16 Temmuz 1860 Tarihli Evening Star Gazetesi Sayfa 3

16 Temmuz 1860 tarihli Evening Star Gazetesi Sayfa 3
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i nr a I i\ir w c* I u v/v n u Li C? Noticb to wasai!iatoiiu5t.?Those of our fellow cltiirus leaving for the watering places and elsewhere should bear in mind that we do * not mail Tub Star except after payment in advance at the rate of 3?){ cents per mouth R iik;i(ivs.?Oar charch-ffolnir commnntt* vu favored with a beautiful SabbaYh ve?terday, and the result vm a very general turn-out of the old ?ud young to tbe religious services of the day. The Sabbath School* were largely attended throughout tbe city, and the congregations attending the pulpit services were very large Foundry f'k*p*l ?Dr Kd wards (the pastor) discoursed at 5 o'clock p. m . from Matthew. '20 8? Why stand ye here all the day Idle?" He began by stating that the original use of the parable was to Illustrate this truth, viz : that God rewards those whom he calls into his service on a principle of grace, and not of debt; and especially to illustrate this with regard to a|K>stles and minister*. but that we can make the question a general one, and throw it upon conscience and ask. . . It* W? -?1 *?- -> ' *" ?? uy 9Mii? yr urrr an tup uay 1QIC T ' HP proceeded to show that it i* the bounden duty of every man to engage in God's service, in view of the innumerable blessings which he la constantly conferring upon us; and if for nothing else. for the fact that he created ua and is our preaervsr and constant benefactor; he has alao redeemed ua, and but for thia no one would enjoy any of his jire?ent blessings. And in this particular we are iill alike, for there la not a man on the earth who does not owe his existence and his redemnttnn God Then, again. we have been made \icin of i<>d. and have pas?ed from death unto lifts and. tn view of >11 these consideration*, who can deny that we are bound by every principle of gratitude to serve God Then, again, this service must be mfaaured by our abilities, for God require* more f him on whom be has bestowed five talents than of him on whom hs has bestowed only one The speaker then stated that every man has some abtlity and can do something for God, so that to all his command is, '*Go work to-day in my vine vara some may say tbere i* nothing to do; to ^ mioh we say, look around you at the evils that disgrace man, which should be exterminated others may say tbere is too much to be accomplished, to sucd we reply God uses feeble means to accomplish great ? nds, and the same Being which bade the tempest be still will assint thee You may raise other objections; but be assured that God has given you a duty to perform, which you must perform if you would be saved?a dutv which you cannot throw upon another. And now Is the time In which to perform your duty, fur thi?i?? f?? * * - ^ mvic uvurauie now (ban they ever will be in the future. The gospel is as etti- acious now as it ever will be. Sinners upon whom you may wish to work grow harder and are more confirmed in sin every day they live You are as strong probablv as you will be, for increase of years wraken the body, therefore all things are ready, and God asks "why stand ye idle." He spoke of the talent in the church which lies h r>-d, which, if exerted, would aid powerfully for the advancement of Christianity He then I addressed those who have been long in the church, | art! ihnwnl th? 1 ~ * ?~ *. aaiupic wqicd tney set wben they remain idle, and exhorted them and ali ;n tii? hearing to exert themaelvea In the cause tf Christianity. Trtn ty Ckurch ?In the morning, the Rev Dr. h ltler. rector, discoursed from Deuteronomy, 32. II For their rock is not as our rock, even our nemiem themselves betng judges In the rocky mountain land of JudeaGodwas referred to as . ??. <> - ? - ? ?u?- rm m?mr ion 01 me people's salvation?a ten k. in that land, representing the various ideas of -* lrity, strength, refreshment, and blessing The l.ord was to his people a rock and a fortress; for there fortrrtww were constructed on, out of, and behind rocks He was to his people the rock f their refuge Whenever his hearers rontem; la ted the source of tht-ir strength, security, and comfort, they expressed it well if they made u?e of the phrases which were native to the Jewish .lis, as when they exclaimed. "God is my salvation and my glory, the rock of mv strength; and my refuge is in God ' The Christian's rock was the Lord Christ J?ns: h? ??>- ??-* ? ?" , .. -- ??v opi 11 iuai rocK, . r the water from the rock which followed them through the desert. and saved them from perishing, their defense, because he stood between, and p in t-ucted and saved them by bis atoning love; their rock of comfort and refreshment, for ne gave to thvm his spirit, and imparted to them holy pea< e and consolation The rock of their enemies?the source of peace and consolation?what was it' It was such comfort, and peace, and joy. and strength, as they could find in themselves, in each other, and in the world Mi s?s had uttered the remarkihls ,1 i - - " wwiuintiviit iuai * i lcir rocfc Is I not as our rock, even themselves being judge?. Itww some v.-bat difficult for them to comprehend how this could bt; for it was not unusual to hear men boast of having systems of belief and facts, r. 4her. better, stronger, and more strengthening than Christianity; and yet even such persons might at times, inconsistently, by word or conduct, admit that the Christian's rock was better These admissions were very significant; they were ill the more so.when they were forced from those who made them by emergencies in which their own rock failed them. The reverend gentleman t.en proceeded to prove the declaration of the tfit that ? ?* ? , . -wa la umuuiiri.' ana tnen contemplated tome of those unconscious, unintended. sudden, retorted testimonies to the superiority of the Christian's rock, which were rendered by their eueimea. In the evening, the text selected was from Matthew, 27.12: "And he was speechless " Mtrkviist Protestant Churrk, jVinth street.?In the morning the service was conducted by the pastor. Rev P L Wilsou, wlio preached from Psalms. 17 1,5? As for me, I will behold thy face in righteousueas." The discourse was listened to with much attention by an Interested congregation; and as it wns an appeal to every individual to act independently and determine to behold the face of the Lord in righteousness, and was feelingly enforced, it made a deep impression upon I flft? ^ mciiiiinuui itow* present. At night. a lermon w<3 delivered by Re* John (* Wilson, of Philadelphia. formerly tbe pastor of the Congress-street Church in Georgetown, and highly est* etned as a rn .n ; iter and pulpit orator The announcement, made in the morning, that he would preach at night drew together many of his old friends and acquaintances to listen to his instructive discourse The text was from the First Fplstle of John, ^ '<i !."2.3,4.5. The discourse was in the usual e*; rhinatorv awI"* *w ? 1 ? ? -J * t j ...u w> we mrueu miuister, and evinced the capacity of a teacher of the Word T he rough pla< < s were utade even and the crooked strn:^bt, aud that so easily and with so much I lc??urc to bit audience that a prolongation of the discourse would have been agreeable Washington Asylum ?Rev. G. W. Camion, D President of Columbian College, preached from Matthew. {11 2r-,-29, '-Coine unto me. all ye that labor and are heavy laden, and 1 will give vou r?