24 Kasım 1857 Tarihli Evening Star Gazetesi Sayfa 2

24 Kasım 1857 tarihli Evening Star Gazetesi Sayfa 2
Metin içeriği (otomatik olarak oluşturulmuştur)

EVENING STAR WASHINGTON CITY: TUESDAY WflTfuikfr 94, 19IT. 8rIK1TO# THE MORNING Ptih&X. The Union shows that the pretence of oppo sition to the action of the Kaosaj Convention is really sympathy with the Topeka politicians of the Territory, open or disguised. The same journal publishes, with a brief complimentary introduction, a Louisiana letter, wasting the peculiar qualifications of Sena tor Slidell for th? mission to Paris. Probably no other American statesman is so thoroughly acquainted with the French character, and so well qaalitrad te protect the interests of our country and Government as involved in our relations with France as Mr. S., through his thirty years residence among a population of French extraction, and his long family connec tion with a French family. We are among those who believe that he will surely succeed the Hon. John Y. Mason, if but from the fact of his admitted superior qualifications for the position. The Intelligenctr rejoices over the intima tion of the London Timis, that there is nothing involved in what is known as the Central American question in which the English people feel peculiar interest. K LIT" The San Francisco. Cal , papers say that tbere are hundreds of servant girl* in that cltv Worth f.om Sl.UW to ?IO.(iOO. IU~ The members of the "Good Will" fi-e company of Philadelphia, have resolved to distri bute l.OU) loaves of bread to the poor on Thanks giving Day. Coai Bcrm.ng Loco.motivks ?The Syracuie Courier says:?''Hereafter, it is understood. all locomotives built for the Hudson and Camden and Amboy Railroads will be coal burners " HZ/" The lion Horatio Seymour, L.L. D..dieJ at Middlebury, Vt., on Sa'tu;day Lst. He was one of our most prominent and respected citizens and for some twelve years was United States Sen. ator from Vennont. The Virgiuia Annual Conference Is In session at Elizabeth City, N. C? Bishop Pierce presiding Among the ministers in attendance are R*v, G. P Doggett, John E. Edwards, G. W Lang home, Leroy AI. Lee, D. S. Doggett, Leonidas Rasser, and Win A. Smith. HIT Donnelly, the murderer of Alo?es at the Sea View House last summer, has been refused a new trial by the New Jersey courts, and he will therefore ?ufler the extreme penalty of the law on the >tb of January, in accotdance with the sen tence passed upon Lim CZ7* Assassination is rife in New York. On Thursday night, about 12 o'clock, Dr Mott, jr , while returning from a professional visit, was at tacked and a pistol ball fired through his hat. He discharged his revolver, wounding one of his as sailants, who was immediately dragged off by h s companion and both escaped. ^wlBg to the suspicious movements re cently among the rowdies of the New York,Com missary Geneial Ward has deemed it necessa ry to fortify and garrison the State arsenal, in the upper part of the city. The garrison is under the command of experienced ctflcers. All the outer approaches to the buildings are commanded by howitzers loaded with ounce balls, and sentinels ?rs on duty through the night. *R* N*w Vc" E"ctjox.?The official vote ?f New \ ork at the recent election shows the Democratic majority for Comptroller, Treasurer Attorney General, State Engineer, Canal Com missioner. and Inspector of State Piisons to avei? sge about 17,400 each, wLile the majority for Secretary of State reaches 1V2W, and for Judgeof Appeala 18.063. The American vote, compared with last year, shows a falling off of nearly one half, while the Republican vote is barely three fouitbs of what it w*s at the same period. The Democratic vole shows a slight Increase JET The Edinburgh Review, (October nnm ber,j received from Taylor Jk Maury, has the sub Joined table of content*: 1 Spedding ? Complete Edition of the works of Bacon. 2 Napier. 3 TLe Mediteraneau Sea. 4 Henri Martin's History of France. 5 kand.-d Credit. ?> Live of the Chief Jul tors of EnglHiid. <? The Highlanders?men, sheep, and deer, e. Ha-ford's Life of Alitbael Angelo. ^ The Indian Meeting. From J. ShiUington we have Dickens' popular new wo. k, -The two Apprentices, with a histoiy of their l.,zy tour," published by Peter-on. of Philadelphia. L J Ar. appai.ing tragedy occurred in th?? vil lage of Fort Jefferson, Long Island, N. Y on Saturday iast It appear, that a man named Wa ters, a *esid?nt of Port Jefferson, entered his dwelling where his wife, her daughter, and her daughter .? Lusbaud Mr. Sturdevant. were partak ing utWeakfaaf,armed with a heavy bar ofiron VJ aters attacked the party, killing his wife and Mr. Sturdevant instantly, and wounding Mrs Sturdevant so seriously as to render ber recovery ?ery doubtful Having accomplished this hor rid deed, Waters proceeded to the barn and hanged himself No reasonable cause can be conjectured for Waters' conduct save that he was laboring under a fit of insamtr. Mr, Water, was forme,ly the wife cf Mr. Darl.ng, a ship builder of repute at port Jeff.-rson. FEKSONAL Drowa?I<>n L ?rr' ?f *oatl1 Carolina, is at Z^C Bancroft Davis, (who was ?ecretarv 1? Mi UV.,don-) married on ~*y last to Aliss h rederica, the roundest New York ? ?oboken, .... Com J. p. Gilliss, r fl % ? |fnn * T?mku|l,?4tuui|y,d.C i? C.it" w F1T2L *i? ? \V 'n1 V Hudson. L S X and Alai. W " Chapman, do .are at Wil lards'. ....Captain Webb, who. it will "u .^rrs ITT ?i country, having left his boat be hiud He MnpoM", now, savs the Alhanv v * suehslwSli^ 'l07 ?f Hin^ular voyjg* to sueh audiences as wish to hear him." .wL"; ?Jx*^,re*ldent Pierce and wife have lw*n at he Astor House since Friday evening, m romt 3?im 7n the vh5B?f lh*V, IOf Funeh*l> ?? pTeree i! \t\ilr ? ""J" Mf* Powhatan. Mrs. rieree is oetu-r titan she has been for soma time tbMt th- ?alnbrioa. climate of res ore her former health. 1? is said iilrrtT entertained b. Mr j?hn IIow>rd hw f.birf v * .. ben' w"? Is well known for th^ liTf hospiuilty Tne Pewbaian sails about li k?" " "f "<'a, n4on,k The ex-Prcaident ??? J"or? csreworn and pa .? than usual( own " *PPe?/*nce Would 'bink his own health required the voyage. After passiu.r M '? bis IntentlJTTo re" turn to his prospective stock larin In Plymouth. *? 11 ?X*w 1 ork Poit. J J" I be head of a lady U " r?P?*t rather than a liberty. tc ,T* negroes were bong on Friday at 5uf f^ik, for attempting to murder their master h.7i ^llmK ,,'e N>w i,r1^ '"ar. mu>vtHzavgi'T ' *ud i,,oijwiMr*utfro,n CSr. iiV.w in ^tb mS: ?' iz: to'sast' - ? l?7" At Dover, Maine, last week, some persons charg*d with placing obstructions on the track ?r the Boston and M tine railroad, were convicted and sentenced to State Pi isoo for life. Tbe subject of lotteries has again engaged the attention ol the Georgia Legislature. The whole s)st?