Newspaper of Evening Star, January 8, 1861, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated January 8, 1861 Page 2
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immm??a?? TH E EVENING STAR. WASHINGTON CITY: TrrsDAY Jaaaary 9 1*61 Spirit of (k? H?rnlaj frtu Tbe Can't*'.*'-"n d'scusse* the Republlcai ,:forc^bIll '* I"b* Inttlhfnrer urgta a conciliatory policy to wards aecedine >tate* . Ethmtdse's Jotst RnoLrno^s -Wfd| not ?lme the opinion of tbe wonder-monger* 01 Pennsylvania avenue, that the refusal of thi House, yesterday, to suspend t'uelr rule and per niit Mr Ethertdge to lutrcduce his joint resolu fions? the Border-Statts Committee's plan for th< pacification of tbe country?bodes that tbe Re publican party of tbe body will persist In refusing any otber settlement Of the question but with tb< sword We know that quite a number of tha party In tbe Rouse voted against his motion onl' because they thought It out of time and place folding that as a party they should not be com prlied to vote directly on tbe plan, until after the; h&ve formally considered and disposed of it ii their cancus, which, It is well known, they pro T>nia tn An sKftrlltr W m Vnntv fftrt that <.th*r? r. then, who nr? prepared to take it u a last resort ere anxious tirat to try tome other scheme of settle menl by Congressional leglalation. So, we by n< means yet deapair cf Its eventual acceptance b the Republicans. Eicitmut at Master's Fk*ey.?On th night before last there was a gathering of arme< people, principally frcm Chsrlt-stown and Mar tinaburg, at Harper's Ferry, whoae errand wa evidently to prevent L*. S. troops from taking P^sk salon of tha Governments property ttiere it being rumored in that vicinity that the trail of that evening would brii.g up troopa to tha end The citizens of Harper's Ferry, howevei gave them to understand that they would protec the Government's rights in their midst to the las extremity, until Virginia in her sovereign capac ity might leave the Union. 80 the parties fron Charlestown and Martinsburg wisely concluding that they had got into the wrong box, left to their homes As stated elsewhere in the Sta to-day, the expected troops arrived there lai night, and are now doubtless in the quiet occu cancv of the armorv. ir a ? ? /? Hakfs* * FsRkT.?A detachment vf sixty?igb dismounted dragoons passed through Baltimor yet'eriiay afternoon, from Carlisle (Pa.) birrack tc Harper's Ferry,where they are to act u a guari for tbe Government's Armory and other propert tuere Thev were ordered thither on the requi s:tion of Superintendent Barbonr Mr Boteler the Representative of the district in Congress, i understood to- have strongly urged upon the Wa Department that It would not be politic to aei.i hem there at this time; but the demand of th r jperin ten dent was clearly one that could nol '-nder existing circumstances. be rejected by th Department, without subjecting it to Invidicu criticism, and the risk of encountering Kriou biame In time to come. Tin No*tr.Ai;os or 1'tTtR M< Istyhe. c York, Fa . to be the Collector of the Customs t Charleston_ wai nfrp??jirik? * _ 9 ..J .WV>IV?? \*%AJ 1 the Committee on Commerce, under the Senate rule* A majority of that committee being i favor of separate State secession. (Senator Cla now being here,) it is very questionable whetht it will be reported back until the anti-secesaior lets have the majority upon it, through the wiU drawai of some of Ha Southern member* from th bedy rk!>fo?came5ta ro* Ma.or Anderson ?Th Star of the Wert, that sailed on Saturday nigt last froir. New York, with ^31 U. S. troops, (rt cruita principally) wd doubtleM destined for th relief of iMajor Anderson's command. She als carried him a quantity of provisions, and sliouli reach Fort Sumter to-day. Wi rsremiAND that the Treasury Departmen has Issued funds for the Washington Navy Yard ad that the Paymaster will pay the officers to morrow (Wedneeday.) and the mechanics 01 Thursday L'.S Taoors ro* Wa?hi?8tok Citt ?Th War Department have doubtless ordered thre companies of I S troops from Fortress .Monro to tbit c'ty. N\> look for their arrival here to day or to-morrow C?5fikxed?Tte Senate yesterday confirmei the nomination of Robert M. Walsh, of I'a.. a Secretary of Legation at Parla; and Samuel Lilly of N- J-, aa Consul General at Calcutta, (India, *??? C bar lea Huffnagle. deceased About ^u.OOti wj* paid bv the c4'y of Rich moi.d on tue 1st cf January, as interest on elt bonds |p* During the last year there were -JO.-*)!) per sots committed to th? ? - .mm u > UU'Vill*! pi 'SJU, 13 of wLom 2U were for murder and 6? tor burglary nflf?ATTEN TSON ?The f& :ers and member. U-_3 of ti>e HeuJ?rron tarct *ro earnestly rr, quettod to attend % ni etiug ?.f trio above corp iHlb tTufi?lajr) th'jjr Annory. a v o'clock- by order ol the Secretary. It* n^-THK MKET NO OFFfcCENIX 1L5 IB* A>?ou-.'itn adve'tieed lolne p 10* c.l >vEDN t-tfi?A * EVENING tiic 3th, ie pofctpon-H till further uotic-. ia8 H T. M H\NHON. Sooretarv. fVy THL FAIK AND FEVriVAi , IM>KF IL the charge cf ihe ladiea of itiaud Baptis Cnor-h is sni' la progress, doora opea EVERY EVENING *-nu week.a'7. The ladies are ?-ne<>ur*ged in ths?r labor*, and appeal to * generous pub l i toa-sibt them in raisint lur.jg for the l>?ne5t of their Church. It* fYlt*FIR^T W/ikD ASSOCIATION FOR LLs IHE KEL.ef OF THE FOOK.-A ? . 1? 1-. I I - - .muei!<iu n ne Lni'Mi En* ae Home TH1? iTueada*! EVENING, a*. 7 o*o ock. Th? oitUTi* of the ward are invitej to li ar the annual lecort Mid participa'e in t/>? election of offio?r?. f. M. P. KI.NG, President. JAM La P. TUfell.V ><-cretary. It nTir? ATTENTION. NATIONAL DEMO 'JjJ CRAiiC VoLlNifcKKS:-An impor *?nt meeyrr cf the above Military Trill b? held st HAKMONY ilAil.. on D * re??, c??r 12th. on THL KsL'AY EVENING, at 7', ','ci ok I.el ?vs y ti.ember be pr^sc nt and al! who are denr> us ofjoiaing the organ.xanon are invit iJ to ^ttend. K CuKAKV.Capt.ain. ! 1?. GANTI. Kt-9. far. )a8-.?f fT3=?U. S. AGHlCl LTLKAL SOCIETY . ni>th anxtul meet:,\g The United States Amcultur&i Kcciely will hold it* Ninth Annual Me-tinjat the .-iiiiUi?oiiian Institution, lu Vfa^hi. fto: e,t-. < n \\ KoN tM>AY iti*9tiid?y ? f Jauua >, 1861. whm the el c iou ol ?.<?oer? wiil be h?t?i,an?l tlieothrr buM;:?*s required b* the Ciinititml"" ? '' * ' _ ira uarj?iCi?Hi. Uifia^ri and Membe oi tne S^ie y are respectfully notified tc tt-urf, and & i. vitatioa i? exieitfcd to others interested, that ih?re ma? he a general rep r?eentation of Agnoulturiits. "in Congress assembled," Vn pro ect and sustain their interest , acting M ft ca toi al organisation on such matters pertaining to Agrieallnre ae may be deen.00 apjrnpriat* Gentlemen from olher lands who may b-interested in tit* acquisition and dittaoi in of Agncjltur&i knowledge, are also invited to attend, and to p&rtieipate in tbe proceedings. Tn* bnstne?s ? ffice of the 3oci'ty is in Todd's Marble Building. one door west of tfrowa's Hotei. fern, avenue, where all interested in tr.e cause of Acnoaltiirai improvement are inviied to oil; when ia VVasfcintton city. A large number of Ajrioultarai newspapers, periodicals and reports.(liberslly aontribated.) are p aced onfi:e for public inspection, acd the i ibrary is alao free to all who may 4r?ira to examii e it. 6aotlemen who may wish to beooine L>f* Members o? the Society^ can do ?o by pannz or mrr.iiim. ?i. u iiwiioiM Tr> asurer, Hon B. B. K'euch. Washington eity. This will entitle them, without any further payment*, to the full priviegcacf mea.berstnp?arr.oi ( thee ?