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Froau tbe Baltimore .Suu, Nov. 8. Election.?City Summaky.?Wo deferred the re-insertion of our table yesterday morning, because we fouiid it impossible to arrive at anything more t ha a au approximation to the real vote cast in the city for the several candidate*!. To-day we pub lish the table complete, and according to the offi cial returns, it having been revised from the Itooks of the judges, and is therefore reliable lor future reference. ? The vote for Ligon for governor is 12,880, and for Bowie 9,84(1; Ligon's majority 3,010. For comptroller, Wbyte 12,471; Thomas 9,939; Whyte's majority 2,532. For lottery commissioner, .Roberts 12,707 ; Ri cmid 9,650; Roberts' majority 3,111. For commissioner of public works, FalU 12,019; Alexander, 9,303 ; FalU majority 3,289. The above comprises the State ticket, and the democratic candidates, whose majorities appear as above, are elected. The official return from the couuty portion of the 3d district is not received, but it is not ex pected to vary frointhe returns as reported, which give Vansant 3,870, and Preston 5,002 ; Vansant's majority 814. In the 1th district May has 0.790, and Walsh 0,441 j May's majority 349. Upon the delegate ticket, tbe aggregate vole is for tne Main-law candidates 11,277; for the dem ocratic candidates 10,237; Maine-law majority 1,040. By a comparison of the democratic dele gate vote, with that given for Ligon, we find that the latter received 2,049 votes more than the former; in other words 2^019 persons voted for Ligou who did not vote for the democratic dele gates. This fact, with the large vote given to the Maine-law candidates, induces the l>elief that the larger portion, if not the whole of this defective democratic vote was given to the Maine-law can didates. This 2,049 is, therefore, the democratic strength of tbe Maine-law at present. Allowing the same from the whig party, the Maine-law vote appears to be 5,298 in the city. Had a whig ticket been run, however, it is reasonable to suppose that some few,at-least, of the democrats who voted the Maine-law ticket, would have adhered to their party nominations. Tne vote for Krebs, for judgu of the circuit court, is 17,112: no opposition. For sheriff, tne vote stands lor Hindes, Main law whig, 11,568; Hellen, democrat, 10,295; Bos ley, independent, 4,579; liiude's majority over Hellen is 1,273. For clerk of the circuit court, Turner, 12,013; Maguire 0,807. Turner's majority, 5,800. For surveyor, Chitfelle, dein., 11,190; Bouldin, ind? 11,089. ChiffeJIe's mnj. 101. Tbe Sad Consequences of Carelessness*? As tbe passenger train of cars between Wilming ton and Charleston, going south, approached with in about eight miles of the Camden junction, one morning last week, ? man with a child in his arms came rushing through the rear car, shouting " save yourselves, the cars are on fire!" The peo ple jumped up half frantic and crowded for the door at the back end of the car." It appears that a campbene lamp that had beeu leA burning, ex ploded and set fire to one of the ears, which was extinguished with a bucket of water without stop ping the train. The alarm was soon over and no body appeared to be hurt. But the serious part of the aceident is yet to be told. Among the pas sengers in the car when the alarm was sounded, were Madame Le Vert and daughter, of Mobile, and her faithful slave " Betsy," whom Miss Bremer has made one of the heroines of her " Homes in the New World." On resuming their seats, " Betsy" was missing. The conductor was sent for and requested by the passengers to reverse the engine and go back a mile or two to look for the poor slave who had probably leaped from the car when the alarm was sounded. This he refused to do, giving as n rea son that he would be too late to connect at the Camden junction. He was then offered one thou sand dollars to comply with the humane request of the passengers. This also he refused. On ar riving at the station a gentleman promptly char tered an engine and returned to tne spot where the alurm occurred; and there he found the poor woman lying beside the track, in a state of insen sibility, with her body so bruised and swollen that the physician could not decide whether her boneK were broken or dislocated. At the time the letter was written that we have just received from Au gusta, her recovery was considered extremely doubtful. It strikes us that there is great blame to be attached to the conductor for his apparent indifference to the life of tbe poor slave; and we take it for granted we shall hear of some indig nant proceedings on the part of the passengers in relation to his inhuman conduct.?'iV. Y. Mirror. Anniversary of Perry's Victory.?We make the following interesting extracts from the oration of Mr. Calvert, delivered at Newport on the occa sion of the celebration of the fortieth anniversary of Perry's victory on Lake Erie: The work Captain Perry had to do was, first to create a fleet, and then with that fleet to beat the British fleet?work enough for a young man of twenty-seven. The American fleet was still growing on the shore of the lake. Little had been done; of the materials and stores needed, scarcely any had been provided. Not half the mechanics had arrived. Not a cannon was yet on the ground, nor iron, nor cordage, nor canvas. Everything required to equip and arm a fleet had to be brought long distauce? over bad roads. There was not even a cartridge in the place for defence of the ship-yards. Against obstacles and difficulties, against delays and disappointments, through cha grins and mortifications, Captain Perry worked on with such rapid and intelligent energy, that by the 24th of May all his vessels were launched, two twenty-gun brigs and three gun-boats. As an example of the zeal and courage which animated all the fleets the following anecdote is told: Captain Perry now made a final inspection of his ship. Coming to some men who had been in the Constitution, he said to them: "Well, boys, are you ready ?" " AH ready, your honor."' But 1 need say nothing to you," nc added; "you know how to beat those fellows." Recognizing some of his townsmen, he exclaimed, "Ah! here are the Newport boys; they'll do their duty, I warrant." Then, taking from his state room a large flag, he mounted on a gun, and calling his crew about him, he addressed them:." My brave lads, on this flag are the dying words of Captain Lawrence! Shall I hoist itf' " Ay! ay! sir." And in a moment, from the mast head of the Lawrence floated the flag, on which, in large letters, as the battle cry of the day, were inscribed tlie words,?"Don't give up the ship." As the crews of the others caught sight of them, they sent up an enthusiastic shout. And the sick below lesrning the csuse of the ?hout. many of them came up on deck to offer their feeble ser vices ; such life is there in the dying words of a hero. To one of these, on board the Lawrence, Mr. Taylor said, "Go below, Mays, you are too weak to be here." "1 can do something, sir." "What can you doi" 1 can sound the pump, sir, and let a