Newspaper of Evening Star, August 18, 1860, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated August 18, 1860 Page 1
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jr g?pcegj . .... ' ' 1 .. . I , 'IU'1 ?fcHBBBgaee , 111 (>!*! &/,C)I<ijJ4IJDX,J ' *i'-t|?*?wr>!?->?'** **t -?' vj ? > *tw '*?i '.i .? iwmi un/. riiwwim ' . I < ? *? '* C ? | h - It^lto . I If}?, M J O ! J ^ rf1 ^ r I ,r?lw - ' ' t (ffbtnin? Star. . . I _r j" | " ? ?...... - ' " felVI. WASHINGTON. D. C.. SATURDAY. AUGUST 18. I860. N?. 2.840. THE EVENING 8T AR n'.i.'Ji '?h fUBLFSUED SMUT AFTERNOON, ' fSUNDAYS BXCBPTEJ),) At THE STAR IllLDIKflS, , Cxraer of Prnksylvania avenue and \\tk st.t Ur ??. J'* 1 I W. P. W1LUCH. P*#ec? (erred m paokacaa by carrier! tt ft ? year, or ST Mat* par month. To m?il eebeonbara the price it ?U3 a jaar, m adi-<uu*. $2 for MX month*; 91 for throe months; ?v4 for l?? UM Uiree month*at (to rate of L4o?ut?a week. Sia|k* cvfioe, Micm;in *r*^9fi, two enrre. TTTT A?Ttiw>i?rtTiaaoald beaeat to the otoe ( tor* 1< o'aook m ; otherwise they may not appear ntt 1 the next ?la?. A IKKTCH TO THJC LIFE. *T MIPS XVLOCH. A Kirl who kMM t!U> wiMal >he won d Ut? caused Job'e paiienee to fortak* kia. Yet le mm rich in all that'* glrlhood's praise, Ui't Job himself upon her gooduees gar?, A little better ?h? wo a la surely make him. Yet ia this girl I nw ? naught uncommon, A ad rmry lar irmm angel yet i trow; Her iaulU, her sweetness. Ui?? *- ? * ?? _ ?? ? r*>vt| imiiMiu, > ot aka'i more lovable m winbio ??iun, Thau aay one <iiYin?i that 1 know. Ami ?o I wish that she may safety keep Thts womanhood, ud change <*, on'y grow. Krom m*ia to matron, youth to u?, may creep. And in pwrrenml ble? erinesa >tiu reap Oa evwj baud ol that which ahe doth sow. A DIVCOIiaOLATl WlMWCR. " What can I say to comfort yoa, dear Ao,i ? -? *?? ?? * * 9?vu9 >uu ADko?i 100c Bar nrotber's band aa her* and pressed it fffcrialy. " Nothing. mj precious liiUr, such woe M lain* is too tfatp for any plummet of omuoUtion to reaeh.A And "dear Augustus 'took ?*t hu blaok-bordered bendkerrninf, and Applied it to hia eyes. Anabol clasped ber hands despairingly, and looked tearfully at hia, murmuringly sympathising?-' Poor, dear Augustus, how he ioved her !'p Augustas sighod deeply, and moaned in a low tune?" We were so nappy together, my poor Faenel;" and again the black-bordered handkerchief went to bis eyea. " My allieted brother,1' murmured Anabel, now aeep ;&? waters you are called upon to go throu^o." A a^oetus shuddered, as if he felt the wild dar^mgs of the waves, end said in a plaintive voice?Dear Rachel, how amiable she was!" 44 Very, dear Augustus.'' 41 Mow considerate, how devoted to me !'' 14 0, exceedingly." 44 And how fine an appearance she presented!" and he raised his eyes to the portrait festooned with black crape, which delicate attention he had himself paid it that morning. Anabet, too, raised her eyes, bat was silent as sh? gaxed upon the pictured form of the deCrted Rachel, so angular, so dark, and so <tning. 141 don't think you ever did Rachel's charms justiee, Anabel. She waa a lovely woman." 14 O. hmthur I f?ll? ?nnwi?toJ I _ J .... J ?.. > uvi) JL. ?crare you I did.*' " Aad jou do not do justice to my depth of grief. Are you aware that I am a mourner lorcTer ? Poor, dear, dear Rachel, I have lost all to losing thee!" And again the tearful yes were raised to the grim Rachel, who looked down with an expression on her face which said, "Indeed!" There wu a silence of several momenta, daring which Augustus looked thoughtfully into tfee fire. At length he said? If and me my desk beside you, Anabel; it will be a relief to my feelings to writ* an obituary." 44 T\a.'4 tk:.L 2* -A A J ? i/vu i> miuft ui il si. prcscni, uesr AU^UStu?, your nerve* are not strong enough for it nam. Only think of the trying scenes through which yoa have ja?t passed." " Hand me my de^k, will you 7 It is a sacred duty I ova my dead. ' While Augustus was engaged in this touching work, Anabel was tendering on the propriety of dispensing with the black crape folds on her new silk drees; "so that I may wear it in colors," waa her inward ejaculation; ''for who know* Augustus may marry again before I have done mourning for dear RachelShe chocked the thought?" How dreadful!" Augustus. the deeply sorrowing, marry before she bad time to get out of black ! It waa a satanic whisper surely, and grossly unjust to the disconsolate widower. She was roused from her (feinbre meditation* by the voice or Augustus : *' This is what I b*ve written, dear sister. Mid if yoo can offer any suggestions of tender nature, pray do so." '* Departed tbia gloomy vale of tears for a blessed home of joy, Rachel, the beloTed and honored consort of Aagnsto* Childs, Esq., and daughter and heiress of Peter Stnidt, Esq. Beautiful and accomplished, amiable and into Irctual, devout and charitable. reneroiLs. devoted, charming in every respect, thus has fl^d to angelic courts, amid the joyful shouts of the cherubic army, crying, welcome! welcome' one who walked the earth in seraph's guise." Here Anabcl gave it slight cough to cover something liko a laugh, and Augustus paused a moment and asked plaintively, " Do you * . ? it in onjeci 10 anyimng z? "O no by no moans. It is so very touching, prey proceed." 4 How deep the woe iato which her numerous friends have been plunged by her lamented absence in realms or bliss ! But their loss t. i .? i _? 