<e: free ail mission to ah ex lbitions of the ei ty, the annual volumes of published i lancactK'Bs, pnbliahed aa the Qttarttrly jI Atruuhurt, eud the larce anu elegant UiB.oma. "l he fee ter Annual MemLerahis it two dollsra. which inaurea the receipt of the Quartrr y Journal for one j ear HENRY \VAGER, Prea't. B?.t. Pk?lxy Poqek, Sec'y. It LECTURE o.N JAPAN.? 1 he Kev. V. 1). !IJ Colli's wyl de irer a lecture on the attt>ve WEDNESDAY EVr NING, Jsnuart 9th. "?% o'clock, at the AasembU's^huroh, o rner r ifth an . I streets for ti e tenent of the S?l>bath ?ch?>o< ai'ach d t<> the Church l ickcts 25 cts., to be ul>at the atores of Messrs. Taylor ? Maury, Prank Taylor. B. A. Bal'antjn*. a d Wm. Lord, or *i th- duor on the night of th* lecture. l'her? will t* nrusic by the Choir, over which ?*rof. Dams; will preside. ja 7 3t* VfeRNON IIITILDINK A"M LU ClATlON.?A 8pa?iaJ .Meeting of ttaia A? uo.ation v ii b* hri?i ?.n Tl> Hi) -v Y KVKMr>G n si. t S'.n , ?t 7 o'ciocd. ikt Potumao Hail t? iiiiar fioposad aincnCiu?nU to tm> Conatuutit-n. 8t<K?khoM?ra tiro aequeatotl to attend Ja6?? CMARl.KS AL1.KH, I fr^?i KbTURK.-pnTUK^nA^ kvemno, Lk3 lu Instant, ?t ha!f-pa#t 7 o'clock, a lecture ?i.. b*ce!iv*r?d ju th# t^mtthaoatari li xtituth.n by fcsAs&f ^tsnKwgfc 'CONGRESSIONAL. ?After our report closed yesterday? Mr Toombs said that ne had prepared himself to ?pe.ik on the failure of the Committee of Thirteen to Come to a determination, but would as soon speak on thf resolution offered by Mr. Crittenden it made no difference. The success of the abolitionists and their sll?>es had produced Its 5 legitimate results That the Union was dissolved was a flied fact. One of the confederate States had Wtselv. boldlvurtd hravelv left the Remibllr. The other Southern States regard her ciuse their cause, and suy "Touch lot Saguntum " They were willing to remain In the L'nion ai long as ? jns'lce ard fraWnity was maintained, bat when i that was forgotten they had appealed to the awoid. e He approved their course, and should present their cause to the Senate, the country, and the civilized world. His people did not want a new union or any new constitutional rights; all they e wanted was justice and the enjoyment of their constitutional privilege*. He demanded that the , General Government should protect their property * In the Territories. Protection Is the price of 9 obedience; and without It you cannot have free t citizens; you might have slaves The republic#ns, y in refusing to carry the fugitive slave law into effect, are treacherous to their oaths and their ' compacts. Mr Toombs then read from the stjtute-booksof y several Northern States In relation to the fugitive rj slave law, and said that the principles of the perk sonal liberty bills are the principles of Mr Llncoin. The right to carry slave property Into the 1 Territories he would never compromise on earth. i. fifonHa is In th#? riorht nath th*>r*? 1a nn a*?t t1 ?_ ment short of her full rights. Not one In ten In middle Georgia, and not more tban one In a bundred in the mountain* owned slaves, but they are y determined that Georgia shall hare her rights If they cannot obtain them peaceably, they will apneal to the god of bnttlei. e On motion of Mr. Bigler, the Senate went Into j executive session After some consideration upon executive business, the door* were thrown open; and. on motion of Mr. Slidell, the Senate adjourned * till Wednesday next. s Hocsk?After our reporter left? ; On motion of Mr Sherman, the House resolved u into Committee of the Whole, (Mr Etberidge In , the chair,) for the further consideration of the legislative, executive, and judicial appropriation ? bill. t Mr. Sherman offered amendmenU appropri;t atlng (-20,000 for refurnishing the President's House, and for introducing the Potomac water inio me same; agreed xo. c The Committee then rose and reported the bill g and ainettdments to the House, when r Mr Sherman moved the previous question, and the amendments were accepted, and the bill was r passedMr Etherldge asked consent of the House to i- introduce a resolution having for its object the amendment of the Constitution. He would have the resolution read from the Clerk's desk, and have them printed, as he did not waut any action 11 taken upon them unt.l they bad been read and e fully understood by e^ch roember. s They provide that Congress shall have no power j to interfere with slavery In any of the States, navy-yards, arsenals, dock-vards, forts, or other * plat es ceded to the United States That Congress - shall have no power to interfere with or abolish slavery In the District of Columbia, without the g consent of Marvland and Virginia and the inhabitants of the District, and without making just r compensation therefor It further provide for the i restoration of ^e Mifsonrl Compromise line No e territory shall hereafter be add?dtothe United S'Stes without the concurrent vote of two-thirds ' of both Houses of Congress. And lastly, any pere so'i fleeing from justice from one State into ans another, shall be given up on requisition of the s Governor of the State In which the offense is com, mitt-d Mr Etberidge moved a suspension of the rules In order to get a vote upon his proposition The yeas and nays were called, resulting?yeas it b3, nays 79 0 Mr Adrain moved the following resolution: Rf solved, That we fully approve of the bold and * patriotic conduct of Major Anderson in with11 drawing fiom Fort Moultrie to Fort Sumter, and y 01 m? determination of the President to retain ,r that fearless officer in bis present position, and that we will support the President In all consti'* tutional measures to enforce the laws and preserve i- the I'nion. e On which the yeas were 1^4, nays 53, after an exciting debate. The House then adjourned till Wednesday next. it DEPARTMENT NEWS. ? Moke Slavers Captcred.?The Navy Departe msnt have official advices of the capture of two o New Orleans slavers, the brig Toccoa and bark j Mary Kimball, by Lieutenant Curren of the U S. steamer Mohawk. They had just sailed from Havana upon a slaving cruise; when be went after . and overtook them, tlie Iral on tu? nuU nit., and last on the 21st He took them to Key West and t delivered them up to the U. 8. Marshal there. ? The Slaver Bosita sailed from Charleston on 4th Inst , and arrived at Savannah on the next day, and was duly delivered to the U S Marshal A A - - .u<ic a part or uommoaore Sbubrlck's late ere rand to Charleston was to determine whether (he e was in condition to sail even as far as Savannah. e He has returned to Washington, by the by. b ... . y3=?the union prayer meetings I < wii! he holden every day till* week, in the . K-nllsh l.uth-rau Church, corner of 11th ami H 1 street*, to commence at 4 o'clock, ivikI to oocti- ue a one hour. ja. 7 , nrg?collector*9 office. city' hall, j 'J. ? WA4Hi>r,To*?, Dooembtr 6.18bit. TAXES ON PERSONAL PROPERTY, SLAVES, An.?Notice l. lioret?T niven that the tnx lulls tor Huu etiolJ Furniture,Stocks. Slaves, A o., for the ve&r !'-?>>. and provious vearn, are now mi*.<te trat and ready lor deli very, and are pa>abie at this ulfio?. Thn ft wl.nHn n?i? ?L-;- * '1 , ? ~ ..V J ' uv? i OHM Bfl UO tflOir D1 118 within twenty da>s front this date wiil t>? ea led on by one of mw assistants. and if the Hills are not paid , within sixty days front thi* date I shall pronetx! to enforoe tiio collection in the maunur refruired by " law. J AS. K. HA LI MAY, del3-3*t Collector. - Y3?UE.M1'.>KV A O'TOOLE. J_3 WEDLUyo AMD nsiTixu ? CAHD FXURAVER*. t Importer* of fine WEDDING STATIONERY, WEDDING ENVELOPES, tue roost beautiful styles. " 3'26 Pa. Av., between 9tii an<l Jfttk st>, au 27 Oin Wa*HINGTO*. Remember the auction of Japanese liO()D:> See advertisement. 