-m was sabject to a thorough wami <iati??i Lotteries w?-rr uuauimously pronounced a < urae and a swindle. , 8 meeting of mechanics held at Loc "'*r* lb* 'tartl.ng f ?et was de veloped Ihst three tbousai^l industrious people are out of employment i? couatuuence of the money pressure." ?? WASHINGTON NEWS AND GOSSIP. The Abvt o.t the Plains.?We hare of Into been beaet with inquiries concerning the prospects of our gallant military friends now supposed to be just going into winter quarters in th? neighborhood of Fort Kridger, somn 150 'miles this side ot Salt Lake City. Theie in quiries come for the most part from individual friends of individual ofioen and men, who know well that the Star is at this time the newspaper of the country most looked to for eorreetncwsconccrning army movements, pros pect* and interest#, and that it numbers among its subscribers more men of all degrees in the service, from the generals in command of the different military departments, down to privates in the ranks, than any other journal. In reply to these queries we havu to say that there has been of late a remarkable dearth of detailed information frem the troops recently dispatched to Utah. That is, of information not official. And that all the latter proper to be published has been duly spread before the public. In the mean time we fiad in a late numberof the Journal o/ Commerct, the fol lowing interesting account of the particular region of country now occupied by those troops, from the perusal of which their friends may obtain a capital idea of their present position, condition and prospect for the winter. It is as fallows: 'i'HI CiMP-GROUSD OT THE L*TAH EXPEDITION. Years ago, when Fort Laramie was but a small French trading post. and before emigration across the Plains had fairly commenced, tfee old trappers and --mountain men" used frVquently to resort to the upland valleys of the Rocky Mount ains to winter. There, in the sheltered parks and filateaus, they not onl?* escaped the ba/reu and nclement regions of the Plains,l>nt were enabled to obtain a fair allowance of fresh meat by hunt ing the buffalo, deer, and other animals, which also resorted thither in the winter time to gain that subsistence' which they could not obtain u;>on the inhospitable prairie. One of the most favored of these locations was the " New Park," which receives the waters of the I,aramie, Medicine Bow and Sweetwater rivers", and near which also rises the North Fork of the Platte river. A little to the north of the New Park, and inclosed by the great bend of the I'latte, lies the broken tract of coun try known as the Larauiie Plains, which are bounded by the black llill* on the north, and on the south by the Medicine Bow mountains. This was also a favorite hunting ground. From the bend of the Platte, westward, extends an incon siderable range,sloping gradually until it reaches an elevated plain which forms a break in the Uocky Mountain chain, and alfords the easy pas sage known as the Gie&t or South Pass So grad ual is this ascent, that, were it not for the majes tic presence of the rugged peaks towering heav enward away to the right and the left, one would scarcely realize that he is standing upon the di viding ridge between the waters that flow In'o the Atlantic and Pacific oceans. Still more in credible is the f.sct that he car. stand mar by and toss two sticks into two adjacent streams, one of which Hows eastward to tiie Gulf of Mexico, and the other in the opjiosite direction to the Gulf of California. Through this pass was the usual route of the mountain men to the beaver-abounding valleys of the Green and Bear rivets and the Uintah country; and many an Indian and superstitious old hunter has traversed, years a;^o, the well known path to the mystic Beer or Soda Springs, to smoke the propitiatory pi|?e, and invoke the fountain spirits to grant'him j;ood luck in the ? b se. The wagon trail to Oregon and California, and to the ^alt LaLe region, traverses all this hection of country, following the Sweetwater Valley through the Pa?s, over to the Big Sandy, across Green river to Fort Bu'dger. and thence to Salt Lake and beyond. This is the route of the Utah expedition; and some location between the moun tains and Fort Br.d<;er will be their camping ground for the winter, for it is not at ail probable, in the present hostile attitude of the .Mormons, that it will be able to force its way to Salt Lake citv until Spring. In this continget.cy, they will be far better off in the mountains than on the plains, lndefrd. no camp, however well-provis ioned and prote<-t*d, could survive the piercing blasts and terrible snow storms that sweep over the exposed and barren prairie, where betimes the hardy mountaineer, overtaken by the unex pected i;a!e, Las only saved himself from perish ing by killing his horse and crawling into the waiiii and smoking carcass which he had ojiened. Well provided as the expedition is with am munition and provisions, it will not suffer for sustenance, if unmolttttd ; though its experience of the rigo: s of a winter among the mountains will be anything but agreeable. A camping ground may be selecUd where both wood ana w..ter arc abundant; fiesh meid may be obtained by hunting; and even though the horses and muli-s may |>erisb for want of grain and fodder, the men may weather It through till spring. Ma g-aw's wagon train has aheudv camped for the winter, though at a considerable distance north of toe present position of the at my, on account of the grius having all been burned off to the South w:?:d The old experienced monuineers have se lected jiut such a lttcaiion for a camp as that in wiiirn fortune has placed theexpedition. }So, as h:i? been remarked, there need be little apprehen sion for th^i.' condition through the winter, pro vided they had no ft-ai of molestation from en emies Fruin the intelligence received up to date, it is probable that the expedition has pone into win ter quaricis ou the s-dd Spang trail?a route which has been much traveled of late by emi grants, lo avoid the moie direct r.iad through Mormundou* Tina position would Ik.- as safe as anv. though faiilier from S.-1 It Lake than Fori Bridger. which is only 113 miles distant. Still, it !* the belief of the best judge-, that th?