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Daily national era. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1854, May 10, 1854, Image 3

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TWO WK1CKN LATIH PROM OAJLI
rOKKlA,
1 he N orthern Light brings California pa per?
Lo November 20th, from which we make tho
following extracts: Many murders are recorded
throughout the State; there was a large fire at
t>au Francisco on the 16th, causing a loss of
$25,000.
General Richardson had been murdered by
n gambler named Cora, and the latter was
under arrest.
The southern part of the State was threaten
ed with Indian disturbances. The/ were steal
ing large numbers of cattle.
1 he Americans had held a State Convention
at Sacramento, and appointed delegates to the
Philadelphia National Convention, instructing
them to vote for no man for President unless
he is in favor of a Pacific Railroad, and op
posed to slavery agitation.
The Indian disturbances in the North, to
which we have before alluded, are rather in
creasing than diminishing, and are excitiug
universal alarm throughout our frontiers.
Hon. Isaac B. Wall, Collector of the port of
Monterey, and T. S. Williamson, an officer of
the county of Monterey, were murdered on the
10th inst. They had a large amount of money
with them, which was not taken, but their
pistols and spurs were gone. The Sheriff of
Monterey went out with a party to arrest the
murderers, but the latter killed two of their
pursuers.
Lieutenant Archibald MacRea, commanding
the United States surveying schooner Ewing,
committed suicide on board of his vessel in
the harbor of San Francisco, while laboring
under temporary insanity. Deceased was
thirty-five years old.
The accounts from the mines are generally
very flattering. Immense piles of earth have
been thrown up in the dry diggings, awaiting I
the rains to wash out the gold, and now that
water is becoming abundant there is no lack of
employment for all.
Mr. Julius Levy (of the firm of StsLosky,
Levy & Co.) convicted in the United States
Circuit Cou?, of smuggling, has been sen
tenced to pay a fine of $5,000 and to be im
prisoned one year in the county jail. The
smuggled goods, valued at $30,000 were also
forfeited. * I
I he following persons are chosen delegates !
to the Presidential nominating Convention next I
June: John Skinner, ot Sacramento; S. W.
Brockeray, of Calaveras; Dr. Hitchcock, ofl
San Francisco; and Mr. Winters, of Sacra-1
mento.
The Yankee Blade.?The last of the trea
sure from this ill-fated steamer has been raised I
by Captain Randal), who is said to have cleared
above $80,000 by his diving operations at the
wreck.
Assassination .of General Richardson,
United States Marshal. I
Never have the people of San Francisco
been more intensely excited than on Saturday
evening, upon the announcement that General
William H. Richardson, United States Marshal
for the Northern District of California, had
been assassiuated in the very .heart of the city,
by Chas. Cora, an Italian, and a well known J
sporting character in the gambling saloons of
San Frau cisco.
It Beems that on Friday night Geueral Rich
ardson and Cora had had a difficulty, which to
all appearances, was arranged on Saturday.
On Saturday evening, about six o'clock, the
parties met at the " Cosmopolitan," on Mont
gomery street, between Clay and Commercial,
where the difficulty of the previous evening
had occurred. After some conversation, ana
at abftut half past six o'clock they walked arm
in arm down Clay street, until they reached
the building once known as Godeffroy k Sill
em's, and at present occupied by Fox k O'Con
nor. Here, in front of the first door they stop
ped, and had some conversation, a portion of
which was overh'eared by different parties, rfi
detailed below, and all, uncontradicted as it is,
showing that one of the most wanton and de- I
liberate murders on record was perpetrated.
Richardson was understood to ask if it was all
right. The reply was in the affirmative. Some
words in a low tone passed. A pistol was seen
in one of Cora's hands, whilst with the other
he grasped Richardson by the throat, and
shoved him into the door. Richardson was I
then beard to remonstrate against his firing
as he was unarmed. Cora, with his pistol?a
Derringer?against Richardson's breast, fired,
held him up for a moment, and then let him
down upon the sidewalk, and slowly walked
up Clay street, when the alarm being given,
he was arrested without resistance.
Those who first reached the prostrate form
of General Richardson, found him lying on his
face, with his head towards the street, and his
feet on the door sill. A leaded Derringer was
lying near his hand, and soon after a Bowie,
recognized as the property of General Rich
ardson, was handed bv an unknown boy to a
police officer, which tke boy had apparently
picked up from the curb stone. These two in
cidents are of great importance,and have been
developed in the course of the investigation.
It also appears that immediately after the
alarm was given, a stranger was observed run
ning down from the corner of Clay street, with
a pistol, and a startling development, it is said,
will be made, to the effect that General Rich
ardson lost both his knife, and his pistol on the
previous night. If this should prove to be to,
it will at once explain the manner in which the
knife and pistol came to be found where they
were, as well as the extraordinary declaration
of General Richardson that he was unarmed.
General Richardson was then removed to the
drug store of Messrs. Keith k Co., corner of
Clay and Montgomery, where he expired in
about five minutes after he had been shot.
After his body had remained there for some
time, it was removed to the U. 8. Marshal's of
fice, in the Merchant's Exchange, corner of
Hattery and Washington streets, where a poet
mortem examination was held by Drs. Sawyer
and Rowel!.
Immediately after the commission of the
fatal deed, the news spread like wildfire, and
an immense concourse collected around the
drug store. For a brief period all seemed ap
palled, but presently some one cried oat?
"Hang him ! hang him !" The proposition was
loudly opposed by some as it was urged by
others, and thore seemed to be no disposition
to take any decided action on the part of any
one.
Meanwhile Cora was taken to the Station
home A loaded and unloaded Derringer were
found upon his person. He was somewhat ag
itated, and accounted for the act by stating that
he was afraid Richardson intendea to kill him.
Afterwards he said that Richardson had drawn
first a Bowie knife and then a pistol npon him,
and that he fired in self defence.
lastead of dispersing the crowd became more
exasperated, and a proposition to lynch Cora
was put to the vote. There was a mingled
shout of "ayes" and "noes"?some wbe ad
dressed the people advised submission to the
laws, whilst others were for rescuing the pris
oner and hanging him at once.
*ho rmtral.
Gen. V* illiam H. Richardson was buried this
afternoon, from Calvary Church, on Bush street
in Mountain Cemetrr. His remains were taken
from the U. S. Marshal's office, by the Masonic
Fraternity, and placed in the hearse, whence
they were taken to the chorch. followed by a
procession of his brother Masons. Gen.
Richardson was 33 years of age. He had been
Quartermaster General of the California militia ?
was a member of the Democratic Nationai
Convention in 1852; and since March '53, has
been U. 8. Marshall for the Northern District
of California. He leaves a young wife, who,
in her delicate situation, is brought to the point
of death by this sudden and melancholy
bereavement.
aexeltlnff New* from Rogwe River.
