Newspaper of Evening Star, January 19, 1861, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated January 19, 1861 Page 2
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1 .! TilK KVEMNG STAR. WASHINGTON OITY: SATURDAY ..Juitry 19, 1961. i= Spirit at ikr .Homing PrfM. V The Intelligencer, in an editorial headed 41 Tht Duty of the Ilcur,'' says . With regard to the disposition that shall be tnrde of our other Tcr'ltorial q-iratlons, a satisfactory solution c*n sorely be found in the adoption, ruder Stich modifications as may be Judged expedient, of one or another of the propositions offered by Mr Crittenden, or .Mr Bier, or Mr. Corwin " It further says tbat they do not ask Republicans to enter into any such parley with traitors In the Southern states. a? baa been advised by many, but tbey should enter into parley with the border States, and by mutual concessions adjust the difficulties and reunite tbe Union. The Can si ft ut ? on affects to consider tbe bullying articles of tbe New York Tribune as authoritative promulgations of Mr. Lincoln'a views The RrpiiWirtin says tbat " Mr. Crittenden's nrnnotltlom m nnur Irnnu'n tn (K* ntiKll?* Wo mnt r*pr*te*t tekat he would ptrsonally dnirt to have dont." -.? The Case or Jcdje XV ateocs ?Some day? inre we published the report of the Ilouie Judiciary Coinm'ttee, recommending the Impeachment of Judge Watrous, of Texas. It spoke for itself. It is the second unanimous Congressional rrport for his impeachment It reviews the former investigat ons of the case, and concurs in the f? 14 conclusions arrived at by different committees and on different examinations of the case, that Judge Wntroui should be impeached for high crime* and misdemeanors In view of this unafnlmity of judgment, and its fortification by review and by additional evidence, it nuit be impossible for any to doubt at least the propriety of putting the J udge on a trial competent to determine the ( Issues of the case. It is known that for the spare of ten years or more Judge Watrous has resisted a trial, when the natural and forcible presumption Is that, If I V 1 J 1 J - - - luiiuirui. iir wuum ur-mana a irini, or ai leasconfront it with alacrity. He would have the advantage of having his case determined by tbe most august tribunal in all the land?the Senate cf tbe UniU-d States; there could be no risk of corruption, or ignorance, or hastiness, in his judge* Tbat Judge Watrous, with s?sch a tribunal to appeal to, should have resisted and still resists a trial, is alone sjificient reason to determine any doubt that may po?sibly remain of the propriety of his impeachment. The general facts of the case, n tmely: that tbe judge has been dedellberately accused twice by tbe Legislature of H Mi*c, ?un? uc ua? i/cril t UOI "fU WHO IQf SaiTlP L gh crimes and misdemeanors by two different Congressional committees of investigation, and a moiety of another; that these different Inquests Ibave concurred In the determination of facts; and that, notwithstanding all this urgency, this judge aud his friends resist the proposition for putting him on trial, are of themselves sufficient to determine the justice and necessity of an impeachment, without going further into an examination cf the case. We notice that our Texas exchanges are very indignant in their comments on the long delay to which Corfgres? has unnecessarily subjected the determination of this case These complaints .# ar? not without grounds A late copy of the ! Houston T< ''graph, before ua, Indignantly refers to the fact that \tfbile charirea have been pending sad are stlil pending agiirst Judge Watroua? tii*.se charges, tco. being for feloniour otlences and crimes of the gravest character ? he, the 2 :(i?e. it: 1 occupy* the bench all the time, and ? assumes to try causes This exhibition of hardi]f hood, and the Judge's constant resistance of a trial, sufficiently demonstrate that no remedy Is to be found In any other proceeding or cour?e than impeachment We cannot now doubt but that Congress will bring thi* annoying but important matter to an lsaue The country demand* It, the interest* of justice demand* it, and the interacts of Judge Watroua and hi* friends, if Innocent and sincere, should certainly not oprose it ffis.xs ov the Time* ? Each day continue* to bring forth Important events bearing on the future of the country Thus, yesterday afternoon and this morning thefollewing tact* became known I ( ? here : 1st That tbe Senate of the United Stateswhlch up to that time had sought to embarrass the President a policy of preserving Intact as far as possible the Government a nece?snry authority at the f*outh, as weil as its right* of property there, has changed its position ?