-y will not pass tlin winter in moi.oton< si peace The country ha- long been fi*>jio nted by the warlike tr i ij*rs of L tabs, Sioux, Chev ones. Crows, iwul Snakes or Shosbuoes. who h.ive needed no in- I centive to their natural hatied of the white man, to induce them u> seek his blood; a'.J now that, as tllies of the Mormons, they are urged, com manded. paid, to hunt the white man s scalp ^except! 114: Saints,) they will not refrain from em bracing the present unusual and welcome oppor tunity .The wild Indian who has continually hovered"around the camp of the veteran trappe , se*-kin;: plunder, or his scalp, as a more desfreu prize, has ever been the object of the trapper's solicitude. His attention has J*-en divided be tween his traps aud circumventing the wiles of the red man. who, like a wolf, lories around his camp-Hie, follows him when he hunts, waylays him in his path, or sends an arrow to his breast while he sleeps; and notwithstanding his vigi lance, his bat k woods ciaft,aiid his bravery when assailed or surprised, many of these.veteran trap pers have "gone under" betimes, as the numer ous creek*, risers and mountains which bear their names in record of their fate, will testify. We say?when Mich is the fate of the hardy mountaineer, what can we expect for the greeb horns of the army when hemmed iu and harrass ed by the Indian*, of whom they know nothing, to say nothing of the Mormon lta<?kwoodsmc?i, who will undonbtcdly lose no opportunity to cut them off.' It is well 10 consider the perilous predicament in which the expedition will lie placed if com pelled to encamp in the mountain*, provided the Mormons use all the means in their power to harass them The winter, it is said, has set in with unusual severity: ail the grass that has not b?-en burned by the Mormons is covered with snow, and can "profit the animals but little ; re port says that fodder is almost exhausted, and that a lar^je nmnber of animals have already died. Their fl st great loss, therefore, will be their live stock ; ana the whole expedition will thus be put '? on foot " As to the men, it is not when iu the camp that they will be mo?t likely to be mo lested, though occasional attacks may in* m ule upon them. Neither Mo (uons nor Indians would readily venture to engage so large a body in fair light. But their great endeavor will be lltst to cut off and destroy all present supplies, and starve out the invaders. Their only resource will then be the wild game, which is said to be uuusually abundant this season; and it is when out on the huut far meat that they will afford a grand op]Mirtunity for the operations of the mountain rangers, who will hunt them while they hunt the wild l>easts ; will cut oil' the strag glers singly and byscyres; or perchance storm their camp when Its ranks are deranged, broken np, or diminished in num'iers They will only be safe when iut encbed in i amp, and theu star vation must result. It piofessional hunters are employed to providefor them, they also will fall under the ban of the Saints arid their allies All the Indians, however; are not hoetlle to the Expedition. Many of them have hitherto refused r 11 the overtures of the Mormons, and still remain friendly to the United States Govern ment. A chief of the Shoshones. who has nearly oik- thousand followers, has already avowed bis deteiinitiation lo stand by his Great Fattier at Washington, in the approaching war with the Mormons, which it Is Ivfleved must take plare. And in this we discern an ominous cloud in the horizon of (he future, porteuding a long, pio tracied struggle. Bntfhaiu young, by his proclamation, has p'berd him>elf in an kttitude of rebellion. The liiditn tr|b*x which he b?s allied to himself agalnst the United States, have been at war for y^ais with othe. tribes w"i< h declare their alle fiame to the P.cddent. The Mormon war thus nvolves an Indian war, which is likely to be corniuned long after Brigham and his followers Shall have been punished or driven from the country. In these conclusions are Involved 1 in pouut considerations, which demand most de c sive and ^eryetic movements on the pnrt of tl?e Administration?to be put into operation im mediately on the opening of Spring. Gov ^ o?ag has ui doubted y entertained the h?|ie that, by punning bis peculiar policy, he tonld bliud the eyes of Government, and thus ratain bis position In Utah, and preserve bis colony ar.d bis creed from outside interference But when, by treasonable acts and murage* ho found that he had at teugth aroused the indigna tion ?f the Government, and was likely to brins/ down lust puuishment upon himself, hechanzed front, hoping by a defiant bearing, to bully the Government into acquiescence with bis views P anf' or ** lttut lo Pl,t ?ff ?? open conflir t to the last moment. At length, perceiving that WalT'Vt ill i ,P%aW?fUll)r' ?-r ^ driVe" to th? wall at the point of the bayonet, be has d<-ter " J"?, Vtah' to ,e*v* ? bloody stain bt hind bun. Still hopeful of success, bowtve by carrying oat his policy of intlm dation. he proclaim* martial law in the Territory?Siev ing that if be can keep the nrmv out of ?alt l.ake until spring, the Administration may tfacu repent of Its determination; but if the army shall at t-mptto force its way to the city, be will then use all his powers to exterminate It. Whattver may bathe correct view of the case, it becomes the Government to prepare at once to send out a sufficient additional force as soon as practicable; and also to consider well what des cription of troops should be employed As the enemy 1< composed of both whites and Indians, the force to oppose them should be such as to m?et their different modes of fighting Nat only i < a large increase of troops nccessary to meet the Mormon forces, but companies of Hangers, sharp shooters, and backwoodsmwi and mountaineers, should l>e brought Into service to engage the In dians in their peculiar mode of warfare. With such a force the campaign would be a short one J and not only will the Mormon blot be wiped out* but the Indian tribes which have long imperiled our western emigration will he summariirchaa tised Into good behavior. Thk Kansas Co.tgTiicTiox.?Tha enemies of the Democracy are chuckling over the oppo sition to the action of the Kansas Convention upon the constitution they have just framed, manifested by more or less Northern journals claiming affiliation with the Democratic party organization. To our mind, they reckon with out their host; nine-tenths of them have aim ply been led into an erroneous position by giving crcdence to the partizan reports of the action of the Convention in question, sent East by the Republican-party telegraphing corres pondents of the Associated Press, and to the letters from Kansas published