strong man go to the guns." He sat down by the pump, and sent the strong man to the guns; when the fight was ended, there he was found, with a ball through his heart. He was from Newport; his name. Wilson Mays." . The Tragedy at Loulavllle^?Professor But ler, principal of the high school, at Louisville, was shot by Matthew F.Ward, oldest sou of R. J. Ward, on Wednesday morning last, and died that night. The Courier says of the lamentable trans action : ?' He went to the high school accompanied by two of his brothers, Robert Ward, a youth of six teen. and William Ward, a smaller boy, and called for Mr. Wm.'H. O. Butler, one of the teachers. A few words passed between them, when Mr. Ward pulled out a pistol and shot Mr. Butler down. The ball penetrated his left breast, over the heart, and he fell to the floor, exclaiming, in his agony,4 I am killed?oh, my poor wife and child!' Ward then dropped his pistol, and. accompanied by his brother, retreated from the school-room. " Mr. Butler was able to rise from the floor, and left the room, assisted by some boys: but, when in the sweet, he fell again, and was carried home. The ball could not be extracted, and he bled in wardly. Mr. Butler had corrected William Ward, one of his pupils, the day previous, for telling a falsehood, which led to the tragic affair. " Robert Ward, who accompanied his brother, drew a bowie-knife, and when Professor StUrfUS, the other teacher in the school, advanced to the assistance of Mr. Butler, he made such demonstra tions that the professor retreated and made his escape out of a window. The scholars in the Hchool-room were also scattered in all directions by the display of such warlike instruments in their midst. Mr. M. F. Ward and Robert J. Ward, jr., were promptly arrested and lodged in jail; and as the affair will undergo a judicial investigation, we for bear narrating the particulars. '? Mr. Butler was one of the best and most in offensive men in tbe world, and we can appreciate the anguish of his friends at bis being so untimely cnt off, and in such a manner. The affair js gen erally regarded as of a most atrocious and unpro voked character, and, when it became known, the deepest indignatiou prevailed fhroughout the city. The Ward family is one of the wealthiest and most prominent in Kentucky." The Counterfeiter's Arrest?-The Cleveland Herald, gives the following particular* respecting the arrest of Baxter at FraolcUn Mills: A year since the police of Cincinnati and Cov ington obtained a clue to an organized gang ol counterfeiters; and six weeks since, a mau was arrested at Covington, in whose possession wa? found $1,000 in counterfoil uioney. Through him further particulars in regard to the gaug were as certained. It con*i*is ol several hundred persons some ol whom occupy respectable positions in society. The policemen came to Cleveland, took rooms at the New England, and one of their number went to Franklin Mills to purchase counterfeit money ol Baxter. He succeeded in buyimr to the amount ol $175. Baxter's arrest, as narrated yes terday, soon followed. Baxter was arrested at Covington, Ky., about a year *?tce, having in his possession $80,000 of counterfeit money. His bail was fixed at $'i,000. but afterwards U was reduced to $100, the money deposited, and Baxter disappeared. On Tuesday, the same officers arrested Josiali Davis, teller of the Forest City bank, who has since been discharged on bail. The officers pub lished a card m which they state they sus pected Davis, from information gained in Coving ton and Cincinnati, and accordingly arrested him lor being concerned with a gang oi counterfeiters, and took from him a small amount of counterfeit money. At the request of the president and cashier of the bank they examined the vault, and found a small private package marked Josiah Davis, containing time drafts and notes, and a lew dollars broken bank money. It is found Davis had been in the habit of dealing in broken bank bills, unknown to the president and cashier, who would not have suffered it had they known it. f Cincinnati Atlas. Great Traveling and Telegraphic Scheme. ?Among other startjing announcements, that ol communication between England and any part ol India in ten day*, has been made. It seems that the railway from Ostend to Trieste, a length of one thousand five hundred miles, will be completed within twelve months from this time. Letters parcels and passengers will then occupy but little more than two days from the shores of the channel to those ol the Adriatic,* four days will take them thence to Egypt, and by aid of the railway from Alexandria to Cairo, which is now rapidly advanc ing, they will be within thirty-six hours afloat on the Red sea, and in twelve days afterwards be anded safely in Bombay, within three weeks ol leaving London. Within this date, the electric telegraph, now preparing to be laid across the Mediterranean, will have reached Suez, and four thousand miles of wire,which have already reached Calcutta, will connect every great town in India with the port of Bombay, so that before the year ltwo expires, London will have communication bv electric telegraph in ten or eleven days' time with every part of India, and by steamer and rail in twenty-one days with Bombay. The advices from Italy also state that the G-tor ztue di Kama of the 4th, announces that the elec tric telegraph, which already extends from Rome to uologna and Modena, is to be continued to Ter raciua. there to meet the Neapolitan wires; so that Maples, Rome, Bologna, and Modena will form but one uninterrupted line.?Bait. Hun. ?* Mrs. Gaines.?We have been in ?.Kiend^fx^r8: Myra Gaine"' *'??lbiR lady passed through Wilmington a few days since and told her while here, that an old gentleman who has for a long time resided in the West In dies, waited upon her (Mrs. Gaines) some time since, and said he was present when her mother i was duly married to her father, Daniel Clark, of which fact he was ready to bear testimony. The lack ol satisfactory proof of this fact was the sole cause of her former defeats in hereflorts to recov er her estate ; and that upon the existence of this evidence being made to the defendant in a suit now pending in the Louisiana courts, he bccame fully satisfied of her right to recover, and therefore offered to purchase the property at a fair equiva lent, which she has accepted, since which trans action Mrs. Games says she has compromised with nearly all the possessors of her father's lands for a very large sum of money in the aggregate the payment ol which will soon be secured to her! If our information is correct, of which we have no reason to doubt, Mrs. Gaines, after a series of dis heartening defeats, will at last obtain her patrimo nial estates as the sole heir of her father, and i hereafter be classed among the millionaires of America.? Wilmington (Dei.) Gazette. Suicide?The Pittsburgh Pout of Saturday ?ays: \esterday morning Richard M. Duncan, a young man who has been for some time past em ployed as clerk in the office of the engineer of the Ohio and Pennsylvania railroad, was found dead in his room in the Emmet Hotel, in Alleghany. The deceased had been boarding there with his wife and child, since last Tuesday. He had been in the habit of drinking freely of late, and it is supposed that he had become deranged in conse quence. 