*t T*ke mv yoke upon you, and learn of me; for I am meek and lowly iu heart; and ye shall And rest unto your souls " The speaker Mid that this waa lm thought -r ??< - ?J ? ? ?* *>iu tew unuri stood, tian any other passage of equal i mportancr in the Book of God The service* were very iterestiiig to both in ma tee and visitors, of which i Ur*;e number wert* present The Young Men's C .r attan Association was largely represented and a religious paper w^a. aa usual, given to each ne of the inmates The committee would be thankful for any religious papers left at the Association rooms Tkt Atitmblg's Ckurrk ? Rev Andrew G Crrothers, pastor, preached in the morning, from Job, *21.15. Proposition. Sinners in controversy with God. 1 The fact; 1 The causes, leading thereto; 3 The nature of the controversy; 4 Its magnitude; 5 Its duration; 6 Its consequences; 7 Christ Is our peace, and by him we are reconrtUI .l.u ? 1 " - -- * ??. n> uinu>, iiuiu -a i/or., 12.1U: "When 1 nm weak then am I sttoog Doctrine: Conscious weaknfN produces wilcbfulneti and prudence, and leads ua to set-k protection and support from God, and in this we are strong. S'reHtk strut Prttbfttrta* Ckurck?Rev. Mr Bitlinger, pastor, pr eat bed In tbe morning from Luke, 8, 18:?"Take heed therefore how ye hear: for whosoever bath, to htm shall be given; and wboficvcr bath not, from him shall be taken even that which be seeinetb to have.'' At night, from Hebrews, I, 14:?"Are tbey not all ministering spirits, sent forth to minister to tbem who shall be heirs of Sdlvatloa."' M E CkttTth South ?The s?vlc? of the day wu conducted by the pastor, the Rev. Jos. A Proctor, who preached a very impressive sermon from Ftrst John, 3, 1We know that we have passed from death unto lifs, because we love the brethren He that loveth not his brother abideth in death 'V At night, the pastor preached from Ftrst Peter. 1, 17. Tki Ckurtkti In Washinjrton Plt? , A"'" n M- ? W man:fr*l? d great zral in improving tbeir houMt <.f worship I he K-street Baptist (Rev Mr. Kennurd). Ibe Kptphany (Re* Dr Hall), the Ascension iR?f Dr Pinckney), the First Presbyterian ' (Rev Dr Sunderland), the Fourth Presbyterian (Kev Dr S mtb), tbe Aaseinbly's (Rev .Mr. Car< mers). the Methodist Protectant (Rev Mr. Wilson), the ?*ew York avenue Presbyterian (Rev l?r tiurley). have ail either been greatly Improved or new houses have been erected. Laoib* did vou know that Mrs R G Elchlaon (No. 12. Pennsylvania a venae.) baa just received | nrjjr u?oriiiieni 01 inoae lew acyie utK neu for | the bur, and that "magic ruffling" (something new) which ia creating such aa excltem?-n r.mong ,lir lad'** ju*1 now. We have juat be< ou?? aware of the fact to-day. aad we advta* all to go and loohattbe above articles without delay FeciTT th? Fcsit-iv?.?Notwithstanding all the efforts that have been made to discover the whereabouts of Joaepb Kueitt, who escaped on Friday from the bailiff In ehavice of him, no clue baa been obtained Officer* Wlaeand A lie* started for him Saturday night, upon information which tn#V rarai ???. V. - * * *? * *"* "?j vui u?vr not jr\ rnarnfa j of direction In wtU b itey ?Urttd is as yet uncertain. Pt*? IX hisdILc rr&uktr monthly me*-Uas of the Youn/Men's Uhristiaa AmocUUoa tbiseven lag, at their rooms opposite Browu't Hotel. A 9sci8tio!( mo* W*?iet Cwapii.'Yesterday morning about twenty-aeven new memh#ri ur?rp *n*/? tK^ j : -* y ?* * .iu~ ?uv mnuuuiBV r^piscupoi Church Sooth. who joined upon certificates from Wesley Chapel. Theae constitute a part of the speeding membera of the latter aocietv, whose expected withdrawal has rauaed an much discussion among Washington Methodist of the Episcopal Church for several months past. This seceasion, we understand, has nothing to do with * ? ' .? >uuj<xu woira are agitating tbe .Methodist Episcopal Church The origin, it is said, was a local dilllcultv brought about by the action of tbe stationing authority ofthe Baltimore Conference, and the stewards or the Wesley Chapel, in tbe removal a former pastor from the pastoral care of that station before he bad served tbe castomary term. Efforts were made, we understand, tf? quiet the difficulty and satisfy all parties, and It was agreed to submit tbe matter to arbitration. Two arbitrators were selected on etch side, the stewards and the members, and an umpire was called from an adjoining circuit. After a long discussion of lh? nulUr ?>? ?? ?1 __ ?? , *uc UC1.1S1VH waa givril In favor of the stewards. and the member* decided to withdraw. For two week* past they have used tte Congregational Church on Fifth street? Old Trinity?but finally decided to give it up and unite with other churches, and this party !? the first of those who so decided that have carried the decision into effect Quite a large number of the Sunday School scholars and teachers of the Chapel have also united with the Church South, having yesterday morning proceeded in a body from the former to the latter place of worship, The difficulty appears to be more exciting as the s-ceding members press their claims agnlnst the Chapel. Thk Chksapkake amd Ouio Canal.?During the put week one hundred and twenty boata arrived from Cumberland, laden with coal fordiacharge at Georgetown and Alexandria. The ascending trade for the week at Georgetown paid about tf600 into the Canal treaaury and the down trade nt the aame place about #7.000?making ST,<>00 in all. Thia is exclusive of the receipta at other collection offices along the line, which will increase the amount to about 910,000. We hear that the water was taken out of one of the levela near dam No. 5, to complete some recent repair at a trunk; but elsewhere the navigation baa been uninterrupted. At Georgetown the shipping of coal hns been so brisk as to exceed any week's I wurK nituerto done there. From one chipping dock ulone twenty-one sea-going vessels were cleared with full freights Th?-se vessels are Itoundto ports in Pennsylvania. New Jersey, New York, and New England, and bore a total tunnage of exceeding 4.800 tuns ; thus ihowing the capacity of this shipping dock alone to be MM) tuns a day. which Is the tunnage of between eight and nine canal boats A considerable number of hands, from seventy to eighty, are employed in lki> ... I- I -1- ? ..... nvim, ?uicu i> tout oecoming a valuable and Important interest, though yet iu its early Infancy. Cit* Hall Prombnade.?Mr Editor To one { whose youth was passed, as it were, beneath the I shadow of our beautiful (when finished) City Hall, and in whose behalf his frUnds have ever taken a lively Interest, It must be a matter of great interest that the kind Intentions of those friends shall not be frustrated at prcseut, if not ultimately defeated, If Congress also be not incensed at any diversion to a secondary matter of ex[?ediency of an object of primary importance Common rumor has long since assigned to the influence of a gentleman of the bar, near tLe City Hall, the yift by Congress of the excellenf wrought iron railing at the Lapitol grounds of such height as to require little ? ? J % * w man; a auraoie railing tor the free passage of air, and to cause little obstruction to the sight of visiters near the grounds of the City Hall, and for the advantage of the families of those near that edifice at all times. And now what is proposed ' That it be sold, the proceeds be used to embellish the grounds, and purchase some handsome cast iron railing instead '?to invite boys to climb over, and for the thoughtless and reckless to break ' The warning isbecoming stale in Congress.that we petition " under false pretences " Let tbere be no proof of what too many think a disgraceful * Fact. Library ofCokgekss.?The Library of ContrrrM was first established during the administration of Jetferson, at tiis suggestion and by his exertions It at first contained about2 500 volumes, and was destroyed by fire when the British burned t!e Capitol in H14. In the same year a resolution was introduced Into Congress to purchase Mr. Jefferson's private library, which was paas~d. the books bought and brought to Washington, and the Library of Congress again organized Various valuable additions being made from time to time, the library contained, in 18.51. 