in such papers af tho New York Tribune. They will come right as soon as they learn the truth concern ing what the Convention has actually done. A few of them, however, conductcd by men notoriously disappointed about office or other favors from the present Administration, may be expected to labor zealously in connection with this theme to prevent Democratic harmony in Congress. Thus, they seek to obtain revenge for their personal grievances. The quicker they hoist the Republican-party colors the bet ter ; for their presont attitude of but quasi hos- j tility to the Democracy is but a flimsy covering for their design to join the enemy openly, as ?won .as they can make advantageous terms with them. Our policy would be to drive such persons over to thein, bag and baggage, with as little delay as possible. There?in the enemy's runks ?they can do no material injury to the Demo cratic cause; while, nominally with us, if they be suffered to do th* enemy's skirmishing against the Democracy, tLcy may, in the end, do us infinite mischief. We arc for no terms whatever with nominal Democratic newspapers published out of the Territory, which, with all the facts of tho ac tion of the Kansas Convention truthfully before them, continue to insist upon the interfering with the determination of that body, to whom alone is delegated the duty of determining how the questions involved in their action shall bo disposed of. Such conduct on their part is directly in the teeth of the principle of the Kansas-Nebraska act; and he who indulges in it is the supporter of that principle only in so far as it may promise to further his own views. 1 nit Exai.vicn Corps or tub United Statks Navy ?Subjoined is the list of the candidates for promotion and admission into the Engineer Corps of the Navy, who passed satisfactory ex aminations before the board of engineers con vened at the United States Navy Yard at Phil adelphia on the 5th instant. The first thirteen have been warranted; the remainder will be warranted as soon as vacancies shall occur' George B A. Tower, of Boston; B B. H Wharton, of Baltimore; Jwhn W. Tynan and Charles II. L*vy, of Portsmouth, Va.; Morgan E. English, of Washington; Franklin K. Hain. of Heading, Pa ; Jos. JI. Baily, of Wilmington, Del.; John PurJy, of Washington; James W. Whittaker, of Trenton. N. J.; Frederick E. Brown, of New York; B. E. Cbassaing, of Bal timore; Philip Inch, of Washington; Win H. Buehler, of Harri^burg. Pa.; Henry Snyder, of Camden, N. J.; Elijah Laws, of Philadelphia; Joseph L. Butler, of Wilkesbarre, Pa ; Samuel Fi*k, of Lancaster, Pa.; Levi R. Greene, of Providcnco, R. I. Hit* following Assistant Engineers passed sat isfactory examinations, and were recommended by the Board for promotion in the following or der : iirst Assistant Engineer Henry H. Stewart to bo Chief Engineer after Benjamin F. Gar vin. Second Ass?j|ant Engineer Wm. 8. Stamm to bo First Assistant after Stephen D. Hibbert. v - The Dennr.?Ther* are already twenty three avowed competitors for the post of Door- 1 keeper of the House of Representatives, in active training for the raoe soon to come off. W e hear of six others about to go into similar training. By the 1st proximo many believe there will be well nigh a candidate for each Congressional jockey, (House member,) as it seems to be getting fashionable for euch one of them to have his man for the post. Of those already named, we have to say that they are, in the aggregate, liko " Jeremiah's figs, the good being very good?the bad too bad to give the pigs. It is to be presumed that by the first Monday of Docembcr wo shall have a col umn of the usual announcements that A, B aud C are ' in the ring'' for the offico. The best of the joko is, that nearly all of them are making strong calculations on being elected! bo the world wags. Tub Missiom Tp Ntca*abca.?The telegraph tells us that the Hon. M. B. Lamar, of Texas, is likely to be sent as Minister Resident to N icaragua. We apprehend this rumor to be an erroneous one. Gen. Lamar already holds the commission of Minister Resident from the I nited States to Buenos A) res, a muoh more desirable position. Besides, though a gentle man of high personal character, there are few in the land of wider spread reputation for long and consistent sympathy with the doctrinal upon which ail attempts at the justification of filibustering are based. Under such circum stances, it strikes us that entertaining tho views eoncerning filibustering which the President is so well known to entertain, it is hardly possible that he would seieot Gen. L. for the mission to Nicaragua at this time. Faoit Wiscoxsijt.? ? , MK!?AtHA, Wla., Nov. 19, 1857. Our State election la clone. We have, undoubt edly, succeeded wltb all the State officers, except (ioverno-, wltb a fair chance of Cross' electlok though it may not be fully knowu until the can vas Lieut. Governor, Secretary of state, Stj-te Treasurer, Attorney General, liank Comptroller State Prison Commissioner, und itcbool Superin tendent are all ours, except, possibly, the Prison CofiunUsioner, who runs a little behind. There will be but a few hundreds, either way, between tbe candidates fee Governor. Pretty well for Wisconsin, thus endorsing the administration of our excellent President, Jua.es Buchanan. You will recollect, at our President! contest last rau, tbe opposition majority was nearly J4.0UU ' A pietty fair icvolution for one year. B. Rb-ilbctkd.?Tha many friends of Snstsi C. C. Clay, of Alabama, will be glad to hear that be has been ra-eleetad far six years fVoxn tba 4th of March, 1859, by the Legislature of hia State, to the Senate of the United States, whk h be baa so long gractd tbvugb still so young * man. No other American statesman ever at tained higher rank, so eariy ia life, than he baa already attained in the estimation of his com peers in public life. His re-election renders it certain that if spared to the country he is des tined to bccome a man of still greater distinc tion; for Uiera is no other member of either House possessed of a clearer head, mora energy or attainments, or higher personal character Natai Cornts or InycimY.?Before Court No. 1, to-day, the defence of er*Lt. Noland was read by his counsel, Mr. Blouat, after which the Court made up and transmitted to the De partment its judgment in the case. In Conrt No. 2, the ease of Lieut. Junius J. Boyle was taken up, and Lt. Barbot and Com mander Lee examined on the part of the Gov ernment. T. M. Blount and P. Phillips, ?eq.'