Newspaper of Evening Star, June 13, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated June 13, 1864 Page 2
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the evening star WAIHIWOTON OITT I ON DAY.... EXTRA, Official War Bullet1*1* O.ueral Hunter's V.M.ry ' ! turf si 1.6??0 Prissaers?Thrje Piecesai Artillery and H.OOO Staad ?f Ta ke*? Jaactisn with tr,?^L *c?.n? *n| Cllrripd? Despatches ir?m Grant and Sherman. Waphikotoh, June 12?1.20 P. M. T# Major General Diz, A'ew York: A dnpa'ch from General Hunter, dated at Biz o'clock in the morning of the 9th Instant, at Stauoton, reports that we met the enemy at Piedmont laat Sunday, the5th, killing Wil liam E. Jones, their commanding general, and totally routing them alter a battle of ten hours' duiati< n. We have captured fifteen hundred prisoners altogether, one thousand men and over aixty officer* on the field of battle. Also, three thou sand stand of arms, three piecea of artillery, and ft rant quantity of stores. We have to day effected a junction with Generals Crook and Averill. It is stated in another despatch, unofficial, dated Staunton, June 9, that our infantry is now engaged burning ties and burning rails east and we&t. A11 government railroad build ing* have been burned at Staunton. We leave tj-HPoirow. R- K. MoCais. A despatch from Gen. Gran"a headquar ter*, cated yesterday, at 4 p. m.? reports that the retel cavalry having yesterday made a dash into Wilson's lines, near the Tenny Hones, WI la on this looming sent out a part of Mcintosh's brigade to see where the enemy were. Their pickets were driven back, and their outer line forced, the cavalry passing Over the entrsretments. About a mile west of Bethsaida Church, Mcintosh came upon Field's division of in fantry, and havirg accomplished the purpose of his reconnoissance retired. He killed and Wonndsd a number of rebels in bts progress, and brought away four or five prisoners. He had tixuen men killed and wounded. Despatches from Gen. Sherman, dated at ms headquar'ers, B.g Shanty, Georgia, this morn ing, have been received. They state that our lines are within four or five hundred yards of the enemy, but no fighting yet. Ju. M. Stantob, Secretary of War. ? FURTUER CONCERNING THE DEFEAT OF JyHN MORGAN IN KENTUCKY. DBoPATClILS KKCEIVKD AT TUB WAR DE PARTMKNT. MORGANS LOSS 300 in KILLED AND 700 IN PRISONERS. BURBRIDGE IN CLOSE PURSUIT OP MORGAN. June 13, IMH, 12:30.?A dispatch from Cin cinnati r? teiv< d thj# morning by th? War De partment, states that Gen. Burbridge, com r.nndirg tne United States forces in Kentucky ! was at last accounts, last night in pursuit of remnant ol Morgan's men. Bejrorts irom Boyd's this morning pnt rebel ' less in yesterday's fight at 300 killed and i wounded and about 700 prisoners. Think this ! a little exspgereted, but Btirbridge has put it ! cut of pow?-r of Morgan to do any further damage, and it will keep him busy to get clear of the State. ?TELEGRAPHIC NEWS. MORGAN'S RAID IN KENTUCKY. MORGAN DEFEAT10 AND BIS FORCES SCAT TERED IN ALL DIRECTIONS. CilNERAL BURBRIDGE IN PURSUIT OF TUB FLYING ENEMY. Cibcibbati, June 12.?Morgan, with about 3.0(41 men, attacked the lfcth Indiana and 171st Ohio, undtr Gen. Hobson, at Cynthiaaa, Ky., yesterday, and, after a pretty sever* fight, compelled Hobson to surrender on condition that bis men should be immediately exchanged. The fighting took place principally in the sueetm oi (ynthiana. Some of our troops took refuge in the t ourt-house, and, in order to dis lodge them the stable near the hotel was set on fire. Abr nt twenty buildings were thus con tained before the fire was extinguished. Our loss was 15 killed and 50 wounded. Col. Benjamin, provoet marshal of Covington, was mortally wounded. Col. Garris, 168th Ohio, was severely wounded. It is also reported that Gee. Hobson was wsunded. Our loss in prisoners is from twelve to fifteen hundred men. This morning General Burbridge, who left Paris last night, fell npou Morgan while his men were at breakfast, and a very severe fight defeat* d him, scattering his forces in every direction. About one hundred and fifty pris oners were taken, including twenty office*. General Burbridge. at last advices, was closely following the fleeing rebels. [SBCOBD DISPATCH 1 Lovibyillk, June 12.?Dr. Wheeler, V. S. mail a*enL, v. ho ha* been at Frankfort during the siege, J?it Frankfort at 4.30 tnis morning. B* reports that the fight commenced at six lAlvCK on Friday evening, lasting till dark, and at intervals during the night; ths enemy approaching from Georgetown in two forces, aggregating twelve hundred men, wherof seven hundied entered Old and five hundred New Frankfort. They had no artillery. A small four-pounder had l>een placed before the fort to protect cur rifle-pits, which was captured by the rebels, but was subsequently retaken. On Saturday the firing oonttnued from seven ia the morning until three in the afternoon, with short intervals of Interruptions. The rebels made two demands during the day for ihe turiender of the fort, both of which were refused by Col. Monroe, of ths 22d Ken tucky, commanding the fort. The ieb? is abandoned the attack at 1 o'clock on Saturday afternoon, and by 7 in the eve ning were moving eastward. The Federal loss waa four wounded, one se rionsly. The rebel iobs ia unknown. The fort was garrivon?d by one hundred and fifty federals, only twelve ot whom were sol diers. No injury was done to Frankfert excepting the buriiin* of the barracks on the edge of ths city, co Friday night, which was rep orted to be a bruiire hr> e miles noi thward. | ('apt Di kson, of Ueneral Burbridge's staff, tstagiapl s General Ewiug, Lexington, 9.3') p. m . that Bm bridge oompletely routed Morgan** oonmard at (?ymhtana this morning. Jack Allen's force, 300?tronf, which has been at aching 1 rack'ort, is said to heat Lawrence burr- I nave, he adds, traced the fligit of 330 of Moron's men, under Col. Glltner, to Ver sailles, many of whom have thrown away their arms, aud will probably unite with Allen Ger'l Carrirgtou has received from Geu'l Htintzeiman a dispatch confirming the disas ter tc H?.boon, a d ih? subsequent success of Gen. Burbridge. Hoe. Francis M. Bresion, member of the Oeti. Ccn?re*s, d>ed at Eikton, Kentacky, on i nua>, ct heart diae ?. e. RATIFICATION >1 FETING AT IN DIANAPOLIS Adder** of Gov. Msrtsn. lM):A>iitHH, June i2 A mass meeting to ratify the ncrniiiaiions of the Baltimore Con rertion was held her<? last night. It waa largely attended. Address^* were (VUTereU by Gov. Morton and r>th? r proniin-n' gentlemen. Gov Morton, nf-rnug to Fremont's letter accepting ?be Bemina'ion of ?h* Cleveland Coaveotion. said the Silence of Fremont in re gard 10 Ihe prosecution of the war and thesup prtas on of ihe rebellion gave rise to the most pf ia ol apprehensions of his true position. He (the < tnvernor) had carried Fremont's stand ird ia IH56. ai d endeavored to sustain him as a p?