The following important intelligenoe is from
an extra of the Yreka Union, dated November
5th:
Capt.Pierce communicated the startling intel
ligence this morning of a pitch battle having
been fought at Crow Creek Canyon, Rogue
River valley, on Wednesday last (October 31st,)
between about 300 Indians ana 400 regulars
and volunteer*, under CapL Smith, U. 8. A., of
Port Lane. The fight commenced at 1 o'clock,
p. in., and continued till 10, the Indiana
retreating all the while, and firing back upon
the whitea. ? At length it waa deemed necessary
that ateps be taken to provide for the wounded,
and a halt waa ordered, when the Indiana
rallied and commenced firing upon the men,
to whom prudence dictated the course of retir
ing to an open apace, where a more effectual
atand could be made, which they accordingly
did. It was then aacertained that 18 of the
Captain's men had been killed, and 25 wounded
?some mortally, others dangerously, and a
few slightly. A message was then dispatched
to Capt. George, at Althouse, who started
immediately with 80 volunteer recruits. He
would join Captain Smith on Thursday, at an
early hour, when it is expected that u renewal
of the encounteer will take place.
On Thursday last a scouting party of six re
turned with intelligence that aDout 250 Indians
were in the vicinity of the heads 'of Antelope
and Butte Creeks. Captain Thomas Smith,
with about 100 men, immediately started out,
and it is feared that a serious encounter would
take place. The attack, it was expected, would
be made on Saturday or Sunday last. News
of the result is hcuirly expected.
rifht with Indiana In Sbaata Valley.
On Thursday last, Nov. 1st, a party of six
teen men under Mr. Tupper, of Shasta Valley,
fell in with a large body of Indians in the
mountains dividing the waters of the Klamath
and Shasta rivers. After a brief engagement,
and losing one man, the whites were compelled
to retreat.
On Friday, a body of Indians were seen
crossing Shasta Valley from the neighborhood
where the fight occurred, and shaping their
oourse for Scott river, by the mountain trail
from Scott to Shasta Valley.
It is rumored that two men, Mr. Snow, of the
Klamath River Ferry, opposite Beaver Creek,
and a man by the name Of Scott, have been
killed on the trail leading from the Mountain
House of Doty & Doyle to the Klamath river.
A party of 25 or 30 started from Deadwood
yesterday to look into the matter. These two
men led the Mountain House on Tuesday even
ing last for the Ferry. On Saturday, Mr. Doyle
went in search of lost animals; and found
papers and a machiere, belonging to Mr. Snow,
cut and torn up, and other marks of violence.
These circumstanccs gave rise to the suspicion
that both had been killed.
More R*-tnforc?m?nti tor Col. Walker's
Army.
The favorable intelligence from Nicaragua
received by the steamship Uncle Sara, appears
to have had the effect to turn the attention of a
large number of persons here to the benefits
which must inevitably follow the establishment
of a Democratic government in that country.
The steamship Cortes carried away yesterday
about eighty-five passengers for Sau J uan, all
having through tickets to New York; but at
least seventy of these, as far as could be ascer
tained, expected to remain at Nicaragua. Un
doubtedly a much larger number of persons
would have taken this opportunity to join their
fortunes to the enterprises of Col. Walker's
party, but for the want of time or preparation.
The conquest of Granada by the Revolutionist
army has given confidence to many who de
sire no better opportunity for the investment of
their capital than is offered by the gold mines
of Nicaragua under a liberal and just govern
ment, and the next steamer for San Juan will
probably carry not only men, but means for
the initiative step towards the accomplishment
of that which has been commenced by the pio
neers under Col. Walker.
From the New York Express of Dec. 12th.
IMPORT A BIT FROM CENTRAL AME
RICA.
Arrival of Parker H. French, as Minister
s to Washington.
Among the passengers is Col. Parker H.
French, accredited Minister to the United
States, in place of Mr. Marcoletti, recalled.
Col. French is vested with extraordinary
powers, to enable him to settle immediately the
difficulties between the United States, England,
and Nicaragua.
He also brings with him the ratification of a
new treaty, made by his Government with Col.
Wheeler, U. S. Minister to Grenada.
Col. French carries with him to Wrashington
some beautiful specimens of quartz and placer
gold from the mines of Chontales, together with
samples of native produce. Mr. Jos. R. Mali,
editor of the El Nicaragttense, Capt. C. H.Bald
win, of the steamship Uncle Sam, Capt. Jos. N.
Scott, the company's Agent at Nicaragua, and
Capt. W. H. Williamson, Nicaraguan army, are
also among the passengers.
Gen. Cabanas, the President of Honduras,
arrived in Granada on the first instant, with a
large number of his principal officers. Great
preparations had been made to receive him ap
propriately. It was reported, and generally
believed, that he visits the Government as Am
bassador from the Republics of San Salvador
and Honduras, to propose a union of the three
republics into one confederacy, with General
Walker at the bead.
The peace of Nicaragua seems firmly estab
lished, and its beneficial effects are everywhere
observable. The Transit route continues to be
improved, and even now it equals any m the
United Slates. Newbuildings are in the course
of construction along {he line, and parties are
out in every direction exploring ana prospect
ing the mountain regions and farming locali
ties. The company's new wharf at Virgin Bay
has been advanced seven hundred feet into the
lake.
The soldiers of WaHcer'a battalion were in
deep grief for the loss of two of their best men.
On the 24th ultimo, Wm. Mull, aged twenty
five, supposed to be a native of New York, ac
cidentally killed himself with a pistol, contained
in his overcoat pocket, the ball entering the
chin and lodging in the brain. On the 28th,
Henry Barrington, aged twenty-four died of
disease of the heart. He belonged to Phila
delphia, where he was understood to be re
spectably connected. They were buried with
military honors.
The Unele Sam brought down a rifle com
pany of fifty men for Gen. Walker, under com
mand of Capt. C. O. Neil, which increases the
American force at Grenada to three hundred
and seventy-five men.
The United States man-of-war Massachusetts
was lying opposite San J uan del Sur. The of
ficers had just returned from a visit to General
Walker, and highly delighted were they all with
their reception, the general good feeling, and
the brilliant future of the country.
The passengers by the Northern Light made
the Transit from ocean to ocean in twenty-two
hours. The health of the country is perfect
and the cholera has entirely ceased in the Re
public.
The Transit Company has in its employ one
hundred and fifty men, and during two years
and four months not a single death has occur
red among them, and that being the only un
healthy portion of the country.
THllteS IH NICARAGUA
Prom the El Nicsmgnense?Walker's organ.
Colonisation.