1 ?n Thursday, he requested Mrs. Sweeney, the landlady of the Emmet hotel, to send out and pur chase some laudanum for him, but she refused On the same evening he went out himself and purchased some. His wife observed him lying upon the carpet in his room about midnight, but did not think anything about the matter, as he had been in the habit of doing so for some time past. She went to bed, and when she awoke in the morn ing he was still there. She immediately summoned the lady and the boarders, and Dr. Elliott was called in, but it was too late," as he had breathed his last. An empty vial, which had contained laudanum, was found by his side. The deceased had formerly resided in Baltimore, where his father was a clergyman. The State Fair?The executive committee of the State Agricultural Society held a meeting at their office in llarrisburg last week, when it was ascertained that the receipts at the exhibition held in this city amounted to $17,500?deducting $8,000 paid in premiums and other expenses, a balance will lie left of $4,000, which, added to the appro priation ol $ii,000 by the State, aud the sum in the Treasuij and invested in stocks, will reach the sum of $15,000. It is contemplated by the officers of the society to use this sum for the purpose of establishing an agricultural school, and applica tion will be made to the legislature lor an act of incorporation for the purpose. It is believed by the officers of the society that an institution of this kind, established upon a proper basis, could be sustained by the resources of the society. [Pemutyivanuin. A Virginia Artist?We have recently hnd the pleasure of a visit from Alexander Gait, the young Virginia sculptor, who has been prosecut "yr hi? Studies for some years past at Florence. ' Mr. Gait brought with him to America his latest work?a Bacehantr?originally ordered by H. B. ! of Norfolk, and two perfect copies ?["',l marble, one of which is on exhibition at the Crystal Palace in New Vork, while the other adorns the residence of a private gentleman in tlus city. It is a very admirable bust representing the beautiful reveller with tresses encircled with grape leaves, and with tho joyous expression of merriment upon her lovely features. There is | nothing sensual in the countenance to repel us ? , it is instinct with the exuberance of asimal spirits' yet significant of the soul within?the face not of a dishevelled wanton, bnt of a merry child of I ?an??: wm?? and "ong. As a work of art, we I think it places its author among the first sculptors of our age and country. There are many majestic figures yet sleeping in quarries of Carrara, from which, we trust. Mr. I C?alt is destined to remove the outer covering that conceals them from the admiration of men. ?"Southern Literary Afejisen ger. r P* South?n? men to think of?The ial,?ge,her emP'?y 8.470 females, 4,103 males, in manufacturing goods, which are principally consumed in the southwest. Thus, He '^well Manufacturing Company" make, ynrd* osnabm*s, giving employ ment to >00 males and 800 females They buy the [?aunc.?rr ?j^ruib> "h,>*?? of n.n.K,. .,lt hack? to ?? again in the shape n?v fc! 2Xi;- K?** r0f lhr labor' which w "5rna,n,n* Is it not wiser that we should, by giving our custom to "our own manu facturing establishments, locate this productive in dustry, and secure this increasing wealth on our own soil?? Memphis paper. Volunteer Association?An adjourned meet ing of the recently organised Association of the Maryland Mexican Volunteers will be held this evening, lor the purpose of recoiving signatures to the constitution adopted at the last meeting. We learn that the survivors of the District of Co lumbia company are to lie affiliated as a branch as sociation, and that communication will be opened wilh the several volunteer associations of other States, with a view to the formation of s national organisation of Mexican volunteers. Should this obiect be effected, the initiation of the movement will be an honor to Maryland.?Bait. American. Counterfeits.?Counterfeit $10 bills on the bank of Stamford, Cl., have recently been put in ctneujaiion in this city. They are said to be well calculated to deceive the best judges. The priu operators is distributing them are females. Death of Rahello. Almost every person who visited the Connecti cut Stale prison during the past seventeen years knows something of Rabello, the maniac. He was confined for murdering a boy, and was so furious most of the time that the directors of the Retreat for the Insan) decided ffcat he could not be better provided for than he was in the prison, though the legislature of the State had passed a resolution authorizing his removal to the retreat, if the offi cers should deem such a step more conducive to his health or comfort, lie was kept in a cell on the east side of the prison yard, and visitors could see him through the gates, and hear him grate his teeth and rave in madness in his native tongue. When he was more calm, he was permitted to walk in the prison yard; on these occasions his carriage was proud, his step haughty, and his per son beautifully erect; but roost of the time he was a raving maniac. He was well educated, but there is a mystery connected with his history. Agostinho Rabello was a Portuguese, born in the inland of Madeira, about the year 1803. For several years he was a clerk at that place in the house of an English wine merchant. Subequently he went to Brazil, and for five years he took charge of an English library. He thea returned to Ma deira, aud was put on board of a vessel and sent to the United States. He landed at Philadelphia, an insane?iian. He strolled through the country, usually lingering about and sleeping in graveyards, and living upon charity. He appeared willing to work for a living, and in March, 1635, he was taken into the family of Mr. Beers Beardsley, of New Preston, in Litchfield county. On the 27th of April, Ferris Beardsley, an only son. aged 12 years; went into the yard early in the morning to get some firewood. He carried au axe. Rabello followed him, took the axe away, and at once cut his head open, killing him imme diately. He cut off one of the boy's legs, and otherwise mutilated his person. Rabello then went into the house, took up a small bundle of clothes, and started ofl. He was shortly after ar rested, as he yas washing the blood of the mur dered boy from his hands and clothes at a brook by the roadside. He acknowledged the murder, and said that he killed the boy for treading on his toes the previous evening, and that he had a right to kill him for that insult. He was tried lor murder before Judges Waite and Williams, at Litchfield, in August, 1835. The evidence taken mostly related to his sanity?the murder being udmitted. It appeared by the evi dence of a number of witnesses, that he was in the habit