a wide one, and the hvvest abundant, but the reaper was unequal to tbe task Instead ot reformation we have *n aggravation of abase, extravagance Is pushed to absolute waste; corruption has deepened its hue and grown more intense; party ism everywhere rules triumphant, and drags along in its course Its inseparable concomitants, sectionalism, abolition Ism, and freesollism In the legislative department laws originate in party divisious, and the I Executive department is administered as one great party job. In thU spirit you have have seen Mr. Buchanan, with all the paraphernalia of office about him, descend into the political arena and prostitute his office to the mtan purpose ol inciting party divisions But why pursue the enumeration further? Why detail what every one sets? what every one, no matter party he belongs, knows and admits? In times past we were called the model Republic. The economy, simplicity. Integrity, and justice of the public administration of affairs attracted the admiration of the civilized world. The strong contrast with the imperial and royal Governments of the Old World made us a standing menace to their security and stability. Now our voices have grown to such proportions that recently in the British Parliament a reference to them proved sufficient to to dispose of a Ministerial measure o( reform by which a greater participation in the affairs of Uoverment was proposed to he given to the people of that klndom. These are some or the fruits of Mr Buchanan's sdmlmstration. There la no wonder, therefore, that all parties should concur In putting an end a. 44 O. V. i- at.. ' - -* ? wit oucii is i Lie Teraici oi me countrv Another President is to take his place, ana we are shortly to be called on to declare who tbe successor shall be. Tbe party wbicb uomlnated and elected Mr. Buchanan, wbicb at its laat travail produced this abortion, cornea forward and aak* ua to permit tbem to designate tbe man, and tbey are again as profuse of promises for tbe futnre aa experience bas sbown tbem to bave been wanting in performance In tbe past. But tbey bave tried their banda so often heretofore without succesi tbat We mav well he>itat? ta trust lli?m They elected Mr. Van Buren?he wu a failure; elected Mr. Polk?he waa a failure; Mr Pierce waa a failure, and Old Buck the greatest failure of them all. It haa been under democratic admlniatrationa that our Federal affaire bav? fallen to the preeent deplorable condition. It bai been under the auipicea of thia party, wltb tbeti Preaidenta la power, that all this extravagance waate, and fraad aroae, that aectionallam, aboh tioniam. and freaaotliam have grown ao rampant, that all of the evila endure which threaten the overthrow of our Government and the dlaaolution of the Union Caa we traat them wltb anutbei choice* W bo will they give na? W hy they can' not agree among themaelvee. They have broken into parti. One propose* Mr. Douglas; they t*l ua be l? a groat medicine; that he la poeaeaat d o a remedy which will prove a panacea for all thi ilia that Statea are heir to. Thla romedy la Hquat tee Sovereignty, and it conatttutea hi* recoomnen dation to our confidence But the other part in tarpoaea and aaya the remedy ia a ntitrum, ant warn* ua that the doctor la a quack; that luteal of health, it will produce diaaaao aad death; ina "eanceroua" aecretiona of ?-leprou* handa of Ab :olldonlata ' will roanit Thta other party propoan Mr. Breckinridge ; r # ? M i <* 4* - ^<1 i? -.?