55,000 volumes During that year it accidentally caught fire, and 3-VuOO volumes were destroyed, and the room very much injured. This acclaent finally resulted in thf rnnni rr?? !? -f *'" "? ~ ... prurtuy urr-prooi, Uy COI1struct:?g tbe alcoves and shelves of rust iron Soon after tbi* Are an appropriation of was made by Congress for the purchase of books. This fund was judiciously laid out, and a most excellent collection made of stindard and rare works Tbe library now contains about 65,U<0 volumes, exclusive of a lirge number of painpblets. and about 50,000 public documents; and tbe annual appropriaMon to tbe library is $5,000 for miscellaneous, and $4,000 for law books. Thk Biblk is Congress ?A joint note was received a few weeks since from the two Cbap| lains of Congress, suggesting that tbe American Bible Society present a copy of tbeir pulpit Bible, [ for use in public worship at tbe Capitol Tbe suggestion was cheerfully complied with, and I tbe following response received Capitol U.S , Washington, May 19. I-dJO. T? C~,.J ./????" - - ? -- ?*? x/vurw vj munagrr.* UJ int AWfriCOn tftblt Society?Gentlemen : We have the pleasure to acknowledge the receipt of an Imperial Quarto Bible for the use?f Congr?ss.at the hands of your secretary. i. In behalf of Congress we beg to tender y?u our grateful thanks foFthis present, and to express the hope that the great truths contained in that Sacred Record may be Impressed upon all our minds and hearts. I With sentlmeiits of the hlghetit respect and consideration, we have the honor to be. your obedieut servants. Johm C. Breckinridge. Pres Senate. William Pehxisgton, Speaker H. R. Attempted Robbery of Fowle A. Co., is Alexandria?A bold, but unsuccessful attempt to rob the counting-house o! Fowle A Co , was made on Friday niuht last. 1'Don entering th? establishment on Saturday morning, It was di?covered that tome one had searched itie premises tbe night previous, and unsuccessfully attempted to break open the Herring's safe of the establishment. A number of letters in one of the desks, directed to various gentlemen, in care of tbe firm, were broken open to see If thev contained money; and all the papers of the establishment turned u}>side down and scattered about the premises A candle was found sitting in front of the safe, surh? Knr?>? an /? -.1A *k- 1; l * * ?j <aru u? ?u DUUKi IUC I I 111 XXUU1 Lowing to person* on the outside Toe search made by the thieve* see ins to have been complete and thorough; but, so far as known they carried off no borfv, except a valuable five shooter, belonging to Mr. P. B. Hooe. The robbers must have entered the building before It was closed for the evening, and secreted themselvea The doors or windows show notblng of their means of either Ingreas or egreas?Gazette. Thk Other J*idk.?Officer Chipley informs us that he is the officer referred to in the article in the local columns of the Star ou Thursday last, under the caption, "A Washington Policeman in Alexandria." He says that tLe charge against him waa "disorderly conduct," not "</rw*&and disorderly." The offense waa committed in May last, though he was not tried or arrested till day before yesterday, though he had been in Alexandria several times since May. The charge, he says, grew out of bis telling a person who bad testified in a case in which he was interested what be thought of blm !n a rattier rough manner. He wa* lined #5 'J4, not ?5 58; waa sentenced to tbe workhouse for ten days, and started to go; but decided to pay tbe line under protest. Mr. Chipley thinks he waa not properly treated by the authorities of Alexandria, and that tbe course was Illegal. How is It, Messra. Gazette and Sentinel; don t you do tbe fair thln? down that way ? Kditok Star In your Issue of tbe 12th Inst., is recorded tbe death of a child from an over dose of laudanum, administered as paragorlc and so purchased from an apothecary The writer is not aware of tbe circumstances of the case, whether tue apothecary sold it a* paragorlc or whether the parties sent asked for laudanum, as often children are sent for medicines and uk for articles totally different froon whst they were sent for. At any rate, It is high time thst there was some stringent law as to who sheuld dispense medicine*. Ttere sre numerous persons in this city engaged In the drug business who have embarked In the business without any knowledge of the business, merely for the purpose of mak'ng money, and it f equrntly occurs that such parties are liberally patronized, to the detriment of an apothecary who has served s regular apprenticeship at the business, and so long as such establishments are patronized such results must inevitably occur. Am Apothbcaky. Fishtown ?This noted locality, aays the Alexandris Gszette, has. within recent years, when not engaged In the fishing trade, presented a business aspect of another kind, and donned a respectable mercantile iuu 01 dime, u a dealer in coal. Once, after tbe tithing season waa over, Fish town wa? a deserted locality, until tbe summer sun rifeaad tbe watermelons and cantelopes; then It * went In melooa," and afterward* relapsed Into dullness until spring came again. Now, tbe lacressing trade of tbe city baa changed all this, and Flabtown does business all tbe year round. ?aMT*BY PaacAUTiosa ? We are glad to be informed by those assuming to be potfe-d on tbe subject, that tbe city commissioners are actively engaged la having tbe street , lanes and alleys thoroughly cleansed, and lime uaed freely where ever n?*c?ssary We have reason to believe that any quantity of dead rata, rats, dogs, acd other nn.rtiuiue* caa be found la our Jtreets and alleys. " ?" " ? "Fhwu ueuioDsiraiion or tfala in a | great meaaure. A Sad Cask of Dmownmo is the Lows* | Potomac.?We regret to hrar that > sad arrfdrnt oc:urr?d on tbe lower Potomac, uear Cedar Point. on Friday last. A gentleman named Harris audi t*-o young ladier, nieces of hia, were boating on the river, wben aoiiie accident caps>z?d tbe boat, j and all were preclpitatrd Into tbe Vfra'er It ia said that Mr. Harris could hive saved himself, , bat was sacrificed to his efforts to snve his nieces. Mr. Grant Harris, a most respectable and worthy young gentleman, residing In tbe vl< inity of the shore, some time since purchased a sa 1-boat in Baltimore, and kept It on tbe Potomac shore for tbe amusement of himself and friend*. Several weeks ago the family was visited by Mr Morgan Harris and his two sisters, Ursula and Nannie Harris, of Cincinnati, Ohio, all related by family ties, and connected by the warmest friendship. On Friday morning, between 9and lOo'clock. Grant Harris proposed a sail on the Potomac, and accordingly embarked with bis nephew. Morgan Harris, ana mi inu umn, t rKuia ana .