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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, September 07, 1858, Image 2

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TUESDAY ^tfrnbfr T, IMS.
The V>t%nn wants to know " What ujf the
South ?" is the matter of thoee recreants who,
their friends contend, are " at leaat better
Detaoerata than anj Abolitioniat." The Union
argnee that contact with Abolitionism insures
infection, and brings forward Wilmot, Sumner
and Chase, once deemed " at least better l)em
ocraU than anj Abolitioniat/' to illustrate its
position. It continues:
" We would ask, in all sincerity, if the South
it In earnest in consent!ng no longer to Insist up
on soundness on all the tenets of the national
faith, and upon entire fidelity to the organization
?which devotes itself to the support of that faith?
There are thousands of able ana noble Democrats
at the North, who have sacrificed themselves to
their fidel'ty to the whole national creed, and who,
If the rule obtains, of requiring them to avow
merely 'a better Democracy than that of the Black
Republicans/ would carry their districts with
" The Integrity of the Democratic creed and
the safety of the Democratic organization is more
formidably threatened by this Douglas move
ment than It has ever beea threatened before;
aad It is time that those at the North, who are
ready to risk all for the support of this creed and
this organization in their purity and integrity,
ahor.ld know the sentiment of tbe South in re
gard to a movement which?declaring that the
squatter* In the Territories may exclude slavery,
ai.d that Congress mav Interfere when they apply
for admission as States to control and reverse the
action which tbe territorial authorities may have
taken Is the formation of constitutions?is making
? bold sppf*l to the Democracy throughout the
North against the regular Democratic organiza
tion as hostile to these dogrras; taking posses
sion of the organization wherever thev can, and
?wherever they cannot, bolting and making cotn
*?on cause with the opposition. Tbe tone of all
*he letters and information which comes to us
from that section of the Tnion is aptly con
densed in the following sentence from a corres
pondent :
Their aim Is, and in conversation they do
not conceal it, to have. Douglas delegate* for
ati the Northwestern States, and if tb?yfall to
be recognised by, or to control the Charleston
Convention, still to run their man, as tbe Kinder
book philosophers and Buffalo heretics did In
1948 ' They mean, it seems, to force their dele
gations Into the Charleston Convention and com
pel the nomination of their candidate; or else to
retire, and put him before tbe people as the
Northern Democratic candidate, sound on all
questions but the Lecompton ? abomination' and
tne Dred t*cott ' decision against popular sove
reignty* They calculate on thus defeating any
election by the people, In order that the three
highest candidates voted for, from which the
Howe is required by the constitution to make a
choice, shall be the Cbarles'on nominee, the reg
ular opposition nominee, and the man who Is ? at
leas' a better Democrat than Lincoln ' Holding
the balance of power, one or the other parties in
v'Lief, it is eipected, will be obliged to take up
Mr Douglas?tbe Democracy to take him as ? at
least a better Democrat than Seward,' or else tbe
opposition to take biin as ' at least a better Re
publican than tbe slave-drivers'candidate nom
inated at Charleston.*'
The (Jutoh also notice* the rally of the
I>emocrats of Illinois to the support of the
regular ticket, and denounces aa false several
of the statements of John W Forney's speech
at Tarrytwwn
Th? IntrJhgrncer considers the recent qua
rantine arson aa illustrating " the spirit ot
Eblaegisg thi Ark* ?The cultivation of
tobacco has been commenced with flattering
prospects of success, In Fauquier, Culpeper,
hpottsy 1 vania, Caroline and several other counties
of Virginia heretofore devoted chiefly to the
cereals. Several of the Western counties of Vir
have also made successful experiments this
Liscsty or thi Paiss is Mexico ?The Gov
ernment of Mexico does not have a very exalted
opinion of the freedom of tbe press. It has just
fined tbe editor of tbe Mexican Extraordinary
Si,OtO, and ordered him not to publish any polit
ical news of the country, on pain of more seveie
penalties?banishment, imprisonment, or some
thing of tbe kind All of tbe other independent
journals have been silenced, but none fined.
Tbe grand military encampment, near
AN illiamsport, Pa , commences to-day, and will
end on Saturday next One thousand tents have
been sent up from the State Arsenal, and a gun,
captured from tbe Mexicans, called the "Cerro
Gordo," will be used as (be morning gun. Gov
Packer will be present and review tbe troops on
Thursday. About 40 companies were expected
to be in attendance.
rrr- Tbe steamer Cass Iris sari. formerly tbe
American Eagle, is announced to leave New
York to-day for Nicaragua, to take her position
on the Nicaragua route as tbe first of the lake
boats belonging to the American Atlantic and
Pacific Ship Canal Company. Tbe Cass-lrissari,
it is cxpected, will connect with the Hermann,
which, with the Washington, are to ply between
Sen Juan and San Francisco.
How thev Maek Cigars.?A German import
ing bouse at New York lately received an in vote*
of real Havana Cigars, which were appraised at
the custom bouse at three dollars per thousand.
The Importers thought this too bigb, and under
their oath the cigars were admitted at one dolla
and a half. Their evidence was that not a par
ticle of tobacco entered into tbe composition of
said cigars, but that they were wholly composed
of oak and other leaves, soaked in strong tobacco
Hlait, Toxon.?The prevalence among tbe
rattle of neighboring States?particularly Ala*
bama-of a disease known a* the "black tongue,'
has cansed quite a panic in New Orleans Most
of tbe families of New Orleans have abandoned
entirely tbe use of fresh beef, and some have
ceased taking milk. Tbe auaranre of respecta
ble dealers in cattle and of extensive butchers
that ao appearance whatever of this malady has
been observed in tbe beef brought to tbe various
markets, have failed to allay tbe apprehensions^
of tbe cemmunity
The <4cabastime Anson ?There ba? been no
further manifestation of violence at the Quaran
tine Station, Staten Island Tbe breaches in tbe
walls have beeu boarded up, and all tbe sick are
now comfortably provided for In tents. Men
were at work on Monday putting up tbe hemlock
buildings ordered by tbe Commissioners of Em
igratioa. It is said tbe 9mall-pox Hospital can
be repaired at a small expense, tbe walls being
still round, but all tbe other buildings will have
tc be rebuilt from tbe foundation.
The whole list of tbe arrested up to last even
ening were Rsy Tompkins, Cbsrles S. DeForrest
W in Mailer. Matthew Carroll, Thomas Garrett*
Jacob Vanderbilt. Charles Stebblns, John Car.
roll, M. P. O'Brien, Patrick O'Hare and Jno. C.
<?cer Slowey, one of tbe police force sent to
Quarantine, has taken tbe yellow fever. Eight
*s new eaaes of yellow fever have arrived One
of tbe Tribune reporters was egged on Sunday.