*-> a, Bat wbaia Mr. Bvecklnrldgr* A ??rv reaprcta* I hie man, no doubt. and of Ywrhlnbllltiei A ad he MUWptani a wonderfully far lie imprn nieui m mm toutr 01 pontic* rxoi i*njf i nw, wrbea It vm for tfae interests of liM party. u d tn tbe w r of bis own advancement. he proclaimed that be belonged to ao pirtv that desired tbe extfiiaios of the institatlon of alirery. When noaInb-rventlon was supposed to serve a partv turn. b? was aa thorough as Mr DoneUs In support of ^uattef sovereignty He was elected Vice President on tbe Cincinnati platform, and now he is set upon bla own book upon tbe Charleston plat form Tbls facility of accommodating himself to party Inclination may be deemed a recommendation of fbe man. but can we trust hispartv* TLeir t.rotbera, of the other part, tell us "they are bent on a theory wblcb the South caa never apply if It were asserted in ten thousand platforms.'' and that . "they are under the lead of men who preach war, disunion ana ruin.7' | I nerd Dot My we cannot Uke Mr. Lincoln He come* presented by a P*r,y *hat partakes of the wont vices that deform the democracy?partytam and sectionalism; a party that owe* It* birth, it* growth, it* vigor exclusively to that which tor so many year* la the past *u*tained the fortunes of the democracy?the agitation of the question of slavery The democrats and republicans are essentially alike, both are sectional; thev agitate the same topics, thev stir up alike In opposite sections sectional animosities among the people of the country; possessed of the same spirit, they are puUiug at opposite ends of the same string; each Is bent on the possession of the spoils. On tbe one side or the other are to be found every j filibuster In the land, every disunionist, everv ' consptrator against the country's peae and it* institutions; and tbe success of either will be fraught with the same evil. The country wants repose from sectional strife, and the Government want* the Invigoration of enlarged statesmanship We cannot, therefore. take Mr Douglas, nor Mr Breckinridge, nor Mr. Lincoln; we must have a man who can riae to the proportion of the high office, who will be in fart what the Constii tution makes him in theory, the Chief Magistrate of the nation; who will ex?rt the gr?8t influence of hi* position to compose, not exaspernte sectional strife, and restore the era of fraternity and peace; who will reform abuses, and practise economy, not extravagance?integrity, not cor1 ruption; who will regard with equal favor all of the great interests of the country, in whatever section they arise, whether they sprint; from the system of free or from the s\ stem of slave labor Such a man is John Bell and such a man is Kdi ward Kverett I shall pronounce no eulogium upon either The platform on which tliev stand j is broad as the country, strong as the Union, hitfh as the Constitution Thev need no individual plf dL'es nor resolutions of party conventions for recommendation. Their public life Is before the I * J i*_ - * ? - ? country, aim lis recora in lue ureast olttie people. I They stand upon the great pl-dgee. to preserve tbe Onion, to support the Constitution, and enforce tbe law*?a Union of equals,* Constitution reachiug to and protect!uij ail great national Interest*. and laws conforming to tbe just spirit of j these It Is not to be disguised that there is a spirit j abroad hostile to the security of our (ioveruuient and tbe integrity of the Union. Extreme sentiments have taken possession of tbe minds of some, and in the struggle for party ascendency they lead to tbe advocacy of extreme' measures. I witl not say there is no danger to be apprehended from that source, nor will I undertake to measure tbe degree In which it appears We hear much of tbe tyranny of sectional domination; of danger to vested rights to grow out of its abuses; and we bear much of nullification and secession as remedies. But if the day ever comes when a sectional party shall be in! stalled into office, and, in tbe madness of power, pursue its ends over prostrate rights, in mv opin' ion neither nullification nor secession will be re' cognized as measures legitimate or expedient for 1 retires* A lirave n#?nnl*? will inntu th? a* i