of lingering about graveyards, often sleepingjjin them, even in drenching rains ; that he often acted as if in a terrible passion, declaring that everybody was ugainst him ; that "his frieuds were enemiesthat ne had fallen out with his arents and brotherg-'and sisters in Madeira; that e would rather die than return there ; that he seemed to be haunted with the idea that he was constantly insulted and injured, aud that childreu were sent to insult him. lie had a peculiar notion about his toes, and if any one bit them or touched his foot, he would fly into a great passion. As a test, after his arrest, a physician purposely trod on his toe, as if by accident, when he went into a furi ous passion, his pulse increasing thirty beats in a minute, lie declared " you did not hurt my foot, but you did my feelings.' Tnejury brought in a verdict of not guilty of murder, on account of his insanity, and the court ordered him to be coAfined, to prevent his injuring others, as it appeared that he had previously at tempted to kill a man with an axe, who accident ally rolled a stone against his foot. He was placed in the State prison, where lie has remained for sev eral years a wild maniac. For several years he has failed in strength, and became emaciated. Some months since his limbs began to swell, and dropsy set in. He died in the prison hospital, on the morn ing of the 30th ult., aged about fifty years. As he approached final dissolution, he appeared to be more rational, and conversed like u sane man. He declarred that lie wanted to die?that he had no thing to live lor, and hoped to find rest to his troubled spirit beyond the grave. He said that no one could estimate the troubles and the sufferings that he had passed through, arid alluded particu larly to severe sharp pains that had frequently darted from his bowels upward, reaching his back and head. He seemed to be worn out, and died in comparative ease.?Hartford Times. ' DIED, On Sunday, the Gtli instant, of pulmonary con sumption, in the 37th year of her age, MARY ANNA, wife ol Samuel Yokkr Atlkk, of this city. On Sunday morning, at 2 o'clock, ELIZA JOSE PHINE WALKER, in the 15th year of her age, third daughter of John and Hannah M. Walker. To use her own word, " Let me rest in peace." m fifr- Metropolitan Mechanics' Institute.? The regular monthly meeting ofHhe members of the Institute will take place this, Wednesday, even ing, the 9th instant, at 7 o'clock,' at the Smith sonian Institution. GUmau's Instantaneous Liquid Hair Dye, received the highest diploma nt the first annual ex hibition of the Metropolitan Mechanic's Institute, at AVashington, over all other preparations, and is now extensively used throughout the United States. Prepared by Z. D. Oilman, Chemist, of this city. Furnished rooms to rent.?Three or four large furnished rooms in a private family, within a square of Willard's Hotel, can be had by addressing B. C. D. nt this office. Nov. 9?It URMSHlil) PARLORS AND CHAM bers for rent on Pennsylvania avenue, south side, bet wean 0th aud 7th streets, the fourth house from 0th street, opposite Brown's Hotel. Apply to Mrs. D. E. Grovx. % Also, a small store at the above place. Nov. 9?eolm* CARD. To the Ladiof Washington, Georgetown, Alex andria. 4"e. HENRY WEIRMAN'S ladles. mime*, and children's French shoes are sold by the un dersigned, on 15th street, just above Corcoran tc Kiggs's Banking House, in his new building, with the high marble steps, where he will receive In dies' orders, and keep constantly on hand every variety of ladies', misses, and children's French gaiter walking shoes, white and black satin gaiters, slippers, dtc., made to order by H. Weirman, of Philadelphia, of the best French gaiter materials, and in tlie latest Parisian styles. These gaiters arc entirely difl'ereut from what are generally known as " slop-shop shoes j" being all custom work, of superior workmanship, and warranted to give perfect satisfaction. Ladies, who value beauty, comfort, and econ omy, will consult their interest by giving me a call, and examine tor themselves. C. WEIRMAN, I 15th street, just above Corcoran ir Rigjjs's Nov. 9?lyeo. (m) Banking House. AOEROT. SL LEWIS, Attorney at Law, Com . inissioner of Deeds for Virginia and the Dis trict ot Columbia, and general agent, continues to collect all claims upon the general government, especially pensions of all kinds, increase of pen sions, and suspended claims. To widows who are receiving less than their husbands did under the nets of 1828 and 1832 he will guaranty the same pensions paid to their hus bands. To the widows of those revolutionary officers and soldiers who were cut off from pensions by marrying after January, 1800, he will guaranty pensions for life, under the net of February, 1853. To all widows who have been enjoying five years' hall^pay under the acts of July, 1836, July, 1848, and February, 1849, he will guaranty a eon tinunnce of said half-pay for five years more, un der the act of February, 1S53. All marines and sailors who served on the coasts of California and Mexico, from 1840 to 1852, and the Arctic expedition are entitled to extra pay. Widows and children of those who died in the Mexican M-ar are entitled to pensions. Fees in all cases moderate, and no charge in any case of the widow or orphan unless the claim be collected and paid over. He flatters himself that his long residence id Washington and experience in the transaction of] business in the various departments thereof will afford him great facilities in the collection of all claims, If necessnry, he respectfully refers to the sena tors and members of Congress from Virginia and Texas. Office on K street, l?etween 24th and 25th streets. S. L. LEWIS. Nov 9?lawif3m (m) SOMETHING NEW.?Now open, the new Billiard Saloon, northwest corner of Pennsyl vania avenue and 13th street. Three new tables, made by Leonard and Benja min, of New York. New cues, new balls?every thing new and in perfect order. Nov f>?dlw Notice op r emov al.~?Collins, Bowne dt Co. have removed their store to the second door north of Pennsylvania avenue, adjoining R. Farnham's new ??ore on 11th street. Nov 5? 