Staten Island Is imwqnlst.
Fbom Ltam?Tbe mails from Utah bring dates
to tbe 6tb of August. An election had been held
in Great Salt Lake City, In t ub. Although tbe
church party wa? generally succsaaful, some of
the candidates of the opposition or union party
were elected An Interesting case had been l.e
fore J udge Eckels for three days, on a writ of ha
beas corpus, brought on behalf of an English
man named Polydore, to recover the custody of
bis daughter, who was carried to Utah by her
mother, and was then In tbe family of one of the
Mormon elders Tbe girl was delivered up to
lbs t oiled States Marshal, to be returned to the
father A Democratic Convention had been held
at Fort Bridger, at which the Mormon policy of
the administration was approved and upheld
Brig baa Young baa directed tbe publication of
his discourses to tbe people, after a long lapse,
dm lag which neither hla utterances nor thews of
tbe Elders have appeared in the columns of tbe
Mormon organ. A speech of Brtgham, delivered
le Jnae, contains a passage which indicates that
tbe Presidency derides to remsln In occupancy.
Tbe stories of tbe contemplated departure of tb?
Saints tn some retired spot, appear to be entirely
. ^ *Vm w Wilklns, a planter of Lou
Isiaaa, died la Lawrencerllle, Va.,ea the llth
slitUM - . ...?
" Pat**t Putfoim Balarcbh."?This is
the era of Platforms, decidedly. From tbose of
Fairbank's, manufactured, we believe, in Ver
mont, which are reall y of some utility and never*
varying reliability, down to those of stump
aspirants for popular favor, they are all made
to the end of being very nicely " balanced. '
the mechanical not more for the purposes of
' trade, ' than the political. We were struck
with this fact on reading the ''platforms" of
Douglas and Lincoln, a* laid down in their re
spective replies, in the course of their last dis
cussion, to the series of questions each put to
the other
Douglas, after Qahoodling with Giddings,
Hale, Wilson Jt Co ;?after fighting hand to
hand with tbem in the Congress of the United
States to secure the triumph of the policy on
the slavery question for which their party
unanimously contended, and after having de
nounced the National Administration and the
Democratic party, (in the opening of his pres
ent canvass,) as traitors to the Constitution and
free principles, and in the same breath lauding
the Republican party to the skies, as the ex
alted patriots of the times, on finding that the
latter firmly repudiate his advances, and will
not trust him. he (Douglas) has wheeled short
about, as will be perceived from the tenor of
his so nicely balanced "platform," embraced
in his replies to the pungent questions of his
On the other hand, Lincoln, after having for
years gone all lengths on the slavery question
necessary to secure the support of unadulter
ated abolitionism, has suddenly taken the back
track, as will be perceived from hit "plat
form''?his replies to the questions of his com
Both series of questions were evidently
framed with great care to the end of inducing
the party questioned to eommit himself to some
unpopular doctrine. So far as both the ques
tioned are concerned, after the experience the
public has had with them, it is evident?both
having stultified themselves, when their replies
are taken in connection with their late rec
ords?that both framed their answers only to
catch the popular breeie. In themselve?, their
answers, however, evince a much healthier
condition of popular sentiment in the North
west upon the slavery question, than we sup
posed existed there; for they make plain the
fact that the Republican party of that region
have abandoned, ex necessitate, much4of]their
late Abolition ultraisin; while it is not less
clear from his answers, that Mr. Douglas finds
that, after all, he has nothing to gain in Illi
nois by standing as straight up for the policy
and views of Messrs Giddings, Hale, Wilson
A Co. as throughout the whole of the late ses
sion of Congress.
The most note-worthy features of both series
of answers is, that notwithstanding the fierce
ness of their current personal contest, the dif
fcrence in their respective " platforms" is very
much less than the distant public recently im
The questions by Douglas, and answers of
Lincoln, were as follows :
q 1. I desire to know whethfr Lincoln to-day
stands as he did in 1854, in favor of the uncondi
tional repeal of the Fugitive Slave Law ?
A. I do not now, nor ever did, stand in favor
of the unconditional repeal of the Fugitive Slave
Q 2. I desire him to answer whether he stand*
pledged to-day, aa he did in IH154, against the ad
mission of any more slave States into the Union,
even if the people want them ?
A. 1 do not now, nor ever did, stand pledged
against the admission of any mora slave States
Into the Union.
<1 3. I want to know whether he stands pledged
against the admission of a new Slate into the
Union with such a constitution as the people of
the State may see fit to make ?
A. 1 do not stand pledged against the admis
sion of a new Stale into the Union, with snch a
constitution as the people of that State may see
fit to make
Q 4. 1 want to know whether he stands to-day
pledged to the abolition of slavery in the District
of Columbia:
A I do not stand plrd^f-d to-day to the aboli
tion of slavery in the District of Columbia.
Q. 5. 1 desire him to answer whether he stands
pledged to the prohibition of the slave trade be
tween the different States?
A. I do not stand pledged to the prohibition of
the slave trade between the different States.
q.6 I desire to know whether he stands
pltdgt d to prohibit slavery in all the Territories
of the li nited States, south ;.s well as north of the
Missouri Compromise line?
A. I am Impliedly, If not expressly, pledged
to a belief In the rt^kt and duty of Congress to
prohibit slavery in all United States Territories
Q.7. I desire to know whether he is opposed
to the acquisition of any more territory, unless
slavery Is prohibited therein?
A. I am not generally opposed to the honest
acquisition of territory; and in any given case 1
would or would not oppose such acquisition, ac
cording as 1 might think such acquisition would
or would not aggravate the slavery question
among ourselves.
The questions of Lincoln and answers of
Douglas were as follows:
1 If the people of Kansas shall, by means en
tirely unobjectionable in all other respects, ;idopt
a State Constitution, and ask admission Into the
Lnion under it, brjort they have the requisite
number of Inhabitants, according to the Knglish
bill?ninety-three thousand?would you vote to
admit them ?
Mr. Douglas said he believed that when a Ter
ritory has population enouub for a slave State,
she also has enough for a free State; but believes,
nevertheless, that no Territory ought to be ad
mitted or apply for admission with a less popu
lation than uq,uiiu.
2. Can the people of the United States terri
tory, In any lawful w?v, against the wish of any
citizen of the Ualted States, exclude slavery from
their ltiuitA, prior to the formation of a State con
stitution ?
Mr. Douglas in reply?sald he believed that the
people of a Territory can by lawful means pro
hibit slavery if they see fit, through their Terri
torial Legislature. The Nebraska bill, he said,
provided that the Legislature of the Territory
should have power over all subjects, consistent
with the organic act and the Federal Constitu
3 If the Supreme Court of the United States
shall decide tbat States cannot exclude slavery
from their limits, are you in favor of acquiescing
In, adopting and following such decision as a
rule of political action ?