>ili|rian end mllitiry chieftain; but never, until ft* taw ?bat let<*r. bad hs cause to regret v ba be b-<d d< ne That letter gave joy to Ms ei eirM s m d pitin to Bis .friends; and omitting c?f tf two t> n*ence%, fftere was nothing ia it that mn tot r.o? h-?ve been wit tea aod sub actibsd to by Vatlaudighafl without iuconsis teecy (Y-?'I O. O, r. -GRAND 1.0 Of} K. - A snselsl II ? me? ting w U ne n-M TBISf Vloa l*y / HVB BlhG. too:ase it-rsBgen'St's f.r th# fas*-rsl sf P U J vss A M u( Kvturn ??o4?s, Ms. I. F^srsl t*.?^"^sft.ruro..&tI?Vioek6p ^ |V^5=? KOTICF - A free U :ture on Hospit* Prsc II 7 tio- wll: *t l'vere<1 4! ths * >utf>i>?ititn r I- t#?f. the Mt-iiCiil btl^ "f tli Mr ,it tJMl hno.l.y Pr?i" !??.?*? S?0*Aat). nf Par'i. om i I kt>D * t A>TfcKbO<?'<, June 14, at 2 o'cl-wk. Ths pwt'lic geacraiir MS iavited te attsud. It* ?RIRIH 4 O'CLOCK P. M. A REPORT. An afternoon cotemporary has & report that Hancock on Saturday "dislode-d the enpmy at Bottom's Bridge, carrying the bridge at the point of the bayonet, and that the whole army was successfully crossing at that point." No official confirmation ot this report hits reached the city, wa believe, and it therefore may be looked npon as premature. ARRIVALS FROM TIIE WHIT* HOUSfK. The steamer Thomas A. Morgan, with live hundred and fifty-five slightly wonnded on board, arrived here this morning &t 10 o'clock. About fllty Stragglers Were taken from this boat snd sent to Provost Marshal Ingraham, to be disposed of. The mail steamer, Lizzie Baker, which left the White House yesterday afternoon, arrived here to-day at 12 o'clock m., bringing up the army mail, and the 2d Wisconsin regiment, numbering two hundred and eighty-five men, whose term of service have expired. The Baker also brought up the bodies of Lieut. Col. Thomss Burpee, 21st Ct. cavalry, and Capt. Jos. Bachus, 1st Uc. cavalry, who were killed in the late battles before Rich mond. Thtse boats ?>ring no news of Importance. The rebels bu3y themselves at nigilt by shell . ing our lines, with but little effost. About fif'een hundred rebel prisoners were . sent from the White House on Saturday eve ning to Point Lookout. Numbers continue to be brought in from the front. The steamer Utica, which left here yesterday ! for the White Honse, ran aground on the Poto : mac, i ear tilymont, where she lays high and dry. All attempts to pull her off have proved , unsuccesslnl. AKR1VAL OF WOUNDED. Yesterday morning the steamer John Brooks arrived from the White Hons? with abont 250 wonnded nearly all of whom are serious cases?seven of whom died on the way up. Lt. Col. C. H. Corning, Mth N. Y. artillery (wcunded) and Lt. Col. W. O. Banta. 7th Ind., (sick,) came up on the Brooks. This load of wounded required the constant care of the sur geons and nurses, some of the wounds needing i frequent dressing, and Assistant Surgeon Woodbury and his assistants, Drs. Gallagher and Ure were assidious in their attentions to the sufferers. SENTENCE 0? BOfSTY JUMPERS. This morning. Lieut. Knox, with a guard, left the Marine Barracks with John Davis and John Green, two bounty-jumpers, recently convicted by a court-martial and sentenced to i be impiiscnt-d for ten years in the Connecticut penitentiary. These men drew the bounty ' from the agent of the State of New Jersey and jumped, coming to this city, where they were i arrested about three weeks since. They had both been previously in the rebel army. "Four otner prisoners (three seamen and one marine;, under a similar sentence for the same uffence. Will join these at Philadelphia. ORDERED TO REPORT TO SHERMAN. Geneial Crittenden, accompanied by Major Buford. Captain Knox and Captain McCoak, i membt re of his staff, left town this morning to report to General Sherman. General Critten den was ordered here about the 1st of May and has bad command of a division in Burnside's corps throughout the whole ot the recent cam paign of the army of the Potomac. CONGRESSIONAL. Moitday, June 13. Seuat*.? Mr. Grimes presented a petition from the constables and from citizens of the District, as weil as the Judges of the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia, praying th? repeal ol so much of the act of March, 3, l%3, as take* from the couuty constables the right to arrest persons charged with offences against the criminal law. Referred to the Committee on the District of Colombia. House.?Mr. Dawes, from the Committee of Elections, to which the subject of military ap pointments had been referred, made a report to the effect that Gen. Robert C. Schenck. having resigned his commission before the commence ment of the session of Congress, was not dis qualified from holding a seat as a member from Ohio; but that Major Gen. Francis P. Blair, bv continuing to hold a military commission I until January, lbG4, did thereby disqualify I himself from holding a seat as a memoer from Missouri. The report was for the present laid npon the table. Mr. Garfleld introduced a joint resolution that no State declared to be in rebellion by proclamation of the President, shall be entitled to appoint electors for President or Vice Presi dent; and no electoral vote from any such Stats shall be received or counted until both Houses of Congress, by concurrent action, shall have recognized a State government in such State. On motion of Mr. Blaine, of Maine, the joint resolution was laid on the table?yeas 101, nays 33. The Houee resumed the consideration of the joint resolntion proposing an ameudmeut to the Constitution, so as ro abolish slavery throughout the United States. Mr. King, ol Missouri, made a speeci in opposition to it. TELEGRAPHIC NEWS. NEW YORK STOCK MARKET. [By the People's Line?Office 511 Ninth street.} Nkw York, June 13.?LT. S. 1881, coupon 6's, 113 V, *T- s 5.V0S, 103Certificates of Indebt edness, 97X; Gold, l'.<6*; N. Y. Central, 132 Erie, U2V; HndBon River, 141 %; Harlem, toS; Reading, 131 \ ; Michigan Central, 144 ; Mich igan Southern, Illinois Central, ll9)f; Cleveland and Pittsburgh IS }?'? Galena and Chi cago, ??; Cleveland and Toledo, ISO; Chi cago and Rock Island, U5J{; Mi) waukie and PraiTie dn Cbien, 6^: Pittsburg, Fort Wayne and Chicago, 115?*; Alton and Tena Haute, 65: Chicago and Northwestern, 61 .tf; Quick eiiver,75^. From Eurepe. Cafe Rack, June 13.?The steamer Belgian, from Liverpool June 3, Londonderry on the 3d, passed en route to Quebec yesterday. Her news is unimportant. Consols closed at 91 tfa9l Ji for money. LOCAL NEWS. Organizational the Sixty-second Council ?f the City of Washington. Board of Aldermen.? In pursuance of the re quirements of the act of Congress incorpora ting the city of Washington, ths Councils as sembled iu their respective chambers at 10 o'clock this morning. In the Board of Alder men the following were declared member*: Firtt W ord.?W. W. Rapley, Jno. B Turton. i Second Ward.?George H. Plant, J. Russell Barr. Third Ward?Thomas Lewis, Joseph F. Brown. Fourth Ward.?