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whether they will prosecute the work on the aque"
duct, at a coat of *2,400,000, or whether they will lose the benriit of the $100,000 already expended. There was another plan, by which the projectors utate they will be able, at an expeuse of only *1,000,000, to supply those two cities with water. Therefore, the Committee of Ways and Means could not bring themselves to recommend a con currence in the Senate's amendment of $500,000. There was another important amendment, making appropriations for certain custom-houses, but these were not to supply deiiciencies, in the opinion of the Committee ol Ways and Means, and from this reason they recommended a disagreement. He explained other ameudments, and assigned reasons why they should not be concurred in ; and in conclusion said he proposed the debate should l>e closed at an early day. Very much of the money is needed at this moment to defray the or dinary expenses of the government, and hence the pressing necessity for detinue action upon this bill. NEIiRABKA AND KAVBAS. Mr. PHILIPS proceeded to speak in favor of the Nebraska-Kansas bill, which, he said, had been assailed by many members of this House, who, while admitting the correctness of the principle on which it is founded, objected to it because it pro posed to rcpwtl the Missouri act of 1820. But if this act has no further claim on our consideration than its own intrinsic merits, it would surely be illogical to say the wrong of our predecessors should be a bar to righteous action on our part. It had been said this act of 18'20 was more llian a legislative act?that it was abiuding compact. If this, he said, were true, whatever might be the merits of the measure before us, it could receive the assent or concurrence of no honorable man. He had looked to the journals of the two houses of Congress of 1820 and 1921. The truth of a proposition is not to be proven on hearsay evi dence, not on uncertain memory, but by the re cords?the faithful chroniclers of the past and the unerring guides for the future. He then proceed ed to examine the journals; and, after doing so, remarked that, so far from these showing that there was any contract or agreement between the representative from I he non-slaveholding States and the representatives Irom the slaveholding States, they clearly disprove the assertion, and, in conclusion, showed that the bill was eminently entitled to the favor of southern representatives. Mr. Harris, of Mississippi, commenced a speech against the Nebraska bill, in its present form, de claring his readiness to take it up for amendment; but, before he proceeded far, he yielced the lloor for a-motion that the commillce rise: which pre vailed. The House then adjourned. By the House lane, expressly for the Sentinel. Later from California. New Orleans, April 23.?The steamer United States, from Aspinwall, has arrived with dates from California to the 1st of April. The news is meagre. The markets were ex cessively depressed. The British ship Challenge was seized for a violation of the revenue laws. Colonel Watkins, of Walker's expedition, had beeu found guilty, but recommended to mercy. A duel had been fought between Mr. Washington, one of the editors of the Times, and Mr. Wash burn, of the Aha Californiau. The latter was badly wouded. Tho Japan squadron arrived at Loo Choo in January. All well. The steamer Illinois left Aspiuwall on the 17th, with the mails and seven huudred and lifty pas sengers, and over a million of specie. Later from Venezuela. ? Philadelphia. ApriT24.?The barque Venezuela has arrived from Port Cabello, with dates of the 0th inst. On the 24th ult., the Venezuelan Con gress abolished slavory throughout the republic, and the bill became u law the same day by the sig nature of the president. Indemnity to the planter was specified, while funds for that purpose had not been set apart. Elections come off in August, when Gen. Monagas will he elected president. Business was brisk, and coffee rising freely? ordinary, 10 di lli. Superior, 12 (B 13. Hjdes, 11. Cocoa, 21. Superior, 15 0 18. The Arabia not Arrived. Halifax, April 21, 1 p. m.?The weather con tinues clear, but wc have no signs yet of the steamer Arabia, now in her tenth day. Marine Intelligence. Norfolk, April 24.?The schooners Florida and Enterprise, from Portland, have put in with loss of sails. The former is leaking badly. Markets. New York, April 21.?Flour tirmer- sales of 3,000 barrels, at $7 f)0 for State, and $8 37 for Ohio. Sales of 1,000 barrels southern, at $S 00 (3) $8 75. Wheat stiller. Corn lower. Sales of 33,000 bushels, at 81 (a) 84 cents. Whisky?sales 100 barrels, at 27 cents. Spain. Madrid, March 30.?It is stated that the ex Queen of the French, now at Seville, has for some time past been arranging a marriage be between a prince of the house of Coburg (the Roman Catholic branch, it is to be presumed) and a daughter of the. Infante Dou Francisco do Paula. The affianced pair wcrq,to meet for the first time at Seville, during the approach ing solemnities of the holy week. It would appear, however, that difficulties have arisen in the way of the match, and these are sup posed from the marriage of the father of the brido with a woman of infamous character, too well known at Madrid by the name of Teresa Redondo. For some years past tho connexion between this woman and the uncle of the Queen was notorious, and so scandalous, that Don Fran cisco de Paula's daughters were removed to the palace from their father's residence at the Re tiro, where he has B'.nce lived with this womtu^ for whom he is building a magnificent houro near the Plaza del Oriente. A few weeks ago, however, tho Infante was seized with qualms of conscience, and addressed himself to his son, the King, saying that he was desirous of mar rying his mistress, and intimated that there would be nothing more shocking in such a union than in that which a Dowager Queen of Spain had contracted with the man of her choice. The King, taking a moral view of the ques tion, approved his father's proposed amend ment of'Jiis mode of life, and the marriage was duly declared. One of its consequcuccs, rumor now says, has been tho rupture of tho proposed Coburg alliance, the friends of the German prince beinc disgusted at the mesalliance of the intended father-in-law. Other nccounts are to the effect that tho contemplated union has been broken off by English interference; but, whether this statement be true, or the interfer ence proceeded from the prince's more imme diate family and