Mr Douglas dismissed this interrogatory by
saying that he does not believe the Supreme
Court would ever dream of such a thing as de
Cidmg that no State has the right to aboiUh sla
very, and therefore considered the question sim
ply absurd, and a vile Imputation upon the cha
racter of the Federal Judiciary.
t Are you in favor of acquiring additional
territory, in disregard of how such acquisition
may alter t the nation the nation on the slavery
question '
Mr Douglas said he was in favor of the acqui
sition of territory when be considered it neces
sary or proper, whether the acquisition Is from
the North, the South, the East or the West
True, be said, we have territory enough for iht
present, but we are a growing nation, and in Bf
teen years all this territory will be filled up and
we mu?t have more. Expansion Is the law of
this Republic, and the nation would die if we
restrict its limits.
Army Oeoers. ? Orders have just been
iseaed from the War Department, selecting the
6th infantry (now attached to the Utah depart
ment) for service in Oregon and Washington
Territories. The regiment will be provisioned
with three months' supplies and the necessary
transportation, and its commanding officer is
authorised to call upon the Staff department, at
Fort Bridger, to complete the equipment of the
regiment. He is also directed to see tbat no
wagon is loaded heavier than 2.000 pounds.
The regiment is ordered to march by way of
^<>da Springs, Humboldt river, Ac., to Benicia,
California, wbenee they will proeeed to Oregon
by water. r 6
The DoLP?!B._FroiB u,# New York
of yesterday we Uarn that the U. 8. brig
Dolphin, commander J. A MaffiU, from Key
Wert, arrived at Quarantine in that city yes
terday, and would sail in the afternoon for
Boeton, the having put into New York to for
ward Captain Townseod, of the slaver P?t.
nam, captured by the Dolphin, to Charleston!
The slave oaptain will be transferred to the
frigate Sabine, sow lying at Quarantine, 4od
from tkipifMilo his destination. The Dpi
phin, on her arrival at Boston, will be fitted
out (it is presumed) for the Paraguay expedi
tion. Har officer* and craw were all well.
Naval.?The following officer* have been
ordered to report at New York, for service on
board the steamer Niagara, which ia to carry
the negroea rescued from the slaver Echo back
to Africa:
Captain, John S. Chauncey; Lieutenants, J.
R. M Mulloney, E. A. Barnet, A. J. Drake,
Wb Nelson, Wed. Mitchell; Surgeon, Edward
Hudson ; Assistent Surgeons, Thos. W. Leach,
M. P Christian ; Purser, C. C Upbam ; Senior
Engineer (first assistant), John Faron ; first
assistnnts.Wm. S. Htamm, E. D. Kobie ; second
assistants, G. K. Johnston, Mortimer Kellogg;
third assistants, J. H. Baily, Wm. O. Buehler,
Francis Cronin, Geo. W. Rogers; Acting Boat
swain, John K Bartlett; Carpenter. Nicholas
Mager; Sailmaker, Lewis B. Wakemaa.
The negroes are to be landed in Liberia, un?
der the care of a special agent, and will be sup
ported there, by this Government, until they
can be returned to their friends.
Army Intbi.liof.nck ? The United States
steamer Morton passed Nebraska City August
23d, with a large command and freight, princi
pally of Government stores for Fort Randall.
The command consisted of several oompanies
of the seoond infantry, recently on duty at
Fort Scott in Kansas. A large force has been
conccntrated at Randall, oonsisting of six full
companies, as the Indians in that vicinity have
become bold in their depredations. The fol
lowing is a list of the officers : Capt. N. Lyon,
commanding; Major J. Longstreet, Pay De
partment; Captain S. W. Crawford, Medica]
Staff; Captain W. 8. Gardiner; Lieutenants,
Long and Bradley. The troops were in fine
health and spirits.
Governorship or Nebraska.?It is stated
that Governor Richardson, of Illinois, has re
signed the Governorship of Nebraska Terri
tory, and that a deputation is now on its way to
this city to urge the appointment to the va
cancy of Col. John A. Parker, of Henrico,
Va Colonel Parker filled the office of Regis*
ter of Lands in Nebraska sometime ago. and
this expression of popular sentiment in his be
half is every way creditable and compliment
Norfolk Navt Yard.?From a Norfolk
letter we take the following paragraph re
specting the operations at the Navy Yard near
that city :
" The two new steamer* now in progress of
erection at our navy yard, have made every
branch of mechanical industry active. Extraor
dinary endeavors are being made to launch them
at an early day. What's in the wind ? Ovri two
thousand m* n are now working in this yard, and
the cry is 'still they come ! ?"
Ordered.?Ou application of the A.?sistant
Quartermaster at Alberquerque, for a Board of
Inquiry to examine into and report on the loss,
damage, and deficiency, of any of the public
stores delivered at that station, the command
ing officer stationed there has been ordered to
organise such a Board.
Contradicted.?The report that the Secre
tary of the Navy closed a contract yesterday
for four steamers of the Cromwell line, New
York, to serve in the Paraguay expedition, is
contradicted. Negotiations for the steamers
alluded to are said to be in progress,
Tbb W bath be ?The following report of the
weather for this morning is made from the Morse
Telegraph line to the Smithsonian Institution.
The time of observation is about 7 o'clock:
Septsmbeb 7, 1S58.
New York,fl. ?..????????clear, warm.
Philadelphia. Pa clear, pleasant.
Baltimore,Md clear, pleasant.
Washington, D. C clear.
Richmond, Va .....clear, 7*2? wind SW
Petersburg,Va clear, 70%
Norfolk. Va clear, 76>, wind NE
Lynchburg, Va .....clear, ther 69
Bristol, Ten clear, ther. 66.
Wilmington, N. C ..clear, ther. 70.
Columbia, S. C clear, warm.
Charleston, ?. C cloudy, 77?, wind NE
Augusta, Oa clear, pleasant.
Savannah,Ga cloudy, 73 ,wlnd N
Macon, Ga cloudy.
Celnmbus,Ga.............clear, pleasant.
Montgomery, Ala clear, warm
Lower Peach Tree, Ala....clear,
Frederick, Md clear, pleasant.
Hagerstown, Md clear, pleasant.
Cumberland, Md clear, pleasant.
Pittsburg, Pa clear, pleasant.
Wheeling, Va clear, pleasant.
Parkersburg, Va clear, pleasant.
Cincinnati,O clear, pleasaut.
Barometer at the Smithsonian, at 7 a. m.. (cor
rected for temperature,) 30 *238: at noon. 30 !M4
Thermometer, at 7 a. m., Si0; at noon 7W? Max
imum yesterday, 79; minimum last night, 59.