2t t VVASHINGTON light infantry, at ?? TEN 1 ION ?The Piano which I havo loaned for the Loncrrf at Smthsonian. is on* ot Chi^eeri injr'? l>e?t instruments. If told within fivedavs i will prr?eiit t .?k n>:r r"&t* to 'he Washington Lliht lnfdt.trr ^ - r. r iibl^i ja8 306 Pa. a v. bet. !)tli and 'Oth >ts. REMEMBER the AUCTION of JAPANESE GOODS. fe? advertisement 21 P' WM. H. WHEATLKV'S REMIUM STEAM DYKING & CLEANSING ESTABLISHMENT. O&cts?iYo 393 south .?*</? Pa. avenue, bitieeen 4S ana 6tk sts., Wa.\kintiun, D C.. And 49 Jefferson strttt. Utorfetoicn, D C. . Replete with every desirable apparatus,aim-Pro vidtU with the be?t talent and artistic skill in ' Am-rica. the *ub?cnber l? prepared to ilemocntraie , ? |ii customer that pre-oininent a? rnav have been i his previous rcpuiation, hi? motto is " Excelsior" in Dytmf, C ean*inn. and L.amies' and I'fciitlenieii's Apparel ? Wilks, Velvets. Satin*, Mer:n", rioths, He me&i.s to stand unrivalled, &nii fie toiioitx the continued custom of tlie com muiity. Goods received at either ol the above i.ametf offi ies. attended to with the atmobt proii'p"- 1 itude ai.d uare. Uooda ,-ec-nveU and returned by Expro a with the ! uiino-t prcint-tne** ar,d ''obpai.-.h. .. a.i? ?'? ** ? ..,?? ii. >wi r, a t L.1..Y. Dyer. HI MtMKtR the At'< TJON of JAPANESE (j<iQl>8. See advertisement. 'fl ROYAL, il A V At\A LO fTKKY. X HK Next i)raw;nc .,1 the Kot&1 Havon* Lottery, oonducteO by Ui^ Scsvcieh Government, undei the Bujerrmon of the Cartaic General of Cuba, will ta*o p'&oo at Havana on TUESDAY, Jakcar* 22 1MI FOHTEO Xl'MkhO e 9 OliDlNARlO. CAPITAL PRIZE 3100,009. 1 pn%e of ??? CI?/?! n prucs of fl.ooc 1 do *?t0"n to do fro 1 do td/snc. la do *>f\ 1 do ?V"0 soar^ro*. ?,y# 1 do 13/**' m all as* PRiznr. Wha.e T:oke*F. ?20? <910?Quarters, 9ft. Prises sarhei at eijht at 4 per cer.*, dieoount. Uilla on ail til vent Bank* taken at jar. A drawing w<ll beforwarced u aoon u the reamll Ueuomei known. All order* for scheme* cr tioketa to l>* addreaaed I r. f?ON ?niiD mni>? ja 8 tr Oareof City foot. Charleston. H. C. REMEMBER the AUCTION of JAPANESE tiOODS_See adverti*> merit. 2t_ ryo T H E P U B_L I C . Having a large amount of money to pay prior to the Isto? March, and owing foth* general stagnation of business, v* nave determined to offer an extra irducement lor purchasers to buy of ua for c.vmi. ai j we now propose to make a disoount of in per o'lit on ail cash *a es during the next SIXTY 1>*VS. in order to reduce onr very large stock of roods, and realise the money for them, previous to opening our spring supplies Cash oust- inert will readily see the advantage* the* will have iu trading with us,on the te.nris prop>*ed,a?an examination of our stook and pr oes will show for themselves whether or not we are sincer?tnosr proposition. and as the greater portion of our Fanoy Stock has already been marked down since the crisis began, we feel oonfident that lite ext? inducements we i ow offer will be highly nporeci*t'<d b* evory en- having goods to buy wi?o ?.'i m ?n r.?:i - ? ..mow wiui ma prices generally charged We iv??<2 hardly a-td that our sto4k, owing to the *ti ? p/ tk' is now lane, in many kinds ol'srapln ahw^lia' Fancj G ods.and purchasers win able to supply thr nisei ve? with almost every artioie in .ar lino nlbimnois, at v ry low prices, and in ma?? in?taor?s, at lt$t than the actual oost. The lowest price will invariably be named at once. W. M. SHUSTEK A CO., No. .T? opposite C?nter Market, de fM<KdA"?t between Tth and 8tb sta. RLMKMHER the AUCTION of JAPANESE OOODf. See adveitissmeot. ft 1 CtrrriptndrBce WtnerBIhe Prrildfat ?{ tk? Called states mad the ItanimtBtri at Ssath Caraliaa. The following highly-interesting correspond r ace between the President of the United Slate* and the Commissioners of South Carolina ?a laid before the " Sovereign" Convention of thaftStata, in secret sersion, on Friday night last: LKTTXa TO THE PBZS1DK3T. Washisotos, Dec 9S, 1W0. Sir.?We have the honor to transmit to too a copy of the full powers from the Conveatioa of the people of South Carolina, under which we are " authorized'' and empowered to treat with the r< a. -? ?* ' ? *-?- ' - ~ uuvrrunieni 01 sne i_ nuea sum lor tbe delivery of tbe forte, magazine#, light-bouses, and other real estate, with their appurtenances, within tbe limit* of South Carolina, and also for an apportionment of tbe public debt and for a divisiou of all tbe property held by the Government of th? United States, as agent of the Confederated States, of which South Carolina was recently a member, and generally to negotiate as to all otber measures and arrangements proper to be made and adopted In tbe existing relation of the parties, and for the continuance of peace and amity between this Commonwealth and the Government at Washington. In the execution of this trust, it is our duty ta fnrnlsii you, as we now do, with an official copy of the ordinance of secession, by which tbe 8tate of South Carolina has resumed the powers the delegated to tbe Government of the United States, and nas declared her perfect sovereignty %nd independence. It would also have b?en our duty toxhave Informed you that we were ready (o negotiate with you upon all such questions as are necessarily raised by the adoption of this ordinance, and that we were prepared to enter upon this negotiation with the earnest desire to avoid ail unnecessary and hostile collision, and so to inaugurate our n?jv relations as to secure mutual respect, general ?% < uiiM?K^f aim a tuiuir U1 ^Ut?U W ill fllU D8 Till Oil y j beneficial to all the parties concerned Hut the event* of the last twenty-four hour* render Mich an assurance Impossible. We came here the representatives of an authority which could at any time within the pant sixty days have taken pos*?ssion of the forts in Charleston harbor, but upon pledges given in a manner that we cannot doubt, determined to trust to your honor rather than to its ottn power. Since our arrival an officer of the United States, acting, as we afe ass ired, not only without, but against your orders, has dismantled one fort and occupied another, thus altering to a most important extent the condition of affairs under which we came. Until these circumstances are explained in a manner which relieves us of all doubt as to the spirit in which these negotiations shall be conJ ? J * . .... uuvicu, wr arr iiircfu m suspend ail diacuMlon as to any arrangements by which our mutual intents might be amicably adjusted. And, in conclusion, we would urge upon you the immediate withdrawal of the troop* from the harbor of Charleston. Under present circumstances they are a standing menace which renders negotiation impossible, and, as our recent experience shows, threatens speedily to bring to a bloody Issue questions which ought to be set tied with temperance and judgment We hava the honor to be, very respectfully, your obedient servants, R. VV. Barnwell,) J H. Adam#, j Commissioners Jambs L. Orb, ) To the President of the United States. thi president's reply. Washin&ton City, I>er 30, 1?>?0 Gentlemen : 1 have had the honor to receive your communication cf2bth inst , together with a copy of "your full powers of Jhe Conventton of the people of South Carolina," authorising you to m-at with the Government of the United States on various important subjects therein mentioned, and also a copy of the ordinance, bearing date on the 'Mlth inct <' ???