rights, is of little moment, either being probable and highly justifiable. The family of Don Francisco de Paula is famous for misallying itself. Not one of his married children h is espoused an equal, and ?consequently they have all been deprived of their rights as inl'ante3 of Spain. Don Enrique married a lady of no particular family, a daugh ter of Count Castello, no match for him: one of hit sisters married the son of a Spanish noble man; another a Havanese of tho name of Guell. These marriages, although unques tionably unequal, cannot bo considered dis graceful ; but that poor old creature, Don Fran cisco, has gone far beyond all his children by taking to tho altar a woman whose character can only bo indicated by the strongest word that describes female profligacy. The projected journey of Queen Maria Chris tina has for one important object, 1 am in formed, the arrangement of the marriage of one of her daughters with a person of high birth nnd grent wealth, whose name has not yet become public. I learn at the last moment that the Duke ol Alba and the Countoss de Montijo have set oul to-day for Paris. Taken in conucxion with the coolness 1 men lioned as existing between tho Countess and the Queen Mother, and with the printed skctcl of a projected regency said to be circulated or the French frontier, and In which the Duke o Alba's name was put prominently forward, thii sudden move merits attention. The duke is perhaps, desirons to be out of the way, lest, i a copy of the paper in question should reacl the palace heie, he might be shipped ofT t< tome less agreeable place than Paris. 4 oral aitb |)m?nal. The Hippodrome.?We spent an hour last night at the hippodrome with much pleasure. As we expected, the seats were nearly filled, a^d we heard the number variously estimated at from 4,000 to 5,000. Of this number many were ladies from the fashionable circles of the city, and visi tors from the various parts of the country. The performances were better than those of Saturday night, and were fully appreciated by the specta tors. We were glad to perceive that our suggestion of Sunday morning was appreciated and acted upou. We have one more suggestion to make, in a kind feeling, which is, that the present arrangement of the gas-burners makes them very straining and tire some to the eyes. If they were arranged at a suitable height on the outer circle of the arena, the eyes of the spectators would be shielded in a great meas ure from their perpetual glare. One or two burn ers outside the principal entrance would be at tended with a beneficial effect. W e have no lime at present to describe the per formances; in another issue wo shall attempt a description. They are, however, chaste in charac ter, and many of them are of a truly classic na ture. Extraordinary Feats.?It would seem that, for a week past, the horses of our city have been trying to establish for themselves a reputation su perior to that of their quadruped kin of the hippo drome. Yesterday morning a horse was seen dashing at a rapid rate on Pennsylvania avenue, occasioning much alarm to the pedestrians and others passing nlong the thoroughfare. Taking a short turn, he plunged violently against a post, and fell; the cart to which he was attached almost at the same moment suddenly coming down upou him with crushing force. The vehicle was removed, when it was discovered that the animal had been se verely, it not fatally, injured by the occurrence. Early in the afternoon, another horse flew from the direction of the City Hall, down Four-and-a half to C street, frightening into a trot two miilss which had been quietly standing between the shafts of a wood-cart; then, turning up C street, smashed oil the buggy at his heels against a tree box, nnd darted westward with the velocity of " Eclipse, of olden time celebrity. Capitol Extension.?It is ascertained that the average cost of bricks, per thousand, made use of at the Capitol, and purchased by the military su perintendent, without advertisement and contract, is S10 91. Those from New York are thirty per ccnt. smaller than Washington brick, and there fore it takes thirteen hundred of them to fill the same space occupied by one thousand of the lat ter. There were fourteen bids for furnishing this article in Washington; the highest being $7 95, and the lowest $4 37 per thousand. The average ot all of them was $0 80 10-14 per thousand. The cost of laying the bricks, we further learn, under the present system., has been $5 OS per thou sand. For doing this.work there were twenty-one bids ; nineteen of which are below the price it has cost, and the average of all the bids is $-4 06, be ing $1 02 less than what it has cost. The Cumberland Coal and Iron Company, the Rational Intelligencer of yesterday says, has fairly domiciliated itself in our district. They have rented a portion of Easby's whurf, opposite Mason's island, where opportunities exist to ac- ! commodate the receipt and shipment ot $500,000 tons of Cumberland coal per annum. We are in- i formed on tfte best authority that, at high tide, there is thirteen feet of water at this point. Ap pliances for unloading 350 tons of coal a day from canal-boats are now under way. This company contemplate supplying the citizens of the District with coal at prices lower than heretofore?a con summation all will say, in view of late and pre sent charges, devoutly to be wished. We also learn that a fair share of the boats to be employed in this important trade will be built here. The canal bridges at Georgetown must also be raised to accommodate it. Tom Hand, alias Jacob Shuster, has recently been sentenced to imprisonment in the penilen tiary of New York, for passing counterfeit money. It will be recollected that he was for several years an inmate of the penitentiary of this district, hav ing been convicted of stealing the Patent Office jewels. When he was discharged from the last named institution, he professed to be a reformed man, and, with tears, promised the faithful wife who still clung to him with all a woman's holy de votion that never again would he cause her a throb of sorrow nor entail upon his children addi tional disgrace, but, by a life of uprightness, en deavor to make amends for his past disgraceful conduct. Alas! for weak human nature, the good resolutions were disregarded; and again has he, by his conduct, placed himself in a felon's cell. Harp Concert.?Mr. Aptommas, whose con certs in Boston and New York, during the past season, have delighted the musical connoisseurs of those cities, will give a grand concert