(Jhas. H. Utermehle, Jno. P. Pepper. Fifth Ward.?George F. Gullck, Charles I. Csnfiald. Sixth ?Vord.?Richard Morgan, Donald Mc- ' Catbran. Seventh. Ward?Thomas E. Lloyd, Crosby S. Noyes. The Board whs called to order by the Secre tary of the last board, Mr. Samuel N. Noyes, and the following new members and members re-elected were sworn m: John B. Turton, First Ward; J Ru?*?u Burr, Second Ward; Joseph F. Brown, Third Ward; John P. P?>p per, Vor-rth Wwl, Cb?rleB j Oantield. Fifth Ward; Donald McCatlm-n, Mxth Ward, Cros by S. Noyes, Sevenh Ward. Messrs. Turton, Brown, and Peppnr, are re elected: and Messrs. Burr, Canned, McCath ran, and Noyes, are new members. Mr. I*vl8 DPmiDiti'd Joseph F. Brown for President of the Board. Mr. Lloyd nominated U. H Utermehle for the Presidency ot the Board, and moved that the vote be t? ken r?ra wor. Mr Lloyd complained that he had not boen invited to?>Und the caucus on Saturday night because he had voted for Mr.Semrnrs, an esil in able man and a iiood citizen. Mr Utermehle said he bad not received his nctifh atic-n oatil quarter of eight on Saturday night. Alter ?rtne further discufBlon between va rious members in retard to the caucus, the Bt aid proceeded to take the voie. The vo> belsg taken, Mr. Brown received 11 vctee, Mr Uu-rmehie 1, and Mr. Lloyd I. Mr. Hrwr. wae thereupon declared elected and was conducted to the chair by Messrs. Plant and tjulick. Mr Br ?jv.*D, upoa assuming the chair made J the toiu w ng address: Aldumu: For the honor yon have just confer]ed in selecting me to preside over your deliberations dnriuf the Sixtv-s?coad Council, r.rcep' hit s ncere th;inki>. Th* po ilUon is oue 9i lator eno r> Mpoiitiihillty, and iti dutuM ar* far mr>?e ?b?t oust ban when I fi'st took my ?eat ?iUiin tt*?e"ch*n)her. six year* n*o. Then We W' r? quired u> legislate for a r|ty of only ?tty thrown * nhaN<ants fixed in ih?ir loca* lues ai it c<o\ r?.ant wt>h ?i?* lnw?. No*, we have 001:1?!'"*** to us t?w municipal interests of one hundred and thirty 'ho-tvand suuh, many of Item unacqaainted with the provisions of oor penal ordinances, and of course, frequently seeking; relief Here from an innocent violation of them: others are con stantly opening up *?w channels of tra.le, and thus compel unit ns to enact numerous laws necessary to guard their rights, and those of the community affected thereby. For these* and simitar reasons, the actetvl physical labor devolved upon the efcatr.-feas Been more than doubled within the period named. I approach U?e discharge of the delicate j trusts confided to the President of tills board with a proper appreciation of their difficulties and embarrassments, andtrf my own frailties end shortcoming, but with a .fixed deternfctaa tiou falthtnlly to do ?y wtailcdnty wiiont fear, favor or partiality,'nwontroiled by p^rtr and unbiased by prejudice, confidently relyirfi* upon your co operation and support, and e*r Bt-etly trusting that yon will firmly sustain ir.e when righ\ and gently reprove me when wrong. Guided r.y this spirit of tnrmony ?nd actuated alone by a desire to legislate for the benefit of the people, our deliberations must always tend to the advancement of the sub* stantial interests and permanent prosperity of our constituency. Mr. Pepper said that he would decline serv ing again as Vioa President, and would nomi nate John B. Turton for that position. Mr. Turton was unanimously elected. Mr. Pepper nominated Arthar Shepherd for Secretary of the Board. Mr. Lloyd nominated Samuel V. Noves, and proceeded to pay Mr. N a high compliment for the satisfactory manner in which he had dis charged the duty of that position. The vote being taken, Arthur Shepherd re. ceived 11 vote6; S. V.Noyes*2; John T. Hal leek 1. Mr. Shepherd was therefore declared elected. Jacob Kleiber Was nnanimously re-elected Messenger of the Board. Mr. Morgan Introduced some resolutions of re?pect to the memory of Mr. Jas. A. Gordon formerly a member of the Board, and proposing as a mark of respect to bis memory, to attend his funeral to-morrow afternoon. Messrs. Utermebl?, Llovd, and Pepper paid feeling tributes of respect for the deceased, and the resolutions were unanimously adopted. Mr. Barr intrcduced a resolution adopting the rules of order oi the last Board. Carried. On motion of Mr. Pepper a committee con sisting of Messrs Utermehle and Morgan, was appointed to inform the Board of Gammon Council of the organization of the Board and of its readiness to go into a joint meeting, for the purpose of examining the returns of Com missioners ot the recent election. The Board of Aldermen having been notified that the other Board was in readiness to meet them, proceeded to the Council Chamber to hold the joint meeting. After the joint meeting dissolved, the Board ot Aldermen retnrned to their chamber, and a communication was laid before the Board lrom James English, Esq , giving notice of his intention to contest the seat of John P. Pepper, Esq., which was laid on the table unul the committees be appointed. The resolution of the Council in relation to the appointment of a committee to make ar rangements for the celebration of 4th of July next, was adopted and Messrs. C infield, Me Cathran and Plant were appointed as the com mittee on the part of this Board. Brard of Common Council.?In pursuance with the requirements of the charter, the members elect to the Sixty-second Council assembled in the Count, il Chamber for organization, and the meeting was called to order by F. L. Harvey, Esq , Secretary of the last Board, and the oath "to faithiullj execute the duties of their of lice to the best of their skill and ability," was administered by Justice Thompson, as was also the oath of allegiance to the following members: First Ward?James Kelly, H. C. Wilson and John A. lihfun* Second Ward?Samuel W. Owen, W. Petti bone and Samuel A. Pengh. Third Ward?N. D. Lamer, T. A. Stevens and .Tames Skirving. Fourth Ward?Asbury Lloyd,Wm.W.Moore, Elijah Ecmonston. Filth Ward?W. P. Ferguson, James B. Davis and J. B. Ward. Sixth Ward?Bennett Swain, Thomas B. Marche and George K. Kuff Seventh W< rd?W. T. Walker, J. G. Dudley, and George Wright. Mr. Ferguson offered a resolution declaring Mr. Asbury Lloyd the President of the Board; wbich was adopted; and be was conducted to the chair by Messrs. Ferguson and Larner, and addressed the Board as follows: Gentlemen of the Board of Common Coun cil I return my sincere thanks for the honor yon have conferred on me in selecting me again to preside over your deliberations. We have come together to-day actuated by no party feeling or party prejudice, bat as the representatives of the city of Washington, rec ognising the great fundamental principles of loyalty and devotion to the Government and the Union, and entertaining no wish inconsist ent with