3|? gEattst |?UUifltittt. Trom the Baltimore Patriot. New York Election.?New York, Nov. 8, P. M.?The election is progressing to-day under much excitement. A terrible riol occurred at the Sixth ward in this city. The rioters took fult possession of the polls, broke open the ballot-box, in the most high-handed manner, and Mattered the tickets to the winds, thus rendering null and void the vote of this ward. A good deal of light ing und intense excitement. It is now rainiug. Arrival of the El Dorado.?New Orleans, Nov. 7.?The steamer El Dorado, from Aspinwull, has arrived with 400 passengers, and $ 1.000,000 in specie. Tlie San Francisco papers received by the Daniel Webster, contain important intelligence from the Sandwich Islands. Dr. Judd has been removed from his office as Minister of Finance, and Elisha W. Allen, late United States consul, appointed in his place. A decided step has been taken by the govern ment towards the annexation of the islands to the United States. The French and British consuls protested to the king against such an act, and the American com missioners had replied in a firm and dignified man ner. This movement has caused much excite ment throughout the islands. Arrested.?Our readers will rememl*er that we stated on Saturday morning a mysterious affair had taken place, in which an unknown muu was knocked down while quietly walking along Coates street, near Coates alley. Since then the wounded man has been discovered. His name is Louis Fearrer. He resided at 174 Vine street. It ap pears that Fearrer was passing down Fourth street with two friends, when Emory, without the slightest provocation, made an attack on the in offensive Germans. He was armed with a heavy club, about four leet long, with which, it is alleged, he struck one of the friends of Fearrer a tremen dous blow on the back. He then attacked the lat ter, and knocked several teeth out, broke his nose, and otherwise abuaed him in a shocking manner. While the officer was pursuing Emory, the Ger mans made their way home. Emory wan on Sat urday held by Mayor'Howel! in $t,000 to answer the assault on Fearrer, who was at that time un known, and in 6500 additional for beating a Ger man, named Frederick Rower, at an earlier hour in the evening. This last assault, it is also al leged, was without provocation.?Phil. Sun. The Recent Bank Failures, &c.?The New York Commercial of yesterday evening, says : We mention upon official authority that the Me tropolitan Bank continues to receive the notes of the Bank of Oswego upon the same terms at which it receives the notes of the other New York banks. The Tribune says: " Mr. Dwight, we, under stand, owes the bank of Oswego $130,000, which, should it prove a total loss, (of which there is no possible chance,) would still leave them $100,000 ot their $200,000 of capital untouched. Mr. Hew ett, one of the wealthiest citizens of Oswego, has guaranteed the deposits and has assumed the tem porary management of the bank." The suspension of the Patchin Bank of Buffalo, now known to have occurred to-day, will pro duce, we think, general surprise, for Mr. Patchio, its owner, in addition to the reputation of a skilful and successful banker, has been always under stood to possess a large estate not involved in his bankiug operations. This unexpected result has been brought about, it is said, by the large accom modations made by the bank in nid of the Buffalo and New York City Railroad Company, of which Mr. Patchin is president and financial manager, and whose bonds, owing to the stringent state of the money market, are for the present totally un available. But the road, which is the shortest and perhaps the most important connexion of the Erie road with the lakes, is now entirely com pleted, thoroughly equipped, and doing a remuner ating business. There seems little reason for doubting its ability soon to meet its engagements, and protecting the bank from ultimate loss. The Bank being an association under the gene ral banking law. has secured its bills with the su perintendent of the banking department, and the characters of the securities are such as fully tp protect the bill holder*. Mr. Patchin'a private estate, in connection with the general asseiu of the bank, will doubtless be ample for the protec 1 tion of its creditors. The securities of the bank, deposited with the superintendent of the banking department, accord ing to the last annual report, were: Bonds und mortgages $50,989 New York Stale 4J per cents If),000 Do. f> do 12,100 U (tiled Slates 5 do. ....... ZVJOO Cash in deposit 10,021 Total $417,510 To protect a circulation of $115,679. The failure of Mr. Lucius H. Pratt, a large for warding merchant at Butlalo, is mentioned in a telegraphic despatch. His liabilities nre said to amount to two hundred thousand dollars. The bunk of Masillon. Ohio, has stopped pay ment, through involvements caused by the tail of Mr. 'Henry Dwight, jr., of this city. This bank is one of those chartered under the old system, differing altogether from the State bank and branches and independent banks of Ohio, all the uotes of which nre secured by the highest grade of stocks, deposited with the Stale authori ties at Columbus. Markets. New York, Nov. 8?P. M.?The stock market closed dull to-day. Nothing done ingovernment 6's; Canton, 24j : Erie, 73jj; Long ksland, 19; Head ing, 71 , Parker Vein, 9j ; Morris Canal, 14}; Ni caragua, 224. The money market slightly easier. Exchange on London, 91(a>9i prem. Flour is active; sales of 20.000 bbls. at $6 S7@ $6 93 for State, to $7(3>$7 12 and $7 18 for south ern. Rye floijr and corn meal unchanged. Wheat heavier ; sales of 30,000 bushels south ern red at 150 @ 151 to 150 (?1 159 cents, as to quality. Corn ; 20,000 bushels sold at SI cents for yellow: white, 77 @ 78 cents. Oats and rye unchanged. Provisions quiet; sales of200 barrels pork at $10 for mess; prime $13. Cotton firm.; sales of 400 bales ; prices unchanged. Whisky, 29 @ 30 cents. Philadelphia, Nov. ?The stock market is quiet; prices drooping. Breadstulfs firm; sales of flour at $7 12 for shipping brands. Grain scarce : sales red wheat ut 148 @ 150 cents; white do., 158 @ 160 cents. Corn; yellow, 75 (a) 76; white, 74 cents. Outs, 41 cents. Rye, 90 cents. Baltimore, AW. 8.?The flour market is inactive to-day. Nothing doing in Howard Street of any 'note. Sales ot 500 bbls. city mills at $6 81$ for present delivery. Wheat?The supply is light; msrket firm. About 8,000 bushels offered and mostly sold at 150 (tti 155 cents for good to prime white. Some very choice sold at 150 cents. No red sold. We quote nominally at 143 @ 147 cents. Inferior lot ^ 3 to 10 cents Delow the above figures. Corn.?A steady demand. About 11,000 bush els offered, and sales of old white at-64 (<$| 67 cents ; new do. 58 (@ 61 cents. Old yellow 68 <?> ' 70 cents; new do. 00 @ 6,r> cents. Rye.?We quote Penn. at 92 cents; Md. and Va. 75 @ 80 cents. Oats.?Sales of Md. at 10 44 cents ; Va. 38 @ 42 cents. Flour.?No sales. Held at $0 87J. Whisky in hhds. 29 cents and bbls. 30 @ 31 cents. TO CAPITALISTS. A MOST VALUABLE PROPERTY Is of fered at private sale.consisting of a few build ing lots in square 688. on Capitol Hill, fronting the capitol square, south side, immediately next to the extension. This truly desirable property holds out to per sons seeking investments the greatest induce ments, and, its location considered, will be dispos ed of at most reasonable prices. Title unques tioned, and property unincumbered. For further information, ss to terms, &c., apply at this office. Oct 22. A CARD. MAJOR WILLIAM D. FIELD, T*aif of WiVartT.? ffolrf, Respectfully informs his friends and the public generally, that he has leased, for a term of years, the well known hotel on capitol hill kept by J. Casparis, esq. The sane is now being repaired and refurnished in the irost modem style, and will be opened for the reception of guests on or about the 20th of November due notice will be given. Washington, D. C., Oet 28?tf. J U IE S 3 ON NET~ <ii*auL RRWIPAPER AUVKKTISIIfO OFFICE, NO. 