.... Captain Dayman, of II. B. M.'s steamer
Gorgon, is at Browns'.
.... Hon. J. Glancy Jones has arrived, and Is
warmly welcomed by a host of Mends in this
.... It is stated as a rumor in the Nebraska Ad
vertiser that Gov. Richardson will most likely
soon resign the position of Governor of that Ter
.... The clipper ship Grey Eagle sailed on Sat
urday from Philadelphia for Rio. Among her
passengers were Mr. Yancey, Minister to the Ar
gentine Confederation.
James Miller, formerly Mayor of Newark,
N.J , and, at the time of his death, Adjutant
General of that State, was found drowned I n New
York harbor on Sunday.
.... Rev. Zachary Ragan, of the True Ameri
can, Steubenvllle, Ohio, has sued Wm. R. Alli
son of the Herald, for *5,000. The c aim is for
damages done character by an article published
In the Herald.
The o(Beers of H. B. M. ships Gordon and
Indus, now in New York, In company with sev
eral distinguished citizens, attended divine ser
vice at Rev l)r. Adams's church, In Madison
square, on Sunday morning.
.... Rev. Isaac H Kalloch, who has given his
name to "whisky skin," preached the llrat wr
inon of his second pastorate at Tremont Temple,
Boston, on Hunday. He gave three reasons for
resuming his pastoral labors, to wit?1st, "be
cause you wanted me; 'id, because I wanted to
come; 3d, because 1 thought I ought to coiuc."
Vermont holds her State election to-day.
Hon. F E Spinner has been noininlied for re
election to Congress by the Republicans of the
seventeenth district of New York.
John H. Ryan has been nominated as an oppo
sition candidate for Congress in the lirst congres
sional district of Pennsylvania, and William
Millward in the fourth district.
Judge Brockenborough, in a letter to the Rich
mond Enquirer, declares a mistake the recent
announcement that be declined the use of bis
name in connection with a nomination for Gov
ernor of Virginia.
The People's Party of Delaware have nominated
James S Buckmaster for Governor, and Wm R
Morris for Congress. The Democratic Mate
Convention of Delaware have nominated as can
didate for Governor, Dr. William Burton, of
Kent county, and for Representative to Congress,
Hon Wm G Whltely.
Mr. Giddings was not nominated for Congress
by the Republicans of the Ashtabula district of
Ohio, because he voted with all the rest of the
Republicans for the Crittenden-Montgomery bill,
and in addltlou voted to increase tue salaries of
members of Congress Resolutions were adopted
bitting him on both these points. So says the
Cincinnati Enquirer.
The following are the delegates from Albany
to the New York American State Convention:
Hon Dwtght Bachelder, John M. Harris, George
N Geary, John L Maine, Wm P Ru gess and
Hon. Charles H. Adams, supposed to be In favor
of a unison only on an equal division of offices,
on an American-Republican platform; Henry
Lansing, oppoeed to any fusion contemplating
the election of a Republican Governor; and L.
Hprague Parsons, supposed to favor a fusion
against the Democracy unconditionally
According to the official returns of the Ken
tucky election, Revlll, Democrat, received for
Clera of the Court of Appeals Gh,ft57 votes, and
McKee. American, 55,318 This Includes the
vote of Letcher county, which Is unolll-lal. The
total vow cast was I43,!>73? Democ ratic majority
11341 In the contest between Buchanan and
Fill more there were cast 14'2,UW votes, and Bu
chanan's majority was 7,?6, -ncludIng counties
thrown out f'r alleged Informality. While the
vote was nearly tweaty thousand lew the last
election, the Democratic gate, aa compared with
the Presidential race, la ?,??.
Tile Op'aiMg ?( ik* IVtraragm Traaslt
The Amertraa end Pvtfle Ship Canal Compa
ny Inaugurated their first movement towards
opening the route by an excursion down the Bay
of New York on Saturday last, on board of the
steamboat Cass-Irisarrl, formerly the American
Eagle. About one hundred persons were on
board, imosjj whom were Sen or Irlaarrl the
Central American Minister; Joseph L. White,
John B Yelverton, the Agent of the Company,
and many other gentlemen, and tlsn eeveral la.
diea. A band of mimic w*? engaged for the oc
casion. anda tine collation was provided Short. I
iy after the boat left the pier, the company as
sembled In the cabin, and were called to order by
Jos. L. White, who presided The first toast
Proposed was In honor of "General Irtsarrt, the
linister from Central America to the Ubited
States "
General Irisaari replied in Spanish, and sub
stantially as follows : He was very much obliged
for the compliment paid to htm as the Minister
from Central America; at the same time be could
not arrogate to himself any other merit than that
of having conscientiously discharged his duty,
not only for the benefit of the country he repre
sents, but also for the United States. If, how
ever, the United States have derived any oenefit
In these negotiations, while at the same time
Nicaragua has sustained no dishonor, be waa
heartily glad of it. He bad no doubt that the
work which bad been so auspiciously begun
would succeed, that the United States and Nica
ragua would be joined in one common Interest.
He bad no doubt that the Pacific and Ameilcan
Ship Canal Company would meet with great
success, and concluded by giving as a toast,
" The su cess of the American Pacific Ship
Canal Company," which was received witn
cheers by the company.
Mr. J. B. Purroy, late Brazilian Consul at New
York, cave " General. Maximo Jerex, with all
the hones we ought to entertain from his liberal
and enlightened views at borne."
Mr. Purroy paid a high compliment to General
Jerez, as a gentleman connected with the liberal
party of Nicaragua, who had come accredited to
this Government, to co-operate with General
Irissari He is connected with the liberal party
in Nicaragua, and would do all In his power to
promote amicable relations between the two
Mr Johnson proposed the health of Mr. White
and Mr. Purroy.
Joseph h. White responded. To speak of the
tolls, tbe trials, the interventions we have been
compelled to meet, would require more time than
it would take for this boat to reach the dock fiom
which *he started in New York. It was not their
object to gain new ground, but to preserve what
they already have against the machinations of
men of large fortunes, who were ever ready to
bribe Nicaragua officials, and who had bribed
them?not here, but there. Men whose greedy
dispositions and greedy palms were at all times
extended for money, for which they were willing
to sacrifice tbe honor and tbe interests of their
country, and those vested rights which they bad
pledged to companies.. We have had to fight
against these men, against tbe State of Costa
Rica, against flllibusters, and against the mnchl
nations of steamship commodores, who were
willing to expend their wealth, not in charity,
but to rob those who are willinc to extend the
influence, enterprise and energy of this couutry
in opening new lines of communication, not by
what they have above, In tbe brain, but by what
they have In their pocket. We have carried
this contest, with the help of good and true
men?and when I speak of men I mean this man,
laying bis hand on Irlssari?(cheers)?who are
ready, at all times, to stand up for justice and to
go for tbe right. He thrice tendered bis resig
nation to bis government, on tbe ground that
they were willing to do Injustice. We have bad
to fight again<>t Costa Rica, against (filibusters.