< rw? n 1 ? ?W?M ? UVVtUI 1 VUQ1 "* Kllf. t IlKin ftOW JUD" sisting between South Carolina and other State*, under the name of the ' United States of America,' it hereby dissolved " In answer to this communication. I have to say that mv position, as President of the United States, was clearly defined in the nr es*age to Congress on the 3d Inst In that I s'ated that,41 apart from the execution of the laws, so far as this may be practicable, the Ex?-cntive has no authority to decide what shall be tie relations between the Federal Government and South Carolina. He has been invested with no such discretion. He possesses no power to change the relation* heretofore existing between their much less to ackaowledge the independence of that State This would be to invest a mere executive officer with the power of recognising the dissolution of the confederacy among our thirty-tnree sovereign States. It bears no resemblance to the recognition of a foreign dt facto government involving no such responsibility. Any attempt to do this would, on his part, be a naked act of usurpation. It Is, therefore, my duty to submit to Congress the whole question tn all its bearings." Such is my opinion still 1 could, therefore, meet you only u private gentlemen of the highest character, and was entirely willing to communicate to Congress any proposition you might hive to make to that body upon the subject. Of this you were well aware It was my earnest desire that such a disposition might be -made of the Whole SllbieCt bV COfUrrp** whn aUn? ??? o the power, as t?> prevent the inauguration of a civil war between the parties iu regard to the possession of the federal forts in the harbor of Charleston, and 1 therefore deeply regret that, In your opinion, *' the events of tue last twenty-four hours rendered th.s impossible." In coiclusion, you urge upon me 14 the immediate withdrawal of the troops from the harbor of Charleston," stating that 44 under the present circumstances they a^e a standing menace, which renders negotiation impossible, and as our recent experience shows, threatens speedily to bring to a bloody issue questions which ought to be settled with temperance and judgment." Tne reason for this chmge in your position la, that since your arrival in W ashington, "an officer of the L'nfted states, acting as we (you) are assured not only without, but against your (my) orders, has dismantled one fort and occupied another, thus altering, to a most important extent, the condition of affairs under which we (you) came " You also allege that you came here the " representatives of an authority which could at any time with the pest sixty days have taken po?sessiou of the forta in Charleston harbor, but which, upon pledges given In a maimer that we (you) cannot doubt, determined totrust to your (my) honor Mthfr th*n to \tm r This brings me to a consideration of the nature of these alleged pledges, and in what manner they have been observed lu my message of tbe 3d of December last, 1 stated In regard to tbe property of the United States in South Carolina, that it " has b;en purchased for a fair equivalent by tbe consent of the Legislature of the State, for tbe erection of forts, magazines, arsenals, tc? and over the authority to exercise exclusive legislation has been expressly granted by the constitution to Congress it is not believed that any attempt will be made to expel the United States from this property by force; but !f in this 1 should prove to be mlstakeu tbe officer in command of the forts has received orders to act strictly on the defensive lu such a contingency tbe responsibility for consequences would rightfully rest upon the heads of the assailants.'1 This >?eing the condition of the parties, on Saturday, bth December, four of tbe representatives from South Carolina called on me, and requested an interview. We had an earnest conversation 011 the subject of tbese forts, a id the best means of preventing a collision between the parties, for the purpose of sparing the effusion of blood 1 suggested, for prudential reasons, that it would be best to put in writing what they *aid to me verbally. They did so accordingly," and on Monday morning, the ll)th Instant, three of them presented to me a paper, signed by all the representatives from Soutb Carolina, with a single exception, of which the following lia copy: a LT. - P '' ' ^ " 1V jiu njcceitencj/ james JSurhanan, Prtiidtnt of the United Statet: In compliance with our statement to you yesterday, we now express to you our strong convictions that neitLer the constituted authorities, nor any body of the people of the State of South Carolina, will either attack or molest the Uulted States forts in the harbor of Charleston previously to the I action of the convention, and we hope and beI lieve not until an offer has been made through an accredited representative to negotiate for an amicable arrangement of all matters between the State and the Federal Government, provided that no reinforcements shall be sent into those forts, and their relative military status shall remain as at present. Johs McQuem, M L Bonham, WW Boyck, Lauhf.nck M. Kkitt. Washington, 8th December, 1830. And here 1 must, in justice to myself, remark that at the time the paper was presented to me, 1 objected to the word "provided," as it might be construed into nn agreement nn mi/ ?u i - n ? ?/ * ?UiCB 1 never would make. They snid that nothing was further from their intention?they did not po understand it, and I should not aocomider it. It is evident ttey could enter into no reciprocxl a^reAnent with me on the subject. They did not Frofesa to have authority to do this, and were actng in their individual character 1 considered it as nothing more in effert than the promise of highly honorable gentlemen to exert their influence for the purposes expressed. The event has proven that they have faithfully kept their promise, although 1 have never since received a line from any one of them, or from any member on the subject. It is well known it waa my determination, and this 1 freely expressed, hot to reinforce the forts in the harbor and thus produce a collision, until they had been actually att&rked, or until I had certain evidence that they were about to be attacked. This paper 1 received moat cordially, and considered it as a harpy omen that peace might still be preserved, and that time might be thus given for reflection. Thia Is the whole foundation for the alleged pledge But I acted In the aam* ? ner * i would have done bad I entered into a poattive and formal agreement with parti ea capable of contracting, although auch an agreement would have been, on my part, from the nature of my ottclal duties, lmpoeafble. The world knows that I hare narer aent any relnforoemanta to the -w ? ' forte in Charleston harbor, and I have certainly new authorized any change tobe made in their relative military status. Bearflhs upon thi* subj?