11 & t ? ou oeen u?e angeis gain. Xiui ner nusbana, mo fondly attached to this fair object?what words can depict his overwhelming grief? grief that will prove n lasting as it is deep ' Bat here we drop the curtain; too sacred this woe fur the common eye. Suffice it to sav. he otters the sentiment of the submissive Job? ' The Lord hath uken away; blessed be the name of the Lord.' " " How pious1 how touching! what pathos!" and Auabel raised her eyes, sparkling with ill concealed mirth. "Yoa must admit Rachel vu no ordinary woman, Anabel." " I never knew another like her,'' said Anabel. She ?w too good for me,''sighed Auguatu*. "0, mj dear brother, why My so?" ejiculated Ana be). I can never cease to -nouru, poor Rachel; but I feel I most soon follow h?r. I cannot lire without her," moaned Augustus. You must make an effort to do so, Augustas?yon positively must It is your duty to live. You must rouse yourself from this heart rlading state. Yon arc not very old, only forty. Wby, there may yet be a world of happiaeM in (tore for you, 'None, none," moaned Aagustus; my heart it buried is ay Rachel'? crave." " You nut make an effort to get it oat from there, dear brother; iadeed you mast." ' 0 no! Would I ware there too!" ' This u positively wicked; indeed it ia. You mint not talk ao; Rachel would not approve of it." " Ah, poor, dear Rftehel," moaned Auguotut. piteously. " Coma, now, Uke something to sooth* job, and thea go to bed. Good night; don't despair; you will be happy yet." Augustus uiwrtd, "Never, nevar" and he continued repeating, like Pope's dismal niTcn, 41 Barer, nararmora!" until tha door eloeed upon Axnb.il, and ha was left alone with his everlasting gr.af, and the disaaally draped portrait of the lost Hachel looking down grim* Iy from tha wall. ' Ob receding bar roe a, Anabel threw bene If into a ehair, and laughed more heartily than was becoming, considering that dear Kacbel IH onij ocou pi>cvu IB HOT gTBTO l??l OMD' I really do belieto that, *fUr all, Aipttm will dio of friof. Too hova no ideo, Myr?, i J ?.4I? ko aHiiAh^l ?a A Q now ?? " ? ???v. w vvai ns. cbel." "Indeed!" end Myra raised her proud, calm pyea. and looked at her. * lie enjoyed rack Mta with bis poor Rachel tb*4 his married life was a perpetual feast of . 'nectar'd sweets.' " _ " When did he ask* that discovery ?" " A few boars ago. deer sister. He is perfectly inconsolable, I aasare yon. I tried my very best at soothing bias, but it is of no use. lie will net be comforted, bat is hopelessly wretched.'' - ?JL "Time is powerful soother," responded Myra. ,f Leave the work to him; be will do it most effectually, no doabt. As the poet ez preMed it?4 Tiuie thai aged nuree, rocked me to patience.' " * 0, never, never. Why. toy deer Muter, yo? don't know how dearly be lored her. lie never will get over it, I aware yoa he will not iloer we wut have wrtond hun is eappoeing he iniM Seohel for money! 0 mo, it was hnuint lor? that induced him to take for hit father-in-law that rnlgar, fat old plebian, PeUr Smidt, Bn. And he's gro#n ?o piotu, too; I know m will ?nd it bj brooming a minister; this terrible grief haa ttifbcd all nia IV Li. 1 * ?? IUUUKUU HvnTfowara. " lam happy to hear it" responded Myra, tatetly, "for thej were rerj far from that diro^tlon bcfof?i Weeks progreeeed, bat Augustus remained shrouded in woe; not one raj of peaoa had warmed up his deadened heart. He would write on nothing but black-edged paper; eoveud every article that had belonged to dear Rachel with black crape; shut up her chamber. Mid Mr?r? Hm? U *u- ?J J?* ? ^ uv 1/WV.TJVU lira OIUDCU uwr Shuddered vs if he saw her pale ghost stalking boat; read har printed obituary at night, before retiring,, and paid his devotions to her {Matured form almost hourly, lie kept the ast pocket-handkerchief sbe had nsed carefully folded ap in tissue paper among bis shaving articles. His sisters began to think that he would nerex^et over it, and as to his marrying again?never, never! " Dou't even hint at such a thing, Anabel," he said with horror, when she ventured to suggest that, perhaps, one day he might replace the lost Rachel. " I mMnt. ?mn off, dear Augustas," she said, almost timidly. "Of oourse, not for twenty years, or perhaps fifteen." " Hush ! hush ! I venerate Rachel's memory too deeply. I loved her most devotedly. Pray, never apeak in this heartless strain again?it is very repulsive to my feelings." " I only meant to console you, Augustus " " You take a most remarkable way of administering consolation, when you know that my sorrow is as deep as the day when I buried Rachel." " But you muat feel ao lonely," persisted Anabel. " Lonely ? Have I not my sisters and Ha ?? A _ ~ cast s ireasarea memory ' No, Anabel, I can never marry again. All I ask is a quiet rest beside Rachel's coffined form." 41 How shocking. Don't, I pray, indulge in such gloomy thoughts." " You ask me to be gay," said the disconsolate widower; " but you ask an impossibility, something utterly impracticable, a state of feeling I can never again reach." "Oh, no, Auzndtus. DOt civ?mn < ?? #W - T """ never be again?only a little less gloomy. Don't think about dying, and the grave, and tombstones, and all that sort of thing." "When I die," continued the bereft one, " jou will aee that 1 am placed beside Rachel. On our tomb you will have engraved, 'They were lovely in their lives, and in their deaths they were not divided.' " " Yes, brother, ' said Anabel, with a little hysterical sob. " You will have the last pocket-handkerchief Rachel used to place over my face." " Yes," replied Anabel. >k My will you will find in the tin ease. I have left everything to Myra and yourself. " 0, thank you. dear brother. How considerate in you V ' My death will be your gain, Anabel," and the bereaved sighed submissively 11 M ,. - : l 'i mmj | i miuiu urutaor, aon i luggeat sue b a tiling But jou know I have long wished to go to Enropo, and yonr lamented death will give me an opportunity of doing so." " (io, go, enjoy what I leave yoo, Anabel. 