A Voice?"And against Monsieur Belly."
Yes. we have been swallowed up in the great
Frencn stomach, and have been vomited up
again like Jonah on dryland, though here we
"re not dry. [Great laughter.J That Is what a
Hoosier, where I once lived, would call a *pontn
nitiom.i sentiment, and propose that we drink it.
We have fought Stales, filibusters, Commodores,
momy, machinations, lies, and we have won
and, as General Taylor would say, if there was
anybody in the world, or the rest of mankind,
who desired to enter the field, we are ready to
light them.
The speech was received with laughter and
Mr. Purroy paid a high compliment to Sennr
Irissari and Mr. White, as the two persons who
bad borne the brunt of this battle. After referring
to the vacillating course pursued by the press on
the subject, be gave :
The Press of New York?Which always some
bow got out tbe truth.
The sentiment was responded to by one of the
reporters, wishing success to the enterprise.
A lady proposed the following:
Tbe Atlantic Cable and tbe Nicaragua Transit:
May' tbe continuity of either never cease.
The sentiment was received with three cheers.
A gentleman proposed the health of John B.
Yelverton, Esq , the agent of the Company, to
whose business talents he paid a hi^h compli
ment. Mr. Yelverton replied
The boat soon after reached Pier No. 1, (after a
short circuit up the North river,) and tbe compa
ny separated, much delighted with tbe excursion.
|Y ^-NOTICE ?a special meeting of the Hiber
Ikjf ? nia Ciub is to be hel?i at their hall, on
WEDNfcSOA v K VE M N G , September 8th.
Membera will he punctual inattendanc?,as business
of importance is to be tranaaoied.
Bj order of the Secretary. It"
L? 1 IRK COMPANY, held at their hall on
Friday hvcMriK, September 3d, the following reso
lutions were unanimously adopted:
Whereas tlie Divine Dispenser of events has in
his goodness snJ mercy, removed from our midst
Charles Sanderson, Ksq., our esteemed and re
speoted President.
And whereas, in all the relations of this life, and
especially those in which lie was called on to act aa
presiding officer and ana< live member of thia Asso
ciation. we have aiwaya found mm a true friend and
a zealous performer of bis duty in obedience to the
true firemen's uiotlo, "We strive to save." There
fore l?e it?
Retolrtd, That, although we bow in humble sub
mission to the will of tbe Almighty, we cannot re
train from offering our oondi'ience to, and express
ing our sympathy for, the bereaved family of the
And bt it further retolral. That a copy of these
resolutions he tiansmitted to Mr. Sanderson's fam
ily, and also published in tbe Evening Star.
Committee?J. Matthew Dalton, William E.
Hctchinson, J as A. Goriom.
Attest: JAS. R. COOK, Aotipg President.
If THOS. W. COOK. Secretary.
lk-5 TION.?You are hereby notified that a
monthly meeting of the Company will be held on
WEDNESDAY EVENING.the 8th mst. Every
memli-r of the Company is expected to be present,
as business ol importance will fie brought before
the meeting. B* older of Cast. Key :
_se7Jt THOMAS McENlRY, Seo.
(Y PUBLIC SCHOOLS ?The regular monthly
J J? meeting ol the Board of Trusteea will be
held on TUESDAY, the 7th mat.. at 4*t o'o'ock,
se6 RO. RlCKEfTS. Sec
. R ACY.?Th" regular monthly meeting of the
.riUh Ward Democratic Association will be held at
Casparis' Hotel onTUESDAY EVENING. Sept.
7th. 183* It is earnestly requested that every mem
ber will be present, as the election of offioers will
take plsoe. By order of
A. K. ARNOLD. Pres.
M. Marceron. Seo. se6 2t*
ryw SPECIAL NOTICE.?The Synagogu^f
I l.j? the Fira* Washington Hebrew UMgregation
has been enlarged and comfortably fixe^Sp for the
approaching holidaya. Any person desiring a Pew
lias to apply to Kev. S. W. La.nosbiry, No. 30j 4th
street,opposite City Hall.
By order of the President.
seb-tt SAM. HER MANN. See.
A grand Festival will be held at Hunter's
Jtiapel. Virginia, about S>? miles from Washington,
on tne Columbian Tu'npike, on the EVENINGS
8th. 9th, and loth inst.. for the purpose of raising
sufficient funds to liquidate certain outstanding ac
eounts against said Cnapel. All persons interested
in the oaute of the Church and all others are reapect
fully invited to participate. ae h 3t*
ryy?SCHAFFIELD, Baltimore Co.ifectiom
IkJJ ery, Sixth *treet, between G and H. having
refitted his Store and Saloon, ia now prepared at the
shortest notice and most reasonable terms, to fur
nish Wedding Parties, Balls and other Entertain
menta with all kinds of Confectionery. loe Cream,
Water Ices. Ac. He alao keeps oonstantly a fresh
supply of the beat Cakes and Candies, sold lower
than elaewhere. .
P. S ?To scoommodate laoies and gentlemen of |
the Northern Libertiea and those disposed to give
me a call. I have attaohed to my establishment aa
Oyster Saloon, where oaa be found the delioious
Oyster oooked up in every style by an experienoed
hand. Familtea supplied. A oall is sufficient.
ae 2-eo2in
11 3 Ladies connected with Gorsuch Chapel
will hold a Festival, for the lienefit of the School at
Island Hall,commencing MONDAY EVENING,
feptemt)er6.and ooutiouing one week. IceCreama,
Water Ices, Cakes. Fruita, Melons, Ac , combining
all tbe deiioaoiot of the season, will be provided for
the occasion A fine opportunity will be tnus af
forded for all whodeaireto while away a pleaaant
evening hou r, aa the ladies pledge their best efforts
to luruish an agreeable entertainment, which aball
be in every way worthy tbe liberal patronage of a
generous publia. Doors open at 7}, o'clock. Admit
tance 10 cents; o^ildrenhalfpriee. ae3 ?f
U? first meeuug of the national Building As
sociation for the say men*nf dues will be held at
Tempe anee Hail on 1 IwDAY EVENING next,
the 7th instant, at ? o'clock.