%annie Harris iirani Harris, wbo is said to have been very skillful in the management of his yacht, ventured out to the 1 distance of nearly a half mile from the shore, without ballast, to where the water is above 40 ; r^et deep, and runs rather wild and treacherous. The laaies became alarmed, and Grant Harris, i laughingly, reproved them Finally, the yacht j shipped some water, at the sight of whicn the ladles rose up, which unsettled the boat, and a gale striking her. she was capsized. Now comes itic must paimui pari 01 me recital (irant Harris clung to bis niece Ursula, while Morgan Harris grasped bis sister Nannie, and all struggled to 1 regain tbe boat. After going down once. Ursula, who was rather stout, relaxed her hold on Grant i Harris and sank, followed by Grant and Nannie, 1 Morgan Harris alone remaining above the voracious waves He clung to the boat, and was t rescued by friends from the shore, who were ' witnesses of the terrible scene. Tbe bodies bad not been found up to the hour of our latest Information from that quarter, (Saturday morning,) though the river was being { araggea at every point where there existed a possibility of finding the bodies. The deceased were aged as follows:?Grant Harris, 2?> years, Ursula, 21, Nannie, 19 Both were highly accomplished and much beloved. The melancholy occurrence has spread a gloom over Charles county. such as has not been witn^sted for many years. The Baltimore American says of the unfortunate parties "About three weeks since, we returned from Washington to Baltimore on the steamier Columbia, Captain Harper, and among the naaspm/pra wpfp Mr fSr?nt B . V* ? iiaino. ui Vllltlll" nati, and hia two sisters, two intelligent and beautiful girls, full of life and vivacity. Tbey had juat returned from a pleasant viait to some relations in Annapolis, and were then on their way to viait their uncle, Grant Harris, Koq , of ' Waverly," in f*t. Mary's county. They landed at Pope's Creek, anticipating a pleasant sojourn, prior to returning to their home at Cincinnati. Criminal Cockt ?On Saturday, the counsel for Mr Cullom. late Clerk of the House of Representatives. argued their motion to quash the indictment In ttie remaining case ag.ilnst that gentleman Tbe indictment charges emhezzWment by receiving from certain members of Congress vouchers and receipts for books, as though such books had been furnished tbem by him, 8b Clerk of tbe House, when in fact no such books had been furnishea them: and tbat upon such vouchers the said Cullom drew, receivea, certain amounts of inouey from tbe Treasury of the United Statts Arguments were beard from Mr. Bradley for defence, and from S T. Williams. Esq . and Mr. Ould for the Government, Mr. ^aniMe cio?mg lor tne aeience Tbe Indictment was quashed *>y the Court, which places Mr Cullom clear of the Court in reference to any indictments against him growing out of his late office as Clerk of the House of Representative s To-day?The court having met, Wm. Johnson was tried on a charge of stealing two sacks of oats and one sack of potatoes from a countryman. He was acquitted by the jury. Afbury Scrivener was placed on trial on a charge of stealing a watch worth $50 from Wm M. Gouch The jury returned a verdict of guilty as indicted, with a recommendation to the mercy nr ?v.- ? ? vi >uc vuui >, vii sixuuiu oi me you id ana previous good character of tbe prisouer. Closing Exercises of Mrs McCormice's Select School in Alex anuria.?Tbe Gazette ?ay<: " Tbe exercises of the Academy in charge of Mrs M L McCormick, were closed for tbe holidays, on Friday l*st. Tbe closing scenes were quite Interesting?an entertainment for the vouiijj misses having been provided, and premium* distributed to the ino?t meritorious of the scholar*, as follows : h'irst Class. Excellence In English?Mis# Maggie Wallacb, of Culpeper county, gold medal. Improvement in writing?silver medal to Miss Ellen Snyder. Hest writing?writing desk to.Miss Nannie Marbury. .Second Class Excellence in English?gold medal to M:*s Kate McCormick Improvement in writing?book to Miss Lizzie Marshall Primary Depmrtmrnt Excellence in English? silver medal to Miss Kate Klnzer Music. Premium, a book, to Miss Emma l'rice. The young ladies of the Academy separated with mutual regrets from a school session which bad been both pleasant and profitable to them " Central Gvakhhocsb Cask* ?J.1 tries Schiller was arrested on Saturday night for lighting and profanity, by officer Gill ; security for further hearing. James Murphy, a fugitive from the workhouse, was sent back for 00 days. Thomas Welch was arrested by officer BietzVi for using profane laiikruaL'S : fine and cost* is Mi.K.JH kannlgan, drunk and disorderly; do ?3 IS Margaret Russell, for profanity, was sent to the workhouse for 60 days. Frank Hell. Wm Harris, and Ellen Harris, lighting; for further hearing. Wm. Thompson, bathing In the canal; lectured and dismissed E'len Lynch and Michael Lynch were arrested by Lieutenant Mr Henry and oftioer Ze.ilinan, for lighting, in Washington street; sent to workhouse for Wi days each Joseph Penny, Cornelius 1'euny. Richard lirodrick, and Richard Kelly were arrested by guardsmen Evans hnd Holden, for a row in Hunting alley, and held for a h -aring this morning. Thb (iK f.at Total Ecmpsk of thi Scn.?This interesting astronomical phenomenon will take place on Wednesday morning, it being then new inoon. The calculations give for Washington a commencement at four minutes of seven o'clock and a close at ten minutes of nine. That portion of the sim whieh will be eclipsed here will be on the north side The middle of the eclipse will take place nere at ?-vcn minutes of eight o'clock. I.pt tn? ir !? *> a'l " "I" ?' 1 '* hw un nuuj, anu "mar 1U III 1 (1(1 I Lie great injury to the eyes liable to be inflicted by attempting to view the eclipse without smoked glass The eclipse will be total Koon af'er sunrise in several villages in Oregon and Washington Territory, but not elsewhere in the LIuiWd States The velocity of the moon's shadow across the earth, during this eclipse, will be about 1.S00 miles per hour All TIIET to be ToLKEATED ??Mr. Editor: It seems that the ssbbath-breaker* in nnf not having the fear of the Lord before their eyes, are determined to have their Promenade Contorts in the Capitol grounds on Sunday,independent of the Marine Band, and despite the Government authorities. In the name of Christianity, Mr. Kditor. are these things to be tolera'ed in this civilized community, in the 19th century? Will not our citizens, official and private, rise up on masse and nip this wickedness and abomination in the bud? Will not our preachers cry wit against the sin and iniquity from the pnlpit? If not, the fate of Sodom and (jomnrrah w,it surely befall us. A Lady Reader. Biiolaeiocs ? Sometime between Saturday night last and this morning, some enterprising shoplifter entered the shoe-shop of Mr. NicoUus Lindner, in Klghth street, near D, and stole away seven pairs of shoes. When the proprietor entprpH th* lhAn thli rnnrnU<? #?.??.<1 J ?w ?