on Thursday evening next at Carusi's. Mr. Aptommas brought with him to this country a distinguished reputa tion, and his concerts hero have been attended by crowdcd and delighted audiences. On this occa sion, ho will be assisted by Miss Brainerd, a sweet vocalist, Mr. Camoenz, the celebrated basso; and Mr. Kley, of our cily, will lend his acknowledged talent at the piano forte. Fatal Accldcnt at the Little Falls.?From a gentleman who was on the spot we have re ceived the news of the falling of the new bridge, yesterday morning, which resulted in the loss of one life, and a dangerous injury to another person. "On raising one end of the bridge at the Little Falls to receive the bed-plates, on which it wns finally to rest, the bar connecting the jackscrew Willi the bridge gave way, and let the frame of the bridge fall suddenly into the river. " One of the stonecutters, who wns at work on the spot, is missing, nnd is supposed to have fallen from the abutment. Another workman, named John Frizzel. is seriously injured, but hopes are entertained of his rerovery." American Scientific Association.?This as sociation, for the advancement of science, will hold its eighth session at the Smithsonian Institution, commencing to-morrow. Two sessions will be held daily; one in thj morning nnd another in the afternoon, the evening to be occupied with ad dresses, popular communications, nnd social re unions. The proceedings will be public. LOST?On Friday, the 21st instant, between the Nalionnl Hotel and Carter's store, oppo site the Centre market, a Ladies' Gold Breast Pin, resembling a bird, set with rubies. By leaving it at the Sentinel Office, the finder will be liberally rewarded. Apr 25?2t Tempest and sunshine; or, a Lite in Kentucky. By Mrs. Mary Ji Holmes. Just published, and for sale at TAYLOR & MAURY'S Apr 21 Bookstore, near 9th at. R I (SOLES ?k LAKENAN, Merchant Tailors and Clothiers, have just returned from New York with a large assortment of sea sonable merchant tailors' spring goods, to which they would call the attention of their customers and the public generally, part of which has been selected with particular reference to boys' and youths' clothing, which they w.'ll manufacture ,ar?ly. *nd make to order of the latest styles. ? ? hava also on hand a well-selected stock of gentlemen's furnishing good*, all of which will be ?old at the lowest price. ' Mar 13?flteodif (itiural |nttllignue. The City of Glasgow.?U is now fifty-four days since ihe steamship City of Glasgow sailed from Liverpool for Philadelphia, during whicl^ lime not a word has been heard of her, and the ap prehensions for her safety have increased to a painful extent. It was hoped that news might have by this time been received of her having put into the Azores to repair some slight damage or obtain supplies ol coal; but even this hope has been disappointed. The barque Jthona, of Antwerp, arrived at New York on Friday, having been obliged to put into Fayal in distress. She left Fayul on the .kl ot April, and makes no mention of the Cuy ot Glas gow. This was thirty-three days after the Glas gow sailed from Liverpool, and afforded time for her to have reached that port ol refuge, unless she was entirely disabled or hemmed in in the ice. much more completely than the other vessels that have encountered it. The dates from Liverpool are to April 8th, late enough for the Glasgow to have crossed the ocean twice, at her ordinary rate, and the hope of her having put back to an English port is also thus frustrated. Every vessel arriving at American ports reports extraordinary quantities of ice and icebergs in the Atlantic, directly in the ordinary track of the steamers. The ship Columbia, which sailed from Shields March 5th, four days after the Glasgow sailed from Liverpool, reports that she was in the ice from the 7th to the 11th of April; fell in with the first part of it in latitude 47, longitude 14 20', running with the wind at WSW.; was never, dur ing that time, with less than from forty to fifty large icebergs in sight, and frequently surrounded by them and much drift ice. Eighth instant, lati tude 46 50', longitude 40 30', saw an immense isl and of ice bearing from about SW. to NNE.; the nearest part of it within three or four miles dis tance, and extending as far as the eye could trace from aloft, between those two points. Judged it to be about forty feet high; the last we saw was ki latitude 43 30', longitude 50 ; the weather was gen erally clear while in the ice. Such reports as these give rise to the wo-st fears for the safety of the steamship and her pre cious freight of over four hundred human lives. The time that has elapsed since she sailed now exceeds by four days that during which we were without tidings of the Atlantic in 1S51. But the Atlantic reached Cork in 25 days after she had sailed, tnd we have news from all the ports of Great Britain 38 days later than the date of the Glasgow's sailing from Liverpool. The excellent qualities of the steamship and the experience of Capt. Morrison, (who had served long in her as mate, though this was his first voy age in her as captain,) make us, says the Philadel phia Bulletin, still cling to the hope of her safety ; but we confess to apprehensions of the worst kind. More Iufernal Machines.?fn the Loudon correspondence ot the National Intelligencer wo find the following : <l The Naval and Military Gazette has a dismal account af an infernal instrument of warfare in the possession of Ihe Czar. "We have had ru mors of it before, but it never received any specific embodiment until it was thus announced. A let ter from Paris says: " 1 The inventor of the infernal submarine ma chines, stated to be ir the possession of the Env peror of Russia, for blowing ships out of the wa ter by the agency of an electric wire, is a French man ; and when he communicated his invention to the Russian government for a consideration he expressly stipulated that, in case of war be tween France and Russia, he should be at liberty to give his own country the benefit of his discov ery. It is further reported that on Friday last this gentleman was received at the ministry of marine, and, in the presence of M. Ducos and a board of naval officers, explained the fearful means of de struction which he claims to have originated. The board, incredulous at first, closely examined the matter, and in the end were very much struck by the demonstration, and not a little alarmed, Sir Charles Napier, on the admission of the inventor, was already prepared for what he might have to encounter. A telegraphic