*, are counsel for the applicant?the former con ducting the defence. In Court No. 3, to-day, where the case of eig Capt. Levy is still pending, Lt. Peter Turner and Lt Lanier were examined on the appli cant's behalf. Naty Officers Dead.?Advices have reach ed the Navy Department of the death, at Phil adelphia, yesterday, of Commodore Foxhall A. Parker and Lt. Edward Kenshaw, U.S.N. Appointsd.?Theodore II. Kimball baa been appointed to a first class (91.200 per annum) clerkship in the Third Auditor's office, vice William H. Chase, promoted to a second class clerkship in the same office. The Weather ?The following report of tl ? weather for this morning is madofrom the Morse Telegraph line to the Smithsonian Institution The time of observation is about 7 o'clock a.m.: Novkmbke '21, 1867 New York, N . Y clear, cold. Philadelphia, Pa,.... clear, rold. Baltimore, Md clear, cold. Washington. D C... cle^r, cold. Richmond, Va clear, cold. Petersburg Va clear, cold. Norfolk, Va clear, cold. Wilmington, N. C clear, cold. Columbia, S. C clear, cold. Charleston... clear, cold. Augusta, Ga clear, cold. Savannah, Ga clear, cold. Macon, Ga clear, cold. Columbus, Ga clear, cold. Montgomery, Ala clear, cold. Lower Peach Tree, Ala...clear, cold. Mobile, Ala clear, cold. Gainesville, Mis* clear, cold. New Orleans, La clear, cold. Barometer at VVashinuton 90 092, and rising. Thermometer, minimum last night, 21 |[7* The Adriatic, the new Coll inn steamer, mailed from New York yesterday. The Post says: At exactly 12she sailed, the wind and tide both

setting strongly up stream. Three tug-boats were in attendance to haul her head oat in the stream?the (). M Pettit and the George and Edwin Birkbeck; and her immense size was well shown by their perfect inability to control her movement*. As she left the pW, the tide swept her nearly half a mile up the North river, the powerbf their boats combined being perfectly unable to stem its force. There was some blundering as she left the pier. The William H. Webb crossed her bow. forcing the Adriatic to bark, and carrying her against the stem of the Atlantic, lying at the end of the pier. One of the Francis's life boats of the Adriatic was stove in and rendered useless. The three steamtugs left her in the middle of the river, as soon a* her bead was well pointed down stream, and she commenced her tirst voyage running slowly, not making at first more than eight or ten revolutions, so as to be able to avoid the sailing vessels in the river, a* she went down the bay her speed Increased to probably fifteen or seventeen knots through the water, tbe wind and tide both setting strongly against her. re ducing her actual speed perhaps four or five krints. The fastest steamer in the bay?the Wm. H. Webb?was in attendance to try their respective speed At first sue gained on her some half a mile; but as the engines of the Adriatic were worked up to an approximation of their full power, this dividing distance was gradually re duced to nothing, and as the two vessels were lost to sight the Webb was barely holding her own. The Adriatic takes out thirty-eight pas?enger* and tiOO.OOO in specie. Hercrew, Including offi cers and men, numbers one hundred and eighty eight. Thr Wav it was lbt*E.? It was very singuUr that tl e sharp custom-house eves which watched the filibuster steamer " Fashion," Capt. Caugh lin, did not notice what a wonderful pile of coal she had aboaid. Apparently It was a pile of coal and nothing more, but if thejr had "looked into the matter" they might have found that a portion of it was constituted of article* of rather a strange character to b? found in the freight of a vessel bound on a harm!;-** coasting voyage. Their eves should have been upon her up to the time that she cast oil from the Levee at two o'clock Wednesday morning, and they might have ob served a remarkable and altogether unaccount able increase of the number of her companv. They would have noticed among them the artil lery and medical staff* of the Nicaraguan army, for they left the Levee on the steamer Fashion at two o'clock on Wednesday morning, under th?* very sharp eyes of the custom-house and tills re porter, who thought lie wouldn't tell custom house al>out it, but left it to them to find out. It was veiy wrong not to tell custom-bonse, but really we couldn't do it.? N. O. True Delta. ? IJy" Mis* McCanley. who bad been carrying on an improper Mason with Mr. Carter for years, and then married another individual whom she presented with an heir at the end of four months, It is stated, frequently left school to meet Mr. Ca'ter, a'?d even traveled to N iagarn with him, her friends having no intimation of the lart. If youag ladies nt boarding school can leave in the company iif unknown cavalier*, go when they wish and return when they please, and no ques tions asked, they will be likely to learn more than grammar or their prayers, and produce something l?e*ides water drawings or the exer cises set down In the programme. fXy* Two men employed in the i?as works, at Erie, died on Wednesday, from suffocation while clearing out the purifier. They were ordered to breathe fresh air every half hour, the neglect of which order caused their death. ID- A writer In the Puritan Recorder savs: " iu the space of a few brief years twelve minis ters, In contiguous parishes, have each buried a wife, and two of them two each. And of the>e ministers not more than one i.s yet an aged man. Their wives, in almost every instance, Lave died while tbev were young He inquires why min isters' wives should besborter lived than others * JXT^" A train of cars from Philadelphia, on Tuesday evening, ran over a inan somewhere LetwcenthatcityandCec.il. It was not known until fhe cars reached the latter place, when a part of the body was found entangled In the run nlng gear of one of the cars. The head and upper portion of the body were gone. Nothing could be found to identify him. It is supposed h? fell from the train. osr Early ou Wednesday morning, a burglar entered the house ?f Mr. Leland, on Prospect st , Cambridge, Mass , and going into the room of a servant girl, awoke her, when she attempted to alarm the family. The burglar caught her by the throat and endeavored to strangle her. The noise aroused the inmates, when tbe villain took a trunk and dashed it against the window, shiv ?riag It. He than made his escape. IC7* Monday night, a member of the "Ylgl lauce Committee" in Chelsea, Mas*., discovered an Individual attempting to open or close a neigh bor's gate. Supposing bun to be a burglar, he leveled a pistol at him and fired, but fortunately the ball did not take effect, as it was subsequent ly discovered that the suspicions personage was a city watchman, who was attending to hi* duty by seeing that tbe door* and gates upon his beat were properly secaned. rfSp^NOTICE.?WASHINGTON CITY SA IL 3 viaos Bask. Nov. *4, 1857.?Thi* Hank will not be opsa for Lnaines* ou Thaukagivmg Lin;, Thursday, ttth nisi. II* LEWIS JOHNSON, President. fy?5?TOTHE PUBLIC.?lt ha* been represented I_3 by person* belonging to the Sixth Ward, that ibelofcc to tee JfLnow Nothing party. I wish to say in reply, that it is an unlouiideu assertion. I never coincided in the views of that party in auy maimer Whatsoever. 