80, XAflSAt STREET, WKW TORK. ADVERTI8EMKK1* RECEIVED FOR all journals tlirosghout the United Slates, Canadas And Europe, and arrangement* made at the lowest rates. All papers kept on file fi>r tlie inspection of advertiseia, and every mtbrmaw^ riven. Oct 1?It wmw.u ,'m &rlegtap|iit. Telegraphed erproscly for the Washington Sentinel. New York Election. New York, Nov. 8, 9 P. M.?The vote of the second ward in aw follow* ; national democrat*, 183; softs, 127 ; whig*, 805. The whig mayor ha* been electcd in Albany by a large majority. A severe storm is raging throughout tbe State, and the wires are working badly. Nkw York, Nov. 8.?it is reported here that the democrats have carried New Jersey. The returns come in slowly in New York. The national democrats will obtain a large vote in the city and State. The general impression is. that lhe whig* will carry the State. New Orleans, Nov. 8.?The democrats have swept the State. The whigs have only elected two members to the legislature from the city. The result is yet uncertain concerning the mem bers of Congress, but it is supposed that Dunbar, (dem.,) is elected in the second district. Ole Bull's Second and Last Gnutd Concert. oleTull I) E8PECTH7LLY announeeathat he will II) give, in this city, a Grand Concert on WED NESDAY EVENING, November 9th, at Carusi's Saloon, oh which occasion he will be assisted by Signorina ADELINA PATTI, The Musical Phenomenon, her second appearance in this city; MAURICE STRAKOSCH, The great Pianist, Musical Director and Conductor. PROGRAMME?PART I. 1. Grand Fantasie Dramatique oil popular Airs, from Lucia di Lammermoor?com posed and executed by.. .Maurice Strakosch. 2. O, Luce di quest' Anima?Madame Son tag's celebrated Cavatina, from Lindi di Chamounix, by Donizetti?sung by Signorina Adelina Patti. 3. '? Audante e Rondo," from the "Grand Concerto"?composed and executed by Ole Bull* 4. 4i I am the Bayadere"?Madame Anna Bishop's celebrated song?sung by Signorina Adelina Patti. 5. Pagan iniV Witches' Dance?performed by Ole Bull. PART II. 1. The Magic Hell?composed and performed by Maurice Strakosch. 3. Comin' Thro' the Rye?The favorite Scotch Ballad?sung by Signorina Adelina Patti. 3. " lutroduzione dt Capriccio e Variazione," on " ncl cor piu," from Moise?composed for the violin alone, by N. Paganini?per formed by Ole Bull. 4. Jenny Lind's " Echo Song."'?Sung by Siguorinu Adelina Patti. 5. "The Carnival of Venice.'?by.......Ole Bull. INTERNAL ARRANGEMENTS. The price of tickets of admission has been fixed at $1. Seats may be secured without extra charge, at Richard Davis, esq., Music and Piano Store, beginning this, (Tuesday.) moruiug. With every admission ticket will be given a c ertificate bearing the number corresponding to every seat. The certificate lias to remain in the hands of the original holders, and estabbshes the ownership to the seat. On the evening of the Concert there will be in attendance a number of ushers, wearing ro settes, whose duties it will be to show visitors to their respective seats. Doors open at 7 o'clock, Concert commences at 8. SSU Mr. Strakosch will play on a splendid 7-oc tave Piano, from Mr. J. Chickeriug's celebrated manufactory in Boston, kindly loaned by Mr. Rich ard Davis. Nov 8?It WILL SOON OPEN, ? RISLEY'S VARIETIES. (Late Irbn Hall.) fTtHIS beautiful and prominent building is now JL being elegantly fitted up for the production of POPULAR ENTERTAINMENTS, to afford the citizens of Washington a place of amusement where comfort, combined with good taste can always be found. A corps of performers have bean selected for this season, whose combined talent will far sur pass any heretofore known in this city. Oct 26?2wd PATTVE WINES.?I have just received from Messrs. Longworth <Jc Zimmerman, of Cincinnati, the following pure native grape wines: 30 boxes sparkling Catawba. HO do. dry do. 20 do. ladies', or sweet wine. I cask superior Catawba brandy. 100 baskets pure Champagne, of my own im portation, landing now in New York, by packet South America, from Havre. B. .TOST, Pennsylvania avenue, between 17th and 16th sts., agent for the above wines. Nov. 9?eod3t CRYSTAL PALACE.?MR. LA HOC HE, being obliged to return to Paris at the end of the present month, has the honor to inform the visitors to the Crystal Palaco that he has reduced the prices of his goods, and purchasers may make their selections immediately. French department, lower floor, at the right of the Sixth A v., entrance, courts 12 and 13. Sept 30?eodtN20 /GENERAL AGENCY.?CHARLES E. \JT WEAVER, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, continues his agency for the prosecution of claims against the government. He will attend to the procuring of pensions?revolutionary and invalid ; bounty land warrants ; extra pay ; arrear ages of pay. as well as the adjustment of post master's and contractor's accounts at the Post Of fice Department; also all other matters requiring an attorney at the seat of government. An expe rience of some years affords him good facilities for a prompt attention to all business entrusted to his care, and its satisfactory adjustment. References given, if necessary, in any State of the Union. Nov. 0?dtlSrcp. PROFESSIONAL CARD. TvHS. R. J. HUNTER, members of the I I Royal College of Surgeons, late of Islington, London, have taken np their residence in Wash ington, for the treatment of DISEASES OF THE CHEST j comprising affections of the Throat, Bronchitis, Asthma. Consumption, and diseases of the Heart, to which branch of their profession they have for many years given their exclusive attention. The peculiarity of the treatment em ployed by Drs. H., is that the remedies employed are administered by Inhalation, in the form ot vapor. DR. JAMES HUNTER will visit, during the winter, Jacksonville, St. AuntSTtNE, and the principle resorts for invalids on the southern coast. Residence and office, 12th street, between G and H streets.' (m) Sep 21?ly NEW GOODS.?I HAVE JUST RE. ceived a full and complete assortment of new and seasonable goods, which 1 will sell for cash very low. I think it is useless to specify so many pieces of this and the other. Come and see for yourselves, as it will afford me pleasure to show them, whether I sell or not. So coine on with the pewter, aud lake the goods while they can l>e had. E. S. TATE,of Va., Pa. av., south side, 4 doors from 7th st. Nov 2?Iw. "DOR SALE.?The Moat Valuable Lota in r Washington, on the corner of North Capitol and C streets, Capitol Hill, the most desirable tor a mansion or several lirst-class ho uses, one square from the Capitol and Railroad Depot, and having a fine view of the city and country. Also, several large and small lots in square 630, immediately opposite the Railroad depot, and suit able for stores, warehouses, residences, &c., and can run the cars into the same for 400 feet i-i length. This property will be found to be tbe most eligible and profitable for purchasers in th, city of Washington. Apply to J. CRUTCIIETT Sep 23?dlmil Capitol Hi ft. CHARLES WEAVER, Attorney at Law and General Agent for the prosecution of claims against tbe