Persons wisaing to take stock are iaTitad to be
>rse4-B? CHAW LE8 WILSON. Bee.
ixhibition of Fruits, Flowers, and Vegetables will
take plane in September, which it ia confidently ex
pected will be tbe finest ever held bjr the Society
All particelnre will be given in a fu nre advertise
ment. aa 36 ataw?w
T 3 Hoaeekeepers breaking np are reepeotftilly
?T^?e" that we are at alliin.es ????#? to tay
Uieir entire ttookof louMkold ei0oU(io larie or
"nail ?"?tiUe.) for ?fcONTa * COOMBS,
u |.2n f(Oi JW 7th lt?i D#is i
tf Tks 8tmr.
At an early honr yesterday morning oar street*
were enlivened by the strain* of martial ipukIc.
from flae band, beading the proreasloa
of the Catholic Teaiperanro and Beneficial As
sociation, which, with tbousaad* of Its frleads,
were f? rem* for Arlington, where tbey *n*nt
the dav la danciac, swinging, aad otber kindred
festivities. Messrs. Beveridge4 Carter, the gen
tlemanly proprietors of Arlington, won for them
selves golden opinion* by their aoccessfnl efforts
to plesse th?* vast multitude present. The afhlr
pa?*ed off most pleasantly indeed. not the ?light
est distilrbance having occurred to mar tlie fes
tivities of the occasion
Our schools are once more open, and crowds of
scholars throng our streets on their way to the
many public and private institutions of learning
I with which Georgetown is so abundantly
I blessed
In the case of the United States r* the Corpo
ration of Georgetown, Indicted for the aon-reratr
ing of the 14 New Road.*' and lined by the deci
aion of Judge Crawford, of the Criminal Court.
from whose decision an appeal was taken to the
Circuit Court, a decision baa just been made re
versing that of Judge Crawford, and ordering
the Levy Court to make th? necessary repairs,
one half the expense* to be paid by the I,evy
Court and one half by the Corporation. This de
cision, we learn, occasions much dissatisfaction
among a number of our citizens.
We understand that at the sitting of the l-avy
Court yesterday, a committee was appointed to
inquire into the propriety and feasibility of open
ing a new road through the northern part of the
the town, tapping Connecticut avenue in your
No change In the markets. S., Jr.
Correspond*net of Tks St+r.
Alixanbbia, Vi., Sept. 7,1MB.
The case of Thos. Parsons, charged with firing
the warehouse of 8 S Masters A Son, was exam
ined at the Mayor's office yesterday, at 9 o'clock,
before Justice Price. The following abstract of
the testimony we take from the Gazette :
George Phillips testified that, on Sunday night,
he was standing on the corner of Union st. and
the alley on which the warehouse was situated;
that about two minutes before the alarm of fire
was given, Thos. Parsons came running up the
alley from the direction of the warehouse; came
up to him, and he (witness) asked Parsons what
was the matter; Parsons answered, Nothing, and
then ran to the corner of Cameron and Union st* ;
after remaining on the corner a few moments, he
cried fire, and then came running up to witness
again, and asked him where the fire was; wlt
ne?t> then looked up and saw a faint light throngh
the dormer window of the warehouse; directed
Parsons's attention to it, and left him, to look for
an officer; knows It was Parsons, be has the same
clothes on now that he had on then; Parsons had
no coat on, a light hat and dark pantaloons.
Charles Dudley testified tint, on Sunday night,
while coming down King street with a friend,
met Thomas Parsons at the corner of King and
Alfred streets, and that Parsons walked with
them to the Sun engine house, stopping a few
moments at the corner of King and Washington
streets; that after remaining toere about half an
honr he heard the cry of fire, proceeding appa
rently from the wharf; that Parson* was with him
then, and bad been since be left the corner of
King and Alfred streets; there was no one at the
engine bouse but witness, and the two who came
with bim
Thom-is Penn testified that, on Sunday night,
when walkiiij.' near the Gas VVo'ki, be beard tbe
cry of fire, and went along Water street to Prln
j cess, and across the vacant lot there, and when
near the corner of I'nion and Princess streets, he
?aw a man running from 'he dirertlon of the fire:
that when tbe man saw him, he ran faster, ana
he (witness) tried to catch him, but did not come
witaiii 15 feet of him; be was dressed in a dark
suit: thinks he was a man; does not recollect
having seen Parsons that night.
Parsons wa* sent to jail to await a further ex
amination before the County Court, which Is
now io session.
The County Court yesterday having beard alt
tbe testimony in the case, discharged Wm Ages,
free negro, who wa* under examination charged
with tbe murder of Catharine Ages, his wife.
The release from jail of Victoria Moss, com
mitted in default of recognizance as a witness In
tbe case of Trammel and Smith, was ordered
This morning, up to the time of closing this
letter, no business of importance has occupitd
tbe time of the Justices
The annual meeting of the Alexandria, Lo-idon
and Hampshire Railroad takes place at tbe office
of the Company to-day. Tbe meeting has not
yet been called to order But few non-residents
are in attendance, and the re-election of Mr.
Lewis McKenzle as President, and R Johnston
as Clera, is certain, 'bough It I* possible some
changes inay take place iu tbe Directory.
Petitions In favor of repaviug King street are
in circulation, and tbe project meet* general ap
OAL of all kicdi ouns'antlj arriving.
T. J. i W M. GAl/T.
se 7-H't Dealers in all kind* of Fset.
Boys, boys, boys !!!
se 7-eolm No. 3? Pa. av.. bet. 9th and K'th sts.
SAWED AND SPLIT WoODis the article for
ooi.f itinera to lay in,as its eoonoray and oonvs
menoe recommend it.
T. J. A. W. M. GALT.
Proprietors of the City Steam Wood Mills.
Office northwest oornar 12th aud C ats.. No. 547
se 7-l*-t
O. E. DUFFY desires the attention of his friend*
and the public to his new st-ck <f Books. Stationery,
Fancy Articles, and Periodica.?. All persons wish
ing the weekly papers willplcase laa.e their Lame
and addresa at l>. h. DUFFY'S Variety Store 3 3
Eth s'reet. between L and M- ae7 eoSt*
UST OPENED at 313 Rih stkxkt. bbtwiiv
LahdM.-(i. E. DUFFY invites the attention of
his friends an! the pnbtic gene ally to hia well se
lected stock of B O N N E T S. RIBBONS.
KUCHKS. HOSIERY, io. Millmery dons in the
latest style. All orders promptly attended to.
Remember Che No.?313 8th atreet. se 7 eo3t*
?t 277 I Street.
Twenty four pupils only in the department of
Mathematics. Sixteen pupila only in the depart
ment of Lanau^ea.
SILAS lTLOO.MIS. A. M., Teacher of Mathe
languages. se7
?? O A L-C O A L-C OAL!
Ju*t reoeived, and now unloading at my wharf, on
the Canal, at the foot of U'h atreet. a beautiful car
go of Red Ash Esg-sns COA L. free from dirt.at a
very low pnoe for oaah, or undoubted paper a? shut
dates. A oargo of White Ash daily expected.