-ii that jk)int, in confirming the nomination of the Hon Joaepb Ilolt, of Ky., to be the SecrtWv cf War, by a vote of 36 to 13, , after a fierce and bitter struggle on the part of the disunlonlsts t>tr i# of the bodtf. against thatarti >n id It alto became known here yesterday afterttrnoon, that the House of Delegates of Virginia have voted down a resolution proposed a?4 eloquently adv ? "ted by Mr Newton,of Henrico, (a en of the Hon Willougbby Newton.) declaring tbe clt st'.ny of Virginia to wltb tbe Gulf states The following Is the resolution In question. Vlx: Httcltfrf, That in tbe present alarming condition of affairs it In a dangerous del usion to suppose lUat the t(iter*-sts of Virginia are not thoroughly Identified with those of her southern sisters, and that any Intimation* from any source that b?r people are looking to any other combination, in tbe last resort, than a Union with them, Is calculated to weaken tbe position of our friends and strengthen the hands of our enemies. 3d This morning, the telegraph brings news that after a very excited debate, the Georgia Convention, by a vote of 160 to 13", have ordered a se cewlon ordinance to be drafted and reported?notwithstanding the fact that the majority i f the popular vote in the election of delegates to that (Convention wai largely against Georgia's secession, except after consultation and joint action with all the rest of the southern States. Favorable SMgss.?Weare very happy to have I* 1_ - - " " ii in our power 10 aay mat the Government here bci become satisfied that all danger of hostile collision between its forc?*s and those engaged in the aetcaalon movement Is rapidly disappearing The revolutionary authorities of South Carolina have entirely changed their policy, and are now striving to prevent and avoid the collision in Charleston harbor they were evidently striving to precipitate up to very recently. It is believed that th!a change of their tarticaia the resuttof the growing deal re of the people of South Carolina for a settlement of the difficulties without the permanent deatructlon of the Union ; and that it means that tfce revolutionary authorities of that State are acting under the ?* ? ? ? .v.?.ub jiupaiuilfri wth their cause in other State*, making It plain to them that their late apparent desire to rush the country into civil war wa? rapidly uniting the conservatives of every other Southern State, as vr?ll as the whole North, without distinction of party, against the nominal cause of the South as jepreaented by South Carolina The J?t$Uigtneer of this morning publishes a letter from Marshal Kane, of Baltimore, %.% o * - * ? - -?* - - v iu?jui dciio, <u mil cuy, (in reply to a letter from Mayor B..) denying that there la a^y Intention on the part of any of their citizens to interfere vrlth the inauguration of Mr. Lincoln, and excuaes the lnault offered to Mr. Buchanan in the aireeta of that city on the eve of hie inauguration with the plea that the lnault waa offered by fanatical club# that are not now in exlatenre. We nay add, that the object of thia correspondence la too transparent, and that ba wllu# * ? ' , ? ~ MCU-IUIVIUICU pcitvil in this city is deceived by It. Tbi Mxtoialti oiGioisitows ?Thta morning, Richard \V. Crawford, Esq., Mayor dt jmt rf Georgetown, according to the decision of the Circuit Court, became all Mayor dt faeto by and through the execution yesterday afternoon by the Marshal of the District of Columbia, of the writ j if nuafrr frrtm lk? " ;?4 * * ? M?yju?? granted Dy tbe court agalnit Henry Addlaon, Eaq . who baa held the poettlon op to thia time under the declaioo of tbe town eouhcllaof the eontrated election caae XTT" From Harthtll k Co., New York, tb? publlabera, we bave tbe Houaebold Journal (monthly fart) for February, excellent tn matter and admirable In form and arrangement CT The extra number of tbe Wetkiy Star contitlalB? all tk* ul*knU4 V? ** ) BOW on oar coaster raody tor 4?|!wrr | ^ COMGRBMIOI1AL. S?