1 hop* tins will be quite a sutfecieut answer for those lutermedling person*. it* Maurice o'connor. r?"flANKlN? MOUSE OF CHUBB A? BkOTHKKS, Washing tox, Nov. 24.1867. Our office will be clo ed ou THUKSD \Y, the Xtii lastttThankagiviux day.) Parti-* liavina busines* with ua ou that day will pliase attend to it on Wed aesdajr. _n24 CHUBB BROTHERS. rv-y^THK ANNUAL MEETING OF TI1K Ladies' Union Benevolent and Employment S c.ety will take place on WK0NES1>Av next, November 25th, at the Rev. Mr. Samson'* Church, JK street, between, 0th and 7th streets, at ? o'clock. The puhlioare respectfully invited to attend n ft fY~9*PAIK.?Tho l.aoies of Capitol Hill are now IL? holding a Fair at Columbia Hall. Capitol HIM,** the purpose of raisin* Jaada k?r the aracti. B Of a Monument |o the memory of B. C. Grennp. who Vaa killed iu the dischaige o! his duty aea fireman. ... Prof. Wither*'* Band has been engaged, Season ticket* M o?Bta j single tickets cents, li.o-Ot* '..it*- ,.*j, E MINCE PIES. for Thaakagivmg Day ?Just re oeived. a very superior UC of APPLES. A specimen in my window. 0J ^ ? U. H- RIDENOI'R, n 24-3t Coafccttoner.** Pa avenae. LACK TEA.? We acsn call the attention of the ooan.uMly to our very ?*h 10- BLACK TEA?ib qua'tiy it it rarely eaualed -a?*l which w# oner ti cheap mi!can 1* aarcbas?d in N*w Voik. KING A HUR?*HEI.L, n ?4 coraer of Vermont avenge Bud Iftfh street. Law h o o k ?. Angell on Hip:.ways. Maryland Digest. vol. 2. Kalwyn's N'iet Prius.2 voU . newelitioe. Inited Stares Digest,vol. !?. <???. Bennett A He*r.r? Leading Criminal Cases,! roll. St'>r* s Equity Wealing, new edition And many others at tne lowest price*. . "* FRANCK TAYLOR. D'rteeiT?d-"0*' FRANCE.?We have just SARDINES. CHAMPIGNONS. PETITE POlSfc T^n^ffof As?arBgiit, Oreen Corn. ?Ti'I Sauce. Peaches.fSalmon, Lob iters, ao., ail iu otni, ir.d <??r mIi ?'i ^ V Ki.NG * BURCHELL. ? 4 corpgr Vermont avenue ar>d isth atreet. pREPARE FOR THIS COLD SEASON. roJVf?^ ?,f GENTLKMRN'R FURNISHING GOODS is large and va'ied, and all m want of Winter I nderslurts and Drawers, Half Hose, Gloves, Gauntlets, Cravat a, Sto<ks. and Ti-a Shawls, Mufflers, Travel in* Blankets. Dressing Roth's. Ao , A o.. will pie se give us a oa.II, as we shall positively sell cheep for cash. GEO. H. B. WHITE A CO.. n 24 post No .*82 Pa. av.. >*et <wh and ?<Uh sts. XTRA TRIP TO MOUNT VERNON. On THURSDAY NEXT, (Thanksgiving Dey.) Fan 75 Cents /or the Roud T'ip. The Steamer THOMAS~COLLVER will leave the \\ ashington wharf at 9 a. m. and Alexandria at a m . for Muunt_Sf V eriion. on TII t' R S D A V. Nov. sth.??Sii She will stop at Fo rt Washington going and re turning. {tMrreshmotts on the Boat. L7~ Thore will l?e no t? ip to Mount Vernon on I-riday SAMUEL HAKi R, "????* Captain. VV K w?or LI) R ETU R N ouR TH A N KS TO f v our friends for the libernl patronage we have rccived. and by strict atf. ntion togire^M them garments in elegant style, and to suit all tastea. WW We have now a larre lot of CLOTHS '* CASSIMkRES, and VKSTINGS. which we in vitei ..ur friends an<l stringer* to cail and examine. .. .B_t'f:ve* 'TS? I*ie lot of ready marie COATS. PANTS, and VESTS, of line goods, which we will sen as che*P as can lie liought any where. Gents Fl RNISH1NG GOODS of ail kinds; all which will l?e sold very low for casl, .. . J. T. MoINTOSH A CO., Merchant Tailors, 4M Penn. avenue. r 24-eo'm near 4^ street. jyjAYOR'S NOTICE. ^ Matob's Orrtct. / \\ askingto*. November 24.1W7 < Ino-dcrt^at the day net apart ns one of thanksgiv* in* and praise to Almignty God may he observed as li'sum*s a Christian people on so sacred an occasion the Uiidernened respectfully requests all keepers of hotels, restaurants, Ao to close ?heir bars during the entire day and night, and confidently relies on the cheerful compliance of every good citizen with this request. He lorn directed the police to report the name of every person who may fail to act in aooord anee with this suggestion, and to arrest all who nay attempt to disturb the peace or interrupt the order or the day, as well as all persons who may apprsr in the atreet intoxicated. W. B- MAGRIDER. Mayor. jyjOKE JNSW GOODS^ CHEAPER THAN GREAT REL VCTION IN PRICES: Now is TIIK Tiwb to Secibb Bxboaix? IJ( DRV GOODS, BOOTS. SHOES. HATS, CAPS, Ao. Having purchased a large lot of goods lately for cas*, at a great sacrifice, I am enabled to offer some Ertraordmary Bargain* for Cask, n+4 task o*/v. Every article will be sold to suit the times. I would enumerate onlv a few of the man* very great larga ns in store:?Good bleached and br?.wn Cotii ns at 6'4, wm th 8 cents, good fast-colored Cal lOoes at 6^ and 8 ceiitk; go h1 white and fellow Flan nel at li'S; the liest white, red, and yellow Flannel at 2S cents to be found in this city; rich new style Dr?*s tio<>ds of every descnp'ion, ai d very cheap; Hlaclc and r aney Silk*, extra cheap; long and square Shaw[s, very great l>arga:ns; Ladies white and co lorej Corsets at 8^ cents. usuaJ price $1.25: l adies good Kid Gloves frein 37JJ up* fine Kreucli Merinos JVomGJH eents up: a larce lot of fine worked Col lars and other Embroideries, tremendous low. &'"rt? ?,0ck of MEN and BOYS* WEAK of everr description and quality. In my BOOTS and *HOES Department will be found a o<>mplete assortment of all kinds, and at prices that cannot fail to please. Persons buying for cash, in want of Cheap Goods, should call early, as real bargains will be offered and no humbug. R. G. H\ ATT, No. HO Seventh street, 3 doors lieluw the Northern Liberty Market, n 24-eo3t 37^ ? c. F. PERRIE, QTC 'J' , SBrriSTn Stbeet, xkab I. O # O Kcspectfully informs his friends and the publie genenilly, that tie has in siorealarge aad well se lected stock of? FALL AND WINTER DRV GOODS, but, as he is very much iu want of cash, ia order to rai?e such, lit. will sell at Greatly Keduoe I Pnoee. Not deeming it necessary to euumerate the vari ous artiftles. arid their prices, he asks those who are in want of cheap Dry Goods, to call and examine for themselves iefore making their purchases else wiiMre, hi by so doing they will find it great y to their advantage. As Ins termsare Positively Cash, he will not give credit under any circumstances, and is therefore de t'rmineil in i?fl. r tireat Bargains. n Jl-6t jpHEAP DRV GOODS FOR CASH. ^ WM. M. SIirSTKR A CO., No. S?, Opfo^itk Cbntbb Market. Arn now offerine their choice st??c? <if DRESS GOODS, such as Silks, Silk Robes. Merino, Printed and Shaded Motlslins, Valentia, V lantia Rol^s, Pop.ins, Poplin KoIh-s, Kobes Aquile, and, in fact, their entire stork of Diess Woods. Bt about New \ orlc caali prices, f.