-r u?wiu ?j ut iv/unu me uuors and windows ail locked, and everything a* be left it on Saturday night, save tie seven pairs of shoes which were gone Th? taste of this burglar (if It was a burglary) was most singularly displayed, in that he took nothing save the abovementioned articles,whereas the walls were covered with fine boot*, new ones at that, and not a pair was disturbed. Thb "Ckntral Bkll asd Evkrrtt Club"' meet at Thorn's Hall, Seventh street, this evening, at 8 o'clock, to make arrangements to attend the ratittcctlon meeting at Farniiugtoii, Prince ieorge's county, to-morrow. Those intending to participate In the meeting at Farniincton are InI Lu?a *? * * vn.ru. uy auvrrusement in another column, to meet at Thorn's Hall, at 7 o'clock to-morrow mornlng, to proceed in a body with the club oh board the steamer,Phenix. One of our Rejx>rters will accompany the excursion and give a full account of the meeting, Ac. Thi Bodt of Mm. Bubgesr Fouhd ?The body of Mr. C J Burgess, for which diligent search has bern made for the past day or two in the river, was accidentally found yesterday It was seen floating near the gravelly bar a few hundred yards south and west of the Virginia draw of the I.ong Bridge. The body was identified, but had | ucvvuic m uiucu Kmurn ana afcompoird u to make It difficult to deal with, and waa buried aa aoon aa measures to that end could be taken. The Pkimtsbs' a visual pic juc, we understand, is to come off at tilymont on Monday, the 3uth lnat. The steamer Thomas Collyer will leave the city at three o'clock p. m with the excursionists ana Withers' band on board; and just such a good time as the printers know so well how to have j will no doubt be realised. Keep a lookout for the programme In a future advertisement. TwI WiiamaTflf nnHUiiinmr 1 ??" ? ? ? - ? ? ? ? ?- s ) vr. i , U? ?UC Knights Templar, of this city. It la Hid, are making arrangement! to Ylslt New York during the present week, accompanied by the Grand Master of the Order of the United Slates A band of music, under the leadership of James Pros perl, Is to accompany them. The Mocst Vkiso* T*wt, No. SOP, ladeped- ' dent Order of Kecbabltea, announce their first grand plc-nic and excursion to Glymout, to coma off on Wednesday, the ilftth ln?t. Kerp a lookout for part culars la future advertlaements. i # Mrsir at thi Peoxxnadb Coscbrts ?Editor Star : Salaam ' Last evening yon favored your reader* with the second precious epistle of Mr>n?. An Admirer of Good Music " Till I saw the epistle I concluded that the discussion, so far ss the Star la concerned, had end'*d. and that there would be no more controversy on the subject I fear that to continue the controversy with the Admirer would only Illustrate the well-known I I _ _?lt * ? ' ? * ? " ui a rcriain finite aominie itui orlore elating the record on my part. I will My a little more with your perm I Mi on "An Admirer of ' Good Music*' li a professor of ditto Ah ! but 1 i must Hxsure you that when I wished to exciU- sn interest through tbe Star. as tbe t*st channel, to 1 have popular music at the promenade concerto, I i did so for tbe beat, and did not intend that my > i Muiinunicaiion SDouia pinch where. apparently. | It hua pinched. 1 am aa much in favor of music aa the "Admirer."' only 1 differ with htm aa to the kind of music f?r a particular time and place. ' m there is a time and a place for everything i ? maintain that simple muaic ia what will evtr amt the people, aa the majority in every nation can < never have the time, the inclination. Ac., to acquire even a knowledge of muaical notation, atill t lesa can they acquire such a knowledge of music ? as to appreciate that muaic railed " classical."' and, therefore, cannot be influenced by it. In literature all sane persona can acquire a certain | prpttciency so as to able to read and understand language to a certain extent, tho' the great majority, oy circumstances, ran never acquire such prottciency aa to understand Shaksptare. Milton, and other writers, thoroughly Tne people, therefore, must have reading suitable to their undetitanding. so aa to understand and appreciate what tbey read or hear spoken Qn U ?? ? * * * ^.-w us u>u>ic,ioe people, oy circumstances. can H-vrr acquire such a proficiency a* to understand t and appreciate Intricate pier es'of music; and, too, like Davy Crockett in literature, they cannot 1 have the advantage of a dictionary when they do not understand and appreciate the music. They ? should, therefore, have popular music provided i for them at the Promenade Concerts This admirer of good music and solon of Washington states certain truths in his own way, and reasons that ' because a learned man may know what an unlearned man doca not know, therefore the learned > man must dictate to him This reasoning is f>er- i tinent euoutrh to manv tnhiwU mmi! h to music when Solon gets the people to attend at his school to learn music; but the reasoning is not pertinent to the attendance at the Promenade | Concerts as they are now couducted Having persuaded himself that he it a learned man, tbe 1 admirer institutes himself dictator for tbe citi- ; zens, and considers the Promenade Coucerts "as a school," from which he would really exclude the people by bis dictation! But, granting that these concerts nrsy be so considered, then. I say, ( begin with simple music, till the people can ap- I preciate what is more intricate At a literary s:hool. would it not be folly to plate tbe orations of Webster and Everett first before us' Such _1 1 J * - * ? - - '" " buuuiu uoi uf am tsui at mis popular school let us have what all can understand, and those wbo are classically lucltned can go elsewhere, or be content occasionally to hear some of the classics. Many wbo attend this school, though they be what I call illiterate musicians, may have a good ear for music," and so enjoy and appreciate ortain music more than many professional thrilll>niorc a n/4 *?'>!! J nut oimthu a^aiu ana again 10 hear such music, when the '-classical" performances would scare them. Who said that Europeans are not fond of classical music, and who are the professors here who were laughed at by European laborers * I know a little of Europe, and have had the opportunity thereof hearing; Instrumental and vocal anisic performed in all their varieties, from "street fiddling" to stage operatic screaming, tbrounh everv grade of performer, and so far a* my opinion goes. I know that at all popular gatherings. popular music is used aiid is must appreciated; and could you witness the Influence which the simple music h.id over all, you would vote yea for tlie s-tme here Allow me to sav that the cultivation of s mple music more than It is cultivated now is worthy of consideration, and that, if those who devote so much time to require a tenth rate Imitation of Thalbergand Patti, In classical music, were to devote their time to cultivate good, simple music, the progress of music would not l>e so slow as the dictator represents.and that from among the number who will devote their time to the rnitiv?iinn of simple music, 'tis probable that many will rise to take down the now dusty music sheets ''of tbe most celebrated authors Europe has ever boasWd of" Your professional correspondents services, therefore, will be in as great or even greater demand. and receive their just reward. He need b? in no fear for his profession from the cultivation of popular music, or its introduction at the promenade concerts I think I have sufficiently answered ''An Admirer of Oood M usic" on the subject-matter of bis epistle, but that 1 need not follow him when he ' tiles the eagle." i hope that through your kindness iu inserting those letters in the Star, for which I thank you, an interest may )>e awakened in the matter to which they allude which will he productive of good I am not tbe writer of the letters regarding tbe music on Sundays, which appeared lately in tbe Star July 10, 1S60. Pro Bono Publico. Through Freights from Nrw York into Virginia ?The I.ynchburg Virginian of Kridav says: l,The first through freight from New York to Chattanooga, per ttje Orange and Alexandria railroad, passed through tbis city yesterday. Freight trains are now running regularly on that road This route offers great advantages to shippers as well as travel " Wk understand that a petition has been numerously signed and presented to the President, and by him referred to the Secretary of War. rra\ lug Ininirrtlate resumption of the work oti the Washinyton Aqueduct. A meeting is to be beld in Alexandria this wtek, we understand, to reorganize the Young Men's Democratic Club of that city, upon a Breckinridge basis. Hollow*t's Pills.?Indigestion, Stomach and Livor complaint*. These medicines wnl cure the most continued cases of d> xpepma and disorders of the stomach and liver. They nave restored m<>rH guttering ..tepxrUes to actual and permanent h??