*at*.?After oor report closed ywterdav? Tbe Senate bad under consideration the aubstl. imw oarrea oy mr. narz ror me criiiecaen proposition On motion of Mr Bigler, tbe object wii postr>ned, and made tbe special order for Monday at o'clock Mr Green offered the following resolution : Rfsolrtd. That for tbe purpoeeof protecting the rights of all the people, ana of all tbe States, so far a? devolves upon Federal authority, and to maintain tbe Union in Its purity and excellence, or, failing In that, to provide for peaceable seperation , it be and hereby is recommended to the several States to take Immediate steps, by Conven xions or otherwise, and make sucb propositions to the several States. each to the other, or bv Conventions of States, as may beat cond ice to the restoration of harmony, consistent with the principles of jultlce and eqallty to alt. After a short debate, the special order for the day (Pacific Railroad) was tiken up. Mr. Collaroer moved to postpone the special order for the purpose of taking up the House bill for the admission of Kansas; which motion was agreed to The question then being on the smendment of Mr. Greco, to curtail the dimensions of Kansas westward and extend it northward to the Platte riverMr Green addressed the Senate at considerable length. 4 ft.. . 1 * .# *ti?vi u pivtiavicu uiM iiasiuii) mr auiciiuuiuii ui Mr. Green wn lost ? yeas 23, nay* 31. On motion of Mr. Bigler the Senate went Into executive teuton, and remained therein until half. Bast five, when the door? were re-opened, and the enate adjourned. Hocsi.?When our reporter left? Tbe Committee of the Whole had under consideration the ariny appropriation bill. Mr. Pendleton opposed the force bill of hU colleague, (Mr Bingham,) and argued that its provisions could not be compiled with He recognlvo/1 fh* vtcrVit /*/ * v.#** uiovM >uv i ^u< vi a um11 oci tur, auu imn agalnat such a people as bad now unanimously witbdrawn from the Union, it was In vain to talk of enforcing the laws A blockade of their port* would be an act of war, and would not be permitted by foreign nations. But If they did send their collector to Charleston, they could not collect a single dollar of revenue, as no vessel would enter the port If compelled t> pay revenue to our collector and then to the State of South Carolina If South Carolina chose to enter Into an alliance wun inreign powers, we coma not prevent her; and he would advise those controlling the a flair* of Government, to pause while tfcere was yet time to conciliate an injured people. Mr. Sherman, in a lengthy speesh, reviewed the past course of the South in relation to the seizure of Federal property and the insults offered to the American flag, and deprecated the excitement now raging in the South, caused by aspiring and designing politicians. He defended the policy of the republican party in regard to the States and Territories, ana charged southern members with having misrepresented the principles and doctrines of the party to their constituents throughout the South. He entreated the 1 1 ^- 4-t-l *- V- J- ? * ' * ct'u>u w anuw a trim m oe inaae 01 me incoming Administration peacefully, and tbcy would And that Mr Lincoln's course would not be of that character as had been represented. But if any attempt should be made to Injure any portion of tbeSoutb. they would Hud tens of thousands of men in the North and West to stand by them, and make a common cause with them. Mr Crawford entered into a defense of the course of South Carolina, and said that the same causes would attect Georgia in the same manner, whose right to secede he also vindicated. Mr Hill th^n *ko Hausa ?? ? conservative speech; after which Mr Burnett offered a resolution to the effect that the army shall not be employed in any attempt to subjugate a State which had or might secede; not agreed to The committee then rose, and the Chairman report* d the bill to the House with various amendments, when the House adjourned ? Saturday,January 19. Senati ?Mr Thompson presented memorials for a general convention at Independence Hall, Philadelphia, and from the mechanics and worklngmeu of New York upon the sectional troubles of the times mr. Sumner called up bis resolutions of Inquiry of the President for information relive to any orders or directions iwued bv that functionary, rflativr to foreign shipping in the port of Charleston, South Carolina; pissed Mr Foot presented a memorial from Missouri, upon the state of the Union Mr. Foot reported a bill to reorganize