despatch was immedi ately sent oft' to warn Admiral Parseval Dcs chenes. I give this story as I have heard it from very respectable authority, but of course all ac counts of mysterious 'long rangfc' destructive in ventions must be received with due caution.''' Arrival of the North Star?Lieut. Strain Returning?Six of his Party Dead?Forci ble Enforcement of Frcnch Claims, &c.? New York, April 23.?The steamer North Star, from Aspinwall, April 14th, has arrived. She did not connect with the steamer from San Francisco, and consequently brings nothing later from Cali fornia. The steamer United States, from New Orleans, arrived at Aspinwall on the 14th. The Ignited States ship Cyane, from Carthagena. arrived the same day. She was waiting for Lieutenant Strain, whose arrival from Panama was hourly expected, when she would leave immediately for New York via Havre. Only six ofStrain's parly had died, viz: the New Grenadian commissioners and George Ilosmer, P. Vermilie. Wm. H. Parks, and Edward Lombard, seamen belonging to the Cyane. The Cyane left at Carthagena a French squad ron of six vessels, three of them war steamers, which came for the purpose of enforcing the claim of French citizens against the government for flour destroyed at Panama some years ago. The difficulties between the Panama Railroad Company and the Provisional government was about settled. Senor Barrera, Peruvian secretary I of legation, came passenger in the North Star. Special Notice IIKN'KY'8 INVIGORATING COliDIAL?The merits of this purely vegetable extract for the removal and euro of physical prostration, genital debility, nervous affections, Ac., Ac., are fully described in another column of this paper, to which tho reader Ir re ferred. $2 per bottle, 3 bottles for |6, six bottles for $8, *10 per iloton. Observe t)ic marks of the genuine. Prepared only by S. K, COHEN, Np. 3 Frankjln How, Vino street, below Eighth, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. For sale by all the respectable druggists and merchants throughout the country, and by W. H. G1LLMAN, Washington, D. C. CANDY A HATCH, llaltimore. PEEL A STEVENS, Alexandria, Vs., Wholesale Agents for Virginia. News by Telegraph.?Wc have just received, by telegraph, the fact that OILMAN'S instantane ous LIQUID IIAIR DYE is the only article now used in the fashionable circles at Washington, all other preparations having died out.?Florida Re publican. For sale by Z. D. Gilmam, Chemist, Apr 2 Washington city 07" Sick Hcadachc Remedy,?A remedy for the sick headache, which has been recently offered to the public, is attracting great attention, not only by reason of the very satisfactory testimonials to its efficacy which have been volunteered by many who have been benefited by it, but also because there are so great a number of people who are af flicted with the distressing complaint, for which no medicine has before been made public. Dr. Eastman, who discovered the efficacy of his "rem edy," is a physician in this city, in high standing, with a large practice. He is a physician in whom great confidence is placed; and we do not wonder that his remedy for a very common disease, which has bepn so longneeded,has attracted the attention of all sufferers from headache who have heard of it. From our own knowledge of Dr. Eastman's char acter and practice, we have no doubt that the med icine deserves the fnvor it receives, and that it will prove to be a great benefit to all who may give it a trial.?Lynn News, December 23, 1&53. For sale in "Washington by Z. D. OILMAN, and by all the druggists. Apr 2 ADVERTISEMENT. Washington City, April 20, 185-1. Dear Sir: The undersigned respectfully re quest you to deliver in thi|i city your Lecture upon the subject of Young America, at such time as will suit your convenience. We are, respectfully, your friends, J. A. Campbell, W. M. Gwin, Jno. Catron, Ben. Fitzpatrick, S. A. Douglas, C. C. Cut, jr., D. A. Atchison, Arch. Dixon, Geo. W. Jones, Jno. Bell, A. C! Dodge, Jas. C. Jones, A. G. Brown, A. H. Colquitt, Jas. SniELDS, Josiah J. Evans, W. K. Sebastian, A. P. Butler, Ricimrd Brodhead, J. D. Hoover, R. W. Johnson, 1). Ratcliff. Rev. W. H. Mjlburn. Washington, Cirv, April 21, 1854. Gentlemrn: It will afford me pleasure to pom ply with your request to deliver my Lecture on Young America at Carusi's Saloon, on Wednesday night, the 20th instant. Respectfully, your friend, W. II. MILBURN. To Hon. Judges Catron and Campbell, Messrs. Fitzpatrick, Clay, Douglas, and others. The Lecture will commence at 8 o'clock, p. m. Doors open at 1i o'elock. Tickets 25 cents, to be had at tire door. pr&0-2t Colouel Fremont aiid hli Party. We publish below the letter of Colonel Fre mont to Colonel Benton, extracted from the California papers, and also the letter from Mr. Babbitt to the editors of the San Francisco Herald, correcting mistatements in regard to his report of the condition of Colonel Fremont's party.?St. Louis Democrat. Para wan, Iron county, Utah Territory, Feb. 9, 1854. My Dear Sir : You will have the pleasure personally to hear from our friend Mr. Babbitt, who does mo the kindness to take charge of my letters, good accounts of my health and present condition, and of the time when I shall proba bly sec you. I am particularly fortunate in having met him here, as I shall owe to his kind ness and valuable assistance the means of con tinuing my journey, without such extraordinary delay as would have rendered it comparatively useless, or the alternative of continuing it on foot.' Let me suggest to you (what you would doubtless do without any suggestion) the great importance of a full conversation with Mr. Bab bitt in regard to the recent railroad movements here, and the winter which has just passed. Commending him to your kindest considera tion, I am sincerely, &c., JOHN C. FREMONT. Hon. Mr. Benton, Washington City. Letter from Colonel Babbitt. Editor of the Herald. Sir: I observe iu the Herald of the 9th in stant, the announcement of the arrival of the steamboat Goliah, and the news of the where abouts of Colonel Fremont, through myself, as bearer of public documents to Washington, in which not only Colonel Fremont but myself is placed in a wrong position, although the substance is true. Permit me, therefore, through your paper, to make a correct state ment of all the real facts alluded to. First. It is true that I have the honor of bearing the memorial of the legislative assem bly of the Territory of Utah to the seat of gov ernment; also, the report made up by Lieut. Beckwith, of Captain Gunnison'fe party, who took