5he day will come whon, like me. you must lie own in the dost. I have heaped up riches." " For me to enjoy ! How kind in you, brother. <*90* bye'" Anil innli?l MTtnndtvl I her hand. n lifk-i -* --aM * * * ? ? w nail aw jo? low: ski a Augustus, uraw ingt>aek angrily. " 0, I crave your pardon ; I really forgot, I dreamed I bad read your will, and waa just leaving for Europe." " I may lire many years yet," said Augustus, moodily. Certainly, only I thought you had resolved to die. I began to fear you contemplated suicide." 44 1 am miserable enough for anything. I believe I will go to the club."' 44 Pray do ; no doubt it will help you to forget Rachel. " I do not wish to forget her ; the heart that has traly loved never forgets." " 0, no, Augustus, hot exactly forget her ; only soften your giant grief that is wearing away your very lifts." Augustus stood a moment and eentemplatod the fair faoe of the deceased Rachel ; then, as if overcome by the remembrance of the paat, be snatcbed QP the deeply-craped hat that stood on the table and wended his way to the club, too muoh afflicted to stay quietly at hume. The next morning, at breakfast, he looked up from bis plate, and said is a dismal tone? " Anabel, you will please never allude to my marrying again. You wounded my heart beyond expression, last night." " 0, dear brother, I am very sorry; but I l. L - . -r -i 4i ? * ? u*iv tuuou ui mural gcmlFLLieU WDO, wnen they were unfortunate enough to lose their wife, found another, and I thought " ' Hush! hush! not another word on this sad subject." Three months passed slowly, bat sadly. Rachel was ui her grave, and iu lone shadow fell gloomily nj>on Augustas' heart ana hearth. A weeping willow had been planted over the dreary mound,and wared its long branches solemnly in the breeie. A few fragrant violets Cw out of poor Raohel'shead?that is, the 4 of her grave; and at her feet a white-rose bush floriaht d n charming iux irianee. It was a dainty little spot.poor Uaohei's grave,and here Augustus paid a visit every time he spied the churchyard rates. Here he stood on Sunday to think of Rachel,perhaps,or to gate more conve niently it the girlish beauty of Min Villers, as she tripped through the churchyard into the aide door of the cburch. This fast idea promulgated by those proTerbially spiteful erea lures?me oia maias or ine o&urob, who, hiring lost all their youth, enry th? young, and who arc a* orasy to gat married at forty a they were at twenty, and who tear to shred* the character* of their more fortunate sisters, who win in the world's lottery that prise?a husband." So said Augustas, when Annabel told him of sundry remarks that had been made concerning hut. But it wh not an old maid that slandered {ou, Augustus; it was a married lady. Mrs. lontjoy says she has watohed you in church. and job look out of the window with one tearful eye on Raohel's grave, while the other is smilingly exploring the pretty face of Miu Villera. She even savs ahe saw you laat Banday gather a boa net from Raehel'a grave, and presented it to Miss Villera as she was going into ehareh, who, placing it to her Grecian nose, thanked yoa with her sweetest smile, little dreamina it'smelt of mortality.' Poordear Rachel, I don't know how she weald rel, ish famishing boqaets for her rival. I don't uj this, Augustas, Mrs Mod I joy Mid it. Don't frown ao angrily, of ooarael don't belter* a word of it. I know how devotedly attached joa were to deu Rachel, and how yon planted her grave, and even took the watering pot in yoor aanda and watered the plaoti to make tnem grow, and now you treasured up in time paper the tut handkerchief ahe used, and how you pat her bonnet on n table, and had a little railiag bailt around it to keep profane hand* away, and how touehingly yot draped her picture in crape! 0, now, I know yea will never, never marry again." Auguatua was silent. Was it ominous? Four months and two weeks?then a lall tombstone reared iU luftv head amid its aifer tombs in the eharch-ysrd. It was a charming device?a stone figure bending over a stone urn, which urn was supposed to contain the ashes of the departed Rachel. ' What y this, my daar?" asked Mr. Moatj?y, ae he stood before the {teaming marble. " (s this fignre the ber:*ved husband'" *'0, uo, my love, by no means," qpid Mrs. Moatjoy; "are yoa net man eaoagh to know that this Is the deoeased Rachel heraelf, weeping ortr her own ashes? It la moat touehingly appropriate; we wires feel it to be ao. I aware you; tor if ever creatures had cause to weep Cor their owp death*, we an the ones Scarcely is the turf heaped above our cold clay when the first mourner at our funeral straightway goes and forgets what manner of women we were. Marv slips very quietlv |into Jane's {lace, and Ruth sits as comfortably in the cor er of the pew as if six months before Ann had not sat there before her." " My dear, your remarks astonish me. If trm. AtmA T - *" - " J ?, ? ..mv JU?, uiuai ocueinnlj, A would weep for you forever." "Yes, so you would," ssid Mrs. Montjoy, calmly; "but bow long, think you, is ft widower's forever ? Only until he gets another wife." "0, Sarah, how littlo faith you have in man's lova." " I have great faith in it ao long as it lasts; but when a woman ts under ground her chances are small." " My dear, t protest I would not marry were I so unfortunate