they will scorn the other. To secede, to creepout of the Union, to sueak out, to be kicked out; to , leave the Government in full force and I vigor, esUbllsued at Washiugton, in possession of territory belonging to a Southern State, with Its President, his army, his navy, his treasury; to subject ourselves to the disadvantage of all these ' No, believe It not \V hen the madness of sectional strife suall Impel to disunion, dissolution will be the means The Government will be overthrown. Here In this city the work will begin It is idle to talk of a peaceful separation; it must begin in violence. A sectional minority in both Houses of Congress will obstruct all legislation; an attempt at coercion will bring on the ti^ht; and as the Union, at its birth, was baptized In blood sa it will be shrouded at its death in the same sanguine flood. Forbearance, temperance, and justice on tbe part of those entrusted with authority to avoid these dangers and turn aside these evils; and it Is therefore that we commend Bell and Everett to the country All parties may trust them, evtry ; section contlde in tuem. Tbe speeches which followed, by Messrs Harris and Bowie. of Md , Hodge of l.a , iioteler, of Va., and Hradley, of this city, were animating and appropriate, and elicited the highest /?.m rvian/latlikfi I Ko nt*ut(no vuuiiiivuwadVH. m uv i??cv ki ii|^ nag i>iui?ru auvui m'dnlgbt, and the masses retired la the l**t puc? s:ble humor. Criminal Court.?To-day, the court m^t at ! the usual Lour, and took lip the case cs tbe l'n!; ted States a<;t. John B. Burgess, for an assault i and battery on DanM Whal<*n. This case was i pending when our report closed. Hollow ay'* Pills. Dtramn'ment ot Ike Stomach anil Rowels.?A* the stoinacti l>y the acency of the na?tnc juice" assimi latei digested food into elementary blood, w.< cannot be too careful of preserving it in a heaithy arid vigorous condition. Holioway'x Piil? are iwr fully corrective and detergent, they strengthen th^ digestive organs, and by their cu-ative properties cleanse and pur.fy the ingested f od in its process of : convention to b ood. In all disorder! of the bowel* I and viscera.their ssna'iveqijaliiies are unequalled. ! Sol 1 bv ail Druggists at 2Sc., fito., and $1 per box. | au 9 lw Wistak's Balsam o* Wild Chsrby ? The Editoroftlie International Journal sa>s:?"Ofall t e specifics offered for the cure of Lung l'? raplaints, we hav-? the gr>at?'Rt faith in Wiftar't R<U tam <nf Wild Ckerry. Frje frora those narcotic ingredients which enter so largely iuto the composi tion of some otho patent meJicit.es. it acts wnh out injury to the Nervous System. We speak of t in valuable uie?li' me from personal knowledge of its effects. Scarcely two y-ars have e!ap-ed since a member of our family was raised from the very brink of the grave through its use: and in several subsequent canes where it has been administered j in our household, it has never once failed of the , deeiied effect. We cheerfully recommend it U> our j friends in the British Provinces and amoug the restofmank nd, a:< a certain remedy for Incipient , , l)i?ea*es ofthe Lungs." None genuine unless rigred I. Bctts on the wrappT. Preparedby *. W. Fowle 4 Co., Boston, and for sale by Z. D. Guuian, 8. C. Ford, jr., S. B. Waite, G. Stott, John Schwarae, Nairn A Palmer, Wash ingtou; and by dealers everywhere. au 7-1 w,r Physician? are generally loth to speak a word in praise of wha? are called "pat -nt medicines." Indeed, it is an article in the code of medical ethios, that a physician who sanctions ?he use . I rem* dies ca 'not *e considered a member of the National A6socia io?. But there are exceptions to the most stringent rules, and many of the disc pies of Esculapius have actually l??en compel ed, by the force i fn r^riimniiMiH Hr I Mnv^Httor'a KtArnuaK ! Hitter* for those <ii**ast?? which are only pr"v?l?