Come and see for yourselves.
Wood and Coai Dealer,
se 7 (States ) 14th at., near the f-aral.
Dr. M UN SON is now setting Te?th on Vulcan
ite, combining the irre<"st ble ad van t aces
of cheapneai. durability, usefu nesa and m-MKi
created comfort. Those raving baily fcit-5*""'
ing platesctn n <w be guarantiee, a perfect fit. Te?th
mounted on Vuloinite wi'l ooat one-third leva than
gold, and aie f*r anperiorm every reaped,ami if
the wearer la not well pleased with them. Dr. M.
will refund the price, on demand, aud after a year's
Call and see specimens at 338 Pennsyvania ave
nue. _ ee7-eoly
I have this day received two new beaatifal pat
terns of the Feinour Parlor Heaters, imp-oved. to
heat parlors ard ohstnbers above. Aiao. Spenoer's
celebrated Elevated Cooking Ranee. to h at cham
bers ab"ve,as the Feinour heaters ; Beetle's Conk
iug Range, an I others of the moat improrrd pat
terns. I am also prepared to set the best and cheap
est K urnaoe that can Le found to heat dwellings
The aoov* will be aet by the moat experienced
workmen, at the shortest notioe, and without dirt
or trou. le. C. WOODWARD,
Metropolitan Stove and Grate Faotoey,
ae7-3t Pa. ave . bet, lmh and nth ate?Sll.
_ F * *1" f?n f ?*1,1 ** n 'J to keep a large assort men t of
CLOTHS and CASSIMI* RES. dealing more ex
tensively and generally in thos* goods, we ean ofier
freater ad vantages to r srohasers of those goods than
can be found. \\ e will cut very cheap. No charge
for patterns or shrinking, having a steam apparatus
for that purpore. It would be well for those purcba*
ing by the yard to look before they tuy.a* ihis la
the only establishment of the kind in this city which
deals extensively in those goo Is and must oiler
greater a vantages to buyers.
No. 3J2 Penn. svenue, between
se* eo?m 91 h and l'Hh streets.
^SECOND HAND BOOKS, (new eopies heisg
fc unobtainable,) just "npo^'d^
Camilla, by Miss Barney. 5 vols: fJ.75.
Cecil-, by Miss Burney. 5vols ;fi7S.
K ? usscau's E oisa, in Ki.glish. 4 volumes in 2;
Stamina on the Game of Chess, 1 vol,; 01 JO.
The Worka of W. Chillingworth, 1 vol., ?vo.;
McGregor's British Amcrios.Zva s., tvo., with 9
"?he ?ieio" Book, or Sports aad Pastuaea of the
British Islands 1 vol ; JKI75.
Pliny's Letters, by Williaa Melnctk, t vols.;
MonteM?ieu'sSpintof Laws in Engltak, S vols.;
Tlx London Stage, a onlloction of the post re
puted Tragedies. Comedies. Oper?s, Melo-Drsaaa.
Fsroee aad Interlude#,4 vols ; $9.
Tks peerage of F.nglaad, or as Historical aad Ge
?eologicat Account of the Nobility, 3 vols., Loadoa,
1714; 92J6
B?Uoy's Diotioasrv, t volo.; ??*
Hooke's History of Rome,3 ?o.?; #4
Imaginary Conversationa of Literary aad
by W altar Savage Land or, S vol a.;
W7 2t A ?VERV Niqfr.
Eropriator W. It fir*iT I
?le Uhmi and MnmmifGea. Kunkel.
John T Ford. T. L. Klexley l . Kntttl ro.
(Also of H oil ids y St. Theatre *M Riclunoad. \a..
Acting iMm Mr. C. W Ttnmi
9u?? Umu" ...Air J?? M l)*ww)i
Assistant TixHuirr . Mr. J. P. SasstoKD
The pcrformano* will onamaao* with
grant Tr*f#d?. MiiUcd
M mil or V gates.
Imo F?wi? Bo<n?
Othello Mr. ?. F.Daiy
Qhm ? Mr, J. 0. Ashmer
Mutani*. . Mr. M- F?*h*
Rmlia~tio Mr. W. A. Dnaaldaaa
Desdemona. .....Miss Jwiw Pwktr
Emilia , . .Mr*. Pnnlor
Highland Fling t?T Mm M. Partiagtee
To coaclads with the laughable In roe entitled
Mr. Peter Whit* Mr. M. W. Fish*
M*s. Peter Wtiii? Mim Cora*li* Jefferson
Widow VA bit*.. Mr*. Pr #'?
Kitty Clover .. Mra. ll.F.Dur
se 7
_ IIF. A RTF.D CUB lake treat ple*?ur*
in informing their fri*? da and the public in
general that the* will give therr Fir*i li-andi
i.a'l. at Odd Feliowa' Hall, Navy \ ard, onl
TH(RSDAV EVfcNIN?*.e*pt.?d. '??. .
Particulsra to a future adeertiaement B?ow?
yy man: w t m a N s
At ODD FELL'IWS' HALL.S* rrn'k S'?m,
Ful ?'*! U lU.
Conrni'Doinc on MONDAY EVENING, at f)i
oVock, ard continuing Kr?'f Nifht durrg th*
week. Also, on WEDNESDAY mil HATVl
l>AY AF OK NOON!* for bencfet of School*.
Seminaries, Ladiessnd Children.
Mr. Wtjciji h?nto nature the pal.lie that Una
will he hia laat visit to Washington tor many T?Ma,
intending to riait Europe id the spring. ?* s-ht
\V ASHIN'GTON.?Th**teaia- ^
?r THOMAS CO' LYBR run* rag "
Pi i ii < /i?i n k_* x/v - - u ? u ? ? ? ? ? ??
ularly every Tuesday and Frtdas
Mount Vernon and tu* tombof \N a* Mug ton. leaving
the wharf, at the foot of 1th street, at ?S a m , re
turning about ?X p. m. Far* #1. |y 1* tf
I or thb
East Washington Baptist S. School,
On WEDNESDAY. Sept. a.ia?.
The Committee of this *cfc?ol announce, that,
having mad* the neoeesary arrange
menta, th* first Annual Exoar*ionJ
will begiven oa above. *
'I he Boat will '(*r? her wharf, at 'he foot of Tth
atreet. at a, Navv Yard at "H, and A irxandria at 9
a. m., for the White Hnu'. and returning n th*
evening will arrive at or before sunset.
Eveiy exertion will be made to render the trip
pleasant s nd agreeable.
Refreshment will be served at eitv prices.
'I icfcets for adult*. V' cents : Children ISoaots?M>
be had of members of the fchool and at the boat on
the morning of the Excursion. ae 1.5,4,6,7
or TBI
or TBK
Washington Light Infantry.