as to bury you." "No protestations, my,love; I do not require them of you. Do as you please when I am gone; I'll promise you not to haunt your new wife. There comes Miss Villers to see the tomb. How do you like it my dear?" "0, it's a love," cried the young lady, enthuiiuti??ll* "T ?u-*- * * .... j . m. nusu X UIC ID J QU8band will treat me to just such a tombstone u this." "No doubt," responded Mr?. Montjoy, "he will treat you to this very one. Two of you oan easily ret under it." The young lady frowned and walked away. Six months and two weeks, and Augustus and his sisters sat in solemn conclave. The great grief was over, the stormy billows had subsided, the elouds had passed away. " The funeral meats" were about to "furnish a wed-, ding feast." Augustus was going to be married. " Married ?An?h#1 k?? ? vawJMV* H\1 UBUUO in inarticulate horror, while Myra looked calmly upon the comforted widower. "Did I *ay I would never marry again ?*' asked Augustus, angry at these mute demonstrations of surprise. 44 Did you not say so, dear brother ?" "Never, never' You utterly misconceived my meaning. I wish to compliment Rachel's memory, which I deeply revere, and I cannot better do so than by marrying again." " Six months and two weeks!" murmured Anabel. ' Can a man mourn forever?" asked Augustas, indignantly. 4 Can a man inourn at all ?" a*ked Myra, speaking for the first time. " 0, my dear sister," sighed Anabol, as the wedding cortege drove from the church door on the following Thursday, and the face of Miss Villers peeped out of the window of the bridal coaeh, ''it is the will in the tin ease that sfflicta me. lie has made another, and has cat us off without a shilling. He has gone off, too, without giving me new burial directions. Of course he wishes to cover his face with dear Rachel's handkerchief; I shall send it lft#r Viim " "Certainly," responded Myra, quietly; "he might like to see it now." Thb Mas sack k at Damascus.?Another ^TKa * - ? - ?uv ?uuuivum ic Cftuno ui lUt' lUUSHCrO HI Damascus is thus stated by a correspondent ef the Boston Traveller, under date of Beirout, July 14, I860:. " On Monday, the 10th inst., children who had been marine crones in the mud, and otherwise insulting the Christians 01 ubuiksch*, were arretted Dy the governor, and, after a short imprisonment, were sent to sweep the street* of the christians. This step was thu alleged causo of the outbreak, and every Frank considered it but a part of thu general plan t j produce the result which I am about U> communicate. A mob of five hundred persons rushed to the relief of these children, and attacked the Christian quarters ?t 2 o'clock p. m. At this hour the Christian merchants were AVMV frnm fKair Kr*??"f -- ? ?j * vm? * ?*! uuiuvn iu luv uuciucnr j?oi i ul the city, and were unable to reach their families after ibe breaking forth of the insurrection. The signal for death and destruction having thus been given, the work of slaughter commenced, and at the date of the latest advice*. yesterday, at 3 p. in., the work of murder and pillages was still going on." Bought IIkr Hi'kbaho.?A neat and charmiti.* 5? f-J: ?L. * ? ujiug uiniucu iu iiminija, iuo tununaic JH)? * sessor of a considerable property, became engaged for marriage to a green, unattractive, clumsy boy of eignteen years. The day for the wedding was fixed, and the course of rustic love was running smoothly enough. One day the groom-expectant appeared before his mistresti with wrinkled brow, quivering chin, eyes filled with tears. " My father nays I sha'nt marry unleM I first pay him for my time." Thin wu all he said. The woman at once sent him to the sharp parent with instructions to learn the lowest rate of exchange at which the time could be transmuted into money "I will sell you''?said the father?" for $200, and not a cent lees." 41 And I will buy you," returned the damsel, when the offer was communicated to her. She paid the money, married the propertv, and has since so assiduously cultivated it, that a great improvement, personally, morally, and intellectually, has taken place. tyTbe grand " Heenan Fete" came off at Jones' Woodi, New York, on Monday. The acelie presented at the ground* was worthy a Hogarth's pencil. All eYaaaes of society were mingled in promiscuous confusion. Gentlemen with meana and gentlemen without; gentlemen of th? light weight and gentlemen of the light fingers ; blacklegs, thieves, rowdies aud pickpockets were there in abundance, with the usual aprinklng of Aldermen, Councilincn, etc, Clam renders, peter funka, lawyers and phyaiciana were preaent, aa well aa actors, ?X. . VMWw, wv?*%av??n?w ?MVI lUlUVMVIO. IJIT* ing crocodiles, stone-eaters, sword-swallowers, etc , kept at a respectful distance, while Blackwall's Island on tha opposite shore presented an appropriate back-ground to the animated scene. Tha exercises became the occasion, consisting of "fUtienffs;" a presentation of $10,000 to Heenan, and a speech from him. fly A strange man once went op to Dr. . In the street and asked him to lend him a dollar " How," said the other, " can you apply to me for such a favor ? 1 don't know you " ?Oh, my dear sir," replied the stranger, " it is for that very reason 1 ask you; for those who know me won't lend me a cent." flTTht number of telegraphic dispatches transmitted in Prance is but half a million; their average cost Is SI 50. At the same time *250 uuO. 000 of letter* were seat by null?500 letter* to each telegram. U^Fim are racing la the woods, aw the town of Wsshlngton, Me , to a dangerous extent. A dwelling house was burned on Monday by fire communicated from this source ETA careless drug elerk In Cincinnati, one day last week, sent a bottle of laudanum, Instead of brandy, to a sick own, Mr. Chas. James, who took almost sufficient to cause his death. 