command after the death of his captain ; together with the report of Captain Morris, who commanded the escort. Second. It is true that 1 left the city of Great Salt Lake at the tiir.e mentioned, and encoun tered Colonel Fremont en ronie at the point mentioned ; which, from examination of my journal, was on the 9th day of February, in stead of the 11th, under the following circum stances. On the afternoon ot the 8th, while at our dinner, Amnion, the brother of Walker, the chief of the Utah Indians, came to my camp fire with several of his braves, who in formed me that he met, the day before, a com pany of Americans; that they wero hungry. This was about twenty-five miles from what is called Little Salt Lake, in Parawan Valley, and about two hundred aud sixty miles south of Great Salt Lake. That night I overtook Colonel Fremont at a small Mormon settlement. Having the I uited States mail in charge I had to proceed in the morning cn route for the coast. Knowing that the colonel would wish to avail himself of the opportunity of sending to Washington, I sent one of ray men to his camp, to inform him of my arrival. He sent word to me that he would see me ip the morning, excusing himself that ho was so worn down that he could not talk that night., having just got into camp, and vari ous reports were abroad as to their condition. At an early hour in the morning the colonel called upon me, and from his own mouth I learned this to be his condition. He started from the frontier with several white men and some ten Delaware Indians as hunters ; that they intended to kill sufficient game for their subsistence, in which they succeeded till the heavy snow met them in the mountains. The game then disappeared; and having exhausted their supplies, they had to depend upon their mules ana horses, which they subsisted on till they consumed 22 in number. The first change was a little flour and a dog, that they swapped some blankets for with Am nion. And as to the obligation that the colo nel was under to me, I herewith give a copy of his letter to his father-in-law, Col. Benton. The colonel was out of ready money, but had evidence that he could draw on Palmer, Cook ?fc Co., and other responsible banking-houses in this city for any amount. This would not buy horses and mules at that plpoe, it being only a small settlement, having no storekeeper or other business men there. I, knowing the repu tation of the banking-houses in this city, and at the same time boing well acquainted with the bishop of the Mormon church at that place, made the arrangement that he would furnish the horses and mules to Col. Fremont for the journey, and pay it out of tithing money in hand, and take a draft on Palmer, Cook <L Co. for the whole amount in favor of Gov..Young. The colonel, though jaded and care-worn, was not discouraged, but determined to make the central route through from there to this city; the practicability of which we certainly doubt. But, from the known character of Col. Fremont, his report will certainly impart much valuable information touching the great basin country. As to the report oP Captain Gunnison, I un derstand it will be substantially the same as the memorial of the legislature of Utah Territory, the same being made from the field-notes of Captain Gunnison, taken from the Indians, and made up by his old colleague, A. Carrington, esq., of Captain Stansbury's survey of Great Salt Lake valley. Tho same information 1 I obtained from Lieutenant Beckwith, who made up the field-notes, and reduced them to map form, which I am instructed to deliver to Col. Abert, of the Topographical bureau at Wash ington. 1 discover further from tho papers of this city, that I have the honor of recovering the body of the lamented Captain Gunnison. This is not true. I went, however, with fourteen men, after Captain Morris had left his body, with other equally honorable men, to be eaten by wolves, but recovered only some of his hair, which the governor of Utah sent to his wile, and some few of his bones, which were care fully interred at Fillmore city. Great blame is attached to Captain Morris, who was on the ground but a short time after the death of Gun nison, and before his body was mutilated, for not securing it from further exposure. No one in Utah charges Capt. Morris with cowardice, but with great noglect. Captain Gunnison seemed to have a strong hold upon the feelings of the people of Utah, and they express great regret that such a fate should have befallen so competent an officer of government. 1 A, W. BABBITT. San Francisco, Cal., March 14, 1854. P. S.?Instead of seven men dying, I under stood Colonel Fremont to say several. The man that died twenty miles from camp was a Mr. Fuller, of Si. Louis. ftfrgr* An exchange paper says: "Tho opposition to tho Nebraska bill now does not comjmro in intensity and bitterness with the opposition of tho federalists and New England clergy to the original purchase of Louisiana. Hon. Josiah Quincy lately pre sided over an anti-Nebraska meeting at Bos ton. He was in Congress in 1811, wnon Lou isiana applied to be admitted as a State, and on tho 15th of January of that year made a speech, in which he said: "'Ifthis bill passes, it is my deliberate opinion that it is virtually a dissolution of the Union, that it will free the Slates from thrir moral obligations; and, as it will be theriyht of all, j so it trill be the duty of some to prepare for a 1 separation?amicably if they can, violently if they must.'" NEWMAN'S GENUINE Water-Colors. The subscriber has opened a complete as sortment of these justly-celebrated colors. W. C. ZANTZINOER. Stationers' Hall, adjoining Irving Hotel. Apr 16? 3tif % m ?s t m t n t s. FRANCONI'S HIFFODROMS. THIS AFTERNOON AND EVENING Will be preheated the historical pageant of The Touruameut Of the Field of Cloth of Gold. After which Scenes of the Course, the Field, the Arena, and the Stadium. The representations of the Hippodrome will con tinue during ONE WEEK ONLY! For the accommodation ol' families and parties coming from a distance, DAY EXHIBITIONS Will be given daily, commencing at 3 o'clock. Prices.?Box peats, $1; Parquette, 50 cents: Pit, 25 cents. Children under 9, half-price to Box and Parquette. No half-price to Pit. Doors open at i past 2 and J past 7 o'clock. Per formances will commence at 3 and 8 o'clock, p. m. _Aprj?