To-day we publish a decree of the Supreme
Government of this Republic, on the subject of
Colonisation. We commend its liberal provi
sions especially to the notice of our friends
abroad. It will be seen that the Government
have at length thrown open the gates of this
beautiful and productive land to persons of
thrift and industry to become settlers and in
habitants within its territorial limits, to the end
that its resource* may be more fully developed,
and ila commerce increased, aud to promote
the general welfare of the State.
Mr. J. W. Fabens, formerly American Con
sul at San Juan del Norte, has been appointed
to the newly created office of Director of Colo
nization.
THRICK WICK KM LiTKK ITUOU THB
VANDWICH ULANUS.
By the bark Yankee from Honolulu, we have
dates up to November 3d.
His Majesty, King Kamehameha 4th, had
returned to Honolulu after a visit to some other
portions of his dominions.
In the case of Andrew G. Francis, a seaman
from San Francisco, charged at Honolulu with
the murder of Charles E. Francis, the jury,
were unable to agree, and he was discharged.
Lee & Marshall's circuis had arrived at
Honolulu and commenced its performances.
Yankee Sullivau had arrived at Honolulu,
for the purpose of giving sparring exhibitions
at the Royal Hawaiian '1 heatre.
H. B. M.'s ship Thincomalee, 25 gunB, Cap
tain Houston, arrived in Honolulu, Oct. 20th,
having left San Francisco on the evening of
the loth. '
Business is represented as uncommonly dull
at Honolulu.
Tli* Eruption of Hawaii.
A private letter, extracts from which are
published in the Polynesian, gives the follow
iug description of the burning of Hawaii:
Hilo, October 13th, 1855.
Hawaii still burns. The great furnace on
Mauna Loa is in full blast. For sixty-three
days the molten flood has rolled down the
mountain without abatement Our Hawaiian
atmosphere is loaded with smoke and grasses,
through which the Bun shines with dingy and
yellow rays.
The amount of lava disgorged from this
awful magazine is enormous. The higher
regions of the mountains are flooded with vast
sheets of smoking lava, while the streams
which have flowed down the side of the moun
tains spread over a surface of several miles in
breadth. The main stream, including all its
windings, must be more than 50 miles long,
with an average breadth of 3 miles.
This is still flowing direct to our bay, and is
supposed to be within 10 miles of us. It is
eating its way slowly through the deep-forest
and the dense jungle in our rear, and its ter
minal must be the sea, unless the great summit
fountain shall cease to disgorge.
On the 2d inst. Mr. M'Culley and myself set
off to explore the eruption, taking the bed of
the Btream, the Wailuka river, a* our path
We reached the terminal crater in four and a
half days, tracing up the fiery stream of the
mountain. In the woods we could not follow
it, on accouut of the dense jungle.
The burning stream now runs all the way in
a covered duct, so that it can be seen only at
its vents which let off the gas. These are truly
fearful. We looked down one of them, and saw
the fiery curent rushing under us, in some
places at the rate of 40 knots. We returned
via Rilauea, and were absent 10 days. What
we. saw and heard and felt, cannot be de
scribed.
Should the lava continue to approach us, I
intend, after a little rest, to make a party and
cut through the juugle to the end of the stream.
I need not Bay that Hilo is wakeful and
inquisitive just now. We apprehend no per
sonal danger, but should the fiery ruin enter
our bay, ''wealth will take wings like an
eagle" ,
Oct. 15-A native visited the lava stream yes
terday. Distance about twelve miles, advanc
ing with sure aud solemn progress towards us.
All Hilo is thoughtful. We shall send up daily
parties to watch the progress of this devouring
flood.
Honor to the Veterans of New'Hamp
shire.?The Executive Committee, appointed by
the Volunteer Regiment of Washington, have tbe
honor to announce to the citizens that tbe Regi
ment have determined to rive a Ball in honer of
the Corps ot Veterans of New Hampshire on the
occasion of tbeir visit to this city, which is ex
pected to take place on Monday, the 17th instant,
bv the 11 o'clock train of cars; and they have the
pleasure, on the part of the Regiment, tq invite
the co-operation of the citizens in tbe reception
on Monday, and entertainment of these Venerable
guests by a ball on Tuesday evening, the 18th in
stant.
In order to afford citizens and strangers an op
portunity to join in this mark of respect and bos
pitslity, tickets of admission will be prepared and
deposited at the several book and drug stores snd
principal hotels in the city, under the direction
Major. L. J. MIDDLETON,
Pay'r and Treas'r.
W. HICKEY, Colonel.
J. H RILEY, Lieut Col.
ROBERT KEYWORTH, Major.
P. F. BACON, Adjutant.
Dec 8 g
VOCAL MUSIC.
MRS. FRANKLIN respectfully informs the
Ladies of Washington that she continues
to give instructiou in Voesl Music. From her
long experience and professional intercourse with
the best Artist** of Europe and America, she feels
confident that her method of cultivating the voice
and imparting correctness of style snd expression
will render satisfaction. ,
For term* and hours apply to Mrs. F. at her resi
dence 405 E street, between 9th and 10th streets.
Reference is nisde to Mr. R. Dsvis and Mr. O.
Hilbus, at their Musie Stores on Pennsylvania
Avenue. Dec 13
KV'KRETT HOUSE.
North Side of Union Square, New York.
rpHIH establishment, erected on the moat
1 prominent and delightful Park New York
affords, is approaching a finish, and, when com
pleted, will combine all that akill can devise and
mon?4y supply to render it the moat desirable hotel
yet constructed. *
The proprietora of Ibis estsblishment respect
fully snnounce that the house will be open on the
first ol October next for the accomodation of the
public.
Applications will now he received from parties
wishing to make arrangements for the winter
months.
The public patronage ia respectfully solicited*
CLAPP Ac JOSLIN.
lUwt.iT D. Ourr,
A. C. Josuw. Sept. 20?g.
? RAPPAHANNOCK ACADEMY.
FOR LEAKE OR RENT?The subscri
ber having determined to discontinue teacb
ing school, oflSra for Leaae or Rent the Rappa
hannock Academy, which he wiahea to diapoaeof
for the next (bur years. There haa been a school
at the place for forty years. It is situated seven
teen miles below Fredericksburg, immediately on
the road between that place and Port Royal.
The locality can be surpassed by none for beauty
or healthfulnesa, is supplied with all necessary
bulldung*, which are in rood repair and wilt ae
commodate seventy borders.
Teachers wishing to keep a (warding school,
will do well by calling to see the place before
bargaining elsewhere.
Address the subscriber at Port Royal. Caroline
county, Virginia.
Nov. 27? THOMAS R. THORNTON.