017" During last year, no less than IU9 agrlcultiw ral articles were patented n the country. Of tbese, U7, were seed planters, 113 harvesters. S3 cultivators, 43 churns, 4c. 117* The higher we rise in the sphere of ideas, the more lonely we get In our Intellectual affinities, and the more difficult it become* to And congenial com paa ions irrTbe fourth sreat exhibit Inn nt win tafe place at Hampton Park, Sprlniitteld, M? , on the 4th, 5th, 6th, and 7th days of September next. JIT" The Secretary of the Treasury hat authorised the roeolnage of d.OOO.OOl) in gold dollar pieces, now held in the Assistant Treasury otfoe at New York, Into double eagle pieces. JET The population of the United States Is snppneed to amount to upwards of thirty-two millions 1 according 10 me cnra now in pro|treu ittt Tb? Union Flro Co of Ukoutrr, P? , *1-1 eebbeele Uteir centennial anniversary thla wee*. nrTbcn U ? gT?t German BMHlcat 11 "wSoellnjj on Tueoday, SI ImC. i Mr. ftewur* Before the H?prr'? Ferry iaTull|itU| CMuaUtte. Referring to forbed i letter,, he nid the writer called apoa him in the spring of 185?, with ajong story of greet personal distress, 1 involving himself end family. It was very incoherent, and he thought his visitor was " a mad of an unsound or very much disturbed mind;*' but h* >>??? ?? "* k:* u.u. ?v kv vu nuu UIO in Kanaas, to nee If he had any claim to charity. Bat when he reached hi* account of his difficulties with John Brown, and hia letter to peasont in New England, (the "hnmanitariana'') who had not asaisted him u he claimed, Mr. be ward proceeded aa follows, which ia the material part of hia evidence, ao far aa paolic interest u concerned : "At that stage of the conversation I interposed an<i arrested hie statement, telling him wu true) that from (he beginning of the dHiCnlties about Kansas ntrtil then it seemed to me that everybody who had anything to do with the Territory came to me for instruction and advice bow to prooeed, and that from the beginning I had determined that I would have no consultations and confer with nobody, give no advice on the subject of what was done or to be done in Kansas, because it was inconsistent with tbe relations that I maintained here. 1 T - * ~ wnere i was 10 act as a Senator upon what was done in Kansas and advise upon what ought to be done by Congress; that I bad listened to him so far in violation of that rule simply because he ssetned tn be In deep distress, and I was touched with the story he told me about his family, and was waiting to see whether he would state any grounds on which I could give him some money; that he had failed to do so, and that there the conversation must end; that he must leave me and see me no more. He went away. '-Question.?I understand, then, from your statement, that he made no reference to any T> a_ * puiiwM) ui orimo vo iiiaKc id nuoK upon any of the slave States except a? you have given it in Kansas ? " Answer.?None whatever. On the contrary, until I read in Earope of John Brown a demonstration at Uarper'a Ferry, I had no more idea of an invasion by John Brown at that place than I had of one by you or myself. The thing was ne of those?occurrences which, as I suppose, happen often to all persons in our situation; certainly they do in mine. All kinds of erratic and strange persons call on me with all manner of atran^n ?nmmiinii'??i(Mn ? ? 0 ? " * ??*???"' j and applications. ThU wa* one of them, and it passed out of my memory without leaving attached to it the least idea of any importance. Forbes told me nothing of any cotton speculation by any humanitarians or anjbody else. I state this in answer to a statement contained in his published letter." Thk Eahtbciuakk at Lvahsville and Hksdfkso*?Its Emcn o* thk Kakth and Atmoophkkk ?A correspondent of the Cincinnati Gazette, writing from Lvansville, Ind , oa the 7th lust , says: " We were visited this morning at 9:2<ia.m. by an earthquake which continued about fifteen seconds, though there were wide differences as regards the duration of the shock. It was acrom iianied by a sound similar to that made by a heavy Uden train of cars running alowlv tlirouvh ttie depot. Doors and windows rattled' and buildings jarred as if agitatedby the moving of heavy coods on the same door In one hardware store on Main street, the shock was ao severe as to throw over a large circular saw standing against the wall at aa angle of 25 degrees. The shock was still more severe in the coal mines, about one mile west of the city, on the banks of the Ohio river. The employees say it continued fully Ave minutes. The than hurt, th?2 SSCW??S disturbed. At HtduUrmil. Kentnrlrv tH? ahfvlr tra? ?von more severe, though not of so lonij duration. The people left their housea and ran into the streets, though no damage was done. I am under the impression that toe shock was heavier further South. The wave* seemed to come from the Southwest Up to the time of the shoc k the heat was very oppressive?not a breath of air stirring. Since that time the wind brs gradually Increased, and the thermometer is sinking fast. Now (9:30 ?> m ) the themometer stands at <E] At 9 o'chck hi* morning It stood at 91 in the shade. The sky is not clear; neither is it cloudy. There appears to I* a sort of a mist that makes the stars appear dim. The breeae is still increasing 1 understand the aurora borealls was visible at 3 o'clock this morning. 