>r the money. They aiso have on hand decidedly the largest and cheapest lot of? B HOC HE LONG SHAWLS, AND SPL b. ,\DID i'HEyILL *" stlAWLS. to be found stiuth of New York. Cisli purchasers will save money try going direot to their More. a:.d taay rely on getting the wwrth ol th-ir money. Tlieir canh prioo is marked in p ain fieures on every ar'iol-. and no customer will t>e charged any m?re; nor Will any less l.e taken nnder any oiroumsrane^, un ess an unforseer defect ?ha!l l>e detected, in which case a >leduoti?'i^arili be made at once. of fl OAKS AND CI OAK C I.O rHS is also very large, and emhraoes almost evn x thing that in deur^Me. an^ ??ur stoea of Staple and |)om?-stio Goods was never bettor assorted than at present. Our terms are Ca?h. and we hava resorted to the cash system aud vcr? Kiw puces in order to rea lze money, as we eannoi depend on our oolleotions at all at this time. W. M. SHUSTER A CO.. No.98, opposite t'entre Market, n ** between 7th and 8th streets. \118TANG GRAY, a Romance, by the Hon. A* 1 Jereuuab Clemens. Life in China, by Rev. Wm. C. Milne, M. A. I nprotected F emalos in Norway, Mavt?el Vaughan, by the author of "The Lamp lighter.* The Planter's Daughter, by Miss A. E. Dupoy. Mrs. Hele s Receipts for the Million. MiKg Leslie's New Cookery Btxik. Tho I'wo Apprentices, with a History of their La*y Tour, by Charles Dicgeus. Reooived and for saJe at JOS. SHI ISLINGTON'S Bookstore, Odeon Building, n *3 cor. 4^ street and Ps. ave. I. O O K H K R E !! I R MTU RE AT REDUCED PRICES!!! -fe,*va * rew hilars in buying SO BURF. MTS. KEDSTEAI'S f A L BLES, MATTRESSES, CARPETS, oif?\ ny kind of I- I RNITI'RR. just call at ss 7th street, near Northern Market, and next to Hyatt's l)rv Woods Store, and mu will find a I ? redaction of an per cent. Smnil try*ate*, imall rents, and *mall Profit*. Don't forget tee No., SV?New Store. T. B. BROWN. Agent CAR f'ETS as low as ?5 eents. * ?? ^ JUST RECEIVED.?HavanaOrBBges,newFiga iHver Raisina. Good Raisins only 15 oents per pound. A very large lot of Mailiard's French Bonbona* Cream Chocolates, Cream Strawberries, Gum Drops, very cheap. Having b?ughr the aliove for oash, I oaa asll than at a cheaper rate than last season. I now have adopted the Cash principle, and will sell cheap Wedding Cakes and f.ady Cakes, made to order, and miule of the best mat err i. Call and see at U. H. B1DENOUR, n 21 3t Confeotioaer, 304 Pa. avenue. LIFTED BOTTOM lit WATER-PROOF BOOTS. Cork sole Water proof Boots, Double sole do. do. S?. toll bottom do. Fine dress I'atent leather and Calf Boots Doub'e sole Gaiters and high Lace Shoes of vartOBfl styles Buflal* and Gum Overshoes, assorted. With a general assortment of Iodise'. Misses, Boys'and Children's Gaiters, Boots, Shoes. Ao.. oan be found in great variety at HARMON BURNS'. 408 Pa. av., between 4W ana 6th ?ts., n 21 eo2w a few doors east of National Hotel. HARPER'S MAGAZINE, for Deoetnber, re ceived and for sale at JOS. SHM.LlNO TON'S Bookstore. t?d-on Building, corner 4h street and Pa. avenue. A new volume coiiimences with this uumlior: which oontaiBs Mr. Ttsekery'a new story, "The Virginians." Also, Mr. Charles Regie's new story, entitled, "Jack of all Trade#? a niniter of fact Komanee." written expressly for this Magbziuo. Subscriptions taken by the year, or single numbers sold separately at twenty-five cents each. * Godey's Lady Book for Deeeinbar, a beautiful numbar. Graham's Magazine for December. Houselmld Worts da do. Peterson's Magazine . do. , frthur'i Home Magsxina do. alloa's Dollar Magazine do. urton's Cyclopedia of Wit and Humor; part 16. Reocrved and lor Bale at JOS. SHILLINGTON'S Bookstore, Odeon Building. _n23 ; cor. 4H atreet and Pa. av. OPENING NEW GOOUS a? MoLAU?H iJN's, No. an Pa. avenue, between SthandMJi atreele. _ _ W] EW STY LES. N E W FASHIONS, NEW % c Aitsmm. ARl<8l'? 8 A L 0*0 N . L. CARUSKS DANCING SOIR KE will uka ?Ite< 1* f K I DA ^ KVKNINO xxt the/7lh im>t. His Danoinz Af*4wr> i? ?till ? pen forth# rrr<.? in o| pwpiii.. attoefraioos ? t? {)DD FELLOWS' HALL. NAVY YARD. A CONCER T Will be iithiI !b? ?bi>Tf Hall on thanksgiving N I ?* H T. by the Fema'e Department of the Tend Distr?* School, t Mim M. A. MTficg. Teeoher,) under the dm ctiou of na-3t* MrJT. n I.F.N ROY. Ql)l) FELLOWS' HALL. W Y MAN, THE WIZARD AND VENTRILOQUIST. MONDAY, Not. 23. SIX NIGHTS ONLY. MONDAY'. TUESDAY. WEDNESDAY. THURSDAY. FRIDAY. SATURDAY. S ATU R DA Y A FTE R N OON, at 3 o'olock. Particn'ars in btlla of the day. SECOND ANNUAL BALL O or m* Emmett Club, Ho L The F.mirelt Club take thie opportunity of an nouncing to their friend* and the pub.ie la ftX general. that tliey will give their Annual Ball in on WEDNESDAY. < Thanksgiving Eve.>/*1 9t?k -?? ** ?- ""* iWjBk ----- -v.? ? 1 x ? ion*"ft 1 ? 11iK r4*s 'i Nov. 25th. 1 *97, at Maaonic Ha l. corner of 101 hi ard E streets. The memut-rs pledge themselves that no pen.e or expense will tie spared to make thia Dall the heat of tlia season. Withers's Celebrated Independent linwa and String Bar.d has l>een entaged fur 1)10 oocaaioa. No h*ts or caps allowed to lie worn at the Call, except timet of tho respective Club*. Tickets ONE lXil.l.AR-adniUini a gentleman and iadie??to tie Lad of an) member oI tLe Club, or at tbe door on tha evening o| the Ba! I. By ? rrtar i?k3_COM. OF ARRANGEMENTS. /^ONCRRT OF SACRED MI'SIC. WES LEV CHAPEL CHOJR, Assisted >>y several talented Professors and A ma teursof Washimtin and Baltimore, w II gwea CONCERT OF SACRED MI'SIC, On ir h US CSD AY. Off 2rf. AT WESLEY CHAPEL, U nder 1 he Direot ion of J.H.DANIEL. Tuckets 25 cents; can ba had at Tajlor A Mau Win Ba'iantyne's, Joa. Shi!>n (ton's. and M. Shuster A CVs._ n I7.T1.74 T7 i'.IW A <_ SECOND GRAND BALL or THE Journeymen Bakers. The Journeymen Hat era. of Washington, ?*ke treat pleasure in anr.ouncirg to their frienda and the public, that their Second ??rand Ball _ .11 1? ? 