the preservation and perpetaatioa of our National Capital, and although much was accomplished by the preceding coancll, never. thel*ss mucb remains to be done, and I am as sured that each and all of you will enter upon the discharge of your duties with a toll and fettled determination to labor with an eye sin gle to the best interests of the city. It is well known that for a tew years past the city of Washington was designated and stigmatized?by a few who are not identified in interests with us?as a one-horse town, which I always regarded as unjust and ungen erous in the extreme, nevertheless I look for ward to more extensive improvements in our midst and to-oay can announce that our city ha? grown in population within the last five years from 75,000 to 100,000, and that the march of improvements has been (within few excep tions) in proportion. And, gentleman. I trust that this spirit will continue in our midst until all of our streets are opened, paved and lighted, good sewerage in all sections and an abundant supply of good and wholesome wa?er at every door. And, gentlemen, 1 desire to see onr public school system encouraged and sustained and made as perfect as possible until our city shall become what it was designed to be,the capital of a great and growing nation. And now, gentlemen, knowing full well that all things pertaining to the good of the city w ill engage your attention, aliow me to say, as your presiding officer, that with your co ope ration I shall earnestly endeavor to discharge the duties of the chair fairlv and impartially, and 1 trust our session will be a harrnoaiooa and proeperons one, and at the close each and all of us may entertain the proud conviction of having discharged our duty so as to merit the goldeu reward, ??Well done good and faithful servants." Mr. Larner offered a resolution declaring F. L. harvey Secretary, and A. H. Eaton Messen ger ot the'Board: which was agreed to. On motion of Mr. Larner, a committee was appointed to inform the Boarcfcof Aldermen of ibe organization of this Board?composed of Mr. Kellv and Mr. Larner. Mr. Huff tendered his resignation as a mem ber from the Sixth Ward, as he did not con sider himself justly entitled to the place. He also presented a communication from Mr. Wm. Talbert, who contests his seat. Mr. Marche moved that the resignation be not received. Carried. Mr. Wilson moved that the vote on the reso lution be reconsidered, and that the subject be refei red to the committee on elections. Agreed to. Mr. RufTsresignatJon,and Mr. Tal berths com mi:liit-anon were read and referred. Mr. KutTuajs he resigns "because I think Mr. Wm. Talhert justly entitled to the seat." Mr. Talberts communication gives notice that be will contest the peat, because ?1st, That thirty-seven votes in 'he second pteciuct for "Toibt rt" instead of "Talbert," were not connted for him. 2d, Because ths judges in the morning had thur atten'ion called to the error on the ticket, when they decided that the mis spelling of the name would make nodifference. Mr. Talbert states that there is no other person of his name in the Sixth Ward, and his name is often spelled ?'Tolbert." On rr.ction of Mr. Ferguson, the rule* of the last Board were adopted. The committee who had waited on the Alder men returned and stated that they bad per formed their duty. The Board then took a recess, and after being called to order, Messrs. I l'term?-hle ard Morgan from the B >ard of Aldermen appeared, and announced tb?t that Board bad organized, and were readv to at tend the inaugural ceremonies of the Mavor. The Board of Aldermen here entered the Council Chamber, and the joint meeting called to order by Mr. Asbury Llovd, who culled Mr. Brown, President of the A'dermen, to the chair, 'i he Secretary of the Conned acted as secretary of the joint meeting. Mr. Tnrton offered the following resolution, wbi< h was adopted: Reioired, That a committee ot seven, consist ing of three members of the Board of Alder ?? en ana fear members of the Board of Common Council, oce from each ward, be appointed to diamine the returns of the commissioners of the r-cent election, and report the result ot : bch examination, so far as the votes for Mayor me concerned, to this joint meeting. Mee*is. Turton, McCatbran, Lloyd, Owens, Moore and rerguson were appointed as said committee. Od motion of Mr. Noyes, the meeting took a recess ot fli^n minutes, and on reas-embling. tne committee to connt the votes tor Mayor re ported through Mr. Turton that me whole i ember of rote* cast was5.74n, bf which Mr. Bicbard Wallach recoived 3,3M votes: Mr. J. H. S? n>mes 8,37I<; Mr. Job Augus |- majority T he Cbsir (Mr. Brown) thereupon declared Mr. W?J:ach duly elected Mayor tor the next t? o yearn. Mr. flul'fk moved that n committee b? ao poifterf luform the Mayor of the result of 'he election ?? shown by 'be report of th? i-omorvit W>e, ? hU-b ? as adopted. and Me?srs Gulick and V ll?cp w ere appointed, and retired. la a short time ih? Mayor Meet made Bis ap. pearance, accompanied by U? rommiUee, and was received with applause?every available place In the chamber by this time ft*vinc be come crowded by spectators ? 2.n-i delivered his inaugural, closing by alluding in feeling terms to the decnse of'james A. Gordon, a member of the Board of Alderman during th*? last cooncil. ADCRVSR oy Tun VAT OK Gentlemen of the Board of Aldermen :\od Board of (knnmon Council:?Flavins for tbe third time been called upon to fill th; pjsiloa of chief magistrate ot the m** rjpi';?? of the 1 nion, I cannot permit any. jiu?h J< 1 an oc casion like the present, to pvs without mitting grateful acki o wledement ?o my fellow citizens "lor their often e xpr?ssed confidenceins rae. and especially tor their marked approval of my course during my last official term. Tbe proud distinction ng-iin conferred on me , is snch an expres>ion of the confidence of my fellow citizens anions Whom my while 1U> ht*s been passed, that I asauine the responsi ? bili'ies of my position with greater assurance i ol my abilily to meet them and enter on a new term of office better Otter) todisoharge its duties, i At the same time permit m# to express mj' ! flinnks for the kindness and co-op^fttlon re ceived from the members of both board.