10 p. m ?The wind is increasing, and the atmosphere growing cooler. Our citizens will be able to sleep and rest well to-night It is the llrst co 1 evening we have had for three weeks, and we have reasons to be thankful for the change the earthquake and aurora borealls have occasioned. l?y"Tbe Prince of Wale*, before leaving St. John's, (N. P.) presented the ladyofftov Bannerman a snlended bracelet, set with diamonds and emeralds; also the portraits of his brothers and sisters He also gave fciSO to tbe Church of ? inland Asylum for Widows and Orphans, 8250 for the Benevolent Irish Society, ana #*250 to be ex penaeaamongsnne poor persona in tbe town, were It ft as prizes to be contended for at a regatta?the Prince nominating as the day on whicb tbe regatta ahould take place tbe -Jiitb of August, bis father'a bi rthday, but that falling ou a Sunday, It will be poatoned to the following Monday. DENTISTRY^ D DENTAL NOTICE. R. LOOMIS Has closed his office forth# season, an<1 will be absent, as uMial, during tlie sum mer months ; will resume practice about the 1st of Oototier, of whioh further notice will be given. jy'10-tf D DENTISTRY. R. HILLS, alter a praotioa' teat of two years, feels tkat he oan witu oonftdenoe reoom-^^p^ mend the Cheopiastic Process for inaertiarMH artificial teeth. It haa the advances or" strength, beauty, olaaalinaaa, and cneapneaa. Fall upper seta inserted for tai. Partial in proportion. Oflioe 3WO ra. avenue. seT UNITED STATES CAPITOL EXTENSION, v. Washington- July 17, I960 PmorosALs will be reoeived it tbu Ofto* until nooo of Tu??day,the2l?t of Augmt next, for Fnrnlahing and Putting up the Iron Oiling* of two room* over Um oonneoting oorridora of the Capitol Extension The proposal ??n?t state the pnoe for aaoli oeil ing oamplete, in plaee. painted with three good ooats of white lea<l ia oil. U of the Iron work ofthe Ceiling*, of ewrj description, inolnding the fastenings ofthe ceiling* to the valla tad to tka roof frames, naat be included in the pnoe bid. The proposals mast be eodorsed, "Proposals for Irea Callings." and mast ba aooompamed by a guarantee, signs*! by one or mora respoasible par sons, *ddr?sscd to the undersigned. They will be opened at the time mentioned abore, ia the preeeaoe of suoa persons as may ohooae to at'pnd. ha drawings ofthe oeiliDti ean been seen at this Ofioe. W. B. FRANKLI", Captain Topofraphioal Knimeers, In charge of Capitol Extension. Baoh proposal shoatd be aooompamed by tha following guarantee: Fbrm tf Qvarantte. _ The nnderiigned, A B and CD, of ,intk? Stat*of .and in the 8into of ,Hereby guaranty that in caee the foregoing bid of forlron omung?,aa above deaoribed, be aocepted, he or they will, within tan daie after the receipt of the oontrnet at the p'noe named execute the oontract for the oeiiinga, with good and euffioien* eeonrtUea; and, in caae the enia ahall fail to enter into contract aa aforesaid, we guaranty to mare g<nxi the difference between the offer of the aaid and that whioH ma* be aooepied. Date , 1880, Siinaturea of guarantor*, A B. ... _ CD. Witaeea.B F. 1 hereby oertify Jhat the aboye^ named _ art ??VWH ?u mo ? ?uio w nuiav |wu UIOII KU?Ituica To bf ngiMd by'tlie 5nit?i States district ?a<l t?, United States distriet attorney, collector, or some persons known to the war Dep&rtmect. It 18 dtd ^ ; .'jf. . |NrutTANT TO MOUSKfcBEPltllg. M W I fail*??K-*L QvArMtMd only ABSOLUTELY AND PERFECTLY PURE, tat (round from lVMh Spioee, seleoted and cleanec & KTJG?; 2S2!!t?I^S?r 9p>c?? art almost invariably Mort. We varr?a4 ' VE^bfStrxwe ^f.VJs-A K .*S?SH^~r* -a:ss^8vff? k mu>*w.B i ei P?JS ufciwSSifc. Appropriations, Mew Officers, 4c. STATEMENTS SHOWING 1. Appropriations made during tks Firtt Session of the Thirtn-siztk Conrrut. 2. Officers Vrral?d and the Solaris* thereo f. 3. The Officers the Salaries of tehtcA have hren increased, truth the aosonnt of SHck increase, during the same period. JCLT SB, 1980. Prepared under the direction of the Secretary ef the Senate and Clerk of the Hooee ef Repreaentatleea, In compliance with the alxth eectlon of the "Act to authorize the appolataaeat of additional paym**ter?, and for other parpose?,M appro red July 4, 1838. I. APPROPRIATIONS MADK DURING THE PlRi*T SESSION OF THE TH1RTY?IYTII (VlMr.Ol'M W \# ?* JeoifTIJH bh ruou vsstxrdat's #ta* ] By Ike ft for tkt relief Of Mr* Jane M McCribb. widow of the late Captain John W MtCr'nbb, assistant quartermaster United Slates army for commhwloni for diiburMiwad of special appropriation* by ber late huflband. Captain John W. McCrabb. prior to the thirtieth of September, one thousand eight hundred and thirty-eight 5,293 9*1 By the aet for the relief of M V. Grimmer. For compensation and damage* on account of the rescinding by the Government of a co* tract made with the Commissioner of I'alenu on the thirtieth day of March, eighteen hundred and fifty-seven, for the execution of descriptions and Illustrations of the Patent Olc# irjiun iur iuti yr?r nnuir me won wan cnmplrttd 370 77 Bg ike act fm tk> rtlu f of the surviving gramfirkildrtn of Coltmtl William Tkompton, of tke Rrvolutim try army of South Carolina For the half-pay for life, to which their ancestor, the Mid William Thompson, wan entitled, ui.d*-r the resolution* of Congress, for his services as colonel, as aforesaid, throughout the war of the Revolution, the said Colonel William Thompson having elect'd not to lake the commutation of live years' full pay 7,r-88 8* )' it fi# ft r t /a# 11n ? ??I? m f f GLmaam ? j /" ,w"v J. Htnmy. For twelve hundred and eighty tv* head of cattle by bim actually delivered in May, eighteen hundred flftv-two, to the agent* of the United S'ates for the u*eof tbe Ir d'ana in California, at found by tbe Court of Clalmn 96,375 00 By tk* act for the rtluf of CkarUs Jatntt Lanman. Far hi* aervicea and expenaea while acting aa a receiver of the United titates land office at Monroe, Michigan, from eighteen hundred and twenty-three to eighteen hundred and thirty-one 3,579 61 By tkf art for the relief of <rwodalupt a. A,-f Santiago fie Argutllo. For Iokim ? of property sustained by him during the period of such service, and Iu consequence thereof ... 