> P R.O ORAM M K OF THE CONCERT OF MR. APTOMM^.9, (The Great Haiput.) To take place on THURDAY EVENING, April 27, commencing at 8 o'clock, at CARUSrS SALOON. PART FIRST. Duct?"The Syren and Friar,', Miss Braiuerd and Mr.Camoenz, Louis Emanuel. Grand Fantasia, Harp, (Montecclii and Semiramide,) as performed by Mr. Aptommas before the Roynl Family in London, pre vious to his departure for Ame rica Bprcarola?"Sulla Poppa del mio Brik," Mr. Camoenz Solo Piano?A "La Harpe Eoli enne," (MS. dedicated to Mr. Aptommas;) B. Metropolitan Concert Polka, composed and performed by Charles Wels. Cavatina?'-Robert toi q uej'aime," (accompanied on the harp by Mr. Aptommns,)Miss Brainerd. Duetto?"Lacidarem la mano," ("Don Giovanni,") Miss Brain erd and Camoenz SECOND PART. Grand Duo, Harp auJ Piano?' O Dolce Concento,'' Mr. Aptom mas and Pianist Song?"The Monk,-' Mr. Ca moenz Solo, Harp: "Home, Sweet Home," Mr. Aptommas Sleighing Son*?Miss Brainerd, composed for her by W. C. Beanies. Caprice, Harp?Dance of the Fairies," Mr. AptDmmas A!vans. Duetto?" Quunto Amore," (Elixir of Love,) Miss Brainerd and Mr. Camoenz Donizetti. A celebrated Pianist will preside at the Piano ' Forte. Tickets of admission $1, to be had at the Music Store of Mr. Davis. Apr 25 Alvars. Ricci. Meyerbeer. Mozart. Hertz. Meyerbeer. Aptommas. ARTICLES UNCALLED FOR ADAMS & CO.'S EXPRESS OFFICE, WASHINGTON. rpiIE following described packages now in our I office, uncalled for, unless taken away by the 2oth May, will be sent to Baltimore and sold for account of whom it may concern. ADAMS 6c CO., Penn. avenue, betw. 2d and 3d si reels. Article*. Consignee. boxes McKinstry, N 1 box Marten, Jno 1 pkg ditto 1 pkg McChesney, C B 1 pkg Minor, B E 1 pkg Macedo, Signor I box McKune, 11 H 1 pkg Munroe, I 1 pkg Myer, A 1 bag Mahon, A 1 tiif Alapes, Prof I box Mordecai, Maj 1 pkg Morton, P L 1 box McElfresh, Geo 1 trk Metton, C P 1 box McCann, Win 1 box Nones, J H 1 valise Nicholson, A 1 box Ogden, Miss M 1 box Officer, E I box Ogle, Mrs 1 pkgOertly&Fendrick 1 pkg Porter, Col John I pkg Poole, J D 1 bridge Pennington, C 1 pkg Peck, Hon J V 2 boxes Patton, Jas 1 box Parker, David 1 pkg Reilly, F I) 1 pkg Richardson, A H 1 box Ramsey, N A 1 box Rend, Lieut J H 1 box Republican 1 box Rodgers. Thos I box Read, Lieut J II 1 pkg Richenback, Von 1 box Rhett, C II 1 pkg Richardson, J II 1 box Ries, L I box Rawley, II 1 box Stone, Mrs F 1 pkg Slack, A F 1 box Smith, Mrs I box Stratton. N 1 box Sheriff, A 1 pkg Shaltcross, J 1 box Sims, J 1 box Shannon, Ellen 2 trks Skelton, C N 1 gun Semonall, Mr I iikg Shermon, It S 1 basket Sherborne, Col 1 pkg Stevenson, J D 1 pkg Smith, J I) 1 trk Smith, II 1 pkg Sumners, E P 1 box Sapp, W K 1 box Scott, E W 1 bo$ Teasdale, T C 1 pkg Thompson, Miss I pkg Toppe, Wm 1 box Tliroop, J V N 1 box Thompson, Miss 1 box Taylor, N G 1 box Weed, J C 1 box Warner, D Articles. Consignee. 1 pkg Adison, J L I pkg Adams, T 1 pkg Axe, J C 1 box Antonini,G 1 pkg Allen, A A 4 pkg Alden,Mr 1 box Angell, O M 1 pkg Bruff, It 1 pkg Bennet, A 1 can'r Bray, B A 1 pkg Bucky, R 1' I box Bassstt, S M 1 pkg Barrett, J II 1 pkg Bowling. Georpe 1 pkg Benson, Mrs 1 pkg Borland, P 1 box Brown, A G 1 pkg Bennet, S M 1 pkg Crocker. F L pkg Corbit, Mrs 1 pkg Crawford, Jas 1 pkg Clarke, J L 1 pkg Collius, II F I pkg Clauss, F C 1 pkg Courtney, S G 1 pkg Conduit, H_F I box Carier, N K 1 box Chase, Win 13 1 box Cameron, II 1 pkg Chester, Chas T 1 pkg Childs, E L 1 pkg Drugenton. II 1 box Dickey, J C 1 bag Douglas, B 1 pkg Dexter & Bro, 1 trk Dunlap, Eliza 1 box Dyson, H D 1 pkg Duvall, Dr W 1 pkg Dick, Hon Jno 1 h box, Elsworth, 11 W 1 pkg Evans, J D I pkg Exchange Office 1 trk Edson, N 1 pkg Embree, Capt D 1 pkg Flynn, Mrs 1 pkg Fitch, Jabez 1 pkg Fenwick, II 2 boxes Ford, E R 1 box Farielly. J F 1 pkg Fleet, J B 1 box Fitzhugb, Mrs 1 pkg Ford, L ? 1 pkg Ford, Jas 1 box Green leaf. H 1 pkg Grayson, J 1 pkg Grier, B 1 pkg Grammer, T L 1 pkg Gonzales, A J 1 pkg Ilillipir, J 1 b box Hern, Miss II 1 pkg Hunter, F 1 pkg Harrison, Win G 1 box Ferndon, Lt Win I pkg Haydeo, Rev Mr 1 box Hydon, C B I box Hoffman, J 1 box Hawley, Jesse 1 valise Hastings, J 1 pkg Hathaway. Miss 1 pkg Ilance, S B 1 pkg Hall & Bogert 1 box Humphreys, Mrs 1 pkg Irwin, J R 1 pkg Ibbotsou, P F 1 box Judd, Geo I pkg Kumner, F I box King, Capt 1 box Kasleyf Mrs 1 pkg Kirby, Sam'l 1 (? box-Key, P Barton 1 box Kershaw, J i i. ( Kate <St Wood r* j care of A Smith I pkg Kenney. Miss M 1 pkg Lippincot, J B 1 pkg Lewis, Hon J C I pkg Lewis, J F 1 pkg Munroe. T 1 pkg Meredith, G 1 pkg Mclntire. W J I pkg Manning, T 1 pkg Morrison, J N ABBREVIATIONS. Trunk (trk) Package ..(pkg) Hat-box (h bx) Hand-box (b bn) Parcel (pel) Bundle (but) Apr 22?eodtf F)R THE SPRING TRADE. ?Under Shirts and Drawer*?Our large and com plete assortmen, of gauze. Bilk, merino, cashmere, and cotton Undershirts and Drawers is now ready for the inspection of the public at STEVENS'S Apr 23?eo3tif Sales-room, Browns'Hotel. 1 pkg Wales, R E 1 box Walker, S 1 pkg Wording. J B 1 box Walker, W N 1 box Warren. Eliza 1 trk ditto 1 plough Woodcock, B 1 pkg Wood, T 1 box Washington,WD I box Watson, Jas 1 box Ward, II R L 1 pkg Wright, O C 1 dox Wilson, J 1 pkg Ward, J & Son 1 pkg Wayne, J C 1 pkg Walton, Col Geo 1 box Wagner, Mrs 1 pel B G 1 pel Mr Cochralder 1 pel Hy Stanberg 1 pel Mrs L Bedker 1 pel Chas Hues 1 pel C McDonnell 1 pel C Manning 1 pel B H Baldwin pisullmous. M FOR LEASE?-The National Theatre ttt the city of Washington. for the ensuing sea son, or for a term of years. The National Theatre is one of the largest in thw world, and yet every meritorious attraction can fill it. With the alterations* and improvements con templated, it will be in every respect a desirable establishment. If a suitable company could be selected, the Proprietor would accede to the following arrange 111 The entire receipts to be distributed thus: The current expenses ; the salaries of the members ; the rent. All surplus to be divided among the members of the company, in the proportion o their respective salaries. The 1 roprietor would have no claim for rent until after payment of cur rent expenses and salaries. The proprietor would like, therelore, to receive communications, with particulars, from parties in clined to this mode of action. '1 he purpose of liie Proprietor is to secure ihe be?t talent ny pay nig to it all the profits. Every letter received will be-known to the Proprietor nlone, who will not feel himself ut liberty to reveal the name ol any party addressing him on this subject. All communications pre-paid, and addressed " to the Proprietor of the National Theatre, box 242, Washington city, D. C. Apr 14?lm CARI).?The nudersigned returns his thanks to his friends and customers (or their liberal patronage bestowed on him for the