The Corpa take plaaaure in announcing that in
addition to their Arnivereerr Parade
the* will ha>e an ENCAMPMENT!
and PIC M?\ at Arlington Spnag,<
on Mtl.l DAY. September ISih.wker* the* wi'i b*
pleased to meet tbeir Inends and th* aublte iaaa
cther reunion Their pest experience and character
is the oniy guarantee they off er that it wi I be prop
erly vd agreeaS:y ootiducted.
A auperior Hao<l has been engaged for th* Parade
and the m?xy Terssichoreen aiwaiMir.
Messrs. Heveridce A Co.will furnish ail Refraeh
mmu in their asHni satisfactory manner.
To avoid inter, uption chartered kMi wili leave
Georgetown only at th* following koara 9,10.11
a. m., 19 m.. land 4 p m. Conveyance also by small
boat*, at a moderate price, when th* tidai permit.
from Uth street bridge.
Tickets, admitting a gentleman with or without
two ladies. SO cet ts?procurable at the store of Capt.
Davis. Hrown's ll<xel Bui.dirig; of the members of
tb? ('?"> pan -: at the Boats,and upon actartac th*
ground* v>f the Spring.
. Honorary and o<?ntrit>utinc mem tiers of th* Corp*,
and reporter* of the Washington preas w*o f? to
receive their tickets, upon visiting the P>c Nit anil
report themselves to any of the officer*.
Capt J as. Y. Davis, l.ieat. Jno. f. Tucker,
S*rg. W. B. Butt, Kn?ign \V . K Moron*.
Serg. Jas. Coleman, S?-rg. H'ary Warner,
Ja*. Phelps, Win. Tucker,
J.G.Smith, Jaa. F. King
set eo4t LEM. D. WILi.lAM9. Tr**s.
For th* aonommodation of families and of t
wiahing to *nioy the luxunea of fre*h
Fisb, Oralis. Oysters, and t*eai I5*tn
ing,afforded liy those place* the fire.'
aafe, and oom<iMidious *t earner POWHATAN will
leave Washington EVERY SATIJK DA Y. at * a.
m , f?r the almve p"inta, iu.d continue during the
Bathing seaeo*. from her tierth, at the coTr pan*'*
wharf, foot of fcth street, arriving at Pine? Poiqtat
Sp m. same da?. Old Point at 4 a. m.. and Noifo.k
at 5 a. m. Suuday morning. Returning will leavo
Norfolk on Monday at 4 p. m.. Old Point at 5 p m
Pine) Point at Sa. m, Tuesday .and arrive at Wash
ington at 1<> a. m. osi aamedav.
Fare (including meals) to Piney Pom*. %i ; Old
Point and Norfolk, f S; and for the round trip. Sa,
including meals. Children and servants hall prioe.
Berths free State rooms extra.
Passengers will be taken up and landed at all th*
landings on the Potomac.
For tickers ar.d further information apply at th*
oftc* of th* Great Southern and Southwestern
ticket office, No. 372 Pa. avenue, throe doors *ast
of Hrown's Hotel, or to tbe Captain on board th*
Boat, foot of fith street.
CHARLEH E. MITCHF.1.1..Captain.
jy 21 -d Superintendent P. S. R. Company.
DRIVER WANTED.-Wanted a smart, aot.r*
BOY to drive a \\ ood and Coal cart. Apply at
JXO I UNDEKWOttD SWood and Coal Sard,
Pth street. betwe?n D and It
WANTED?A competent TEACHER to t'k*
ciarge of a SciickiI at H:adensburg. Aid. H*
mnst oonie well reoommended as to raps city and
st-ict morals. Apply iiniiieJiataly to i.'r A. S MA -
ni'ME. Bladenaburg, Post OfBoe. s*7 3t*
WANTED.?A YOUNG MAN having a fall
knowledge of the Gents* Furnishing trade
wishe*a situation as Salesman in a Dry 6oods or
Furnishing House. Please addre**, lauaodiaiciy .
D. W. Box 367. Post Ottoe, Alexandria, Va.
a* 7-St*
give good wage* and employment for two
months to two good Plasterer*. (single men.) Ap
ply at or.oe to JOHN F. SNYDER, Cu!peper
CiMirt House. Va. se 7 y
day morning laat. a large yellow,
COW. with a whit* atnteoi, her back.and
white belly. The owner will pleaae cian
f >r*ard, prove propert*. cat charces. *rxi take her
away. BON 11- ACS RIPPEL.
ae MP cor. Vermont are. an-1 Boundary a?.
HOI Sh WANTED III RENT?la the neigh
t>orhood of the Capitol, and e**t of it?aot oa th*
Hil!?ooutaming nine or ten rooms, for a family.
Poesens'on to he gn en by the 1st of October. Pieae*
add res* "Tenant. ' at thi* oihoe. without delav. sta
ting terms and location. jy SI tf
1 (ve?terdav I in a Store on 7th street, will call again
at the a&jiie place she caa get it. It*
.aoi'ND?On Thursday iroming last, on Ath st.
east, near the Mar.ne Harraeka, a COA T and
HAT, which the owner can has* by calling oa
"Early Riser,", at the Garrison, and pay lag for t a is
ad vert i*em#nE It ?
L? SI?A tfKfc.AS'1 PIN.ofan oval form, with
pearls in ihe epcua-ferenoe. r>etwe*a 3d atre-t
north and t.- street, oa Capitul Hill. The fender will
b?> rewarded by leaving the pin at thia office.
B> ? AK UING. ai.d Rooms with new and elegant
'furniture, may ystbcob aie*d at th*a*iect pri
vate boarding hcuae. No &9 H street, between 6th
a d 7th streets. Tab!* Boarders oaa also b* aooora ?
in..dated. ? MP
> O A R O.-TW O eomfortable ROOMS with
.J BOARD caa be obtained ia a private faia. ? at
?07 ISih street, berweea G aod H, withia a few
miaa?ee' walk of the Treasury Department.
a*6 4t*
BOARDING.?Parlor arid Cha beroecupied last
session liy Senator l>rtea for rent; baadaetaelv
furnished with gas. Al*<>. f.?ar Rooms in suite ea
the seoood floor, answering the parpose of a small
house?or eaa be rented siag'y. rd tfdeeircd.
Apply <M >hth srroet. herweew D and E ?It*
i*.ri>At.r, iv i vnvi.nvM ? ?
B< ?OKS i*at th*
r SCHOOL ?0<IK D*- P??T.
49" 7lA rtrttt, aA**? Odi Hall,
* bar* oaa b* had ever* variety vf Si pool Meqai
j w *aat t|a rory k>w**t *ric-e.

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