>nt durine th* H'Htot anl fall They have ascertained that there ar? no remedies in th? puarmacopi* ; whioh o*n compare with this wonderful co rpound for the derangement of the system. Ttan*i**0'U of fain ies residing along the low grounds of th-* w ?tern and southern rivers, are now convinced that they have found a medicine peculiarly adapted for their ailments, while in other portions of the country, during the summer months, the demand for the article is eoually large. Sold by druggist and dealera generally eve-ywhere. au 7-etAt ? ? HoMKorsTRlC Kkmkdiss All of Dr. Humphreys & Co.'s specific Homeopathic Remedies put up expressly for family ' imp in ttoxes. lit 25 unH .Vv. nAnfK aa^I; Aim . ! in ca*e?, containing 90 vial*, from 94 tn I each, with book of full direction*. For *\le 67 /. D. Gilman, 360 Fa. avenue, wholesale and retail agent: \V. A. Fitxgeraid, 383 north F *treet: 1 alio by F. B. Winter, north corner of K street and Vermont avenue. AUo, Pond't Extract of I7?<r4, Hazel, for internal and external inflammation* of all kind*. Sold a* above. ma % ly Hollow**'* Pill*. Di *KiN<ri.-A *udden *upp esmon of the evacuation* frequently end* in eollapae. The ac'.i- n of 1 ; Hollowa)'* medicines arehaael on a more rational principle; bv combining with tha depraved humor* they neutralise and expel them through the natur al channel*. They parity the fluid*, cleanse the bowel*, invigorate the stomach,and b? regulating the various functions restore the body to it* nor mal state of health. Sold by all Druggists, at 2S?., 62c., and 81 per box. auS-lw Mu.WmiLow.an ex oerienoed nnrse and female physioian, has & SfootktHi Syrup for Childm Ttttk tnt, whioh greatly facilitates the process of teething by softening the Rama, r?<lucing ill ml! animation? will alia* all pain, and is an re to regulate the boWels. Depend upon it, mothers, it will give r8,t to yourselves, and reliof and health to your infants. Perfectly wvfe in all oasss. See advertisement in another column. ocll-lr 1 (SV.eoHATK THI STRTBM.?Two thirds of our diseases proooed from dt:ran<ements of the stomaeh and the nerves. A want of vigor in the digeative organs cauaea an lmmenae amount of discomfort, I both in body and mind On* preparation and mt only, reach*a the cauae and the conaequoucea of thia discomfort. To give strength to the weakened stomach, to < aim the agitated nerves and to restore that regularity of action in all the organs which constitute per fact health ami tend to secure a long and pamless life, there is no medicine now t-efore thft VnrlH wliinh will ?1*W " ? ? ? -?? w iitvx win ji mt I "I'll I w ?>'? r>u m StomKk Bitttrf. It would Inan insult to the reader | to suppose that he ha* not heard of their atnastnc success in Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, Qt-neral > Debility, and all tne disorder* to wnich the stnqir ash, the aver, the bowels and the nervous system . are subject So marvelous is the effect of this great i | restorative that physieians ofaminenee do not hts. , itate to affix their name* as witnesses to the t??tii menials of p rsoas who have been rescued frem 1 : snfferinc and dancer by the Bitters, when the r*tnt edif? of the dispensary had all been tried without - avail ? Sold by all draci??ti wryirhtrt. Jf SI ?<>3t Garden TumcU, to. t It ttnfius hi Poitun . *. Mi**. Sold everywhere. ifMi 1 BrjKTiv?. inn R?U and M.o*. Ouckrt*ch-*?. Bcr*. Ant?, Mufuitoci. FI?m, M?th?,?iiMn-\Vor??J?d Oardon __ _ jn*f^tnrf^*' fVpot, 619 ftrmwfirfty, *1. T. 5uJd l>l all Drujssits everywhere snm lM-3ra ft Up hMt . Beautifying, Ctxanriocj Cor!in*. Prwemet ?nd Kiw ito m? th* Hair. l?lin, try iC 8oi4 It art Dr?* Ptrlnmfi Mr )! ? ""? WANTS. WAXJKD?A GIRL,o- midJlf ft?-d WOMAN, to dd-houB ? wnik, mu?t hftv* tood re. otiitti- uJaiio-n. * ppi j at <61 K ?t, n*Mj2tb ft. tu II a* WANTKD? Bt a r?.?