-* of the I City Councils during the terra of mayjrajty ! jnst expired, and with whom it was a pleasure to act in protecting the interestsand promoting the welfare of the city. Those of you who were my associate* daring ttat period In the management of the city'# affairs have, by yonr re-election, received an asnirance 'hat yonr past services have been meat nroperlv appreciated; and those of you who have jnst com? into tbe Councils are known to be gentlemen worthy of the confi dence of those they represent, and will take pleasure in co-operating with older members of tbe Councils in the general improvement and adv&mement of onr common city. 1 am well satisfied that all that can will be di ne for the welfare of tbe community who*e int? rests you have to-dav taken In charge, and whose well beintr, convenience and comfort yon have undertaken to provide for. The beginning of this municipal year finds tbe nation still rent by civil war and discord, the General Government compelled to make exactions upon the means of alt who desire a perpetuation of free institutions, and onr city, 10 common with the rest of the loyal portion of the country, has been called oa to bear her pro portion of tbe burden. Happily, the alacrity with which onr yonng men volunteered, in the first ana greatest moment of danger to the nation's city, reduced tbe claim of the Federal Government npon us, and through the appropriation of money by the last Councils, the liberality of its citizens, and tbe energy of those entrusted with the bounty fund, Washington has been relieved from the apprehension of a forcible conscription under any of the present calls of the President for tio< ps to aid in tbe suppression ot the rebel lion. We have therefore the proud satisfaction of knowing that our city has furnished its qnota with as much alacritv and at lessevpense than any othf r portion of the I'nion, silen'ing for ever, 1 hope, the imputations so lend ly and fr> quertiy cast upon our loyalty. 1 his is not the occasion, nor have 1 the time, to direct your attention, or you the patience to listen to. h statement In detail of all the mat ters of intereet connected with the administra tion ol the city government which should en gage your attention during the coming session ol the City Councils. I will, however, embrace this opportunity to enlighten tbe community on a subject of the createst importance, upon wbich those wno should be better ndvised are very Ignorant: THI BKT.ATION8 OV TBI GENERAL GOVKBW tlBT TO TUB CITY OY WASHINGTON. Tlie foil upon which the city stands was se lected tor the seat of tbe General Government? 1st. Because ot it6 geographical position be tween the North and tbe South. 2d. Tbe access to it from the ocean. 3d. Its distance in the interior and towards tbe West. The object of having a permanent seat of government is indicated In the Constitution, which provides that Congress shall "exercise exclusive legislation in all cases whatsoever over such District (not exceeding ten miles square) as may by cession of pirticular States and the acceptance of CongTess become the bent of Government of the United States.'* To accomplish this object the District was ceded by the States of Marylandand Virginia, possession taken by Congress, and commis sioners were appointed in 17ft0 by the then President, General Washington, under author ity of Congress, and empowered "to survey and, by proper metes and bounds, define this territory, and to purchase or accept Buch quan tity ot land on the eastern side of the Potomac river, within such District, as the President should deem proper for the use of tbe United States, and, according to such plans as the President shall approve, provide suitable buildings and accommodations for Congress, the President, and for tbe public offices of the Government." While a succession ot hills and valleys, the site of this city was selected as tbe permanent seat of goveitment of the United States, from that portion of the District of ten miles square ceded by the State of Maryland. Tbe owners of tbe soil hereabouts gave to the General Government not only enough tor the streets and avenues of sueh unparalleled width and extent, but likewise every alternate build ing lot, and nominally sold to the United States, at the minimum price of ?25 an acre, or 836,099, all tbe large reservations on which those mon uments of the nation's grandeur?its public buildings?stand. Of tbe 7,lS4 acres of land comprising the whole area ot this city, the Government ob tained as a free gift, and without the cost of a dollar? For streets and avenues .3,606 acres 10,136 building lots 1,500 ? And nominally purchased 512 ?? 5,626 ?? Leaving to the proprietors of the soil e>ery alternate lot 1,508 ? 7,134 ? At the same time tbe General Government assumed and from that time, 1770 till l&trt, by its then commissioners, and from 1002 to 1812 by the successors of those commissioners, a superintendent and mayor, (Mr. Brenu) ap pointed by the President of the United Staws, exercised entire and absolute control not only overall the streetband avenues of this city hut likewhe all municipal as well as Federal ju risdiction over its citizens, and even to the present time the General Government claims Mid ex?rcls?s through Us Commissioners of Pnblic Buildings jurisdiction and absolute con trol over all the avenues as distinguished from the streets, to the extent of closing one of them, ai d s? lline tbe ground which formed It, and changing streets and the cnnal, and retaining to iteelt lots created thereby. Tbtse publ c authorities, the Commissioners, under tie direction of tne (then) President. General Washington, conceived the design of a city, and a plan of the Federal Capital a_d Nation's'Cl'y was submitted by Gen. Wash irgtou in 1791, a city for the magnificeut capi tal of the great nation we have become, with ex'raordinary reservations for the public use and public buildirgs, with streets and avenues with a width and extent such as no comma nity tad there been one to consult, would have 1 thought of, and which wa3 adopted by Con gress. The General Government and the original proprietors of the soil hereabout were joint owners ot all the property (land) of the Fed eral city in the proportion of5.626 acres to 1,50$ acres; 5,114 acres of the Government's portion having been obtained without cost, and 512 acres nominally pun has* d, but really paid for out of tbemoneysarlsingfromihesaleot the very alternate lots so xeueroualy given by the froprietors of the soil; and the (general Gov ernment was bound by every principle of jus tice to pay a proportion of the expense in curred in improving this city eqn&l to the ex t<M of its interest, and which was to be in creased in value and be benefitted by such tm ptov<merte. To provide the?e ??suitevte ac cr mmedations for Congress, the President and Ixtcuiive Departments, the commissioners, wih thecens?nt of Congress, borrowed from the State of Virginia ?120,000, and the State of Maryland 972,000, and to repay these States and the snru of ?:?j,090 due frova the Govern ment <o the original proprietors of the soil for tie 512 acres nominally purchased, actually s >ld. previously to 1602, at a time when there were hnt few bidders, 6,411 of the H',136 build ii g lo s so generously given bv the proprietors of tl e soil f. r 'he snm of $612,682.t>2, and ap plied ?3:H)< towards building the National Capitol, and 9240,632 S7 towards the erection of a mansion for its Chief Majr strate. 