*:t, I refer you'to an order lssaed by the Secretary of War. on the 11th Inst, to Major Anderson. bat not brought to my notice until the *2i&t lost It Is ? follows: "Memorandum of Ttrbal ftutnteitoat to Motet Andtrson, First Arttllrrf, Commanding Fort Mowltrio, Stutk Carolina : \ o irt iwari of l ha greet anxiety of the Secretary of War that a collision of the trooptf with the people of thU State shall be avoided, and of his studied determination to pursue a eourae with reference to the military force and forts in this harbor which shall guard aralnat such a collision He baa. therefore, carefully abstained from increasing the force at this point, or taking any measure which might add to the present excited state of the public mind, or which would throw any doubt oil tbe confidence he feels tbat South Carolina will not attempt by violence to obtain possession of the public works, or interfere with their occupancy. ' But aa the counael and acta of rash and Impulsive persona may poaslbly disappoint tbt-se expectations of tbe government, he deems It proper tl at you should be prepared with Instructions to meet so unhappy a contingency He has, therefore, directed me verbally to give such instructions. "You are carefully to avoid every act which would needlessly tend to provoke aggression, and for that rMtnn va? * **? A - - - ?V uv>f ITtUiVUi UCVTHliy, w take up any position which rould be construed Into the assumption of a hostile attitude; but yoB are to hold possession of the forts in this harbor, and if attacked you are to defend yourself to the last extremity. " The smallness of your force will not permit voti, perhaps, to occupy more than one of the three forts, but an attack on, or attempt to take possession of either of them, will be regarded as an act of hostility, and you may then put your command Into either of th?tn which you msy deem rrost proper to increace its power of resistance. You are also authorized to take similar steps wheneVef you have tangible evidence of a design to proceed to a hostile act -'D P. Bctlxk, "Assistant Adjutant-General. "fort Moultrie, S. C , Dec. 11,~1?G0 " "Thii is in conformity to my instruction* to Msjor Buell. "Joh* B. Flotd, "Secretary of War.'' These were tbe last instructions transmitted to Major Anderson before bis removal to Fort Sumter, with a s ngle exception, in regard tr. s particular which do?'s not in any degree affect the firesent question Under t clear that Major Anderson acted upon bis own responsibility and without authority, unless, indf-ed. Le had '-tangible evidence of a design to Firoceed to a hostile act" on the part of the authorties of South Carolina, which has not been alleged Still he is a brave and honorable officer, and justice requires that he should not be condemned without a fair hearing. Be this as it may, when I learned that Major Anderson had left Fort Moultrie and proceeded to Fort Sumpter, my lirst promptings were to command him to return to his former position, and there await the contingencies presented in his instructions This would onlv have been done with any degree of safety to tbe command by the concurrence of tbe South Carolina authorities. But before any steps could possibly have been taken in this direction, we received information that tbe '* Palmetto flag floated out to the breew at ('aitl* Plni Vn?v 1 ?? I . ?lu U laific 111 111 va I V force went over last night (the 27th) to Fort Moultrie " Thus, the authorities of South Carolina, without awaiting or asking for any explanations, and, doubtless, believing as you expressed It, that the officer bad acted not only without, but against my orders, on the very next day after the night wben tlie ren oval was made, seized by a military force two of the three federal forts In the harbor of Charleston, and liave covered them under their own Hag, Instead of that of the llclted States At this gloomy period of our history, startling events succeed each itber rapidly On the very day, the 27th inst , that possession of these two forts was taken, the Palmetto flag was raised over the Fe<tcral custom-bous? and post office In Charleston, and on the same day every officer of the customs?collector, naval officer, surveyor and appraiser?resigned their offices And this, although It was well known, from the language of my message, that, as an Executive oibcer. I felt myself bound to collect tl)e revenue at th* port of Charleston under the existing laws. In the harbor of Charleston we now find three forts confronting each other, over all of which the Federal flag floated only four days ago; but now, over two of them, this flag has been supplanted, and the Palmetto flag has been substituted In its stead. It is under all these circumstances that I am urged immediately to withdraw the troops from the harbor of Charleston, and am informed that negotiation is Impossible This I cannot do; this I will not do. Such an idea was never thought of by me in any possible contingency. No such allusion had been made In any communication between myself and any human being. But the inference Is that I am bound to withdraw the troops from the only fort remaluing in tue possession of the United States in the harbor of Charles ton, because the officer there in command of all the forts thought proper, without instructions, to change his position from one of then, to another. At this point of writing I have received information by telegraph from Cajotain Humphreys, in wuiiiioiiu vri me ariniai ui LDBTIPBlon , I Li lit 4* It L<ts to day (Sunday, 3?tb.) been taken by force of arm* " It is estimated that the munitions of war belonging to the United States in this arsenal are worth half a million of dollars Comment is needless. After this information I have only to add that whilst it is my duty to defend Fort Sumter, as a portion of th?; public property of the United States against hostile attacks from whatever quarter they may coine, bv such means ;.s I may possess for this purpose, I do not perceive how such a defence can l?e coii&tr led Into a men:i?e against the citv of Charleston. With great personal regard. 1 remain yours very respectfully. James Bucha.nan To Honorable Robert W. Barnwell, Jautes II. Adams, James L Orr. AXOT1IER LETTER TO TUE PRK?1DS*T. Washimgto*. D C., Jan 1,1?61. Sir : We have tb?* honor to acknowledge the receipt of your letter of the 3<Jtb December, la reply to a note addressed by ua to you on the -^th of the s*me month, as Commissioners from South Carolina. In reference to the declaration with which your reply commence?, that your ' position as President of the United States was clefrly d'llned in the message to Congress on the 3d instant,'' tbat you possess *'no power to change the relations heretofore existing" between South Carolina and the States, -'much l<ssto acknowledge tbe Independence of that State," and that consequently you could meet us only at private gentlemen of the highest character, with an entire willlnguess to communicate to Congress any proposition we might have to make," we deem It only neceasary to say that the State of South Carolina having, in tbe exercise of tbat great right of self-government which underlies all our political organizations, declared herself sovereign and independent, we, as her representatives, felt no special solicitude as to the ch-iructer in which you mlghtrecognize us. S:tti th*t tK* vital* J i .MV uuuaiiiipijr rirrtiw u LCT unquestionable right, we were prepared, order to reach substantial good, to waive Ibe formal cons.derations which your constitutional scruples might Lave prevented you from extending. We caine here, therefore, expecting to be received as you did receive us, and perfectly content with that entire willingness, of which you as#ur?d us, to submit anv proposition to Coujjrets, which we might have to make upon tbe subject of the Independence of the State. That willingness was ample recognition of the condition of public affairs which rendered our presence necessary. I t this position, however, It is our duly, both to the Stite wnir.b we represented and to ourselves, to correct several important misconceptions of our letter, Into which you have fallen. You say " It was my earnest desire that such a disposition should be mnde of the whole subject by Congress, who alone possess the power to pre vent the inauguration of a civil war between the parties In regard to the possession of tbe Federal forts la the harbor of Charleston, and I therefore deeply regret, in vour opinion, 'the events of the last twenty-four hours render this impossible ' " We expressed no such opinion, and the language which you quote as ours is aJtered in its sense by the omission of n moat important part of tbe seutence What we did say was, " But the events of the last twentv-four hours render such [ an assurance impossible." Place that "assurance" as contained In our letter In the sentence, find WP * PP nronarfi/l ?