>ect*ble jouajt artnran ft SITUATION ft? ?>'an>!i<r*?? in afftnti'v.or trftrpl with ft .adj.can brinjtood recommendation. Address Box No 3 !?tar Office. It* ANTKD?A *ood bone for t#ct (tftbl* h< ft!-hy COIjORRB BOY. IS ?<?ra old. to aervw umit lt? ia tkutj-iw Hnrtli iimitxi to the District of Coi?mUft Applv ftt this offioft. W > 3t* WAN'TKU?At the rs.il road depot Rf-Uii-tnl. A GOOD COOK. A person of ?t?ad? habits will rtoeive *cH*l wages. a.i 8 St* WAXTFD?A 3ALE9 LADY. N?n? but the best n<sd appli. 8. HKLLUK. Jjr SI No. 31 Market^pace. bet 1th and Sth^ts^ WANTEB-A WOMAN, to porlorm th-dutiee of cha-iibcrmaid. No one ne?dafply who cannot brill* ft recommendation from Kir la* p'ftoe. Ina uire ftt Kckincton. two nilti mrtk ?f ih? ( '?? ifatf. " iy tV WANTED?By a steady ami luduatrioue in*?. a SITUATION m ooilec'or. B"?t of r?ooa m*nd?:ions given. Add rasa M . C., Star Olbce. ir ii-tf WANTED?To have everybody know t.,at thev can purchM** their Summer C Nitlungat co*t ?t No. 460 seventh at., opposite i'oct Offi.-e. j; 12- in PERSONAL^ A SEVER K DOM EtfTIf APFLICT?^>' * EN - rm. der* th?- abscnce of 1Jr. WAD1WORTH f <>m thrt e?iy i m? i*t ' ml nnsvoidable He will pr?6sMj return about the 1st September, of whicr <*?! nn'ir.f. ? ill given. It* AlAKU-.?u liiH* U>?wu up u A r * payable to my onter. for one hnndred doiia- s ea~h. in nn.e and eighteen month* after dat?. ?itu interest, "at**I iRtA Jul*. IMP, I a viae bern "nlnnfully o!4at<>ed f ont me. tun public Are saut <>n*J n? t to trade lor Mid not"* a? 'hey are m\ property , and otitAioed from me without e n*i<4?ration a.i B 3t? WILLIAM ROBINS. PAST, PRKSKNT. AND Fl ITHKEVKXIS. will be sati?factoril? explained, by a ladv at her rssiJence No 337 C ?t between 1st and 2nd t?U.. I?laud. Consultation fee 25 rent*, au ?? 71* \1 ADA M K MORRICK, Tut Omr Ast*oi.?1yi G!*T a!?d D"CTKJt*S, ju^t from Evropt.-'r*i* bighiy xift d and intelligent fatly can be consnlt<-d I on the Past, Present ai.a Future Event*. Ca!1 at ! Mo. 205 Twenty-looond street, between H and 1, Washington. jei^Sm* georgetown advertmts For other (ieorgetoie* advertisements see first j?a<? IN WARM WEATHF.R PREPARE FOR COLD' We are now receiving, anil wilt be during the morthof A ucust. i.iiid oasof'COAL, of ai, sis * which we will eeii ch?ap if ord ered prior to 1st September. Call earlv and leave your orders at our Offices, if you wish to ?ave inonev C. MYERS A SON. Vn A t U'olar - Ca...?~ vt -w s vv i?w i ni' "tt? , 'j'lMLrum ii, J. XV. P. MYER* * t O., jy Z7-2w Office cor. G and 22d ?ts., Washing'n. BRIDGE STREET. (jo SELLING OFFTSELLIKG OFF" Large stock of liRV GOODS, I.ACE MAN TLES, SHAWLS. Ac . Ac.,to be closed 011', a? vre intciiit making an alteration in our store Coinsoon for bargains, as wt> will be compel;ed to va oat.i the premises in a few days. SPILMAN A HUNT. jr 27-eo2w 9S Hririg.' str.*-t HAViNG DETERMINED TO CHANUK WY business, l'li commerce from th.s date to soli for cash my entire stock of DRY and KaNCV GOOD'*. Having purchased o the inost Xavo a We terms, and l>eing desirous <<f o.oaing out as ^srlj as possible, all who may be m want of bargains will do weil to give me a oail. W. R. HURDLE, jy 24 lm Corner of High and Gar sU. P NOTICE. KRSONS Dcolinin* housekeeping or having a eurpius of household effects can find ready sa'e by o* Tiii* at m; Furnishing Store, 449 7th street, between G and 11 streets, east side. Wi-tii RUDOT.PH B1CHLV. WOOD! WOOD!! WOOD!!! 8TOVE and KINDLING WOOD, at the low<* possible price. T. J. tt W. M. GALT, 2*2 Pa. aY., between 11th and 12th ?ts., m? n.tf north aid PNGINEER & OFFICK. mzd Aikxanpeia. Jane 36,1W>. MANASSAS GAP KAU.RUAD. 8i X HUNDKKi) MKN WArtTKDon tb* !iB' of this road from Mt. Jackson to Harrisonburg Win's 91 a daj ; b' arj #10 p*r month. For infor mauon, Ae., inquire of WM. 8. FKWELL, Con.pant's Oflioe. Alexandria. je28 