*lth than ail the other eDhermeral ''iiwilir't'' n.n??i They have *tood the tent of fifty years' i-xpi'i lence. They inert ase the appetite, invigorate the stomach and purify tlie liver. In bowel complaint" they are equ&lit efficacious, and fir sick and nervous headaches ihev stand unnvsled. to:d by all Druggists, at 25c.,ttto., and per box. jy 13 lw 0\yge*atkd BiTEEK* is l&croi'K. From Rev. I. Doolittle, a highly respectable clergy man. Pakss, November 1,1R52. D'nr Sir : Al>out two years sinco 1 inado use of a few bottles of your Orygem"t'd Bitten, for a stoni aoh c inplaint, which *m at that time relieved. Since iny stay in England and France, I have found mr old enemv ? irnt*liili?? ?.f ?l.n m..j -...j . ii?j '?? i?iv rwiiiavu '( turning n;ain. 1 have not fuund any piencription to afford mn relief, and 1 made inquiries in London for your Oiytenaitd Bitters, liut could not hnd any. 1 write now to beg you will do me the favor to Rend, by the ear.iest steamer to Havre, half a dozen bottles. An old fnend of mine in England. Captain Jack son. of the British Army. I found, on my arrival, suffering from asthma, manifestly the result ofdyapepma. !?end an addii itional half a dozen bottles; 1 should like to have the Captain try the medicine 1 ain not aware that my name is known to you I have bden the resident clergyman for some twenty-three years in SherbrooK and Lennoxville, Canada r a t, to which charge 1 hope to be able to return in the spring. I remain, dear sir, your obedient servant. L.. Doolittlb. Prepar-d by 8. \V. Fowle A Co., Boston, and for sale by Z. D. Gtiman, S. C. Ford, jr.,*. B Waite, G. Stott, John Schwarxe, Nairn A Palmer. \Va*h ington; and by dealers every where. jy 12 lw,r To CoHfUMPTtVBS. Qnetn't Cod Liv*r Oil jtlly. Thu great ?pocifie for Consumption u (a?t gupsrce<Htig all others in it* curative ftfecU upou those afflicted with tubercular diseases. Prepared upou high.y scientific principles of the pure oil, and rubbed of the nauseous taste of the p)ain article, it is received into the stomach in its jellified form, without mastication, and is gradually dissolved and difested, passing into thr small intestines drop by drop, supplying the wa?tes of the body by its nutricious properties, and thus assisting and sustaining nature in overcoming the disease Ap- i proved by the New York Academy ot Medioine, and reoommended by the faculty everywhere, this preparation is oonfiuently offered as a remedy for Consumption and ail Scrofulous affections Sold by Charles Stott, Washington, and by all respectable druggists. Price#! per bottle Pinfold, Pabibk A Mown, ia the baet and cheapest article for Dreaamg, Beautifying, Cleansing. Curling, Pr?*mnc and R?* i to ring tbe Hair. Ladiee, try it. Sold by ail Drug cut* and Perf jinert. mar IJ-fm DIED. Near York. Pa , on the 15'h instant. ISA B KM, A GR ACK, only daughter "f Alexander and Grace ai'Trisoo, in bcr iSih year Friend*. f ik? famiip are invited to attend h?r funeral, f.oin th<i re?id-ncc. 17 .Mnth at., *t 4H p. in. on Tuesday, the 17th iuat * lir Pun tral aer> ices ? ill Ih> performed over th?rematna of Mr. C? ARLF.S !. B R<ifcSS.a. &k Hilt ?*ih fry,G org t?vn,unTuesda) aitiiuuuv, ih 1 l>i iiut., at 5 n'elock. The friend* of U a decea<? d and those of th > farni 1) are invited to be present. It* No. 13 Beekman street, New York, mar lb Siu Wholesale Agents. HOMEOPATHIC RKXKDIKS All of Dr. Humphreys & Co.'s specific Homeopathic Remedies put up expressly fur family ] use, iu boxes, at 25 and S>) cents each. Also, in casus, containing 3) vials, frotn $4 to Ss each, with t>ook of full directions. For sale by 1). (iilman. 350 Pa. avenue, wholesale au<l retail a**nt: W. A. Fit*<era!d, 353 north F street: aUo by F. B. Winter, north corner ol K street and Vermout avenue. Also, Pond's Extract of Witch Mr internal and external inflammations nf all kind*. Sold aa above. ma 3 iy Mms. Wiwilow, an expertenoed narse and lemale phyaioian, ha? a firpoi 4w? Syrup for Ckilden %ng, whioh greatly facilitate* the prooeae of teething by. aoftemng the gums, reducing all mil ami?tioa will allay all pain, and ia aure to regulate the bowel*. Depend upon it, mother*, it will give rect to youreelvee, and relief and health tn your iniiante. l'erfeetly eafa In all oaaea. See adTertiaenient in another eolana- ?e 11-ly Rilir'i Tiirn?H??nni THE LATEST NEWS | TELEGRAPHIC. Later Cram Earape Xiw Von. July 1."> ?The itnnifr Yanderbilt, rrom !*outban pton. wltb Liverpool advice* of tbe Ith ln*t . arrivrd here thU morning Heenan, th<- prlxe-flghter. and Col Cipriani, were among tbe paaaenger*. Tbe latter comt to make arrangement* for Prince Napoleon * v:alt Nunierou* failure* bare taken place among tbe leather merchants of Kngiand. tbe aggregate of ( iabilitie* involved^ beaig about on? and a half | muions sterling rw Ainer i sn boi.ir* in l.lver- c >ool in the hide trade are not compromised Naples. Fresh disturbance* have occurred at Naples rhe police station* had been sacked bv tb? |*>p- c llace and piliafred . and many of tbe poi re ki lied. | Tbe King bad ordered tbe immediate formation ( >f a National Uuard An embassador from Naples was expected soon it Turin, wltb a proposition for an alliance with Sardinia flCILT. Garibaldi's ministry are said to be unpopular, * md freah massacres have occurred In Sirily Frasce Prince Napoleon aucce?-da Jerome aa President 1 jf the Privy Council The Neapolitan min1*ter at Para haa resigned I PoETfGAL. The Portugal ministry Una been dissolved The Latest Marseille*. July 4 ? A skirmtah occurred on . he 30th ult., near "Messina. between a detachment of Garibaldi'a troops and a portion of the Royal army Genoa, July 4 ?Garibaldi has appointed a new . ulniatry. including S gnor Natolie for Foreign . . m.. 4 ? man*. Maukid July 3 ?Morocco bss paid tbe first In italment of the Indemnity stipulated In tbe recent roaty of peac? Aii understanding will he arranged l*twrwn Sardinia and Naples, relative to tbe common nterests of tlietr crown* In Italy , Later from Earop*. I Nkw Volt. July 16.?The sU-amshlp Citv of j Baltimore has arrived berr.wltta date* to Mb Inst | Liverpool?Cotton? sales of two days. 'jo.tHtO >ales. wltli a declining tendency?souie say witb i decline of \ on the week Breadstuff's steady. Provisions very dull. ] Consols 93 H *88 a. Tb?-re had b?en no additional failure of <*ons?>- < ?uence In the leather trade. Among the previous < itilures is the house of Strentflelif Lawrence A Mortinriore, with liabilities of upwards of ?1.000,0(10; Smith, Fattent A Smith, ??N),OOU. Herbert. 5*niitb A Co . ?180.