11 " s rill ba "giv< n at the Aasembly Rooms. on Louisiana *venu?, lietween 4l? and 6th streets, on WEDNE*DA Y, 25'bins t. Tii? Comm>ttee of Arrangements pledge them aelvea to spare neither puna or expense in making thia the beat Kail of the season. Espnta's Celebrated Hraaa and String Band baa been encaged for ?he ocaaion. flipper will he farr.ii.hed by that experienced ca terer, Joa. SchaRieid. Tioketa ONE DOLLAR?admitting one Gentle man and two Ladies?tn he had of any <>f tbe Mta gera. or at the door on the night of the Bail. T*? Kntirt CommitUe e/ Armnt'mmtt. J. W. Fox. Free . J. Vogt. G. Loutnar, Treaa., J. Shaller, O. Gotabolt, F. Mjer, J. Await. C. Kerler. G. R. Runneker, L. Newread. A. Neleou, L. Young, Sec. n 17 gt* WAKT8. WANTED-A good SALESMAN in a retail " Dry Good a Store. To oue that oan eome wall reeommeuded. and ie acquainted with the Dietriet trade, a good and permanent aitoation wtlt be <.ff>red. Adfl^eaa ?r. B.. Waahinrton. I). C. wiiilt WANTED.?A No. 1 CAKE BAKER.-None other need apply. n 23 It * JAMES F R ASIE R. WANTED?To aell Ladiea Slippera at 2Sand So centa; (.altera 75c. and ?$ !,???: nee led do. #1 a?>; thiek-eoled Morocco Bouta 9! and $ 1.25. Overahoee and Sandala 65and 76 cents, uaually aoid for $ 1 nn; Rubber Boots fi.25; irua.a th'ck-soled Gai'era tD cents; do. moroooo and calf Boots 75c ; youth, and hers thick leather Shoes '5 ai.d l>' oeuts; yoatbs thick Boots. ?t 75;do. Opera Hoota $2: ?iei t? Boots ?!.5(i and ?8.en; misaea Overahoee and Sandala SOc ; hiMren'a Shoea. 12S to 5m cm'?. njtt-2t* D. W. I HKKM AN, SB Pa. avenue. WANTED?A small, comfortable, and well Far nialied H >uke for aix montLa. Firat or See ond Ward preferred. Addreaa letter to to* 3^., Ciiy Post <m?v. n fl-iw' WaNTkd.-a GIRL aa Chnmlxrinaid aid make herself reneraily u?eful.' Apply at D'lVKRNOIS* Hote , Fa. avenue, betwora 17ta and 18th atreeta. a 21 WANTED TO RENT.-A DwHUng M<<wae. with 3 or 1A rooiua. situated between ?th ?a<l t5tli street s and *ie:ween ra.av.nue and M >treat. Ad'lrsa* RoU.C. Walker, throogh City Post <iftce. n21**' WANTED TO HlWE.-es.Mi.for the term of 5 years, secured oa an improved ftrin, ?.f Mi acres, Lyadeedol truat. situated near tbecit*. In terest paid snmia 1>. Any one wishing to invest In that way. Will pleaa* address J. B. S.. Box Waahington eity, stating When and where an inter view can Im Lad. In'erest ?<a.d semiaunuaiiv it pre far red. n 17-tf FOE EEHT A?D SALE. For otktr^Fot Kentnnd Salt ? OR RENT.?A moiern-Luilt llOl'fE.riwUiii _ Jing eleven rooms. The house is oa 6th stie. t, between D and E atrcets, in the li*rt 'ouatton in th" oity. haated liv furnace and lighted withgaa. Ai?pi> toTBOMAS FAKKER. n'.Vtl FOR RENT. LEASE t)R SALE -Two Houaes 011 7th street, near tae Park. One coutaiii* a large store room, eftilar. and l*kehouso, and hi a attiched a ?taWe and other out houses. It would make an excellen* stand for any one wishing tn com bne the grocery *r.d huckaterine buameaa. or lor a bnker. ApfltAi Dr. J. E. MORGAN, or at Mr. CH AS. STOTT'S Dru.. St irs. n M 'w* FOR RENT.?Either fumior uurunu?!.ed. an excellent, thr^^-story, new Brick llcuifl, with haaetiHMit. No. 4l?3 N*?w Jetwa* averse, five minutes' walk from tbe Capitol, with three-stall ata-' le ai <1 ooach hou*e, with in oi-dm'e posseaai??. Inquire atSAM'L. W.\ I K t k 'S l*?irtrajt lial'etj , Od. on Haildioa, corner 4H street and Pa. aucnss. n 19tJ _ ROOMS TO LET?At tha comer af tth aod L streets, north of the Patent Oihce. Two or three (enUomen oan lie accommodated aim K ?mi.s. One of them a large and very pleasant corner Room, handsomely furnished. Foa Sale ?Several small II fuses and BuilJii.g Lots, low for cash, or on a !?tii oredit. Wa*ti?.-A Orocer's Wa<ron, ligLt and well m%de, in cxcba.ige for a Hnildtfu I <>t _n 21 -e>?^* ADAMS. F'OR R E N T.-Thr?e I'ARI.dKS ar.d bvo CHAMBERS, haridaomelv furnished, in F* Street north, tietweeal3:h aud Uth, No.256. no 16 0'>if F~ URNISIIED HOUSE FOR SALE o* RENT. The Houae contain* thirteen ror.ir*. The Fur niture is handsome, of the li^st qtiality. and nev. Will be sold or rented separately or titnether. Apply on the premises. No. 24 Missouri avusue. I>etsi eeu 4ia a?-d bill strcc's. Il4 lm* BOARDING. BOARDI.NG.-Mrs. RUFF has taken the large and comui.idioua bouse. No. SK 1) street, near Ttfc, wher# ?to* intends to Mi her furn<tbt*J or unrurnished, to single gentU ineii. or gentlemeri and their wires, with Board. Transient Komd -ra by the day or week. Msala sent out at all hours th" . a 16-1 mi* 5?>q colley a sears. -O SlVHTH STa**T, .>-?? Thrtt Doers Aortfc Pa. irrssr. We hSVe bow concluded te run olTour entire lar^e and well assorted stock ot Rich *? ancy and Staple Dry Goods at ranch reduced prices. Many, we know, lor tnuolt leas than the cost of importation. Wi do this in order to red uoe our stock and to in crease our cash sales, which is importai t st ihia time, and therefore all sales made liereafler, at our reduced prioes. mast be lor cash exclusively. W e name a few articles? Our entire stock of Rich Printed Moasltas. Plaid and plain Freneu Merinos. Striped aud Plaid Valentias end Poplins. All Fane> Dress Silks and Silk Robes. Lonrand SMuare Shawls sad Scarfs. Ladies' Cloaks in blacks and ail colors. With all other general Staple Goods for family consumption : to which we invite the special ttten tion of til cash buyers. ID* We must agsin remind those parties whoe? bills remain unsettled from July-and those rendered stnoe, that we do insist spon their psyment by let of Dec-mber next. n l9-eo2w COLLEY A SEARS. DAY' AND MARTIN'S REAL J A PAX Biaokuig, just reoeived d.reot from the ueiai ? facturer. HARMON B1 RNS, _n 2NSt 4fl| Ps.av.. between 4S^and Ctti sts^ |y| CSICAL C A R D . The Chietreriag Grand Piano nsed by Messrs. Thai berg ai.d Strakoscli.at their oo?certi in Washinstouaud \lexai^lria. wastur.edM VfTI by T. H.SPEIR. from New York. ^ ? f ?? Order* left at Mr. Hiehard Davis's Piawe Store, will meet with prompt attention. a 2Vtw* \fOKMONISM. ITS LEADERS AN|> DE 1*1 signs, by John Hede, Jr., funnerl) a Morison Leader, and resident of Salt Lake City, 1 vol.,12mo., 335 pages, illustrated with eight wo d engravings; ?!?&. (u>l> FRANCK TAVI.OR. AChUTION. LL persons are cautioned against purchasing J-and Wfarraats Ne.36.2?4, for 1? acres, issued L? ohn I.iudsey: No, 39,352. for l? acres, issued to Vm. McConohie; No.ST.80, for acres, issued to Wm. W-. Psgh. No. ajn for K acres, issued te Ishain Ivey. Said warrants having been stoieetroai n*> omee. eavoals have bees eaisred in the General I .and Ofllee te srevent *?r.ni. <>??._> <? ? ??? Land Ofllee te prevent patents iesuiag 00 Mid war rents, and app laatiou will be made to the Pension Olhoe for the issuing of duelimre warrants. ^I'M. ri|>RTlN, uld-w?w Attorney for Warrantee*. BK?KmuL N*w uoo{?cffl 3BW; in.