d tj *'w a nt t istwsfp. H XV. HA MILTON, PAINTER. and DEALER IN PAINTS. No. 5"*2 7tu Strut, ntar Odd FiliateHail. an 2-tf PUTTYli DOWN. u ' r. >\Si LVAMA AVRME. B tw**n 4 O 11th ami 12th street#?Fifty copies of Clus kev's Political Text Rook or Encyclopaedia, received this day by exprdes, and for *aie a' BEN. F K RENCHS. an 4 6t l5*i} 27^ Peun. avenue. A NOTICE OF REMOVAL. DLFR II liRoTHKR Woalal respect full v in form tli? ir friend* and customers that ihcy have tin* Jay removed from No 4 39 Seventh street to No. VJ Lotusi\n? avenue,< Mvrkct Sp?en! ft ween tfth and 9tli street*, wlirre the* coi<?iautly keep on hand a foil supply of EMRROIIIKRU>.LA' >>, MILLINERV ?-OODS. NOTIONS. HOSIERY ZEl'H'S k WORSTED aud a general a -o ttii?i t of TOILER ARTICLES and PERFUMERY, which we will tell at the very lowest prices postible. ALLER * BROTHER. >ni 7--tt* i'i Ma.ko; Stiace. ! < ?TIP I? T? t far# k D n/\ i tr t a?n n< a >w? * w n > . ; v <' i i u n iv ,t"i\roi rv Al iu i^l TRAVKLERs*! PIVEY POI\T POINT L"OK OVT, OLL POINT. NORFOLK AND PORTSMOI TH. The oomm??diou? anl t-wift rtftmer BALTIMORE, Having been thoroughly *11"""*'k overhauled aud lefctled with p boilers Mid machinery, &o , will b- " 111 " 5aoeu ou tne Hiovk r ule M<?N UA 1 , In e "?tn ?>! u.), a .d cooUuue during tti? liathin^ cmsuii, n.akl?jf nemi we't!? t. ;?*. i?ws.viug W aeh.n(;?>a M*' .\ DAYSand THt'RsDAYSat loo'c'.ock a m. Hturnir.g will leave Norfolk on Tl*B?0AYS *n ' FRIDAYS ttSo'ciookp in., riaking \li the riv t lauding* going and returning. Fare to ^arborr** - #1.00 p ipe** Creek f*ad? Point-. 1-5 31*cki?tons'e . Z<v | C^uaatico ? 15 P int . l.iverp..ol Point 15 "artha I t i'av.lion ?< llu)d'? Ho t 2 00 Pin?y Poii.t *.? >ii'tbi*? PoiD* . I'o at L - k ojt l/> To ?ld Point aud Norto'k #5, ir.o udii.fc in:-1 s Round trip tiokoU to >< rf?*lk and OH Point g.-o for the season 98. Children under ten ?eari-,?> ervanU,ha!ffa-e. Fpee ooiored j>er?om 94 Freight* at usual rate* aid must be piepaid. The teamer Baltimore i.n * the t k?at on the Potomac, will ooawj paaeenpeia t" f*int Look out in * hours, n.&kicg tlie trip dova tan beautiful river *y d?r:if b?. For ticket* and further iuf >rni\tion Apply on board to Cart. CH AS. K MITCHELL. or at the Ct a pany'a offioe,corner Peon avenue am Sixth street, under the National Hotrl IDTCoachee will call at any p ace in the city for passengers and bagc^e. GEO. E. MATTINGLY. General Ticket Agent au ?-3t Potomac Steamboat Company. "GET THE BEST." THOMSON'S^ELEB RATED 8 K IJi T 8. NOVELTIES FOR AITIMH, 1*60. The Eiffitf Pari* Gare. ? Ceastitatiea * Soother* Qaeea ? Falrv. ?? PtrUiaa Trail. ? Ztfkyr. R modelled from the latest Parisian design*. Manufactured eolely by as from Thomson's PatAi, Improved Corragated Springs and Inimitable Wfdre Slide. K*eri Pkirt stamped with oar name and trade mirk, the Crown. For la e everywhere The Beat ta the Cbeapeat. W 8. fc C. H. THOMSON * CO.. *36 BnoanwaT, Nnr Yoaa. aa6MAThtlst8ep4.tawlm W700D Now i?the time to set winter fuel at ' * re.tuo-.1 prio??. We have * large stock . of Wuoii and COAL at werj low AND prioea, for ca k " AROKR 4 8TKWAHT, POAL. Ofioe?Corner M and UU eta., aa7->w* Yard?Hth it aixl Cat ai. W ITER I OR WHITE AND* RED ASH KGG O COAL ?Now on the teritt Mid datty i-xp <*< d o ar iv?. eeiioones (Jfcae Mcv>r* ao<| J** Tie*, with 1M tone H-o?<1 Mountain WHITE ASH hj)G CO.VL, aad 17 too* M KU ASH EGG COAL. Persons dcsiroai of pro?u. inp tk?i - supply lo the viator will t*vr money by taatbetr orders eo that their onal oaa be delivered f om Ui? 8HRR i FF * DAWK) V, i u. Four asd. a-tutf street Md Cm ; , au6-4t (Int.) wostauie. THE LATEST NEWH TELEGRAPHIC. Tkf rikp'a PMI Bpm*. ^ ?*t iotira'i Mo , Aujrn* * -Tht P?i r.?i'r-w ? i a?M of AlfWI V iMt TiMdu thn*iportlne mfii and R??>k?*?. wbtiv tntoitcitod. owWcad Um?A<-? ofthf Rorkv Moaatatn New* r.nd tb? fditor. Wm If Bwi. to Mr?