THE MONUMENTAL HISTORY OF
ECJYPT, as recorded on the ruins o(
temples, palaces, and tombs, by William Oaborne,
R. S. L, in two volumes, price S10.
Cyclopedia of Universal History, compnaing
tabular views of contemporaneous events in sll
sges, from theesrlieat records to the present time,
arranged chronologically and alphabetically, edited
McBarney, B. A., and Larreiil Neil, price ??
Livea of Men of Letters of the Time of George
III, by Henry, Lord Brougham, price ST 25.
Modern Myatertea Expoaed and Explained, by
Rev. A. Mahan, first Preaident of Clevelaud Uni
versity.
Lesrning snd Working, six lectures delivered
in Willis's Rooms, London, in June snd July, 1854,
by Frederick Demion Maurice, M. A., chaplain of
Liitcoln'a Inn.
Hand-Book for Young Painters, by C. R. Leslie,
R. A , author of tbe Life of Ceratable, price S3.
Star Papers, or Experience of Art and Nature,
by Henry Ward Beecher, price $1 25
Juat received and for aale at the Bookstore of
R. FARNHAM,
fetal a til) jniiwl.
The Effecta of Habit.?Yeaterday, in the
Houae of Representatives, a motion to adjourn
over until Monday having been made, the yeaa
anil naya were directed to be taken, in order to
determine the question. Several gentlemen dur
ing the *11 loudly ejaculated either "Banka," or
"Richardson," instead of "yea" or "nay, 'aa that
part of the proceeding* required! Thia ahowed
the efleet of habit. Their names had previoualy
been called My-eight timet, that they might
pronounce their choice for Speaker. It may
readily be conceived that theae miatakea afforded
much merriment to the membera of the Houae
generally, whoae loud and hearty outburala ol
laughter aerved to relieve the monotony attendant
on the ineffectual effort to elect a preaidiug officer.
Present to General Kuafc.?On the 10th in
atant, ihe Hon. John B. Weller, on the part of
aouie of the peraonal (California) friends of Hon.
Thomus J. Kuak, of Texas, preaented the latter
gentleman a manaaneta cane, the head of which
exhibits various apecimena of the gold of that
ISttite j tendered to him aa a teatimonial of their
high reaped for him aa a Senator and a citizen, re
garding him aa " the juat and generoua friend of
every aection oi the Union, never aaking for the
South'' what he ia*" unwilling to yield to the
North." In reply to the letter of Mr. Weller, Mr.
Rusk returns hia warmeat thanka, truating lhat,
through life, be it loug or abort, the cane will re
mind him how much he oiyea to the frienda of the
Constitution, and still stronger inipreaa upon hiin
the obligations he is under to do justice to all
sections, and especially to the Pacific coastj
pledging hiuiaelt' that he will zealously contribute
all in hia power to the construction of a railroad
to unite the two great oceans?the Pacific and
the Atlantic.
lleliiis Hord.?Au elderly guntllfnan of thia
name, from the Mate of Ohio, ia now in Washing
ton, soliciting subscriptions to "The Youth'a
Alphabet to the science of nature, man, and art."
He has what he calls a novel method of calculat
ing inaccessible heights and distances, etc. Thia
prospectus exhibits a flattering endoraement of
his labors and discoveries, and he displays an
unusual degree of confidence and enthusiasm
in the success of his system. The scientific por
tion of the community, interested in such sub
jects, v ill doubtless bestow attention upon the
new application of geographical power and the
other brunches ol the elaborate programme.
Au Accomodating Officer.?As no money
can be obtained from the United States Treasury
for the pay of members of the House of Repre
sentatives until a Speaker of that body shall have
been elected, the funds being drawn to his order,
A. J. Glossbrenner, esq , the sergeant-at-arma,
with a view to the accommodation of the mem
bers, has paid out to them twenty-eight thousand
dollars from his own resources.
Speed.?A gentleman left at our office, yester
day morning, at eleven o'clock, a copy of the
"Cincinnati Daily Commercial" of the morning
previous. Thus, only about twenty-nine or thirty
hours were employed in its transmission hither.
Ten years ago, four complete days would have
been called "fast time "
" Gas."?While at the National hotel, last night,
we heard a gentleman talking about the superior
advantages of a fixture to be applied for illuminat
ing purposes, and calling the attention of a Con
gressional friend of ours to the interesting sub
ject. The design, if we understand it correctly,
it to effect a saving of the intangible substance.
But no invention, we presume, would check the
improvident flow of gas, odoriferous with polilical
speculations, which does not emit a flow of light
to dissipate the darkness in which partisans are at
present involved!
Supreme Court of the United States.
Thursdat, December 13, 1855.
No. 18. Wm. H. Jones et al., plaintiffs in
error, vs. Thos. M. League. The argument of
this cause was continued by Mr. Hughes for
the defendant in error, and concluded by Mr.
Wm. G. Hale for the plaintiffs in error.
No. 16. Isaac R. Smith, owner of the sloop
Volant, plaintiff in error, vs. the State of Mary
land. This cause was argued by Mr. Latrobe
for the plaintiff in error, and by Mr. J. Mason
Campbell for the defendant in error.
Friday, December 14,1855.
On motion of Hon. J. J. Crittenden, Hon.
George Robertson, of Kentucky, wm admitted
an attorney and counsellor of this conrt.
No. 19. David Bush, plaintiff in error, vs.
Maborn Coopers administrators. This cause
was argued by Hon. Jas. A. Bayard for the
plaintiff in error, and by Hon. J. J.Crittenden
for the defendant in error.
No. 19. Samuel Verden, plaintiff in error,
vs. Isaac Coleman. This cause was argued by
Mr. Gillet for the plaintiff in error.
No. 6. Original docket. The State of Ala
bama, complainant, vs. the State of Georgia.
On motion of Hon. P. Phillips, process of
subpeena was awarded in this cause.
Adjourned until Monday, 11 o'clock.
^musemeuts.
n. wiNTBH'8
Grand Exhibition of Chromatropes, Fading Chrys
talline Views, snd the Unrivalled Chemical
Dioramaa, at'
KUNKEL'8 VARIETIES,
Will continue during the week, and on Wednes
day and Saturday afternoons at 3 o'clock, on
which days Children admitted at 12$ eta.
The exhibition will embrace a aeriet of
BEAUTIFUL CHRYSTALLINE VIEWS,
Representing Moonlights, Summer and Winter
Scenes, Citiea, Ruina, Shipping Viewa, Land
scapes, Sea Viewa, with Fire and Volca
nic Eruptions. Allof which are ahown
by the aid of the powerful Dkum
mono Light, and embrace
eighteen in number.
After which, a variety of splendid TURKISH
CHROMATROPES, and the plenting and
laughable METAMORPHOSES, or
Sudden Transformations.