the Mill! iaru A s*t I ??? ? ? J ?? *? VO? I Ul lit Mr Mason introduced joint resolutions for the ! suspension of all United State* laws for tbe collection of the revenue. &c , in South Carolina and other secedlog States, laid on the table and ordered to be printed. The Senate then took up a private House bill. In the consideration of which they were engaged when the Star went to press. Hocss ? Mr. Harris, of Md , asked leave to Introduce a memorial from the citizens of hit dis trlct, praying the adoption of the propositions of the Border-States Committee Laid on tbe table Mr Leach, of Va , asked leave to present a aeries of resolutions passed in hit district, favoring tbe resolutions! f Mr Crittenden; aud move4 their reference to t&e Committee of Five. Agreed to Mr. Horence, of Pa , Mr Clemena, of Va , and Mr. Hoiman, of Ind , presented memorials from the citizens of their districts praying the adoption of the Crittenden propositions All of which were laid on the table. Mr Babbitt ottered a resolution postponing the consideration of a bill relative to the district courts of Pennsylvania, and making that bill the special order for Tuesday next. Agreed to .Mr H mlltan reported from ths Committee on Revolutionary Claims a private bill for the relief of the famil,- of Lieutenant Nathaniel Smith, deceased, and moved tint it be put upon its passage, which motion prevailed and the bill was passed On motion of Mr. Sherman, the Army Appropriation bill was called up, and passed without aj' 8 ami IIIT9 On motion of Mr. Sherman, the House went into Committee of tL>& Whole (Mr. Mlllson, of Va.. in the chair,) and took up the bill making appropriations for the payment of expenses incurred In suppressing Indian hostilities in the State of Cal fornia. After a protracted discussion, the Committee rose ;tnd reported the bill to the House with amendment*. On motion of Mr Burch, the bill was put upon its pa*sa?e. and pissed The regular order of business (reports from com nuttees; was tben taken up, when our reporter left the Hall. |?jr" We are indebted to the publishers for an advance copy of the Atlantic Magazine for February, to be published on the 22d. That It is up to tbe average of its literary excellence is sufficiently Indicated by tbe fact that this number contains articles froru the following pens:?Miss Martineau, Miss Prescott. F. P Whipple, James Russell Lowell, Oliver Wendell Holmes, J.G. Whittier and Paul Akers. JUT? Shillington favors at with an early copy of the "Tribune Almanac" for 1861, with its usual carefully prepared budget of political statistics. The Wbathi*.?The following report of the weather for the morning Is made from the American Consolidated Telegraph Line to the dmitbsonlan Institution. The time of observation Is aboat 7 o'clock Jajicary 19,1861. Burlington, Vt snowing, '.HP. New Vort, N. Y clear, nlramnt Philadelphia, Pa foggyWashlngton. D. C fo*gy, wind SW Richmond, Va. 45?. Petersburg, Va clear, cool. Lynchburg, Va clear, pleasant. Raleigh, N. C clear. Wilmington, N . C pleasant. Charleston, 8. C... pleasant. Augusta, Ga clear, cool. Macon, Ga clear. Griffen. Ga clear. Montgomery, Ala cloudy. Jackson. Afat clear. New Orleans, La rainy, 59?. mum TUB WUT Frederick, Md. clear, pleasant. Hagerstown. Md clear, p'eaaant. Cumberland, Md clear, pleasant. Grafton, Va clear, pleasant. Wheeling;, Va clear, pleasant Parkeraburg, Va clear, pleasant. Barometer at the Smithsonian at 7 a. m , (corrected for temperature,) 29.828; at noon, 29.830 ThermoroeW r at 7 a m . 33 ; at nocn, 39-. Matlmum during 21 hours, ending 9 a m today, 37*; minimum 29X'THASSPOBTATIOS OW Cnrrn* ?Thl'l" bales of cotton, savs the Boston Journal, psssed through Worcester last week, on Its way to Lowell and Lawrence, most of which came from Memphis, by railroad. The Grand Trunk Company are making extensive arrangements for the transhipment of rotton direct from Mississippi to the Kast The Michigan Central road Is doing an immense busintss in connection with the Illinois Central in the transportation of products from Kentucky, Tennesee and Missouri. k*tkg Ekoaokments it Tx.t Bkoice ?Mr. Ten Broeck has taken a subscription to the FinA~.x J * * .... ? uuouwooa. r.ngiana, aa sweep ukra for tw? -year olda, to wbtcn there are thirtyfour subscribers, and one on the (treat Warwickshire Handicap, at the Warwick Spring Meeting, lit* kiita also nominated hla bay filly "Curl*," by "The Cure," out of "Contraction," for the Trlenuial Produce Stake. Auocixid 1'omvti-Judge Jones, of the 1'nltrd States Dis rict Court at Mobile, on Friday aflernoou announced from the windows of the wp?i.ruuiii??i io? oniiea mmt* Court for the forf^r,l'l Diitrir.t of Alabama w? ? adJournM K*HTrc*T ?The l.eglilature of Kentucky met In extra neaalon at Frankfort on Thuraday. 