<?i; Gibson A Co , ?150 UHi; VV 4 C Mundv, ?7(11(10; Mr. Haker, ??O.OUO; A Waring. 30,mm, T II Mortimore. (inn<*int unknown ) English bides have depreciated 3oa4u per rent under forr?d sales (garibaldi wa> nnicl l? u-ai ?H.? it. - - ? " ? < ? ?ua? ?u> concessions by tn?* Kinir of Naples hud deter mined blm to precipitate the annexation \*itb Sardinia It is reported tbat tbe King of Sardinia decline* an alliance with Naples, but Napoleon ur^es due consideration of tbe Neapolitan overture Lord Kusseil, in Parliament, admitted tbat England and Russia bad assented to tbe propped Kuropean tBifcHMt Tbe parliamentary con tract committee bad made a supplementary report verr damaging to the Gal way contra't. Trade in London wag very dull Three Arms connected with Manchester have failed. tiaribaldi had applied to bis fr.ends in London for two steamers armed with Armstrong guus Arrival of the Overland ( aliforaia Mail. Van Bcbkn. Ark .July 14?The overland California mail of the *J5th ult , has arrived The Pony Kxpress. with St Louis daU-sof the nth "It , arrived at Carson Valley on the?!"id. and San Francisco on the night of the -J5th The Supreme Court of California bad decided against the Peter Smith title* to real estate in San Francisco, except the beach *nd water lot* which are confirmed. Millions of dollars worth of property is affected by this decision It is favorable to tbe settlers in the neighborhood of San Francisco, and destructive to the schemes of the real estate speculators in various towns In the State. The steamer Uncle Sam would sail on the 30tb. with the regular mails The official returns from Oregon gives Shields, democrat, 70 majority Tine copper claims were being opened in the northern part of California, with excellent pros|>ef ts San Frascisco. June ifi ?Tbe Tony F.xpres* will probably be started again the latter part of I.Uvt The market it utterly stagnant, with a downward tendency in prices. Vice President Breckinridge at Oakland ? Homeward Bound. Oakland. Md , Julv 15 ? Vice President Breck lnridge and Li* family, who left Baltimore on Saturday morning, arrived here the same eyeulng and concluded to remain Lere over Sunday He will continue hia journey westward on Monday morning. He was provided with the special traveling ^fcr of President Garrett, for himself and family, and expressed himself as highly pleased with the kindness and courtesy extended to him both at Baltimore and on the route. Delaware Politic* WiLMlKCTo!*. Del , July 14 ?l^evi H Springer, Wm H 11 yland. J M Rau. Kmmet Robinson, Obarle* Gallagher, were elected tbi* evening as delegate* to the Peopled State Convention to meet at Dover on the 25th in*t. The delegate* elected being favorable to Bell and Everett, the republican* reorganized the meeting and appointed live other delegate* to the lame Convention. The proceeding* were attended with much noise and confusion rAWnu?u- ? * ? *** ? * * * ? ^.m,r.r.?a ?. m <rifjr?po i>iar, *c. Van Hires, Ark .July 13?a salute of 23gun? was tired this evening, in honor of the completion of the telegraph line te this city The weather for the past few day* has been Intensely hot in this vicinity Yesterday the thermometer stood K? degrees in the shade, and the air was so hot as almost to suffocate a person. The river continues very low, being fordable at nearly every point There is a fair prospect of rain, which is much needrd. Keitacky Politics LonsviLLE, Ky., July 14.?A well attended republican meeting was held in Court bouae square last night, and wji addressed by P O. llawes. Esq. Preparations are making for a large Breckinridge meeting to-night. Niwpoit. July 14 ?A large democratic meeting was held here last night, and speeches were made by Gen. Flournov. of Arkansas, and M?ior Ira Root Resolutions were adopted indorsing Douglas and Jobitson. * fr ire id Warwick, l?sn. Norwich, July 14 ?The lower depot of the Norwich and Worcester railroad took 11 re at six o'clock this morning, and was burned down The cause of the tire was spontaneous combustion of cotton waste. Smith's furniture t%re. in the uj>per part of the building, was totally destroyed aii me ireigui in me aepoi was saved. l.<>ss on building f<j,uoo, on contents ftvOUO?insured. Pennsylvania !>olUlcs Pittsburg, July 13.?Oue of the largest republican meetings ever convened in this county was be!d on Thursday night in Allegheny city. The Wide-Awakes turned out In full force About 7,000 people were assembled, and were addressed by Hon Robert MrKnlght. Representative from tbe twenty-second district, and other gentlemen The names of Lincoln and Hamlin were hailed with great enthusiasm. Indiana Politics. Ikdiasapolis, la , July 14 ?The county con veuUon of the friends of Breckinridge and I^ne assembled at the Court House. to-day, and organized by electing Judge James Morrison president, with several vice presidents Slid secretaries He?ulutions endorsing Breckinridge aud I.ane were adopted. Speeches were madel>y Judge Kckles, Hon a. B. Carlton and others. New Vsrk Politics. Canahbaiqca. July 14.?At a convention of Breckinridge and Lane democrat* for the second Assembly district of Ontario county, held in Can andaigua to-day. Col. G W. Terrence, of Victor, was elected a delegate to the State convention to be held at Syracuse, August 7, 1M0, and J *V. Taylor, alternate. Movements ( Stephen A. UtBflss. Boston, July 14 ?The friends of Mr. Douglas are making preparstions to give him a grand reP?>ntia9) Alt V?i# ??<**1 *? I* i- * ? . .r ? ... ? *? 11 ! understood be will attend the commencement at Harvard College on Wednesday, and accept tbe invitation of tbe Lancers to diue with tbem on that day. Specie for Karepe. New Yoii. July 14 ?Tbe ateamablp Edinburgh sailed to-day for Liverpool witb 295 passengers and ftsa.Outt In specie Tbe steamship Adriatic- also sailed at S o'clock this afternoon. witb about a million In treasure. Des|lu La Delaware. WiLMiBOTOB, July 14.?Tbe long talked of Douglas county meeting called bere this afternoon was a total failure Nobody prssent Obttaary Lowell. Mass.. July 14.?Nicholas 0 Nor cro?*, an extensively-known lumber dealer, die* s lfldenly thl> morning of heart diaeaae. lailkai ( the AigU-lezta Montbsal, July 14?The An^lo-Suon uil?4 from Quebec at 10o'clock, fit* Liverpool, with 1W paaaeugers Wind weet, weather clear j Later fr*aa Xrilr*. Mohli. July 1? ?Tb* u. !*. >wm frtg*t* Brooklyn (*S gun?) from V?i Cru? o? tb? llth, wrlwd vfwtordiv. Mlnufcf pn 'yjt. *nd pror?-*-d? nirt ^d -itelv to WablifiM foe political and military aff-tlr* of M*>W ?fff tin'hlnvM Sli'imu; m at Ijitom r n ip*vor1ng to rracb ?b* city of JHr*le? All tb* 'orrijjB mint at ra**c?pt ibe Ppantab. *t: 11 r?fu??liplomatlr InUrropra* with thr Mtrunoa <?ovrrr> nrut Ibf Urm Ltilfri. PRiuniirRit, Jtlf U?A com mi tw of lb# "ourx - s bat brrn appointed to Invito tb* Great Kaatorn tier* Tbey will viatl \>w York Mm lay. a< r<'iitpaiii?<d by an eiperlenred pilot t *r* Chicago, July 14 ?The democratic rMTfiitloi >f tue flrs! congressional district of I own met at > Mrii.en on the 11th Inst .and nominated Hon *. C Cole for Conjjreaa CuiLuto*. July 14.?The steamahtp Nash, rllle, Capt Murray, arrived here at i o'clock this JMiuratv) morning Alfitadrli M?rk?U. Ai***5pr;a. July 16.?Flour?Family ?6 Si* P 75; **tra *'> T ?h? li, auprr *5 45 W b?*l -whltr. fair to good ?lv!4afl 4<; red 91 H? H .*' Corn?wh'trT5a> . y?llow , mi ?* <! Wa?5?c. Kvf T5*Klf Oat* 3*a4Ac Corn Mill 5r per hnthel S?*da-TllDothjr #8 5t>. Mover *.' 