1 he remainder ol those building lots, a free gilt to the general Government, as was well urderstoodat the time, "that whatever monies wet* reaiiz-d tberelrom would at least be ex pended tor the benefit of that city, of all the soil? f which the donors and the General Gov err ment were the jnst owners," were, with the exception of *25 0(i) worth each, given by Con gress to Columbian and Georgetown Colleges, ai d 810,000 each to the Washington and St. Vintent's Orphan Asylums from time to time sold, and the money expended in improving ?he property reserved for the use ot the Gov ernment, the salaries and office expenses of its own offloes?the Commissioner*, SuperUit-n ftn.t of Pnblic Buildings, and president'* g ir. der, and for mat.ure and utensils fci h<a gar den Neither tbe donors, the original proprietors ot tbe soil, or ihe doners (the General Govera- j m?!it) at that time contemplated that the large sums of money arising therefrom should be spen< in anv oher way than in the Improve, ment of their joint property, and oeriainiy no ere supposed that the whole, or even an qua! lortion ot the burden of opening and ke- ping in repair streets, laving eidevralk*. building bridges, and d inr whatever may ho necessary to a new and large city, intended tor tbe <|apl> tai M a great naUoa, or indeed of subsequently ?I maintaining and supporting tt, should be borne by l!s citijsens. While tbe city, has expended out of the taxe paid bj, its rtttWns, a |areesn* In opening making^ repnTrlng.and pnvian streets an 1 side walks required by aepttrae population scat tered over f?large ansa ;ind ttas opened and im proved it riisofitmnrateiy tho>e leading to nn 1 HTQnnd tbe buildings ar.rl : reservations ot th? (lent ral Government, ?nl?ancing the vila^of tie uatloca i roprtty, that Government hxi Kp?nt upon ftreets and nvenues Ixid out to?uit ttscwn pnrppsef and convenience over a pirt of which ih' j^eieroi?? exclusive control, com paraWvelv 1 >tt!>. littlf> on Pennsylva nia avenue nnd those strep's and avenues Im mediately amund the Capitol, Presidents Hcd8-,1 Executive l>epartments, and other of its own exclusive property, the jrnproveoient of which w*? indispensable to its convenience arid promotive of its interest. Upon tboee reservations the Government ha i expended in buildings and other improvement* for i?8 own ex lusive uae the aura of #14,709, ;Wfi7, partly thken from the public treasurv ard partly from the sale of lots, donations if private individuals, wMle those reservations themselves valned by sworn a.-se.<sors at ? 1 P>,11 kip.kin* the aggre*are vain* of i!i? nation's real properdin thisctty to be $2S,12t. ? 31 45. nearly equnl to*H lnaividrtnl propertv, ?U'd which. ?f liable to tlw? same burden, would yield by way of taxation a revenue to the City of ?21t',f>I2.?i annually. This immense property of the Government bus *ir all times be?n free from taxation, while ite pTopert> of individuals ha? b??n subject to if. Holding here grpatly more property than elsewhere- in the Union, astessmeuts" upon which alike to private property have been from time to time made, the government has been enbjec t to no imposition ol the kind, and taxes collected only from individuals. Tbe avenues vary from ene hundred and twentv to one hundred sixty feet in width, and the streets from ekhty to one hundred and forty feet, the nyerage being: ninety feet, cost ing nearly double the account of streets the et?me length, and more moderate dimensions, 0 which nearly two hundred and twenty-seven miles in length of them have already been mad**. The plan ot the city was one of great magni tude, far too great for tbe number of inhabi tants It was to be, ar.d is the nation's city, the cnpitoi ol the country, the property of tne ustioi, and to all Americans should be a matter of pride and interest. And as it has i ot grown in the usual man ner, bbt has necessarily been created in a short t me, tbe pieesure (or improvement has been burdensome to it# citi/ees. Tbe city of Washington is the creature of Conpreee 'and the Government for th-ir ?> wn purposes, and where they have unlimited con trol, aud ean regulate and govern withoat the luUrfert nee ot the {states, and is not dependent upon the will or resources of any particular portion ot the Union, and can never be tbe subject ot local interest. Much ba? been done by the Government towards the improvement of the city, yet not po much at should he. Charge ihe General Government with the money received from i< e sale of l?ts, and which -huul lbave enured to'he b neflt;ot the ci'v, thp interest thereon and with tbe rate of taxation on ita vast prop, erty isi> paid by indivhinalsand credit it with e-- ery cie-P'r sp-nt and properly chargeable to tbe improvement < f the city, it will be found that the General Government is debtor to the city. If, therefore. Congrpes would allow, and I see r.o reason why they should not, the prop ertj of tfe General Government to bear Pa eqna' prop<rik?n i.f the mrden of maintaining hi d supporting tl e city government, of im proving tfceir own and the citizens' joint prop el ty, or supporting *he number ot ndigentper MLt attracted to the seat of Oovernineut, and 01 educating tbe child)en of the thoiibauds flocking here from ell s^ctlot s of our common country, no more could or wonld be asked. ftlnny important improvements have been made during tbe last term o' 'he mavoraPv, and those without any additional indebtedness ?o tbe city; two station bouses for tbe use and convenience ot tbe polite, and a school bouse of great capacity and of ornamental structure, have been furnished, an i a market bou^eon the site ot tbe old Centre Market, suitable inca pacity ai d e.ppep.iance to the city, begun. The appropriation of large sums of money for the. rection of public works is in some in stances economy, in others otherwise, especi ally wbi n it tends to increase tbe burden of taxation. I therefore recommend great caution in reference to this subject. Let me invite your attention to the very tm portant subject of cur streets, and the ne< essity of adopting seme plan for their dnrable pa ving, iu lien of the preeeut ineffectual mode of gtavellng. Tbe whole area of tbe cKy, exclusive of all east of 2">th street ea-t, and of tbe basin at tbe Wf?t end ol tbe canal, is 6,1lo.M acres, or &0',t92.?64 square feet, divided as follows : Square Feet. Public reservationa ?2->,lQf),t02 Building lots 121,196,214 Alley? 7,14l,Hi5 Avenues, streets and open spaces.... 112,707,225 Total 26#, 192,516 Tbe total length of the streets is 1,114,663 ft. Tbe total length ot tbe avenues is.,. 