'Got Magoftn'i mraaage askatbe I etfltlature tbexpreaa their approbation of Mr Crittenden'a reaolntjona Ha aay* that eight Statra will have aeceded before their deliberationa eloee; that Tenneaaee baa referred the whole aubiect to her people; and Virginia and North Carolina are dlacuaaing the propriety of a aim liar courae Mlaaourl aeema llkeiv to adopt a similar policy. He aubmlta to the Legislature the propriety of providing for the election of delegates to a'Convention to assemble at an early day. to determine the future Inter-State and Federal relations of Kentucky. In the meanwhile he would leave no experiment untried to reatore the fraternal relations between the States. He recommends a Convention of the Border Slavs States, to meet early In February, at Baltimore. He says that the hasty and Inconsiderate action of the seceding S'ates does not meet with his approval, but that Kentuckians will never utand by ' . .u ? i > * ? ? - who ioiaea arms wnue uiosp ^xafs are struggling for their constitutional rights and are being subjugated to an antl-alaverv Government. Tbe Governor asks the Legislature to declare by resolution tbe unconditional disapprobation by Kentucky of the employment of force In any form against the seceding States He also asks an appropriation for forming and equipping volunteers and the militia. Tekxksssb ?The Tennessee Senate had an act for calling a State Convention under consideration on Friday last. There was a sharp debate on amenanienu wmcn were onerea, rcauiting the Convention. if it should propose to withdraw the State from the Union, to submit the question of Union or disunion to the people. The secession faction was angry and scornful at the suggestion of submitting an ordinance of seceasion to the people The Hon Jordan Stokes, who ii reputed to be the ablest and most accomplished member of that body, triumphantly vindicated the right of the people to pam upon the action of the Conventlon looking to withdrawing the Stat* from the ft?| rru ? I 1 _ * *? * * buivu i uc Kirmuniiu, leu oy Jir ravnf, uaa no confidence in tbe "cumbrous machinery of precinct elections." Mr. Stokes, on the other band. had great confidence In that very machinery, cumbrous as it was. A vote was taken on an amendment to the proposed call for a Ponvention which would require it, if it altered the relations of the State to the Federal Government, to submit It to the people Tbe vote was as follows: For tbe Amendment?Allen, Boyd, Bradford, Bumpass. Hildretb, Horn, Hunter, Lane. Nruh, Richardson, Stokes, Stokely, Stovall, and Newman?14. Against the Amendment?Johnson, Mlckley, Minnis, McClellan. AleNeilly,Payne, Peters, and Wood-s Balsam of Wild Chkrky ?In onr columns this week appears an advertisement of NVIstar's Balsam of Wild Cherry. If it really be a superior article, and there is mucb reason to think s?, the prejudice In many cases just against Patent Medicines should not effect it; and the proprietors of the medicine bring before the public good evidence of its beneficial eflVct, from some of our most respectable and reliable citizens, who have long used tbe article. Jno Wells Simpson. Ksq , of this village, to whom references was allowed to be made In the advertisement of the Ralsam, at the request of the proprietors, authorizes us to siy that be has used the Kalsam in his family for the last ten years, and has found it, from his experience, to be very valuable remedy'for coughs and cold* A trial might satisfy many of it* beneficial eflVcts?LawrtHcerilU H'.rald, May 1&, l;i60. Floods have occurred in tbe Mississippi and Ohio rivers, interrupting telegraphic communication south of Nashville. There arc no means of ascertaining tbe damage done at prtsent, nor how long the Interruption will continue. T-3=?I. o. o. f.?grand encampment? L3 The regular item (-annua I nension of the Grand Enca">nn<"nt of UiHtnci of Colnmbia will be h^ld at < ?dd Feliowo' Hall. Htv^uth ?t.,onTUKSDW EVENING next,22d mat., at 7'? o'clock. j? 19 V H. P. BOW EN. G. P. fy^f-EASTERN LODGE. No 7, I. O. O. F!