government, Washington, DC.. Oet 19~-lyd4rcp tutits att& ?ato fitrti. Law notice.?kidney s. Baxter, late attorney general of Virginia, haa re moved to Washington to practice law. He will practice in the Suprame Court of the United States, the court* of the District of Colum bia, and attend to any professional business con fided to him. . Office in Morrison s new buildiug on 4J street, east of Pennsylvania avenue. EEFKEKNCEH. Hon. J. J. Allen, Hon. Win. Daniel, Hon. Richard Moncure, Hon. G. B. Samuels, Hon. G. H. Lee, of the Court of Appeals 01 V '?oThe Judges of the Circuit Courts of Virginia. To the senators and members of Congress from Virginia. Sep 21?lyeod. (?") UNITED STATES LIFE INSURANCE ANNUITY AND TRUST COMPANY OF PHILA. Security, Stability, and Perpduily. Premium Payments mode Easy and Convenient. Fund, January 1, IMI, WOtM>*? <H. Ofltee in Washington OUy, corner ?t snd Psnn. avonue. System cask, dividends cash, no scrip and credits, the value of which none can tell, because not con vertible; but cash premiums, cash dividends, and losses paid in cash is the system ol this omce. All its operations are in cash, the amount insured con sequently on settlement day is never reduced; on the contrary, increased; thereby holders of policies are never disappointed. More than this, policies in force, of two years standing, for life, wul at any time bo purchased upon surrender, aad one-fourth to two-thirds of the whole amount of premiums paid to the office returned in cash. See prospec tusen. Charles G. Imi-av, secretary. S. R. Ceaw fokd. president. Plihy Smith, actuary. J. E. NORRIS, Agent, Washington City. JOHN RICHARDS, M. D.. Med. Adviser, Duval's building, Penn. avenue, near 44 st. Oct 25?dim Agency at washinoton^-ts Claimants.?FRANCIS A. DICKINS con tinues to undertake the agency of claims before Congress and other branches of the government, including commissioners under treaties, and the various public offices. He will attend to pre emotion and other land claims, the procuring ot patents for the public lands, and procuring scrip for Virginia bounty land warrants, and the confir mation by Congress of grants and claims to lands, claims for property lost in or taken for the service of the United.Stat^; property destroyed by the Indians, or while in the, possession ol the United States; invalid, revolutionary, navy, widows , and half-pay pensions: claims for revolutionary ser vices whether lor commutation, hall-pay, or bounty lands; also, claims for extra and back pay, 5rc., of soldiers, sailors and marines; as well those against the State of Virginia, as the United States; afl claims, growing out of contracts with the gov ernment, tor damages sustained in consequence ot the aciton or conduct of the government; and, in deed, any businessbeforeCongreworthepublic ot ffioes which niay requirethe aid of an agent or attor ney His charges will be moderate, and depend ing upon the amount of the claim and the extent of the service. , Mr. F. A. Dickins is known to most of those who have been in Congress within the last few years, or who have occupied any public attention at Washington. . . His office is on Fifteenth street, opposite to the Treasury Department, aud next door to the Bank of the Metropolis. All letters must be postpaid. Sep 28?lyd (m) MANHATTAN LIFE INSURANCE COM PANY OF NEW YORK. Capital $100,000, paid In and securely Invested. A. A. ALVORD, Peewdknt. Among its directors are Ambrose C. Kiugsland,. Silas C. Herring, George D. Phelps, John P. Brown, Edwin D. Morgan, Myndert \ an Schaiclc. and other substantial men of New York. Insurances made upon the most favorable terms. C. B. ADAMS, Ageut, I Office 9th street, opposite the Patent Office. Oct 16?eolm (ui) GENERAL AGENCY.?Taylor 4t Collins will prosecute claims of every description against the government, before the departments or Congress. Procure pensions, bounty lands extra pay, and arrearages of pay. They will at tend to the buying and selling of real estate, the renting of houses, and a general collecting busi ness. . , They will also furnish parties at a distance with such information as they may desire from the seat of government. Charges will be moderate. references: Hon. Jefferson Davis, Secretary of War. Hon. James C. Dobbin, Secretary of the Navy. Nicholas Callan, President Board Common I Council. _ General John M. McCalla, Attorney at Law. James H. Caustin. I W. C. Riddell, State Department. , I Office on F street, immediately opposite Winders Building. Washington, D. C. Sep 2a?6mod&w. GENERAL AGENCY, Washington City, D. C.?The subscriber offers his services to the public in the prosecution of claims before Con gress or any of the Departments of the Go^srn inent. Some years' experience as disbursing Agent at the Indian Department, with a general knowl edge of the mode of transacting business in the offices of the Government, enables him to promise satisfaction to ail who may intrust business of this character to his care. _ He will also give special attention to the collection of claims against jtarties residing in the District of Columbia or vicinity ; to negotiating loans, as well as the purchase or sale oj Stoc/cs, Real Estate, Land Warrants, tfc., fe., or furnish information to cor respondents residing at a distance, in regard to any business which may interest then* at tne seat \ of Government. Office over the Banking-House ot Sru>en, Withers Sc Co., to whom he refers. JAMES J. MILLER. N. B. References of the most satisfactory cha racter will be given to correspondents in whatever State they may reside. Sep. 24?-lm ? GEO. T. MA8SEY CO., REAL ESTATE BROKERS, GENERAL CLAIM And Insurance Agents. Will attend to the negotiating of loans and the agency business generally. Opposite the Post Office, Washington city. Oct. 4?lmo. (m) JOHN W. McMATH, Attorney and Coun sellor at Law, Solicitor in Chancer)', and Nota ry Public, Mackinac, Michigan. All business entrusted with him will ba dona with (fore and dispatch. Business of the Up per Peninsula will receive prompt attention. Oct. 14?If. Enamelled parlor and cham. berGrates; circular, square, and oval patterns, of the latest styles and of the highest finish. The above are just received and for sale by , R. HASKINS, Pa. avenue, south side, bet. 9th and 1 Oth sts. Oct 19, lm. (to) THE SUBSCRIBERS keep constantly on hand a good stock of well-made account buoks, and manufacture to order, at short notice, any style that may be required. Their stock of paper aud stationer)' articles com prise everything desirable in a counting-room or office. American, French, and English writing papers, wrapping papers, copying and notarial presses. Bill heads, cards, circulars, &*c., printed neatly. Orders solicited by COLLINS, BOWXE & CO., Ilth street, 3d door north of Penn. A v. Branch of Stationers' Ilall. 