/? 1 * | ?? v mv |>i v|#^>i w ?v i v jn. a t i%. Again. professing to quote our language, you a*y :? ? Thin, the authorities of South Carolina, without waiting or ssking lor any explanation, and doubtleaa believing, at you have expressed it, that the officer had acted not only without but against my orders," &c. We. expreaaed no auch opinion in reference to the belief of the people of 9?uth Carolina. The language which you have quoted waa applied solely and entirely to ?cur aasurancea, obtained here, and baaed, aa you well know, upon your own declaration, a declaration which, at that time, It waa impoaaible for the authoritiea of South Carolina to nave known But, without following thla letter Into all lta details, we propose only to meet the chief point* of the argument. . Some weeks ago the State of South Carolina declared her intention, in the existing condition of public affairs, to secede from the United States. Ol. II - i - - ? - duo caiifa convention of her people to put her declaration In force The convention met and passed an ordinance of secession. All this you anticipated, and your course of action was thoroughly considered. la your annusl message vuu declared you bad no right and would not attempt to coerce a acceding State, bat that you were bound by your constitutional oath, and would defend the property of the United States within the borders of South Carolina, If an attempt was made to take It by force. Seeing very clearly that this queatloa of property was a difficult and delicate one, you maal- j fasted a desire to settle it without collision. You Aid not reinforce the garrison la the harbor of | Charleston You removed a distinguished and t -?m~- - ' veteran offlcef tuna tke lewik of Fort NmItrie because he attempted to >aer?MC bis aapplv 1 of ammoaltloa. Yoa refuse* to Bead additional troop* to the aama garrison, wben applied for by the oScer appointed to iuctw4 hltn Yoa accepted the resignation of tbe oldest and moot eminent ffifmbrt at year Cabtnet. ratber than allow the parrlaon to be StrenfltbenHl Yoa compelled an otlcer stationed at Fort Buaspter to return Immediately to tb? Arsenal forty mas bets. Which be bad taken to arm bis men 1 oo rtpraard. not to one, bat to many of tho moat distinguished of oar public Characters, wboee testimony will be plsOed upon tbe record, sSbeneTer It Is neceeaary. your anxiety for a peaceful termination of tbls coatro ; verav, ana your willingness not to disturb the i military status of the forts,if commissioner* should : be sent to the government, whose coiiiicunlcaj tlon* you promised to submit to Congress | Vou received and acted on assurances from the highest official authorities of South Carolina, thit no attempt would be made to disturb your pessession of the forts ad property of the United State* If yoo woaid not disturb their eiletiag condition until the commissioners had been seat, and the attempt to negotiate had tailed You took from the members of the House of Representative* a written memorandum that Vo such attempt should be made, "provided that no reinforcements shall be sent Into those forts snd the r relative military status shall remainasat present." And although vou attach no force to the accept' ance of such a paper ?although you "coasldtfed it as nothing mor? in effect than the promise of highly honorable gentlemen," as an obligation on one side without a corresponding obligation on the oth*r. It must be remembered (If we are rightly Inform'd) that you were pledged, if yon ever did send reinforcements, to return it to those from whom you bad received It before you executed your resolution. i vu rm uiuna w jvui uutn* vuuitmnain| them, strictly to fallow a line of conduct In conformity with such nn understanding Betide* all this, you hud received formal and official notice from the Governor of South Carolina that we bad been appointed commissioners, and were on our way to Washington You knew the Implied condition under which we came; our arrival was notified to yon. and an hour appointed for au interview. We arrived In Washington on Wed? nesday, at three o'clock, and you appointed til interview with us at one the next day Early on that day (Thursday) the news wu received here of the movement of Major dpderson. Th?t newt was communicated to you immediately, and yon postponed our meeting until half-piat two o'clock on Friday, in order that you might consult your cabinet On Fridsy we aaw you and we called upon you then to redeem your pledge. You could not deny it With the facta we have stated, and In the face of the crownlftg and conclusive fact that your Secretary of War bad re* signed his seat in the cabinet upon the publicly avowed ground that the action or Major Anderson kad violated the pledged faith of the government, and that unless the pledge was instantly redeemed bf was dishonored, denial was impossible. You do not deny it now, but you seek to escape from It* obligation* on tbe grounds, 1st?that we torminatf-d nil nna hv rifnmnrii ncr mm a preliminary, the withdrawal oi tbe United States troop* from tbe harbor of Charleston) and 'id?-that the authorities of South Carolina, Instead of uk< Inn an explanation, and giving you the opportunity to vindicate yourself, took possession of other property of the United States. We will examine In the first place, we Artw positively that we have ever, in any Way,-made any such demsnd Our letter is In vour possession; It will stand by this on record In it we Inform you of tbe objects of our mission We say that It would have been our duty to have cisurta you of our readiness to j commence negotiations, with the most earnest de| sire to settle all questions between us amicably j and to our mutuil ad ventage, but that events had I rendered that assurance impossible. We stated | the events, and we said that until some sitisfaci torv explanation of these events was given us. we could not proceed, and then, having inadetbis request for explauation, we added : " And, In conclusion. we would urge upou you the Immediate withdrawal of the tro >ps from tbe harbor of Charleston. Under present circumstances they are a standing menace which renders negotiation Impossible," kc. "Under present circumstances!" What circumstances? Why, clearlv the occupation of F?rt Sumter and tbe dismantling of Fort Moultrie by Major Anderson, In tte face of your pledges, and without explsnation or practical disavowal. And there 1? nothing in the letter which would or could have prevented you from declining to withdraw th* troops and offering the restoration of tbe status to which you were pledged. If such had been your desire It would have been wiser and better, In our opinion, to have withdrawn th?