>npnnr ttem to Ik* Crftp-lon Saloon, threatening to kill ny out wbo would interfere to naciw bin. He ftaaHv mad* bii r*c?pe to bli?Sc? tfiroukb the b* k d or. but ws? followed by the rowdtea who Ired a volley from rrYoivera ;nb> tbe building, which ww ro turned, wound I u* 8te?i* Tlx wholr town bt thta time wna woMud and turned oat m <?<** in p?r?Titt of tbe part* fttolwh iLot tn tof li'.id and tbe ?th*r two vm cap. lured ?hortlv krtrrwardi The frH!wf tn fcyoe a?-rvrd for trial ood wu one* a destroying aniiel at !*alt Likr C!ty. bnt fled ber* Uav.ntr de ?trove-1 a u nt AH Mrrw wore characters ef tbo moat d*?perate and dangerous kind It it reported lUat rich (fold dtacoverlas b??? twii made about twenty miles from Colorado City, on tb? road to Tarryall, cm the F atte Rieer All wbo possibly can are lesrl rla^ for tbe n*w discoveries Tbe wcatber wm dry and warm 1 be Miawarl Elrrl an J?t f-orr?..Attj; ??In tbe ae< wid distrlH. J.imes A Rollins (ot?-> > baa ??<* eiocSsd owr Henderson, (dem.t Ikitaa domocrstic .oaa li the lojr hcot, _ree.ion?i district. EiljU H. N orton (d* in ) t* elt-tird to Congress by an v be Uilng majority ?>e To r for Governor, aa far aa ascertained, la as fol ows: C F Snr kaon. H J*rka?n. On rrc d^ut. Brrck drm I'mn county.; 5412 IJ7 I .S37 Jarkann I *?7 Si 1.415 r??*r | U"7 IQ6 l.VJO Howard :<UbiJ. IMtu? 4T5 ? Ho'-ha nan 1 .MB ?M I,SOR Dade 444 K) S* S ordawaf SWI *1 ? ! i Mix dfiuorftx ii the wofthwoUfi action of the ftate generally voted Ute regular tick** >*t L?m. aug M>.?la an count e?, oft, tfce ' "ion for Uuvt-raor, gama 1.4UU ow Roiiina a Tote ia 1 wit-. A rreated * har|f ( kakrifirairal. ToaosTo. August 9?Char lea McLtougali and 1 \?- ... 'I* -. ? a ? ** ? - J n hi > . nut. .in- ui \.im .auin irrina jrrr pr net u> 11 h i ion liat o*e< 1 ig. 1 be Unrr perion w.?? arre* ed u|.on 1 nd-ng on a charge of tntwzzllnr fsJv,'**' from NVnt & Mcl> ngt !,,??(tuce men b mu of Cinrmn*tl, of wh|< h nrm Mr. MeCM')iU??iUM jt1b< ija partner, tnd Mona ;uf clrtr. I tit dHniivr, wko has been ?n (Mr track for Tcnl dt\i. arrived In Hath lton ymlrrdif, and lr:<rnin;; tbat partie* anawering their d acriptton ad I* ft per *te*mer. he Imm-diateiv engaged a ?pe -ia lucomoti*?* and arrived in tbta city aimulane.?u*ly with the trainer McDougall eacaped in a ' *r bef-re tb> detective reached Ute wbarf and b?a not yet been arrrated Montague aad a woman vrer>- arr. *?ed and it la reported that Montague'a trunk* were found to contain S3SJU0, moatly lu grid llliaoia Politico. SpaiN?r:ELD. Ill . Auguat - ?The Repohlicana beld an imaieuae inaaa meeting in tbU city todav. The proreaaion waa flee or ait milea long and m >r> b-d through the pr: nclpal atreeta to tbo fair trr und. whTr the meeting waa beld and addrrupd f ona aix stand*. by Senator* Trumbull and iJoolittle, and Kepreaentati ve* Waabburne, Keilui'.'. and other ? *tingui*hed Republican* During tbe prog r* ft of tbe meeting Mr Lincoln appeared and addreaaed tbe crowd In a brief eiprew :ig h * profound *:ar float on at tue 1 rummer attend >aco Thta eeeuiiig tbe WideAwake* are parading tbe atreeu In a torchlight profession A brilliant diiplay of flreworka U alio being made Kentucky LlfttiU' Cin :nsat;, August 9?UHurm :roin thirty five counties in Kentucky k1v* Leslie Coomba, tu? l inon candidate* for Clerk of Court of App<*nS. a m.ijo ;t\ ifabc.it I3jn*' The Breck n rid^e winy ttj'* *"':tion say that tne Douglas wing truisfrrred a larjje portion of their vote fr^m R K Bulling to Cien Coomb* Loi isvillb. Aug 10?The return* from tftyt r<-?- ct.uiiius ibuw that Coombs a majority, t&ua Ur. i> a?.I7? Later !'? Mexico. NwwOrlkh**. Aug. 9.?Tb?- atesmabip J*tar of t '.e W?st. ir< . -r . ? nr. on t .. baa a?r red litre, bringing important dupatcbee for the Stat* and .Saw De; hrtu.?