To be followed by the large CHEMICAL DIO
RAMAS, which are peculiar to thia
entertainment alone.
The firat Dioramic Subject represents a day view
of THE MILAN CATHEDRAL.
The entertainment concludea with the aplendid
and brilliant subject, THE COURT OF BABY
LON, with the night scene, ahowing the gor
geous and imposing Feaat of Belthaxsar.
Tickets of admiaaion to thia Great Enter
tainment, 25 cents only. Children when under IS
years, 15 centt. The Exhibition eonmencsi at
7| o'clock.
N. B. Strangers will do well to remember
that they now have an opportunity of witnessing
the finest room entertainment on thia continent.
Se^, P. S. Tbit it the same entertainment, with
additional novelliea, which met with such marked
favor aeven yeara since in this city.
Deo 11
A TEACHER WANTED an Governess
in ? private family, one that it competent to
teach all the branches of English, French, and
mtiaic. Addreaa P. M. Fauquier, White Sulphur
Springs, Virginia.
Oct 27?tl (Nat. Intel.)
WORK, or Plenty to Do and Hoar* to
Do It, by M. M. Brewster, 1st and 2d series
75 cents.
GRAY 9r BALLANTYNE.
THE GLOBE:
Th? Oflelal Orgu of CafWH
p?per for the PMpl*.
I address my annual circular to the public, ap
prising it that the Globe will renew its reports of
the Congressional Debatea at the next aeaeion ol
Congress. It ia hardly necessary to aav that the
proceedings ol the uext Congreaa will be of veal
iui|?ori to the country. The iaauea which have
been made in relatiou to alavery, connected with
the great iniereat which ia alwaya taken in Cob
gress in relation to the nominaliou of preaidential
candidate*, Will give inlenae excitement to the
next aeaaion, which will be oouiinuoicaled to the
public. Whatever ia debated iu Congress will be
debated everywhere. The importance of official
reporta cannot, therefore, be too highly estimated.
The country will paaa upon the proceeding* ol
Congress as ihey progress, and public opinion, it
properly informed, will have a aalutary influence
upon the result.
The Daily Globe will be printed on a double
royal sheet at eleven o'clock every morning, ex
cept Sunday, and will contain all the message* of
the President of the United Statea; the reporta ol
the Executive Departmenta; the entire proceed
ings of Congress; the lawa paaaed during the
aeaaion; and the news by telegraph and Irom
other sources up to the hour of going to press.
The debatea in Congreaa frequently fill thirty,
forty, filly, and sometimes more than i hundred
columns a day. Whenever they make more: lhan
twenty-eight columns a day, extra aheeta are
printed. ,
Tuesday's Congressional Globe will be pub
lished every Tuesday morning, and contain the
proceedinga of Congreas in a condensed form; the
current news of the day, and auch -editorial com
meni upon the times aa may be deemed suitable
to the character of the paper. When the debatea
of a week cannot be condenaed into twenty
columns, and leave eight oolumns of the aheet
or other matter and advertisements, aa extra
sheet will be printed.
The Congressional Globe will be the revised
edition of the proceedings contained in the Daily
Globe, aad the lawa paased during the session,
printed in book form on a royal quarto page, and
will, probably, make four volumea of nine hun
dred pages each. The last volume of the four
will be an Appendix, which will contain such
speeches as are written out by the members them
selves, with such deferred proceedings aa neces
sarily accompany them. Complete indexes will
be made out and forwarded to aubscribers aoon
after the end of the session. If a subscriber shall
lose any numbers, they will be supplied at the
rate of three cents for sixteen pages.
It is admitted by every competent judge, whose
opinion I have heard expresaed on tho subject,
that the debatea of Congress are better reported,
and sold lower than those of any other legislative
body. A calculation which I made for the Senate
of the United States in April, 1854, shows that
Congress paya me for reporting and publishing
its debates in the Daily Globe, and then in the
Congressional Globe and Appendix, only
eleventh the rate charged in England for publish
ing the debates of Parliament, and about on*
seventh the average rate paid by the Statea of
Pennsylvania, Maryland, and Kentucky, (which
are all the Slates in which the orices paid had
then been ascertained,) for publishing their de
bates in book form oiily. The debates of Con
gress are offered to subscribers, in this Prospec
tus, for about one-half the price paid for them by
Congress?the expense of reporting, and tfeen
publishing them in the Daily Globe to enable
members to revise their remarks for the Congres
sional Globe and Appendix, are all paid for by
Congress, and do not form any part of the *6
which an individual pays for them. Calculations
showing the prices paid for debates are printed on
the fourth page of the paper.
To facilitate the circulation of the Congreasional
Globe and cheapen it to subscribers, Congress
passed a joint reaolutiou making it freeof postage.
I annex it, aa the law may not be acceaaible to
postmasters generally:
" Joint Resolution providing for the distribution of
the Laws of Congress and the Debates thereon.
"With a view to the cheap circulation of the
laws of Congress and the debates contributing to
the trne interpretation thereof, "and to- make free
the communication between the representative
and constituent bodies:
"Be it resolved by the Senate and House of Repre
sentatives of the United States of America tn Con
gress assembled, That from and after the present
session of Congress, the Congressional Globe and
Appendix, which contain the laws and the debatea
thereon, shall pass free through the mails so long
as the same shall be published by order of Con
gress: Provided, That nothing herein shall be
construed to authorise the circulation of the Daily
Globe free of postage."
I commenced publishing the Congressional
Globe and Appendix in 1833. They now make
tbirty-sevea volumes. The first edition of many
of them ia exhausted, and I am now reprinting
and stereotyping them. They cannot be afforded
for less than $7 50 a volume. Should any sub
scriber wish the back numbers, they will be fur
nished, well bound, at that rate.
TKHJM.
Daily Globe, one year tlO W
? " during the session 0 oo
Weexly Globe, one year > 00
" " during the session 1 w
Cohqeessional Globe and Appendix, dor
ing ihe seaaion 800
Two copies of the Cobobessional Globe
and Affendix will be sent for-, ?..... ? 10 00
Payments required in advance, tnvartaby.
Bank notea, current where aaubacriber resides,
received at par. The whole or any part of a re
mittance may be made in postage stamps. The
monay should be in this city by the first Monday
in next December, the day fixed for the meeting
of Congreaa.
Heretofore I have aent the Daily Globe to those
papers lhst published my Prospectus. I cannot
afford to do so any longer, as the pspers aent for
several years past coat me more than all I received
for subscriptions out of Ihis city during that time.
JOHN C. RIVES.
Washington, October 2, 1855.
NEW GROCERY, WINE AND LIQUOR
8TORE.