14,984 00 By the act for the relief of Israel Johns i*. To pay to larael Jobn*ort. of Can county, Indiana,for expenaea incurred by order cf the rominiaalonmi tribe of Indian*, in eigbteea hundred and thirty-three 5.0 U0 By the act for tkt rtlief of Shade Callowap. For work done by him on the Tennenaee rirer, under bla contract witn Brevet Meutenant colonel j McCLellan, dated tbe sixteenth of September, eighteen hundred and fifty-three, according to tha account approved and certified by the agent placed In charge of *ald work at the death of the said officer......... 1,350 00 By tk? att of relief of tkt Ugml rtprertfn.taltrt$ mf Jive dictated clerks in the Phi adUf kta cuttom-kouie. io pay me legal representative* 01 Havid Glb?on, Jobn B Stiull. Ell Valette, William Bryant, and C. G Ti it-r.hc 1, deceased, late clerks in the Philadelphia cu*tom-hou?e, tbe ium* due them, respectively, for arrears of compensation. ax per certited atatement of Mid customhouse, payable out of tbe balance of the surplus emolument* of tbe collector, eironeouslv deposited and still remaining in tbe treasury, in like manner ax the other eight surviving clerks in said ca?tom-bou*e were paid tbeir arrears of compensation accruing during tbe same period, and under the same clrrutnstanoes, as per report of tbe First Comptroller, dated seventh March, eighteen hundred and forty-six, approved by tbe Secretary of tbe Treasury ?.995 I" By the act for ikt rtl\*f of W Y. Hannetl, the ketrs of W H Underwood, and tkt reprtsentttftrts of Somutl KockwtU. To t>av the balance of the sum of six ty thousand dollar* reserved in tbe treaty between the United States and t be Cherokee nation (negotiau 4 on tbe iwentv-nintb of i>eceoiber, eighteen band red and thirty-ftve) far the payment of said claims, and mlsappllFd by the commissioners of the United PUtes to tbe payment of otber claim* 30,000 00 By tkt act for ike rtlitf tf Jmmts Flulam For bis services in prosecuting Odl/, indicted before tbe district Federal court of tbe United Slates for tbe northern distiict of Mississippi, under tbe appointment of the Hun. Simuel J. G hoi son, on a charge of robbing tbe Ualted States mail 490 00 By tkt met fm tkt rtlitf / tkt Ugml rtprtttmtaltvet of Sylrtster Dmy, iate a twrgeon is tkt United Staitt army To pay to the legal representatives of tbe late Sylvester Day, a surgeon In tbe United States army, In reimbursement of that sum paid for medical services at Alleghany arsenal.. 423 00 By tkt met f*r tkt rtlitf of Ptttr Rogtrsom f Som, of St. Jokm't, A'?*f?nmd*ap4, sterner* of tkt Briliik brig iJtt$U.** * or lotKi incurred uy reason 01 me rescuing of the passe ogers and crew ot the American ship "Northumberland, " la the moaib of IVcember, eighteen hundred and fifty seven, when In a sinking condition, and conveying them to Cork, Ireland 7,788 7f JJjr tkt act for the rtlitf of Smith f Hunt, #/ Tolrcfa, Ohto. For the amount paid by said Smith k Hunt as freight and charges on railroad iron transported while la bond from New York city to Toledo, Ohio *,W5 ? fly tkt arl for tt? of Marjwll Van Butktrk For forage, grain. catLe, and other applies furnished to the American ...... I... tk. I.t. Tkn?.. V.. D ... I HI T wy IHfc ???v a liVTIUM V Oil BU?ktrk, 4fc(M(4. of *?fg?i county, State of New itner, during tM Revolutionary war *>,357 00 By the act fat the rtlit/ of (Jttrg* P. Marsh. For all claim be may bav? on iecoantof apaetai nrfton laodawd by him ia Oraaca la tbe yea. a eigbIpea hundred and lhf-lw* and I eighteen katdrrd u4 dfty-tbree, i under Instruction* from tMtt tt* i Department 1000 to [ Ijr art far i?i rtluf af From tit I Datmtst For' all claim- una demands of tbe " said Kraocls Dainene upon the United states f ?r his trawilix, contingent, and other npiSsii, an welt aa for loajen sustained by hint la ' 1 ? ? ? ? ? ?? ??? nr ' TUB 'Will?I T STAR r Tk i_ ildl Twill Tit* r? mi rmri*f of i?u>wtm I?*1? tk*u CM UUrf Ib ur Uat-m riMM o? Mcnuug. Inai-OuA, mmtmMh, tm t*>pJ. r+t 01 Tw?lj oyMsL. JTT-~ U St *?1 worthing ia olsbs mmi mooi aatgfcbqra witboat ta? latorraibosoia mi i M?ot. M M t tha oo?nt#?\Tm?t-cii*t* j >ft?r tX i?> of P*9+t. Prtaa-THRKE CKNT8 CT" PnttmMn who aat a* ag?ls Will ka l?w?d taMMlMM of Si MU. ????? at CoastaatlaopU ? 4.0M M B$ Ik* met for tk* rtluf if lbs Mi?? aaar* SorUtf #/ ik* MttkmdUt Writtipml Ckmrtk Tor all claim to tba laad asbratti wltbla tba limits of tba military rasorraUoa at tbe Dallas, la Orvgoa Territory, and of all claim for 4am ajjas for MtrwttM of ?io??rts aa or aaar tba said laad b* tb* I'a I lad S^atea troopa or otantoara, or ladl 2?jr tk* met /or tk* r*l%*/ if 1mm Dmrt To pay Anaon Dart, late aupenatead at of Indian affairs la ik* Tanttory of Oregon, tbe ania mt fear thousand dollars por aim daducting therefrom tweaty-ftve baadred dollar* por annua, already received, for the time L? nerved aa such superintendent, b~ing from the drat dar of July, MfhlM kaidred and iftr, to the fourth day mt May, eighteen handnd aad ihy For all moneys paid and eapeaaeo tarn rri d by htm for the aae aad bea#fit of the Government, for the aarrlces of an extra assistant clerk alt months, and for tbe board of Iadlaa Interpreters employed bf blm daring hia term uf oAoe aa aaparlaterdent as aforesaid ...