171 and 176 Pearl street, New York. Nov. 8?tf. A CARD.?SAMUEL W. TUCKER, Mer chant Tailor, would respectfully announce to his patrons and friends that he has removed from his lnte place of business, and will for the present receive business calls at the store of Mr. Evan Hughes, corner of 1.1th street and Peantyl vama avenue. lie is pleased to announce to his customers that the stock of goods to which he now invites their attention cannot be excelled Nov. ?ftteod3w Jarbtosn, %intoare, &t. NO 4, NORTH 8I1>E PENNSYLVANIA Avenue, between 10th and 11th streets,?W. Sc G. have now completed their assortment of Stoves and Grates for their tall trade, and would respectfully call the attention of the citixens oi Washington and the public in general to their assortment, feeling confident that their styles and prices cannot fail to please, being determined to Hell tor less than any previous year fur cash. All we ask is a call before purchasing. We take plea sure in showing our stock and charge nothing for it. Our stock consists, in part, as follows: The Wm. Penn Cook, a most excellent baker aad a great economizer, lor wood and coal. Triumph Complete, for wood and coal. Complete Coolc, for wood and-ooal. Blue Ridge, for wood and coal. .A?tna Air-Tight, for wood and coal. Welcome Air-Tight, for wood and coal. Enchantress, for wood and coal. Banner, for wood and coal. Astor Air-Tight Cook, for wood. Old Dominion, for wood. Kitchen Companion, for wood. Double Jog, or two Boiler Cook, for wood. Ten Plate, for wood. Bay State, for coal. Home Air-Tigbt, for coal. Parlor Coai. Stoves. Home Parlor Stoves, one or two story, open and and closed (rants, for wood and coal. Radiators, latest style, octagon fronts, of all the various sixes. /Etna Cast iron Radiator*. Volunteer Coal Stoves'. Hot-Air Parlor. Coal Franklins. Open Franklins. Dt nino-Room Stoves. Russia Iron Air-Tight, with ovea for wood, cut oven, cylinder base, for coal. Hot-Air Parlor, for wood or coal, open or closed tops, with boiler holes. Revere Air-Tight, for wood. iCtna Air-Tigbt, for wood. H. B. & Co.'s Air-Tigbt, for wood. Chamber Stovks. Troy Air-Tight, for wood. Revere Air-Tight, for wood. jEtna Air-Tight, for wood. Russia Iron Air-Tight, for wood. Union Air-Tight, for wood. Coal Franklins, for anthracite and bituminous coals. Portable Grates, for bituminous coal. Cannon and Cylinder Stoves. Hare Cannon. Flora. Union Coal Burner. Bar-Room Octagon, coal basis. Russia Hall ana Store stoves of all sixes, up to X) inches. Enamelled Parlor Grates. Baltimore and New York Patterns of all the differ ent styles and sixes. Fire slabs and fire bricks of Berry's manufacture. Also, Wap Stone slabe.. Hay ward s Portable Galvanised Furnace, the most celebrated article now in use for heating dwel ling houses, churches, Sec. Sheet Iron work of all kinds made to order at short notice. All goods delivered free of charge. Sep 30?6td WOODWARD & GUY. A8HINGTON STOVE MANUFAC tory, S. JT. corner of Pennsylvania, avmut and lit/* at.?The subscriber begs leave to call the attention of his many patrons and the public gen erally to his very large and carefully selected stock, comprising, in part, the following: The Invincible Cook, Tubular Oven, for coal or wood, which requires only to be seen to be appre ciated. It is decidedly the very best operator and economizer out. References to some three hundred sold, within the last sixteen months, will be given. New World, a heavy aad durable article, for coal or wood. Black Diamond, for bituminous or anthracite coals. Old Dominion, for wood. Vernon Air-tight, for wood. Baltimore Air-tight, for wood. Blue Ridge, for wood or coal. Delaware Cook, for wood or coal. Enchantress, for wood or coal. Factotum, for wood or coal. Victor Complete, for wood or coal. Morning Star, for wood or coal. Cook's Favorite, for wood. Kitchen Companion, for wood. Double Jog, or Ten-plate, for wood. Boiler Top, or Nine-^late, for wood. Invincible Range, Tubular Ovens, which, for economy and operation, has not been surpassed. Beebe's Range. Water Backs, for ditto. WOOD AIRTIGHTS:? Home Air-tight, a new and beautiful pattern, close or open front. Home Air-tight, two-story, close or open front. Union Air-tight. Revere Air-tight. Baltimore Air-tight. Troy Air-tight. Star Air-tight. Boston Air-tight. Russia Iron Air-tight, cast top and bottom plates. PARLOR COAL STOVES:? Latrobes, for beating two rooms. Radiators, 10, 12, and 14-inch, fifty different pat* terns. Coal Base Radiators. Sliding-door Franklins, beautiful finish, coal or wood. Open Franklins. * Coal Franklins. Star Franklins. Alleghany Coal Burner. m Hot Air Parlor. Boston Parlor. Star Radiator. Etna Radiator. Fire King Radiator, Sec DINING ROOM STOVES? Cast Oven, cylinder base, for coal. Russia Iron Oven, cylinder ba?e, for coal. Russia Iron, Air-tight, for wood. Model Parlor Cook, for coal. Hot Air Parlor, for coal. In CYLINDER AND CANNON STOVE8:? very great variety, such as? Jenny Lind, Flora, Harp Cannon. ? Ovates, Octagon Cannon, Bar Room. Irving Coal Burner. Coal Bases, 9,10, 11, and 12-inch Hall Stove*, &c., flee. ENAMELLED PARLOR GRATES ? A large assortment, from the very best North ern manufacturers, with circular and plain fender*, German silver and plain polished bars. drc. Fire slabs, 18, 20, 22, and 24-inch, and Fire Brick. ? Cylinder Brick, 9, 10, 11, 12 14, and 16-inch. HOT-AIR FURNACES. Chilson's patent Air-\Varming and ventilating Furnaces, to which was awarded the World a Fair Prize Medal, at London, 1631, besides gold and silver medals, first premiums, at the recent principal fairs in this country. This furnace was invented by Gardner Chilsou, esq., of Boston, and the final improvements patent ed November 19th, 1850. There are four sixes, completely adapted for burning anthracite and bituminous coals or wood. The following are some of the important im provements attained by this invention: purity of air, free from the burnt air so common to red hot iron furnaces; powerful arrangement for genera ting heat; economy ii. fuel; great durability of furnace; not liable tor repairs; perfect safety against setting buildings on fire in which they are located ; may be set in low cellers, and are easily managed. Also, Portable Furnaces for store* and first floors in dwellings. Japanned Registers, all sizes. Marbleixed Iron Mantel*and Mirror Stands, from the Salnmander Marble Company, 813 Broadway New York, Silas C. Herring, esq., President, con sisting of Egyptian, Brocatelle, Verd Antique, and the Imitation*. Coal Iiods, all sixes. Hollow Ware. Bright and Japaaned Ware in great variety. Russia and American sheet iron work, such a* Fire Board*, Piping, and Repairing, made up ?i short notice. Tin Ware made to order. Goods delivered free of charge. I most respectfully solicit a call and an exami nation of my stock before purchasing elsewhere, feeling confident that it cannot be surpassed in quality or cheapness in this District or vicinity. JAS. SK1RVING, Southeast corner Penn. avenue and 11th street. Oct) I?ImMWF. \TEW YORK. May ?, lMSr-Tke ander 1^| signed has this day opened an oike, No. 42 William street, (Merchant*' Exchange,) for the transaction of a general brokerage business. Bank, insurance, mining, railroad, government, State, and city securities bought and sold. Promissory notes, bills of exchange, aud loans negotiated. Sep 21?dtf EMANUEL B HART.