The Hubeeriber befs leave to Inform his
friends and the public, that be has opened a
. new store, No. 474. Penn. Avenue between
3d and 4 and a hall atreet. Plxgerald's BulU
iug, two doors east or the United Statea
Hotel,
Where be intends to keep constantly on band a
Urge and varied aasortment of Foreign and
Domestic
WlHRIi LlftCOEl, IBOlHi
Aad Piae Orecertea,
Consisting of fine Teaa, Sugar, Flour, ??*P>
Olives, Raisins, Figs, Sardines, Anchovies, Otard.
Msrreit it Co., Pmet & Co., and Coloael Cha
l?ard s Brandies, in casea, demijohns and caska.
Old Jamaica Rum, Sherries, Madeira, Port of
various descriptions; St. Julien Claret, Cha
teaux Margaux, in cases. Champagne Cidar,
Brandy Fruits, Reynolds' Edinburg Ale, Anns
sette,Maraschino, Curacoa, Abaynth,Champagnea,
snd a large and various description of Havana
Segars.
Also, Porter, Ale, snd Cider
Families are particularly requested to call aatf
examine the stock before purchaaing elsewhere.
Members of Congress are also informed, that
Ibeir orders will be promptly attended to, and de
livered at their houses on the shortest notice
A general assortment of Fine Havana Segara,
imported diretpt by tha aubscriber, at Wholaaale
and Retail. . .
Officers of tha United Ststes Nsvy can have
their Meea Rtoreepul up at the shortest notice.
A general assortment of
PRESERVED MEATS, SOUPS, Arc ,
Put up at the shortest notice, snd warranted to
keep on long voyages.
Country orders punctually attended to, and
Country Produce, of all descriptions, received on
con.ignm.nt. ,0NAS p LEVY,
No. 474 Penn. avenoe, (north aide,) between
3d and 4i streets, two dors east of the I ailed
States Hotel. Oot 4?3t
TAYLOR A MAURY have the hou?r to
announce the completion of preparations lor
the feativa season Ia addition to their ordinary
stock, (which has always been characterised by
elegance and variety,) they have received?
A choice selection of beautifully illustrated and
tastefully bound Books. * >
Articles ofveriu," in Porcelaia, Bronte, and
other manufacture.
Writing Deska, in papier macbe and roaewood.
Card Baske s. Inksisnda, Ladies' Cabas.
Cigar Steads and Caaea, Portemonnaiea.
Taper Stands, dec.
Together with a general assortment of aoveltiea
remarkable for a combination of the uaeful with
the ornamental, at pricea suitable to the artisan or
millionaire.
Rook and Stationery atore, near f^b strwei.
RROWN'H NARRLB HOTR1..
PENNSYLVANIA ATENTT1,
WASHINGTON CITY.
A
JOYCE'S TASTELESS SOLUTION
| Or Copaiba! 114 CUambcrildttt, Af. V.
TO THE MEDICAL PROFESSION.
GENTLEMAN?Tbe valuable medicinal
proper!ies of Balsam Copaiba have long
been recognised by tbe faculty, but tbe great dis
advantage urisiug /row ila u?uteou? taste baa
huherte prevented ita administration in many
diseases for wbich it is particularly adapted. Tbe
usual ' modui operandi" of prescribing it, either
in tbe form of an Emulsion or Gelatinous Cap- J
sules, has not been found satisfactory, being liable
to some objection, either from the difficulty expe
rienced by some individuala in the deglutition of
the Capsule or the small quantity of Copaiba gen
erally /bund in tbe Emulsion.
Joyce's tasteless solution of Copaiba is the
most unique preparation yet introduced to tbe
medical profession, as it contains 50 per cent, of
the purest Para Copaiba, without taste or smell,
and at same time mixes clearly and freely with
water, and is pronounced by the most eminent
pbysiciana and analytical chemists in tbe old and
new worlds to coutaiu all tbe medicinal proper
tie* of Balsam Copaiba without its disagreable
characteristics.
It is an efficient preparation for all diseases of
the mucous membranes, and particularly Gono
rhecea, Leucorrhuea, Gleet, painful hemorrhoidal
atiections, and in chronic irritation of tbe bladder.
Sold in Washington wholesale, by
J. N. CALLAN,
and retail by Measrs. C. Stott 6c Co., M. P.
Kings, Patterson 6c Nairn, Ford 6c Brothers,
D. S. Dyson, J\ B. Moore, Dr. W. B. Young,
R. A. Payne, Bury & Co., Navy Yard: H. M.
McPherson. jr, F. S. Walsh, V. Harbaugh,
Benjamin Frankin, Mclntire, Dr. S. E. Ty
son, J. S. Lovejoy, J. W. Nairn, Wallace Elliott,
and John A Milburn, and Pierpoint, Alex
andria.
Oct 5?6m
GRATIS I
Jmat Published! A Hew Discovery la
Madletne.
FEW WORDS ON RATIONAL
??. TREATMENT, without Medicinfe, or Sper
matorrhea or Local Weakness, Nervous Debility,
i ? ?pi"t*> Laasitude, Weakness of the Limbs
and Back, Indisposition and Incapacity for Study i
and Labor, Dullness of Apprehension, Loss of
Memory, aversion to Society, Love of Solitude,
Timidity, Self-Distrust, Dilziness, Head Ache,
Involuntary Discharges, Pains in the Side, Affec
tion of the Eyes, Pimples on tbe Fac<> Sexual
and other infirmities in man.
FROM THE FRENCH OF Da. B. DE LANEY.
The important fact that these alarming com
plaints may ea?ily be removed without medicine
is, in this small tract, clearly demonstrated; and
the entirely new and highly successful treatment,
as adopted by the Author, fully explained, by
means of which every one is enabled to cux*
HIMSELF PERFRpTLY, AMD AT THX LEAST POSSIBLE
cost, avoiding thereby all the advertised nostrums
of the day.
Sent to any address, gratis, and post free in a
sealed envelope, by remitting (post paid) two post
age stamps to Dr. B. De LANEY, No. 17 Lispen
ard street, New York.
Sept. 25^-law 6m.
R. F. HIBBARD'S WILD CHERRY BITTERS
Hah excellent remedy.
IBBAKD'S Wild Cherry Bitters Is tbe
best Purifier of the Blood and the best anti
dote for Dyspepsia we have ever found. It is tbe
best Strengthening Bitters for all who are debili
tated by sickness or whose nerves have been
shattered from excitement or overworking them
selves that can be found in any other purgative ia
the world. It is perfectly harmless and gentle in
its nature, and when once used will be found
highly beneficial, especially to females. Try it
and become convinced; our word /or it, you will
not regret it.