75a*<\ Fla*ae?4 ?1 ?m1 45 Prov.a ona? Butter. roll. I*a20r . Baron ll)|altc , Pork |7a7.5M.; l^ird I3al4e htakf MaJi* Btiuatrt ntritu. Baltthokb, July 19 ?Flenr cloaed dull, and vaVv, Howard atreet and Ohio ar? nominal at 5^.'; \Vk-?? cloaed a< tl?* but lower. r>d II }? 26, white 91.1a 1.^0 Corn rlw?d quiet and itmdv; vrllow Ma?Gc., white 7Ua73t Pr? ?1ora itoaed artlvf. Wh'.aky closed dull at9o\r New York War* eta N*w Vom July IH ? Flour latrm, ?tate95 15a K> ? ; Oblo *5 AjaS.'< 75; Sonthera 9.'. !Sua95 W> Wheat la firir.. Southern white 91 45 Corn la Srm. inited I'ork ta irm, nteaa SI* rTa *19 25. pnmf*l< .<?$U 37. Lard 1? trio Wbla ty ta dull at 81 ^c. Flaaarlal Kiw Yoke. July 19 ?!*torka are Armor, but [eaa eiclted; Chicago and Kork laland 74; 111 i f-nirai snares ti7, l?o bond* Ki. M Southern New York Centrum M, Peuna Coal Co !*, KFading 4v! %; Mo. 6'a K\ Kvm\ Sr w k? the demand for Ho?tet?er"s Pele hrated Momai'li Bitter* increase l< i* lound to be the onijr certain preservation of txidily ?tien*th <uriiiit a perioij when the atmosphere is <-aloula ?d to indio-e a lee 11 ti a of !a?*itude and it.digestion. I'he worst i-axe* of Diarrhoa ao<t LMaeiitery fir? wav to it* poti-nt iiitlneiic*. Innumerable p<>r?<>n>. whoare now aliveand well, munt tt auk the discoverer of this preparation that tfie? ha>e not tow a Nwcpt a*a> in her harveat ol Death The Kitt-ra la iec mm'In the beat pti>?ician? in tha and. Till* is the l?e?t evidence of it? r.a! xa'tie, because. a? a general thin*, the* will not sfa? a word in favor a verti?od prepa-ations They have l?een complied to acknowledge the claim* of this Uittera upon the (immunity. Ho'd hy all duggists. jy Jt I.towV Mt?MTic Ir?bct Pom-im Lxterm nateti Hod Hue*. Roaches. Tick*. Ant*, (iarrien Tnneet*. Ao. It ( < ins no P ot ton Li?i'k Magkktic Fill* Are Certain Death to Rat* and Mioe. Sold ever> where. ar Q 9m Mrru'i MiR?rrLor* Vnmi Dbtioth. the oidr.?t an-1 Uewt reined> known for exWminat i?K K*ta an i Mic", Cockioaolie*, Bus*. Ant*. Miifqiiitoen, Flea?. Motlia,Giain Worn* and Gar<lan I t. Ba<<t m jLr Principal IVpot,6ia Brwlvty, N. Y. fCTld by *11 Drueeists everywhere. m? Jft 9m EXCU RSIONS, PIC NIC8, Ac. /' I. o. o. F. URANO UNION P 1 C NIC or FRIENDSHIP LODGE AND R IDGELY ENCAM P XIE NT Will l>e Riven at A*ALOSTAN ISLAND on MONDAY, iu v S) Particulars in future advertisement. Hy order of Commitiea of Arrangements. 1* m?.ib.z1 T EXCLUSION TOGLYMONT. HE EAST WASHINGTON MISSION OF THK METHODIST PROTKSTANTCHI RCH will five an Excur-^^jJjl^^ mod to (i vint>nt i-n Tl ESDAY, Julv 24. Th? Piic*ix will leave Sixth utr-et wharf at 7^ o'clock. H lagiiea'a wharf 8)? o'elw k, touching at Alexandria koiiik *n?l retun,in*. The ComnuttM appeal to the frienrsof M irnnon' id this city, feeling amoired tnat tlil* enterprise will be sustained. Sincla tickets Vi cents ; tickets admitting tnraa 91; ctuldivti 2?cts. Committee.?John S. Slater, Wm. Mackev, \Vm. Ridgway. jy 16.18.21C* /'RAND PICNIC AND EXCURSION TO I* GLYMONT! MOI'NT VI- RNON I KNT. No. tW, INDE PENDENT ORDER OF RECH _JC?' ^ ABIT ES. having aha tered t he^^?Ha^^? steamer Phkmx. wiLi give their Anaual Pic Nic and Etcur?ioB t? Glrmont on \VK l)NKSDAY, Jul> 25. Orathis ocouion the Bar on the t??at and at the fivilion will positively lie closed. Particular* in future advertia?men* jy ??-3f COM. OF ARRANGEMENTS. PIC NIC OF THE ASSEMBLY'S chvrch, At ARLINGTON SPRING. wednesday. july 1*th, 1m0. Withers' celebrated l>aod hat been engaged. Dinner and refreshment* at Cit> jp? ^ pritea. Tick?*t? 25 centa : children cent*. Boat leaven the fo?rtmiit|li??h?* *t. bridce for the spring ever? hour, commencing at 7 o'clock; f*re in cent*?children free. Omnii ua'a i?-ave corner Pa. avenue and 7th at. erer* hour lor the Spring, at 15 ot*. " eh wa*. By order of jy l^tt' COM OF ARRANGEMENTS. I.L'L'V llULP kll k lit t tii'II / k/ kt |^jt ncj.^i/KVDc< ov ni/uij. Steamboat Excursion to Glymont, THURSDAY, Jilt 19. Music bv Wtthbrs's Brass Baud. The iteainer Thumii Collth* i as b??n chartered by McKendree Sabl?ath School ir??? lor an Excursion to Glymont, on Thursday. July IS. She will her wharf at 8 a. m. Omnibimes will Isavc the Church, on .Massachusetts av.. bAtwrenUth and Wth kt* . at 7 a. m.; and will also bave the co ner of fa. av and 7th st a'7)? a. m.; fare M cts Excursion tickets for g? ntie?n?Mi, &i cts.; for ladies or children. 25 cts.: ?o be bad at the bookstores of W. D. Shepherd and Win. al antvne. or of the Committee of Arrarieements, of which i>r. John W Davis is the ??cret*ry. jy 12 9t* 'J* H E ANNUAL I'lC N I C Waugh Chapel Sunday School Will be riven at JMALOSTAN ISLAKD On \V EDN ESDAY*. Jmjr l?th. The (irr?mrPm?nU made by the Committor will render the ccasion one of pleasure toall. "With? * hand will be in at tondanee. and every laoilitjr uiithed for njoyment. Coaches will leave the foot of Caoito' Hill ever* ton minute*, connecting with tae boat*. at the foot of High it. Georgetown. Visitor* conveyed to and from the Island tree of charge. TlukeU 25 cent* ; children 10 cent*, to t* had of the Committee r any member of tb? School. Commute*. J M Jameson. E. W. Handy. Z.W. McKnew. B T. Thorn. J. R. Zimmerman, S M Carpenter. W. M. Stanford, W.Moore, A. H. Hradly, N. Ca'lisJe. W. Middleton, I. J. Harrisoa. jy 12 3t* XI PIC NIC. i^ATIONAL GL'ARu BATTALION.?Tha National Guard Batt\Jmn ftyrrt-?flli v AJinniilinA their f i?r.riw a patroo? that they rurpoae ittlnc ?T^TCTV**ir * Grand Pic Ntc a* ARLINGTON Si-RING>. ??* MONDAY, the l&i of July, radicular* in future adverti anient. jy 10 5t rpHKSTEAMER FLYING CLOUD HAVING * undergone a thorough examu.a- _|l _ tint, by the |or*r inent i apector. iiJtfJCBBi* now ready for Excuraiona to Great Falia or to anj poiuta on the river not ever 20 mil*a di?t*i.t She will ma to A'ington from Four eenth atreet, or any wharf ib Washington at tuoeau lor the round trip, or 13 oenta for the iiiui* triy, or from Georgetown, by way of the oana , for lftoeata round trip; 10 oenta aingle trip. Exouraiona to the luaane A ? I a m erery WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, atatiac from Oeoraetowa at 11 o'eloeh ia.,eud at?pput at Stone Mill Wharf and other whirr** in Washington, toailo reach the Aaylam by l o'clock. jf I eolm JOHN MOO* K. Pi njriatoi. IMOTICE TO NORFOLK AND POTOMAR TRAVKLfEi*' " PINKY POINT, POINT ILOOK-OUT, OLD POINT, A Oh FOLK AND PORTSMOCTH. The oommodio?? ui avift fifum BALTIMOKK. having been tboroagti j overhauled and lefctted with holler* and machinery, Ac . will p aoed on tbe Above r? yie MON'OAY.Ul 9U of J my, and oontinie daring th? bathing ewtoi. Mlir( miri weekly trif?- leatnag U n?h.ngu>n MONDAY!* and THURSDAY J* at la o aloof a m. I* turun* will leave Norfolk on 1 L'ESUA Y9 and P*1 DAYS at 3 u cloak f m., making all tke riv?r landing* (Wif and retaruir g. Flar? to Marb?rv*a... ftl** K.pe'a Creek #t? Hand* fi.;m |jr> tttaekietoae'a ? UaaaBoo ..... 1? Hiaff P<>inl ?J*> l.ivereojri Point.... It ^areba'l e Pavilion l*l? ~ ? fo, ne aoiac mil l Ro?4 in* uefcM* m ><.rf< lk m4 Ol* PoUt gool s^acx? fssjisu j&atkus* at iimI riut Mil malt m rt aid. The iUmim B* U?or? bxti;| tha tu%Mt baM m tM Potomac, vil oawy HnM|?a to Poir.' Look netia hoar* ma.kirt Lha trif doara thia tMtatifai nror h* 4av i(h? For tiokela aod furtk*f r f rrmakKO AMly ea board to CMC CHA8. R MITCHKLL. or at tfca Oom pan?'a oftca, aoriar Paaa. Ma?i ?1 Hixtk atra l, 5?f tko Nitiuni H uu, 0BO E MAyIWOLTLt Jy*-7t (1st.) PotoaM Kuan boat Coa^M?.

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