past three years, and earnestly solicits a continuation of the same for his friend, L. J. Middlkton, witU whom an arrungement has been this day made to supply them with Ice of the very best quality and on the most reasonable terms. Orders left at Mr. Middi.eton's office, northeast corner of F and 12th streets, or directly to htm through the Post Office, will meet with prompt attention. WILLIAM DOUGLAS. Apr 21?eolw (Star, Union, & News.) RS. PARTINGTON'S CARPET-BAG has arrived at TAYLOR & MAURY'S Apr 23 Bookstore, near 9th street. The art student in Munich, by Anna Mary Howitt. The Preservation of Health, by Jno. C. W ar ren, M. D. Purple Tints of Paris, by Boyle St. John Mrs. Partington's Life and Sayings. Just received at TAYLOR Ar MAURY 3, Apr 25 Bookstore, near 9th st. URE SENNA FIGS.?A very pleasant, safe, and effectual remedy for constipation of the bowels ; particularly recommended to persons leading a sedentary life, as a pleasant, but sure aperient. These figs are prepared with great care Irom selected materials, and are so pleasant that no. child will object to them. Prepared solely by W. H. GILMAN. u Cor. Penn. av. and 4$ st. And sold by druggists generally. Apr 23?Ct _ RENCH SHIRT BOSOMS?The rapid incjease in the sale of the new Shirt Bosoms warrants us in presenting to the trade and our customers a very large assortment ol the newest style, and at the most moderate prices Families and shirt-makers will find it cheaper to buy thest bosoms than td make them. Tue trade supplied at wholesale prices at 11 STEVENS'S Apr 23?eo3tif Sales Room, Browns- Hotel. EDICAL CARD?Dr. Geo. A. Dyer offers his professional services to the pub lic. Office and residence at Judge Bibb's, corner of9ih and F streets. Mar 11 dim UNION HALL, HOTEL AND REFEC torv, C street, between tith and 7th streets. Washington. E. J. -W1LLSON, g W. H. HEY WARD. Dec. 15?if BROWN'S MARBLE HOTEL, PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE, WASHINGTON CITY. T. P. Brown. M. Brown. ~ OUR HOUSE, | BY CHARLES G. THOMPSON, Thirteenth Street, Sen 24? tf Notice is hereby given that the Board of Assessors will meet daily at their office in the City Hall, from 9 o'clock, a. m., to 3 o'clock, p. m., from the 11th to the 2Gth of April, inclusive, (Sundays excepted,) for the purpose ol hearing and determining the complaints and np peals of all persons who may consider themselves aggrieved by the assessments and valuations ol property made for taxes for the present year. By order of the Board : y T. F. HARK NESS, Secretary. Apr ll?<H2f)th [Union. News. & Star ] Types of mankind, or ethnolo gical Researches, based upon the Ancient Monuments, Paintings, Sculptures, and Crania ol Races, &c. By J. C. Nott, M. D., and George Gliddon. , Kew Gardens, a Sketch j St. Mark s Eve ill Yorkshire ; and other Talcs, selected from Cham bers's Miscellany. , , An Historical Text-book and Alias of Biblica. Geography, by Lyman Coleman. Just published and for aale at TAYLOR fc MAURY S, Apr 10 Booksellers, near Vth street. ORANGE AND ALEXANDRIA RAILROAD. new arrangement? and after Monday, April 3, 1854, daily mail trains will be run over this road, agreeably to the following arrangement: A train from Alexandria to Gordonsville and intermediate stations will leave the depot, corner of Duke and Henry streets, at 7$ o'clock, a. in., on the arrival of the coaches from Washington, ar riving at Gordonsville at lli o'clock, connecting at that point with the trains on the Virginia Cen tral road to Richmond, Charlottesville, and Staun ton. thus allowing passengers to pass over that road without delay. A train from Gordonsville to Alexandrin and in termediate stations will leavw Gordonsville at a quarter before 12 o'clock, on the arrival of the cars on the Virginia Central road, arriving at Alexan dria at a quarter before 4 o'clock, thus allowing ample time to connect with the train leaving Washington for the north. A train from Alexandria to Warrenton and in termediate stations will leave Alexandria daily (Sundays excepted) at a quarter before 2 o'clock, p. m., arriving at Warrenton at 4$ o clock, p. in. I On Sundays will leave at 7J o clock, a. m. A train from Warrenton to Alexandria and inter mediate stations will leave Warrenton daily (Sun days exoepted) at a quarter past 7 o'clock, a. m., arriving in Alexandria at 10 o clock, a. m., On Sunday will leave at li o'clock, p. m. THROUGH TICKETS. To Warrenton SI "?'? Gordonsville 3 00 Charlottesville 3 7f> Staunton ?r> 40 ? Lynchburg 0 75 ?Luriy ^ 2,r> ?New Market 5 00 i ?Passengers for Lynchburg. Luray, and New Market will take the train leaving Alexandria at 7J o'clock, a. m., on Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays. Freight trains are running daily, Sunday ex cepted." Per order: W. B. BROCKEtT, Apr 0?tf. Agent. ADAME DE LA RUE WOULD RE> speetfully invito the attention of the ladies to her Paris Millinery, such as Hats, Caps, Head dresses, Ribbons, and Flours; also, French and English Embroideries,Collars,Sleeves, Flouncings, Skirts. Spencers. Inserting*, and Edgings; Mourn ing and Embroidered Sets ; a choice selection of Laces, Maltese Honitons, and Point Lace Col lars, and Coiffures; a great variety of Irish Lace Collars and Sleeves?a new and beautiful article; Point Lace and Embroidered Handker chiefs, White and Black Gimpure and Maltese Laces; also, very fine French Imitation .Lace*, Doited Veils all colors: White and Black Mantilla Lace; Black Lace and Filet Coiffures; a choice assortment of Straw Bonnets, such as Leghorn. English and French Gimps, and other straws ol various kinds and colors. Faucy Goods.? An extensive and choice se lection of novelties, Perfumeries, Pomatums, Cos metics, Hair Dyes, Hair Wash, Soaps, Combs, Brushes, Arc* Just received a large assortment oi Stamped Muslins for embroidery. Also, Paper Patterns of all kinds for ladies and children. Madame D. solicits a continuance of the kind patronage she has received from the ladies since her residence iu this city. , . Penn. avenue, between 12th and 13tn sts. Apr 19?3teod T70R SALE.?Several tine Building LoU B u u i j n Silts. SUGAR AND MOLASSES AT AUCTION. ON WEDNESDAY NEXT, the tifiih infant, at 12 o clock, on P. *5c A. H. Dodge's wharf, the cargo of the brig Fidelia, from New Orlean consisting of 211 hogsheads Sugar, part clarified. 133 barrels choice Molasses. 