Prepared and sold by Hibbaxd 6c Wheeler, 82 i
Spruce street, New York; and J. Gibbs, corner of
r 8treel,?J A- Bassxtt, 208 D street; and
L. H. Werner, Pennsylvania avenue, Washing
ton, D. C.; and by dealers and druggists gener
?_!!? July 10?3tn
AW PARTNERSHIP Supreme Ceurt
of the United States?ROBERT J. WALKER
and LOUIS JAN1N have formed a copartnership
under the name of "Walxer 6c Jamin," for tbe
argument of cases in the Supreme Court oZ tbe
United States, at Washington city, where both
will attend throughout the future sessions of that
court. They may be addressed at Washington,
New York, or New Orleans.
Jan 1ft?eo3m
ODERN LANGUAGES.?D. E. Grou,
a native of France, teacner of Madera Lan
guages, especially French. Spanish, and German
rranslations made with correctness and punctu
ality. Professor of Numesmatics, for the classifi
cation and explanation of medals and coins.
Pennsylvania avenue, south side, between 6th
in I 7th streets, opposite Brown's Hotel.
Furnished Rooms to rent at that place.
Sep 21?dtf
i on nm ??pie* sold i?lio^s
v/V/V/ Great Steamboat Wore will
be ready on or about the 24th of October.
Csatcatw
First Application of Steam.
Life of John Fitch?Engraving of hi* first Boat.
Life ol Robert Fulton?Engraving of his first
American Host on the Hudson River.
Robert Fulton snd Livingston's first Ohio River
Boat?Correct Likeness?Full Particulars.
Lstrobe's Fir*t Bost. -
First Steubenville Bost.
First Explosion on the Western Waters; from
sn Eye-Witness.
Maps of the Western Waters ; Towns, Cities
and Distances laid down correctly.
List of Stesmboat Explosions siace 1812; Nsmes
of Killed and Wounded; List of Steamboats
now afloat.
Correct Views of Pittsburg, Wheeling, Cincin
nsti, Louisville. St. Louis, and New Orleans, in
1855; sketch of each place ; Population, Buai
ness, ?Vc., 6cc
Fast Time of Boats on the Ohio and Mississippi
Rivers
List of Steamboat Officers on the Western
Tbe New Steamboat Law?With Comments?
Life Bosts.
Disssters on tbe Lake*; Name* of Lost, Killed.
and Wounded
The High Water in lblO, 1832, I?47.
List of Plantations on the Mississippi River.
Important United Ststes Supreme Court Steam
boat Decision*.
Three hundred pages, with one hundred en
gravings, handsomely bound. By remitting On*
?Dower, (post paid,) you will receive a copy of the
sbove work.
Orders from tbe trade solicited, and agents
wanted in every town and city to canvas for tbe
work.
Address J AS. T. LLOYD 6c Co.
Post Office Buildings, Cincinnati. O.
Oct 2tjsn 1
"Tan BPuoTATon."
A Weekly Joarael Published Wash,
lagtsa City.
r|^HE undersigned propose to commence
1 sbout the first of June next, in the City of
Washington, tbe publication of a weekly news
paper, to be called the Spectator, designed for
jenersl cirrulstion smong the people of the United
States. Its,columns will contain a full digest of
the news of tbe dny, foreign snd domestic; a
weekly review of finance and the markets; a
*ynopsis of the proceedings of Congress during
its session; tsbles of election returns; the impor
tant political action of State Legislatures, and ol
party conventions; interesting miscellaneous snd
scientific matter, srticles on Agriculture, together
with origins! srticles upon the lending topics of
Ibe dsy. Much vsluslile informstion relstive to
the operations of the Executive Departments, to
gether with a weekly list of new patents, will be
found in its columns. A Isrge portion of its
space will be devoted to light literature, original,
and selected Its locstion at the political centre
of the Union, will afford opportunites always to
procure the latest and most reliable information
on public affairs
It is the intention of the undersigned to mske
the Spectator an acceptable visiter to every
bouse in the Union, and it will therefore not as
sume on any occasion the position of a partixsn
paper, nor will it owe any aflegiauce to men j but
entertaining fixed and decided views on questions
of political economy, and upon our system of gov
ernmetot.it will dfusemmate and promulgate them
as occasion may require?always keeping carefully
n view the interests of the country, growing out
of foreign as well as domestic s/Tsirs.
Tbe Spectator will be printed in quarto form,
on good paper and new type; each number cob
taming eight pages of mstter. making one volume
annually of 416 pages. Each volume will be ac
companied by a fnll and com pie index to ita con
tents, thus making it a most valuable paper for
preservation and reference. It will be published
every Ssturdsy morning, at $2 per annum, payable
always in advanoe. No paper will be coatinued
beyond the time for which it ia paid. ?,
AII subscriptions snd communications on busi
ness should be sddressed to the undersigned at
Waahington, D. C.
? AUO P HARVEY * CO.
Waabikotoii Citt, April 13, 1866
! Mf ABU IN<4TON BRANCH BAILKOH'
mmmam
THE TRAINS
Leave Washington at 6 an J ?4 a. in., and 3 and
4| p. ni.
Leavo Baltimore al 4i and a. in., mid 3 and
5i u. in.
Ou Sunday* the only train from Baltimore la
thai leaving at 4$ a. m., and troin Wunlnugton at
4J p. m.
May 5?if. T. H. PARSONS, Agent
BY RAILROAD DIRECT
TO
TXZB W11ST.
finnm
Time between Waiklacton aadWhe*ltaf
but IT 1-# nearil
Running tinte betioren Washington and Cincin
nati 27 hours.'!
Through Ticket* and Baggage Checks to be had
in Washington!!!
BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD
HAVING greatly Improved Ha Western
connection* now olfera the fullest induce
ment* to traveller* between Washington, Balti
more, and all portion* of the Went, ihe Norihwmt
and the Southwest.
The connection between the trains from Wash
ington and the train* hound west from Baltimore
ia always promptly made at the Washington Junc
tion (lately railed the Relay House) 9 miles from
Baltimore. This is the only change of cars re
quired between Waahinglon and the Ohio river.
Baggage is checked through to Wheeling at the
Washington station, and rechecked and transfer
red there, (with the passengers) without charge,
for tho^e holding through ticket* for points beyond.
The connecting trains leave Washington daily at
6 a. m. and 4} p. ra. On Sundays at the latter
hour only.
At Wheeling direct connection is made with the
train* of the CENTRAL OHIO RAILROAD, run
ning from Bellairre ou the Ohio, near Wheeling,
through Cambridge, Zanesville and Newark, to
COLUMBUS. These trains connect at Newark
with the oars of the Newark, Mansfield and Sand
usky Railroad for Sandusky, Toledo, Detroit,
Chicago, St. Louis, eto.