*i??a at Waai.invioo. A coi ducU fri.m the ctty of Meitco wit hourly xpe* t-?i at Wra Cruz, whe.i the S'tar <?f the West left, bringing about &5.0UU (JUO in apecle .Mirauvn waa (till at Uayoa. from whence he wii reported to be unable to escape Natiaaal ( reailaa sf Teacher* Bi i falo, Aug. a?The American Normal Aa a >c.. tlo.i c m licit' eri Ita aeaa.on yeaterday 1M .atesare in tb-ndaocc from almost rvm State. T^e session w:.l i?e concluded to-morrow, when tn* National I etchers'Association bolda Its annual a-s?!nn Four or five hundred tescbrra are pr seat from alt p;.rta of tUe country. Ame.icaa ueutai UafrititB. Saratoga, Au<. 8.?Tbia body have apent the day in dlKumuK come Important poluta a pr arte Hit-re have be-n about fort* new member* p(t>*nt to-day Toey appointed New Haven, Conn . for tLe' r meeting ne*t year. aad expect to adjouru Hue die on Faidi-y Heavy 1 hendT Sh?wfr??Dlmtrrt> BosTojr. Aug. 9.?There were thunder showers vetitrddv aft-moon Two echjonera. lylnij at a whurf and several bul'dlngs In Cambridge aad o'b^r piacea were dauag'd bv ll^htiilng, and Patri. k CJWli??. a 1>av at the Farm School, ok I hnir- <An '? la! - ?_a_- aa VS 11 ?A rrnnkfUaum t rintrrulic tiat? i imit f*. Philailphi*. Aug. 9?The democratic conm.Ufe fc.ive ad<>; t~d moluttoM providing one el toral t.ckrt. with Breckinridge and Douglas ?* ?*l<*ctor*?the one having ttic largest popular vote to re< eve "he electorrl vote of the Statr >ew Yark Mate Kaptitact Iwlftj Saratoga. August - ?The annual meeting of t a* btxly ncrin.fnced hereto-day The attend aace I* larger than usujI. tb?re bring an apparent r vivai <>f liiemt in tbe cause Rev. l>r Marsh, G W Bungay, and others, have takae part la lie due it ion Kearreat ( 1?t*d Fa-ger Philadelphia. Aug 10 Jac Bu'kurr Crone, tbe lot. d former who ? &)?d on Saturday last ATuilt; btiiig court jct?*d to court te< receive arntenc? was >?- ? pt irrd last midnight. by tbe offl, cers from whom be ritade bis ?acape Ohio Palitics. CtsrtswATi, Aug The Bell and Emrrtt coDVfLtiou yesterday nominated a full county ticket Lnrz Ai.dtrson was n-> n mated for Con jrem from tbe Irst district, and Hoa Joba Svott Harr son from tbe socoad r The Seward Party au k icanlsa He .low Falls, Vt , Aug. b.?Wmi H, Seward. Tiitifluw Weed. James Wataou Webb, and H M H1?L bford were amoag tbe arrivals at too island House >??u-rdi>Fest atuve Fut M >ew urlsaaaMiw UaLUM, Auk ?The planing Bill, sash factory, ai.d several botldinga on Graviae atreet. were destroyed by fire to day. Tbe loat la estimated at tftu,uuu, wlta aa aisutao?of ?U/>J0 Arkiau* fclwtMi. Poet Ah., Anguit 9 ?Rrctor (1*4 Deai , ia 1uu kti?*d tii ^ Mti nfton cvwty In Earali eonnty, Jobuacm, (regular Dem iioona?rj baa 1U0 majority. In Maduon cwuaty R??ctor baa Juu majority. The Zaaam aKticlkMtl. CixcimuTt, Auguat 9 ?Ttie Cblctge Zoua v?* irri vrd here ) tterday latf ted moat eh lb ual attic racsepUoa Kewa for ( alK.rate St Joumi, Ang 10 ?Tbe Pwy Eipraaa Mt heae for California ratwdir, It took out tba European new* w fetch amc by **>?> Europa Halt *om* Anf 10 -Clonf c1om4 qui?rt bo tndf; Howard trtvt S5 92 Wk?ticlw <<bxlv; rrd *1 S3; Wfciu- *i w>?i 00 Coro cioood Ina; t'fllow ;o?73; mlsrd 7Hr Pr >vUlon? udt atiged, boeon ?ia?-o ttalfe , n.coa pock %LS.7fe *0. VV blakr do?rd irmrr Mow York lUrkcw .Vsw V?U. Aug 19 -Kloui bao a dooiinlig t'ndenry, State A.JMo?i.40, Ohio n ir> ct i?I wuted. * %i 4o*?3 *0 *?utbora NSiNli VbwtULMTjr; S?utbero r*4 fl ?>a?l XL wUI* I 46 Vmu teMgbor, aitx-d tt*S)fe r<*V ! d-ill Urd la h??r vkkkxlaaiiiBtf tlx*. ' ?^ lOffi. ?*EVEWTa BTREKT. jug A b mtif 1 M?or mrnt of O LD P* PttRttfwitn ? *t inHium m.1 to*_pne*d ?0 L>"S hUUil*K>cKV? KKI.N l* M-filS* COU Mil TAS8Klj(7?c rrmiK?ti of tow .cod i'A ' - N* Ntts * Do # m<>? *>-' mju 1 ~ii? M? *** ^O. MA*-?|riTE* ?".;? " "?"^ 'fevteirv;, I I

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