29 half barrels do. Will be added 163 hogsheads prime Porto Rico Sugar, bal ance of tiio cargo per barquo ?'William Chase." E. S. WRIGHT, Auctioneer, Apr 2.i?ids Georgetown. By J. C. McGUlKG, Auetioueer. PUBLIC SAI.E: of two of the Handsomest and most desirable and eligible Building Lots in the city, on II street, near La /.ij'ette square. Oa Wednesday afternoon, April ~0, at fi o clock, I shall offer for sale, on the prem> ises, Lots Nos. 9 and 10,(adjoining,) in Square 220, each frohting south 24 feet 3 inches on north H street, between 1-lth and l*3th streets, and running back with that width one hundred and fifty feet t<? a twenty-feet alley, each lot containing three thou sand seven hundred square feet of ground. Title perfect. Terms of sale: One-third cash in hand; tho balance in one, two, three, and four years, secured by notes, with interest, payable quarterly. A deed given, and n deed of trust taken. JAS. C. McGUIRE, Apr 21?dtd Auctioneer. NOTICE. Dr. LEVI will positively leave this city ou Friday, the fitli of May. INSTANTANEOUS AND EFFECTUAL, Cure for Corns, Bunions, Callosities, Nails growing into the flesh, and every disorder of the feet, by a peculiar and new method, without cut ting or causing the slightest pain. Dr. LEVI, in returning his best acknowledg ments to the Ladies and Gentlemen of Washing ton for the kind patronage he has been honored, with during bis stay in this city, begs to inform il? inhabitants that, owing to his numerous engage? ments in New York, he will be under the neces sity of leaving Washington on Friday, the 5th ot May. Those who are desirous of consulting him will please to make immediate application. Mr. Levi, Surgeon Chiropodist, of No. 3 Conduit street, Regent street, London, and No. 50 bis Ruo de Rivoli, Paris, patronized by the royal family and nobility of Great Britain and France, may*b? consulted daily, from 10 o'clock in the morning; until I oVIock in the afternoon, at his office, at Mrs.Gritfin's,Dstreet,between 9th and 10th streets, Washington, D. C. COPIES OF TESTIMONIALS. From H. I. M. Napoleon III.?Je ceriirie quo Mr. Levi enleve les cors avec une extreme abili te. Aout 1849. LOUIS NAPOLEON BONAPARTE. From the Most Noble the Marquis of Lans downe.?Mr. N. Levi extracted a corn from ruti with perfect facility and success. LANSDOWNE. From Robert Ferguson, M. D., physician in ordinary to Her Majesty of Great Britain.?Mr. Levi has most skillfully extracted two corns from my feet without giving me the slightest pain. ROBT. FERGUSON, M. D., 9 Queen at., May Fair. London, March 8, 1838. Je certifie que M. Levi m'a extirpe plusieur* cors, sans me faire eprouver la moindre douleur. ClI. CUVELL1ER, M. D., Dela Faculte, Paris. From J. S. McFarlane, M. D. -I hereby testify that Mr. Levi has exhibited great skill in<l talent in the speedy removal of severnl corns ci long standing, and a bunion and callosity which had previously defied the exertions of several op erators ; and 1 recommend him to the public. J. S. McFARLANE, M. D., Corner of Poydras and Circus streets. New Orleans, January 1,1853. Fly in nry S. Levert, M. D.?I have just hud a painful torn extracted by Dr. Levi with much skill, and without pain. The operation was simple, ? and I believe its effects will be permanent. HENRY S. LEVERT, M. D. Mobile, April 9, 1633. From John Lloyd Martin, M. D.?I do here by certify that Dr. Levi has 6perated upon my feet and extracted therefrom several corns and callos: tics without occasioning me the slightest pain or uneasiness; and I can, with the greatest confi dence and pleasure, rccommeud him as a morn skillful chiropodist. JOHN LLOYD MARTIN, M. D., Baltimore, Dec. 4, 1852. N. Charles st. From Thomas Oliver Goldsmith, M. D., cor oner of Philadelphia.?I do hereby certify that Dr. Levi has operated upon my daughter for a nail growing in the flesh, to her's as well as my own * satisfaction j also a corn upon her foot, with imme diate relief, and without the least pain. THOS. OLIVER GOLDSMITH, M. D., 138 Beach st., Kensington. Philadelphia, Oct. 23,1852. From Jeff". S. German, M.D.?This is to cer tify that Dr. Levi has this day extracted a corn from one of my toes, which has been a constant annoyance to me for about fifteen years, without causing me the slightest pain; and 1 will avail my self of the privilege of giving him this certificate in order to testify to all and every one who may see it that I take great pleasure in recommending Dr. Levi to them as a successful operator, and gen tleman. JEFF. S. GERMAN, M. D. Oflicc, iti S. Fourth st. St. Louitf, May 21, 1635. From Thos. C. Butler, jr., esq.?A member of my family was operated upon in New Orleaus, ou March last, in my presence, by Dr. Levi, who re moved a number of corns and two large bunions without pain, which had been extremely painful lor many years, affecting the health very much The reliefhas been entire from excruciating pain, i nnd there is no return of suffering. To persons suffering from like causes 1 would recommend them to havo them removed by Dr. Levi, as an ef fectual cure. THOMAS C. BUTLER, Jr., Sixth st., opposite Medical College. Cincinnati, Aug.], 1853. From H. J. Feltus, esq.?Unsolicited by Mr. Levi, I beg leave to testify to his success and skill in hnying perfectly removed a large bunion of long standing, without causing any pain. II. J. FELTUS, No. 4 Boston Row. Philadelphia, July 27, 1852. In addition to tho above authenticated testimo nials, many thousands more in his possession (among which arc several from ladies of tho high est rank) can be seen by favoring him with a coll at Mrs. Griffin's, D street, between 9th and 10th, Apr 6?Imif Washington, D. C. WANTED, to Rent a Two or Three Story House, between the avenue and G street, and 2d nnd 11th streets. Rent not to ex ceed S300 to $400. Address C., at this office. Apr 6 P It.-LEAD, LEAD, &c.? English and American pig-lead, lead, tiu, and cast-iron, water, and gas pipes ; block tin. Scotch pig irou nnd metals generally, at the lowest rates. For sale by GEORGE EARP, Jr.. No. 56 North Wharves. Apr 19?tawlm Philadelphia. GEORGE EARP, .JR., GENEHAL COMMISSION MERCIIAXT, FOR THE SALE OF Bar, Bloom, Scotch ami American Fouiitlry and forge Pi$f iron, Pig Lead, I sad Pipe, Sheet Lead, $c. No. 50 North Wharves, above'Race Street, PIUtADKLPHtA. HOJHPSON & CARNER, Merchant Tal lors. Mortit's building. 4} street, near Penn sylvania avenue, would most respectfully inform their friend*, the public in general, and the old pa trons of Joseph R. Thompson, in pr.rticular, that thev have received their Spring Supply of Goods, "which to be admired needs but to be seer. ?* and which they will make to order, in style and fit, to please the tastes of the most fastidious, of all ages. Favor ua with a call. Our motto is; "We study to pleas*." M,r