At Columbus the C. 0. Railroad trains counect
with the fast trains of the Little Miami Railroad
to Xenia, CINCINNATI, LOUISVILLE, etc. At
Xenia (on Little Miami Railroad) connection is
formed with the trains through Dayton, to INDI
ANAPOLIS, Terre Haute, Lafayette, Chicago,
Rock Island, St. Louis, etc.
ILr Passengers holding through tickets fur
Memphis, Vickxburg, Natchez, New Orleans etz.,
which are also sold at Washington, are transfer
red at Cincinnati to the Mail Steamers on the Ohio.
Tickets for Evansville, Cairo, and St. Louis are
sold by this route.
K7- FOR CLEVELAND, and via Cleveland to
Toledo, Detroit, Chicago, etc., tickets are sold,
when the Ohio is navigable between Wheeling and
WelUville (forty miles) where a connection with
the Cleveland and Pittsburg Railroad is made.
Travellers are requested to notice that while
this is the only route affording through tickets and
checks in Washington, it is also the shortest, most
speedy, and direct to nearly all the leading points
in the great West. The distance from Washing
ton to Cincinnati is but 653 miles, being about 100
miles shorter than by any other route!
FARE BY THROUGH TICKET FROM
WASHINGTON: To Wheeling, $9 50; Columbus,
913 65; Dayton, S15 50; Cincinnati, $16; Louis
ville, by railroad, $18 65; by steamer from Cincin
nati, $18; Indianapolis, $17 50; Cleveland, $12 15:
Toledo, $15 80; Detioit, $15 20; Chicago $20 65
and $19 50; St. Louia, $28 50 and $25; Memphis.
$26; New Orleans, $31, etc.
ID" FOR FREDERICK and HARPER'S FER
RY, MARTINSBURG, BERKLEY SPRINGS,
CUMBERLAND, BEDFORD,SPRINGS, Pied
mont, Oakland, and Fairmount, passengera may
leave Washington at 6 a. m. or 4} p. in. For the
minor way stations between Baltimore and Wheel
ing, take 6 a. m. train from Washington
ILr For trains to and from Baltimore, Annspolis,
etc., see special advertisements.
ID- For further information, through tickets,
dcc., apply to THOS. H. PARSONS. Ageut at
Washington Station. JOHN H DONE,
Master of Transportation
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, Baltimore.
May 5?If.
EXCELSIOR; HELPS TO PROGRESS
in Religion, Science, and Literature.
A new monthly magazine, edited by the Rev.
James Hamilton, D. D., of London. ? Price $1 50
per annum.
Although nominally a young Men's Magazine
it will be a main effort of the conductors to pro
vide for young men that healthful atimnlus and
the aids to improvements, which many of them are
aow so anxious to secure.
The editor has secured the assistance of many
able and axcellect contributors, and every effort
will he made to render the work worthy the pat
ronage and support of the christian public.
Agents for the District,
GRAY & BALLANTYNE,
Seventh street.
GREAT COMPLAINTS having been
made of the irregularity of the running of tha
boata between Washington and Alexandria, for
the accommodation of the public, the undersigned
has determined to run the steamer GEORGE
PAGEras follows, vis.:
From Washington, 6J, 8, 94, and 11$ a. m.; 1, 3,
and 4|, p. m. ,
From Alexandria, 71, 8f, 10$, a. m.; 124,2,4,
and 5^, p. m.
Omnibuses connecting with the boat will leave
the corner of Seventh street and Pennsylvania
Svanue at 6, 7f, and 11, a. m.; 12|, 2|, and 44,
p. m. >
Nov 7?tf. GEORGE PAGE.
A VALUABLE FARM IN VIRGINIA,
(1,600 Acres) for Hale.?Having leased for
a term of yeara, " The Fauquier White Sulphur
Springs" to persons whose high reputation war
ranta the belief they will be kept in the best style,
the undersigned now offers for sale the valuable
farm which surrounds the Springs.
It oontains upwards of 450 acres of low gmuola
?remarkable for extraordinary crops of eorr, tnd
capable of being made the best |>ossible men jvi.
As part of this I tnd yielded 100 bushels ofa v.igle
acre, ia 1833, the twelAh year of successive - itti
vation, without manure; and in 1854, bad ?? *us
the season, produced 70 bushel*?the Farm is
easily susceptible of division, and is certainly one
of the best in Virginia.
Terms: One-third on the 1st of December nest,
and the balance in one and two years thereafter,
withiaterest from date of delivety.
For further particulars inquire of the subecribei
by letters addressed to "Warrenton Springs, Vir
ginia," or to Washington, D. C.
May 1?tf THOMAS GREEN
COAL1?COAL1
THE consumers of Coal are respectfully inform
ed thst the undersigned can furnish them
with a superior article, and at the very lowest
priee. Punctuality and just weight is his motto,
sad be assures all thst may favor him with their
ordera that they will have no cauae to complain.
Call at the Yard on 3d street, a few steps south of
Pa. avenue. H. C. HAKROVER
Sept. 11?lm
A POCALYPTC SKETCHES.?Lectures
f\ on the Book of Revelation, by the Rev. John
Camming, D. D.; 75 cents.
Benedictions, or the Blessed Life, by the Rev.
J. Cumming, D. D., 75 cents.
School Books and School Requisites at ihe lowjj
est price, for sale at the bookstore of
GRAY Ar HALLANTYNE,
On 7th street, n??sr Odd Fellow*' Hall
rpHE HEALING OF THE NATION*, by
1 Charle* Linton; with an Introduction and
Appendix by N. P. Tallmadge. Published by tha
Society for the Diffusion of Spiritual Knowledge,
New York. 1 large octavo volume, price SI -'i0.
For sale at
TAYLOR & MAURY'S Book.tore
May 5 near 9ih strert.
CARD.
7V the l*A\e* of Washington, ir?rgmt*m, At*u
andrtm ft.
HENRY WEIRMN'M ladlea. mime*. ami
children's French shoes are sold by the ua
deraigaed, on 15th street, just above Corcoran ?fc
Rigga'a Banking House, in his new building, with
the h igh marble steps, where he will receive la
diea' ordera, and keep oon?tantly on hund every
variety of ladies', misses, snd children * French
gaiter walking shoes, white and black satin gaitere,
slippers, Sec., made to order by H. Weiriuan, ol
Philadelphia of the best French gaiter material*,
and ia the latest Parisian styles. These gaiters
are entirely different from what are generaiy
known aa " slop-shop shoes;" being all custom
work, of superior workmanship, and warranted to
give perfect satisfaction.
Ladies, who value beauty, comfort, and ecoa
omy, will consult their interest by giving me a
sail, and examine for themaelvea.
C WKIKMAN,

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