15-3,79; ft. Aggregate 1,303,160 ft. Or 227 S3 miles. Uf the 2-27 93-ldO miles of streats, nearly all have been opened and graded, and to pave tlum, with their unusual widths, especially the avenues, and keep them in repair, suggests the necessity of doing something to relieve this corporation and property owners from tbe very beavy tax on their resources that wonld be receesary. The adoption of the plan of wide streets and av> rmes were by General Washington for seme practical utility, though its utility may not as yet have been developed, and if a way of obviating the difficulty could befoun4 with out ultimately and permanently destroying that plan, it would be a temporary relief, and until the utility of wide streets should be de veloped, be well to avail ourselves of lc I would therefore respectfully suggest that instead of permitting individual property* owners to inclose and plant with trees a por tion of tbe streets in front ot tbeir premises, as has Veen suggested by the honorable the Secre tary of the Interior in bis last annual comtnn nication to Congress, and wuich it would be impossible for this Corporation, or tbe GeneraJ (lovernment, ever to repossess, and would involve the necessity and cost of taking up and relaying tbe sidewalks or foot-pavemeau whertver already laid, tbe plan of a s idded ci uiue-,of whatever dimensions might be neces sary to reonce an avenue or street to the de sired width, be made on each side, outside of the gutter or curbstone, and, if ueces?ury, planted and iianked with trees. This would eflectually contract the dimen sions ot the streets and avenues, as well as or nament them, ar.d greatly lessen tha cost of paving, and should it bereafier be deemed i ecesssry to restore the street or avenue to ?ts original width or even less It could be readily done without eifecUug the property or Interests if others. Coiibtderable difficulty and co: 'usion arises from tbe way in which streets are designated and named, and it has been to me a matb-r of serious reflection whether another mode of designation should not be adopted, &ud I am satisfied that though to do so would occasion acme temporary inconvenience, a great and permanent benefit would result. As now there are so many streets bearing the same appellation, though distlngui?hed iu the case of the lettered by North aud South, and the numbered by Fast and West, thatgr^at contusion occurs, and it is with great difficulty that a particular location can be nsoeruiinad. Nor Is even the dividing line between the let tered strceta, the Canal and a line drawn east to the Eastern Tiranch, from i a interaction with Third street west, or that of the uumbered streets. North and South Capitol streau, well known. I would therefore recommend thit the pres ent mode of designation be chauged, discard ing the u.^e of fractions and number t&ose run ning from north to south consecutively from the Eastern Branch to Rock Oreek, and dls tiocuiPb the lettered streets running rrom east to west in some way by which still preserving their alphabetical arrangement their locality can be readily ascertained. While on ibiB subject let me dire'tycnr at tention to the immediate necessity for opening Water street, from P street south to l+th street west, required, by the pressing demaa Is of in cr?*ftt?lng commerce and the absolute t-eoessity of makicg some provision for it, wulch caa only be done in Uiib way. 1 would aho direct your attention to the propriety of opening Boundary etr^et, and suggest, if planted with tree-, it mkbt serve in lieu ot what is much needed, a puolla pxrk. and would, witfc Water strec, make a drive of over ten inil^; completely encircling tbe city wiiboht crocdng a gutter. TASKS. Tb? matter of 'elation and tbe portion each should contribute or the burden, on ludtviloaU property or bnsmese should bear iu enhancing the health, conv^oieuoe, and oomiort, of the community, ia a matter of In erest to all, aud it is your dnty to maJte tbat burdea as light as possible, mid ? xpeivd whatever may b' derived therefr m to tbe greatest po**lole adtvantag?. Thepre?? ut maximum r -te of taxation in thU cMy ia three quarter* of one per centum, or ?event*.five centa or> the one Hundred dollar*, lees man In any ei<> of Its size n tie world, and cb this email rata has been ailowed for several years a deduction of fifteen oent* f>r prompt pa\ met>t, making tbe rate of taxailoaon all as sess itbW probity really but slxtj etnu ia tbe ore hundred doi'ars of value. . Fne-ll ?? th t r; ?e of taxation bMn foni d heretofore eafHcient tor Cf rporaie situs aid with prudence on your part wt.l, 1 b? p , be so dnrin* tbe coming vear Great care ebooid be, however, taken that on# port of propwtj t* not mad* tnbe*r*n tin eqoal portion, and that you should tllrid* tn > burden ao thai the money to be ralaei t<rr the i?Dtual **pereea of the city ibonld be in just proportiona fro? both on iudlvidual's property and business. To do this will require a careful s.-rutiny or our pm?nt liff>n* st*'?ib, and pr?v?o?, if pos*ible, that most tan*IW? source of re*, enue, t*>?Jproperty,from bearing an iuonlica'* sb: re. There are many other matters of importance to yon and the community to which I should hsve adver'ed had time ajloveed, and wttfeh shall tc matters of written communication la tbf future. B' fort* concluding, per rait m**, however, t<j express my thnnk^ to Ihe military authoring, v hK-ii the diaoordant t>iat? of the time* Have rendered necesearv in our midst, for th* conr. t? sles extended to me aud their funeral urbanl. tvnid (rood feeling towards my fellow citix*ns dnS'ingmy isst official term, and at th? s%ma t'rt e express the pre ,l regret I feel thit in 'he |a*p contest for the position I now fjnld f h&r* \-ffr separated from monv ol my o!d and v>?iro friends, particular^ the estimable c?? tl<?rnnn who was my competitor, and whosa loss to the City (Councils and to that branch of It over which he presided during the lastse<. ncm will be seriously felt. The oaih ot office, as w*i also the oa'b or al. if f lance, wss administered by Jnp. F. Frown, President cf the Board of Aldermen, wb?n the Ma\or extended an invitation for bis friend* to call on him at bis home. 1 be joint meeting then dissolved, aud the Council rfsumed its session. Mr. learner stated that the of the Mayor treated on subjects rot fntlv dis*n*std, and" offered a resolution 'or publishing 5R9 copies (8CO for 'he use of the Mayor arid3W for the board;) which was adopted. The resolutions of respect to the memory of .Tss. A Gordon. late Alderman, w is reclTad, and after Mr. Ruff had feelingly spoken of tha de<eas*d, they were adopted. Mr Wilson offered a resolution directing '&? eppointtnent of a joint cmmittee to make ar rangements for the proper celebration of th? Kour'h ot July; which was adopted, and Mefsra Wilson, Stephens and Wright were appointed. Adtourned to Monday, 27th inst. erf* it tneir O. O. F.?The members of EA8TEEK 1.0DGE. No. 7, are herob* notifle t to meet attteir hall THIS (Monday) KVHSIMO, at ? o'clock, to make arrange men ta to attend the fune ral ol our late Rro. P. G. JiS. A. Oori>om Fune ral to take place tomorrow. (Tuesday.) ?t lli o'clock . Members will he punctual in attendance. By order: If 0. 