* trocps; and this opinion we urged tfpon vou, but we demnndtd nothing but such an explanation of the eveuts of the last twenty-four hours as would ristore our confidence in the spirit with which the negotialons should be conducted. In relation to thi? withdrawal of the troops from the harbo", we are compelled, however, to notice one passage of your letter Referring to It you say, "This I cannot do. This I will not do. Such an idea was never thought of by me In any posI sible contingency ft* allusion to It had ever | been made in any communication between myself and auv human being " lu reply to this statement we are compelled to say it, that your conversation w .th us left upon our minds tbe distinct Impression that you did aerl* ously contemplate tbe withdrawal of the troops from Charleston harbor. And in support of this impression we would add that we have tbe post; tive assurance of gentlemen of the highest possible j public reputation and tbe most uusulliea iuteg| rity?men whose name aud f-tme, secured by long 'service and patriotic achievement, place j their testimony beyond cavil?that such snirm. j tious bad been made to and urged upon you by j them, and hid formed the subject of more than , one earnest discussion with you And It was this J knowledge that induced ui to urge upnn you a j policy which had, to recommend It, It* own wisdom and the weight of such authority. j As to the second po: ut, that the authorities of I South Carolina, instead of asking explanations j and giving you the opportunity to vindicate yourself, took possession of other property of the I I'nited States, we would observe, first, that evej ! if this were so it does not avail you for defense, ' for the opportunity for decision was afforded you before these facts occurred We arrived in Wasb, lag ton on Wednesday. The news from Major Anderson reached here early on Thuradsy, and I was Immediately communicated to you All that dav men of the highest consideration? men who had striven successfully to lift you to your great office?who hid been your tried and true friends through the trouble* of vour administration? sought you, and entreated you to act?to act at once. I They told you that every hour complicated your position. They only asked you to give the assurance that if the facts were so?that if the commander had ar ted without and against your orders, and in violation of your pledges?that you would I restore the status you baa pledged your honor to i maintain. You refused to decide. Vour Secretary of War?vour Immediate and proper adviser 1 _ & 1 I _ L - ? ?? ' * * " in iui? waoiH maiier?w.iiira anxiously for your decision until lie felt that delay* was becoming dishonor. More than twelve hours passed, and two Cabinet meetings bad adjourned before you knew what the authorities of South Carolina bad done, and your prompt decision at any moment of tbat time wou.d h ive avoided the subsequent complications. but if you bad known the acts of the authorities of r?outi Carolina, should tbat have prevent* d your keeping ycur faith! What was the condition of things? For the last sixty days I you have b:.d in Charleston harbor not force enou-.b to bold the forts against an equal enemy. Two of them wtre empty ; one of thoee, loo, the | must important in the harbor. It could have been i taken any time You ought to know better than any man that it would have been taken but for the (Sorts of those who put their trust lu your i honor. Believing tbat they were threatened bv Fort I Sumter especially, the people were with di Acuity restrained from securing, without blood, the poi< session of this important fortress After many I and rt iterated anurance* given on your behalf, ! which we cannot believe-unauthorized, they determined to forbear, and In good ftith sent on meir commissioners to negotiate with you. They meant you no barm; wliLrd you no ill. They thought of you kindly; believed you true; aid , were willing, as far as was consistent with duty, to spsre you unnecessary and hostile collision. Scarcely had their commissioners left than Major I Anderson waged war. No other words will de, scribe his action. It was not a peaceful change from one fort to another; it was a hostile act in the highest sense, ! : nd only justified in the presence or a superior enemy and in Imminent peril. He abandoned bis position, spiked his guns, burned bis gun-carriages, made preparations for the dest'uction of his post, and withdrew under cover of the night lo a sarer position. This wu war. No man could have believed (without your sssurance) that any officer could have taken such a step, "not only without orders, but against orders What the SUt?-did waa in simple self defease; for this act, with all its attending circumstances, was aa much war as tiring a volley; and war being thus begun, until those commencing It explained their action and disavowed their Intention, there was no room for delay, and even at thia momeut, while we are writing, it is more than probable, from the tenor of your letter, that reinforcements are burying Into the conflict, so that when the first gun shall be flred, there will have been on yonr part one continuous consistent series of actions, commencing In a demonstration rmentiallv t>.. I < W - I ?. M i? ?? ? ?? j ? ??*???;, upuviKu mj ir^uiai rcii.iurtcmeat*, and terminating In defeat or victory And all thi? wliuout the slightst provo ation, for, among the m*ny thing* which you have laid, there U one thing you caauot say?you have waited aaxloualjr> tor kwi from (he seat of war, la hopes that delay would furalah some excuse tot this precipitation. But thia "tangible evld, nre of a dteya to proceed to a hostile set on the part of tbe authorities of South Carolina," which I* tbe only justlfi atloo of Jd^Jnr Andersoa, you are f treed to admit "has not ytt been allayed " But you hare decided. You here rsealvad to ksld by tore* what you has* obtained through our misplaced confidence, and, by refusing to dimrcw (be aetloa of Mala* A?deraon. have converted hla riolafon of order I a to a legitimate art of roar eiecutiee authority Be tbe taaue what it Mr. of ttria we areaaaared. that If Fart Moultrie baa area re carded la uiatorr aa a memorial of Carolina gallantry. Fort bumter will lire upon tbe surrcr?ii > ^ page aa Imperishable teatlmony of Carolina faith Br your courae yon have probably rendered dell war Inevitable Be it aa If too choose to force tbe laaoe upon us the Slate of South Carolina will accept it. and miring apon Him who la the 9od of J notice as well aa the God of Hoata. will an4MMs trt * (Ka - . - * A11^ b-<afe btf, hopefully bravely and thoroughly Our DMm beia? on* for bpkoi at or ud peace, and your notr 1 earing u? without bop* ?f a withdrawal of tkc troopa from Fort hunter, or of 1b- restoration of the Hat mi fee eilatini; at tho time of ovr arrival, intimating. aa we think, year deter m! ronton to reinforce the garrison la th* harbor of Charleston. wr reapectfuUr Inform yon that we purpose to Charleston to-morrow afternoon . We hare the honor to be, ?lr, wri respectfully, your obedient aerranU. R W BiatwiLL.) J. H Ada Ma, > Commlalooevs. Jmiii L Oat, \ To hla Excellency, the President of the I aitrd Willi. Tbe following waa the endowment on tho paper; "Extern?! Mixtion, 3 o'clock "Thla paper Jnst preaentrd to the P real deal, la of aoch character that ho declines to receive It" AUCTION SALES. TO THE PUBLIC. I aba.) offer AT PUBLIC AUCTION, Thronch %le?ara. J. C. McGslre A Co.. On WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY Jar.nar* "Hh a d l?tH, comraenclaj it li'S t. is . teli day. All thoaa MAGNIFICENT JAPANESE GOODS, Now in store at No. 206 Pauna?.r?ai* trraa*, Under Willarda* Uotai. Htniu reoeiva i order* (ten the o*im Itomf thay wt I teeold for wtaat tiiar brtag. tfuArmt any K***rrmttaw. Thia aale will afford id eearcfa of Cahtaet ornamrata both aaafui and braatifai, an opt>n-ta nity, whiob km; Lever o?our a?a a. to purohaae at low prices. ja> 2t _ J MA< D1'FF. Agaat. By C. W. BOTELER ft SONS. Aaausaasra. Extensive ^a i.e ok kashionarlk tflici asp Colvkid Cloaks. Ahim Sac qPii.Ic -0? rhl k^ual Mi'R n t No , Jaca ary mtn.on tie eeco?d floor of ot . Aaetioa It noma, eoffimenoirc, 1 o'akak. ve ?ha>< aell a large assortment of? Uadiea' CI th TAUtote, loo^p and tight fitting Chesterfield*. Ar?N. Uarahad<?. Romeoa, Fail and Fiatn euper trimmed French CWake. fte Thia i? tto" ?t?ck of a large importer aad nana faotarer of fi etc naa C. at) and Mantrlisa in New York, antf f >re-d into the market on aoeoant ol the travailing money orieia. all cf whiob were made for firet oiaae oitj trade, ai d inuct be add without ie?erve. i lie liiuiw ftio mfro ju i; inTitgg to imia, Terma cull. O. W. BOTELER A >ONS. AuoU. N. R. Th? Cask* will be on exhibition after 9 o'o ock on the P'ori.icit of a?le jo?