- ladadatta Mf tk* met fat tk* rtlxtf 0/ Jo km Srmmaaa For extra aerrtoea as librarian la mid department from tbe Ifteeath of September, eighteen hundred aad flftv-eight. to tbe flflaeatb of Jeanary, eighteen hundred aad tfty nine, being at the rate of four dollar* per day, after di-ductia* tbe pay received by him a* an employee during aa d time WO M Bf tk* art for tk* rtUtf of R. W. (Mt. For extra errvtcne performed by klai in aaid oftce aa clerk from Jaaoary one, eighteen hundred and flyone, to October one, eighteen bandred and fifty-one Mi B$ tk* net for rftr r*l**f / D*r*4 Myrrh. For lonaea, narriftcea, and expeaaea incurred by him in tea ting and eatabllfthlng the practicability and aafetyof th*- prooena of water-rottng or up. uuaer ic a I ruction ol IM Nivv Depai troeiit JO,000 00 By tkt met J or the rtluf mf J. R. Crump For bin expense* In returning from SmU Fe in eighteen huidrrd ud fifty-nine, and for aerTlcoa, auboequentlv. In aiding Superintendent h. F B*al? In the preparation of the ofBctal report of his wagon rood explorat on ? - 7M ? By tkt met fair tkt rtluf of Anton L C. Pmrtmmn For hla nervlces a? Dutch Interpreter during the negotiation of the treaty between the United Stair* and the Empire of Japan, from the preliminary preparation* to the final completion of aald negotiation* ........... 3,MO 00 By the tut for tkt reluf mf Btmjmmum Sayrt For work and labor, under hla contract with the United State*, bear. Ing date December eight, eighteen hundred and thirty-two, la aectloa aixty-aeven of the Cumberland road In lodlaaa, in the division eaat of Indianapolia ..... 8,013 00 By tkt met Jot tkt relief if Samuel H. Taylor For extra aonrices performed bv htm a* metwi^er In the Mire of the fmia J line, eighteen "hu nSfNi tWh fifty-three, to September, eighteen hundred and fifty-five...... 170 By tkt act for tkt relief 9f Can tut M Clay For the amount of a judgment, coats, and interest, recovered against him a i? mm a m ? - ? a OV one r/iu o?wiea lor irnpua id executing a military order of his superior officer In eighteen hundred and forty-ali, together Willi inerest from the ftrat of October, eighteen hundred and forty-etgbt, the date of payment of said judgment, cost*, and Interest 133 80 Bf the art for tk* rtlttf of tk* krtr* or i {mi rtprttrmtaitret oj tk* ??tmu of CkarUt H Minn For the difference between the aalary of the Governor of the Territory of Waablagton and the Secretary during the time that the Governor of aaid Territory wna absent from the Territory by penniastoo of the President, and the dutioa of Governor were discharged by etftd Charles H Mason lndeftalta Bf tk* art /or tk* rrlitf of Pktlip BHolmti and William PeHriek. For the invention of a machine for cutting raw hide* into strips for making bidr ropes for tbe oae of the Navy of tbe L'nltodStatas JfW (*) Bf tkt ft Jot tkt relitf 0/ Pomy mm* A fit ft To enable the Hum matter Qeaoral to ilino* f ka aAAAiinta nf P*a? an/l Av. 110V. late contractor* on mall route number seven thousand i?r hun dred and three, in the *tate of Arkansas; and If tt appear* from tkt evidence produced by aaid Peajr and Ayliff*, or oa the filee of the Department, that the aaid contractors, in consequence of the weight of the malls, were compelled between the Irst July, eighteen hundred and fifty-four, and fifteenth day of J une, eighteen hundred and fifty-seven, to perform extra service, not contemplated la or covered b> their contract, then the accounts of said contractors for such extra service shall be audited and pnid at n fair rale of compensation ..... Indefinite By tha met fur tkt rtlitf ( Emtltr G. Juts, i x?< utrix ( r>mm t. J?un, dttnu*d. mu4 >'??< > Af Mmm, Ml?t?u.r?ru a/ ' itor it JtAaiM, detfrfd For the service* of U>? aaid Thom* P. ioMt, aa ? aMker of (he hoard of UMDlMI*. appointed ftf ihe Secretary of the Navy, uadar lha provision* of tb* lei of Coagveaa approved March third, etghiM* huadred aad forty-throe, eatilled " ? *- Aim . ik. ? ?a "Ay Kl W Illuuiljr U1T H.1 ??> >. , All act to provide for Us bailor ae carltv of lbe Htm of paaaenf era on board of veaaela propel i^d tn whole or ia part by atearo,' " approved July KTmih, eighteen Daadnd and thirty-elf at MM M> For the aervioee of the aatd Waller R Johnaoa, aa a member of the board of examiaera, appoiatod tor the Secretary of the Navy, nadar the proviekooa of the act ? Coasrema approved March three, elf hteen hundred aad fortv-three, eatitied "Aa act to aaadtfv the act eatttied 'Aa act to provide far the bettor security of the Uvea of pae eagera ea board of voaaela pro piled in WBVIV irw tu ym * mj !> , ipprond Julr wren, eighteen ku-' dred and thirty-eight t* (? i,MU UU By ti< art fir tkt r*iuf / tin CmJi/hm smc* r.?p-?r A For extra nerrtow performed M mAaa number* twain thoaeaad In kndredaad forte-iee and twelve tboa and dec hundred aad thirty-let, la California, (or (oar year* wilac Jaae thirty, eighteen bond rod a?d Ifty-etght ladataite fit tk* art to aM&ertzr tk* uril ! of i At mftrtnut *f tdwmrd Elf, <4ermttd, Imu C*m*wt #/ ijU Omiud Stmt** ml Bmmbmv, m prtactriM mf $U*tU4 MM tfMlf To aettto npoB prtactptov ofJUtw ud equity tfee aecooeta of R4vtr4 I Riy, deenw^, 1>M Consul of tW I'llltd SutM U Bombay u4 to ptv to tW ImiI tfprnnilUlTM ?f tteo mUI vtatoomr mmh ktU ipprtr to bt iat tfce mI4 4? | ??? t I iCriott#,

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