0. ANDER80N. Per. Bee. TBK NEXT REGULAR.'MEETING 09 'J. Sf the Board of Trustees of the Publia ?<Tioo1s will t?e held on TUESDAY next, the Utk instant, at 4j? o'clock, p. m )e 11 3t R. T M0K8ELL. Secretary. (RATIFICATION MBKTING I L < A MA8" MKETlNGto ratify the noraina tiir^nl ABRAHAM LINCOI.N for President. an1 ANDREW JOHN>0\ f r Vice President of the j'nited States, will be hfld on the gon'h side of the Phte?t Cflice oi. WKDNKSOAY RVEN1NU, June IS. '9fi4. under the ausuiuos of the Union League of Armrica. Ah|" sieskers wi'l address the tneetie?r, an I ap P'< priate proceedings be had. All are invited to attend KATIOKAL FXECrTtVK COMMITTKH. Hon. J. M. EDMUNDS, Hon. J. W. FORNEV. Hon. (-KEEN ADAMS, W R IHWIN. W. O i?T DDARD. 1.EWI8 Cl Ri'llANK, Fe*. BYRON 8.?1M?KRLaND, II n. I). P HOI.I 'IVTAY, J. 8 BROWN, ?,K?'ROK W. KELl?0(iO, Hon. JOHKPII II. BA ? RKTT, Hon. OEOROK W. MoLELLAN, Hon. A V. RANDALL, H' O. WM P MU.K, Hon. WM A COtiK Hon. EDW A R"1.LIN8, Hon. A. C RIOHARL8. ie 11 3t 17OR 8ALE-A BUILDING,s tnated oa N street i oith. between lith and ilth stre?-i? .V> fret frmt. Tunning back 1 n feet, will be hold at puMie sretion ?o next Thursday at b p m.. June In, 1S64. Je 13 3t* OLD PEN BUSINF.^P FOR 8ALU.?The only T business of the kind in the city. From to Sft't'cash, according to stock required. Rent on store only ji5. Owner going s-e^t. Tjtply early ta LITTLE & CO. 4-24 Penna. av- ue. je 13-2t* Opposite United Stwtes Ho'el. HIILLINERYTmILLINERY 1! Mlbl.INEKV ? | '?I Miss M. J. PLATT having on ban 1 a^fl large assertmeot ot BONNETS, IIAT8. etn ,Sjf etc., will dispose of the ??me at co nt. in order ? o clo^# the summer trade. <Plea?e call at her ?how Rooms. No. U46 F^an. *?enuo, near IStk street, orer the Telegraph Office. ie 13-et' TTBN TTOITTaDT E3 ! "READ. MARK, LEARN." AND >AY ATTENTION f PRINCE, on F street. Stamps, Flutes, Crimp*, nems, Sews, Braids, and does all kinds of work neatly, cheaply and promptly. Call and see for yournelres. Beiueniber the name? FRINCE. ielSlm OTKAM1R FAIRBANKS UA8 ARRIVED PROM. ? New York. Consignees will please attend to re 4mUS moving their goods at once. This steamer sails for New York at 5p m., OB Tuesday. 14th instant. je 13-2t MORGAN & RUINEHART. CARRIAGES! CARRIAGES! CARRIAGES 1 On hand, and coostabtly finishing up, a fine assortment cf New and Second-band light CAR RIAGES. sr ch a? BUGOI B00KAW\Y3 KX TEN8I0NS and HALF-TO^S. BOAT WAGONS, Ac., Ac. , Coll soon, as prices are raising. Repairing prf'inptl> attended to. ROKT. H. GRAHAM. Coachmaker, jo 13-3t* ? 374 D. and 47 T Eighth street. DORROMEO rOLLEGK. ? ? R?LTtJKOKB CorWTT, Mt>. Without Interferingwith the usnal annual course this Institution ?ill be open for the reception of a select number of young gentlemen during the sum* m?*r months. They will be under the charge of an educate? gentleman, and in August courses of instruction will be given in Natu?al Science and Natura1 His tory and Horticulture by Prof. I. 8 dALDEM AN, Their instructor will be adapted to the age and understanding of the boys who may be admitted, and the confinement to stndy and in*tru?rion will not extend beyond two or three hours a day. Applications for admission to be addreas-d t> Rev. E. Q. S WALDRON, near Pikesville, Mary !snd. je Li-5'.* 0Y GREEN A WILLIAMS Auctioneer a. VALUABLE PROPERTY FOR SALE. Will be < ffered a* Public Anction. on the nth ins-tana'6o'clock P. M ,on D street, bit'i^n lrth fsXid IS' h streets.known as Seiightack a Painting as tablisbm nt; th? Improvements are atwo-st>rr brick house, ronnir g ? feetdeep withaenaaory courting room, a so brick. It wssf rm?T y used a. a bakery, and at present as a wholsssle win ? and lienor storo, al' of wbieh lasdone a larae and pro fitable trsde. Tb? lot fronts 'wenty-of# feet on D street, running tbat w d*b 33 feat to a feat paved a ley. It is at present und?r base, bavin* tea months >ei to rnn, at a rent (?p -r ?ear paid L.onthly and if vacant would ran' for f45?. which has been offered Itsclo*e proximity to Pennsyl* van's avenue ard central pjsitior mak- sit a most va'uable stand f<>r at y .?tw . f bu' in< sa?none mora ?o in the Second W*rd. Th>? property can b seen by calling at the premises. No 29>}*. Ter^.scf sals: One h?lf cwsh; balance in 3,6, 9, an*' 12 i.-ontbs, bvsring int-rext. All conveyascing and stamps at the exaeose or purchaser . . A deed given and a deed cf truft taken to secure tbje K-It11*'* OEKKN A WILLIAMS. Aucts. |^Y J. oTMcGUIRE A COTAuctioneers. TWO VALUABLE BhITdISG L0T8 8 REET BRTWKBK v ASJArtlL'SfTTS,AFE M E AND NORTH M 8^ EET. A N ? ONE OH VERMONT A* ENTE. NEaR L STREET. On PATUBDAY AFTERhOON. June J8tV at ? o'clr ck, on the premiss, we shall ssH Lot *?? ix, in Kubdivision of sqna'e N \ sis fronti^s J5 ft?et on 12th Htre t west, bet^ter Ma.?achuretks avenu? -tc i orth M street, ronn Oir back l'O et I ine.h. A!so, t,a, tof Let srt). 4 lo ram* rquare f- n i? ? 21 fseton l?th stieet, an l running back aboat95 feef toanaJI-y. . ..^ , . , Atari Lot No. 6, in sqoare No. fron intlj feet 8 inchesou Ve?mcnt e**nue, between I. a?d M ?tr?tts liOith, ai.d rui ning bsck to a J> foot a1f# T. Tf.ra?: Oue-third in C2^<i:l!t0 remainder in sir anil twelve mopthh. wiih iu iecurw bf of trn8ton the pr^miw. _ .. . Coil of cotiveyajicinjr k* I ^tamr* ?? paw Df TiJol|ndrChaaM' J. 0. M^iDIRE A CO Anct]?. ?>Y GREEN A WILLIAMS. Auctioneers. VALUABLE BUILriNG t(HS IN VARIOUS PARTS OF TUK01TY AT ALCluN On MONDAY, the?th in^l . *<s -ball f?1i oi the preroin'S. commencing on the ft'st lotat^o vs' P. M . the ro towing handsome Bni tding Lot? In tae Fitst Ward, tii: . . _ I.rt No. 7, in .qaara 28 front 49 f?et 11 .nohe? oa 23th street u-i-st bi' weeri 1 and K s reels n"tia, will be CI vided if ies red Into f?r#? I > s. Lot jn, same senate, front 12 feet # ?nv,nes, divided in twt lots. /v, North psrt lot 2'.f?toaro 171. hajing a frj?t or 2 >ft etoi 17'h street w*st, between New t-raave 1 A nd o/t C E8DA Y.\h? 2'' V1? ^ nt V o c*o c *P' ooc *jr 4*dc?pk at naiittd lot &t G o c ?C% "a "j'arl'iot 3 in Huat. #5. ^f?? #licres on C s r<et south, between 4ft ana itn htV s!t lit'V!ln square 4^, al p * rpM 4S aod bth ?tr?et? will be divined it to tw ? lot> of 30 feet each, if de 'f p?rt Lot 2 in v<,uare 67", it, Heleg the . ? t 1? IW! i octingru C (treetaouih,h>tw?en Jdf.idJJ ets W5^rma- One-half oast*, remainder In si*, aa* t V.ontb?Tfor n K-? brar-Mr ii.., of'ale Deed given and adeed oft i?t tskea ^AUcoLveya.jcin/. ti codlog r-ven.s -tau,p? a* Vwen ydoV.^w-K^Ta- rTd pa.d^o^-e; the property Is ki ocked off f o a a Si d If i nt puid the putupajaa H VETEBlNARV^UaGEOIJ. I?R. JOHN h He?EV, ^^^rof?eeyai Allege. Brtlt.hurg, -^.tland All dl?e fiV? r*>bell. r,e treat. 1 ft OhaSui ^ Tier CbKrif mod r-vte. Ofw? uu aLlllr A MatlookV.G btrct. near Tth.t-eet, ^ tvn.D.O. !??!?

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