-?t By WALL A BARNARD, Aectioneern. A FUST RATE WORSE AND F* MJI.Y 'tuuDi at Ac riojt ?On 'IHORSOAT R RMNG. the in burnt, at li o'eloek, we will ii in front ot tbe Auction Room*, ft KmiIj Horn*, psileot t eound and gent e, rnli four eeot Fannl? Carnage but little used, and in fxoollent oondition j* 7 WALL A BARNARD. AnoU. H? WAI-L A BARNARD. Aeotioneers. Cerntr 9ik %trtrt ond ronth tidt Pa. armm FURS-Ft'R!1?Ft'RS AT AUCTION TRUSTEK'S HALE OF A i.ARGK AND Srrxxx Stock or Feu. Sleigh Koui. 4 c... Ac. O I I K !* DA Y ?n<l WEDNKSDAV MORNINGS. 9th and 9th instants. omiaMtm ot IS o'clock, we vi i in. by ca'aiogue, ot tbe A notion Roorr.s.and oontirne unti oil is disposed at, o roperb assortment of ladies tori fect.e-n-n# Fnra. and Sleigh Robes, of the stock of o Now York Importer and Manufacturer, compriamg? Large Mink, Hudson liay and other Sable Cardi nale. Palmee. Capea,Victonnee, Muff*, and Cuff*. Stone Marten, Mink, Fitch and hrmine, Rioh 8?U and tingle Pieoea .Stone Marten aal f th?r Fare, Wattr Mink, M' dnUin Marten.Siberian Sanirrol. German Fitoh, Sliver Marten, and Rojal hqairrel Seta. Otter Caps, Beaver and other Muffl'ra. Also -very vanetf of i adiee' and childreaa' Fnra, Sleiah Robes. A o., Ae. Th? good a will be on exhibition on Monday mo mrg pr'ceeding ?ale,and the pahlle are invited to an examlnst on. Th-v are fre*h made, perfect and sound in ev-rj *?' and an*wentg description given. Sate without reoe-ve. Terms oash. Bt order ol the trustee. Ja 5 WALL A BARNARD, A act* Br J. O. M <"G l) 1R K A CO.. Aeetioneere. TRUSTEE'S SA LE OF STOCR QT Watches aim JawrraT, StLvxa Wtai, Olas* Ca?i*. H>aai>e Rkgi-latox, k r ? On WED.\KSl?A\ MilkNlNG. January 9th,at 10 o'clock. at ttore No. 302 Pennsylvania avenue, between 9th and 10th atre-ta, by virtue of a doed of *rn*t executed April 36. ipw,and rinlr recorded in Lil?er J A S., .\o aw. fiJioa 99. e* ee^., we a hail aell the ?ntir? etook ol FlXtnr-Sj comprising? apooi niiy ??i'ia lira pine' v? ?icn?'*. many or thern of rh>- vcrj ?>??t inn ken Mid rf high ooet. Fall P?t? of l)itn.ond?, C&meu, Lava, Nouie and other Jewelry, Gold Ve*t. Neck and Pot> Chains. Fin* Hold B-acHets, Necklaces, Breastpins, Ear riugs, Firmer Rings. Studs, Thimbles, ft Solid Silver Tab e and Tc\ Spoons, Forks, Butter Dibhes. Fich Knives. Bi tter Knives, Lad e*, Mug*. So tsod Mustard Sp'?oiu, ftc.. Silver plated roa Set*. Co3ee Urns,Cake Rackets, waiter?.Io? Pitoere.Cat g ass, Bottle CosU>rs, Much, Spoon* and Forks, ftc., Superior Man'e! Clocks and OrnameaU. Four large ai d handsome plate g a is Show Cooes, with rilrer-p'o ed mountings. Two large Frensh p'ote <ii t frame Mirrors, aad large Jewel er*' Safe by Herring ft Co., Superior Regulator in Kosew<x.d Case, Carp?t. Oilcio;h, Stove, and Store Fixtures jene rally. Terms oaik. By Order ol the Trustee. jo5 d J. C. McGUlRF, ft CO., Aacta. By C. W. BOTELER ft SONS. Auctioneers House and lot at public auction. B? virtue of a deed of t-ust, bearing date FeHuory 1 >'*). 13u0, and reoorded id Liber i. A. S', | folios 36f> et sesnetur, one of the Land Records of the cour.iv of Washington, 10 the District of Co1 l:- -i. -? - i - mniuik, i ?nn ai pu 10 auction OB ir e r"* it*?,nn WEUNK8D\ V, the 16 hdtr of JtBHwr. at 4 o'elo-k p m . all that lot, piese at a parcel of ground in the City of Washington, in th" District of Co'nttbia, b*lng pa't ot No. 422, which is b und'xl as follows, to w.t:? ?eginn rg at a point on 4th strsct vect ?ev?ntr tu |f?tn n?in ohea from the co: ner of 4th street west and N str? ct m>rtJ?, runniog thence north with 4th street west twenty feet Mneana a ouart*r lcches. U)??oe east fifty feet one inch to New Jersey aranee. thence south with New Jersey aveous twenty ffeet. tiienoe we?t fifty ?? feet six inches to the place of be gi ning, with the fame hou?e thereon Term* : Oao-tnirU of the purchase money to b* paid in cash, and the balance in two eq ua.1 lasta merts kf n?t'i payable wnh interest ?i aix and twe've nioiithf from day of 8*1*. and soour*<l b a deed of^rust on tie property told. All oonveyanc nf at the cost of the purcliaeer. |? thet?rms<f talc are - ot comp-ied witn within fi vtWrna from oay of rale, the s&id pros-rty will be resold at the risk and expense ol the defaulting purchaser. KDW S\VANN.Tr??t9B. C. W. BOTBLfcR * ?ON8. _ja5 coAda (Intel.I Auctioneers. *1 AK!*HAL'8 PALE.-lc virtue of a wnt of hen faoias mued from the Clerk iOKm of the Circuit Court of the District of Colmbit for the County ol WMbiniV r., and to me dir<-c cd, I will ex?o*e to public ewe, for ouh, in front of the Socrt House door of mm ooanty, on THUR.S A Y. the l'th dny of January next. IM1, at U o'el<-ck m.. the followint described property. to wit Part of Ix>t No S, in 9*ua a No. M9. beginning at the north v^et corner of eaid lot and r*?aiag thenee east on Virgimaavenueltfeetl l&oh: thenoe eonth by southwest the depth of a&id lot; thenoe mat b? eonthweet to the eonthweet corner of eaid lot. trt^i o- norh by northeaat 76 feet a ieenee to Vtr giaia avenue, oontaining 1.073 nuare feet, together with all an-1 singular the improvements thereon, in thee.ty of Washir.fon. p. C... seised and levied upon as tne property of Jonn Menneketn. aad will he so;d to satarfy jidiciais No. 14. to Janaarr term. fevor ofj. F. Woilard, use of John Party, delt^ta W 3ELDKN. U.S Marshal. SUPPLIES FOR CHRISTMAS. Fruit* m<1 Nut* of all kind*. Home-made Mince >1 cat, marie by ay diraotooe and iiHler in? i?p*rri(iw, wvruUd the ktd mm off red for *ale at lfi oanta par pound. Beat Old WhiiiT. Bra.tij udWia*!, *W dotan Kre*h ktr?. On?h*n BatteJ and Cheeae. 75 bbl* Hour, beat brand*, r*naily, Extra, aad Superfine. A complete a??ortment of Grooanea of all kiada. Good Sagar at 7 omU iw pon-d. l."?KAK'. DEMINO, No 234 S-venth draft, dp 17 fo3w Vtarsen l,oui*ia: a ar an4 P ?t T REMEMBER, H^T Yon tare m.<re than ifl p?r oent. on tha dollar !?jr hnjicf t ur DRV UOODS at Store No *21 SenMitli ?t. an the* ara aailinc off to mora. liENK \ EG AN, 42V Keren tk at., da 1?-W< Near A vnue Hoaae HO\E PRICK QNLY! AVING on hand a rwj heart atook of DRESS TP I M MIMiS.I will offer tha ram wt ebaap for Caan, ai.d One Prioe Onlr. R. C. STEVENS, >36 Pa av , rx? a tf >>etw?-r. aui and lath eta. WO O D! WOOD!! WOOD ? 40?ood?f rraiea' fi 6 pare rd, j miiaa f cm Lom? B'lUre. ne\r Huut-r Chin*l Aa?!v m tt>* rUo? or to V.'P. COR BKtT. ' ' I Iw LADIK* TRICK WKMTK.R HOOT* of Ki4 Mor<?on. O > ?? Rktn. Ac tfaltouwt. L?cr4 *l?1 V i?#t T ibbm Also Mimm Hiioti <4 the ? ??# tjl* .li?f 1 aia^vs.Vi.K' Pa. ?*. M Rk M4 Kb (UMU. 1 juli? ?-d Mi?*?' t^pf Rut>t> r Bool*. ? ? pmnftp "V * /

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