>_? The m-mbers of Eastern Lodee. No. T will mwt nt their hall on To MORROW (Suudaj ) at 1 o'ciook, 'oat'end the funeral of Brothsr P. G. Gkorok Wilson. Be punctual. Members of inter lodres are f.aterrall* invited. It* P. M. PEARSON. Rac. Sec. rrw="JOURNEVMKN CIGAK MAKERS, J^c ATTENTION.?The j3?rnejmen cigar makers of \Va?liingt<n aDd G<-oreetown are tequest d to n set at l,ehne'a -teuben Kousf on SloNI>AY EV fc'NING. at74 o'o oclt as nusineus of importance f-r the rood ol tuc trade will be trans acted A fuJi attendance is r^qucnted. j* 19 2t* E. M. WKNJ K. Chairman fom. y?=-the ann.vkrsakycelebration 'l_Sf of the Juvenil" Missionary Society of the E^t eet Baptiftt Church. will be h?!d at the Churok on e Btrf^_t, ab"ve_Sljth, to morkow (Sun nan aftkknouk. at 3\ o'clock. Addresses will bedelivred by Rev. Mr. Colli.n* <?ho has recently returii'd from the Sandwich Island* and Japaai and 1?v others. Trie public are cordialiy invited. It (YlS^UPn VERSA LI*M. - THE ETERNITY LL3 Of PUNISHMENT KitFUTED? Kt?kk will deliver a discourse at the o!<l Trinity Church, on t-ifth street, on SUNDAY 7X o'clook^sh wing that endlefs misery would be disp-oportionate to our sins, and therefore as repugnant to the principles ofjjstioe as it i? to reason, humanity and revelation. Psalma 9:17?the wicked sha'l be turned into holl, and all the nations t' at forget God Seats free It* ry-y-THE BIBLE AND THE SIGNS OF THE t L x T1 M KS.?"Shall therr hi ml in tkt ritv nmjl the Lord hatk not done tt "ur pending au<l ap proaching national calamities o>arly foretold 10 pr'ipheoy.?rhe<r tendunci-s, i??ues id the light of Scripture and Hut >r?, The Bible the only trui? interpreter of the perilous and universal oMBi" in human affairs; a>:d the p? sonal retu/n and r-?ign o < earth, in great glory ard power, or (iot'sKi g, ev?n Jesus, the Messiah over all nations, proved to be the p'e^ifted remedy for t?"? evi a ai d disorder* wlfiah aflliot mankind. These and ki-drH topic*, developed in the "iurt *? d of prophecy," a e Ciseour?ed upon by the Dumpies of Christ, known ancient'y as "the aect every where spoken ??i jy-.rma e r>an, i n I*. I'rffll.'Vf J SUNDAY MORNING, at half pa*t lf? oVock J*e*ts frr?, and a 1 of good and hoi,est hearts invited to hear. It* Y"^F? 1 () o K.-GRAM) LODGE -Th" officers LK-3 ai.d members of the lira d Lodae are r?? quasted to atten<l a p'cial meeting TO-MORRO % (Saturday ) EVENI 7oY(ock, to make ar-angements for the funeral of P. (j. Ukohgk Wil*on, of Eastern Iv dge, No 7, Kuneral on Sunday, at 1 o'clock p. m. Ja 18 2t JOHN T. HANGS, G. 8. Y^-FKNIAN BROTHERHOOD.?The regnJ. ? l\r weekly meeting o' the Washington Circle ofthe Ker lan Brotherhood will lie h?>jd at No. 53*? love' bookntor") seventh st. eot. l>otween Louisiana avenue and D street, on SUNDAY EVENlN't next, at 6 o'clock precisely. A full and punctual attendance of mem ber? and those desiring to join is earnestly requested, as important business will ij" uiuuim neiore wie meeiinc. j& 13 tt* JAMES RYAN. S?c T3=*OFFICK MUTUAFj FIRE INS. CO Mr., Washington. D. C., Deo. 31, I860 In pursuance of the charter the following etate ment of tfie condition of the company in published, n?: Amount of premium notes on hand 3125,"76B3 Do looses during the year?.... 9(11650 Do c&chonhana. 9,6% no Notice is alio riven that the annual meetiDK of ni?Trt>ers wi 1 he h?ld at the office of the company on MONDAY, the4:l?t inrtant, at in o'clock a. m., when an election will be held for seven Managers, tit aaviiA r... ^ ? v nwi wo ivi bUO CUQUIIi^ KOI . a 7 eofit CHAs. WlL?ON. Secretary. Y^?THK UNION PRAYKR MEETINGS 1 will be holden every day this week, in the English I.utheran Church, corner of 11th and H street*, to commeaoe at 4 o'clock, and to oontinue one hour. ja 7 (V-g=?DEMPSKY * O'TOOLE, lL5 WEDDING AND V'SITING CARD ENGRAVERS. Importer! of fin? WEDDING STATIONERY, WEDDING ENVELOPES, the moat beautiful styles. ^26 Pa.. Av., between 9th andjjnth ?t* , H2I-WI WAKHIIfflTOIf. THE CHEAPEST STATIONERY ?oa ever saw, at SHEPHERD'S. jalOlm A RARE CHANCE For harcaina in School Uookg, Blank Book*. Mi?oellan?ou? Book* and Stationer*. Writing Paper, Envelope*. 4te., Ac.,at SHEPI! < RD'8, corner Seventh and D*t?., selling out to reduce atock. ja 19-lm WEDDING PRESENTS! WEDDING PRESENTS ! ry r? UUI '? riH&BKNTS! We have received this day a large invoioe of n?w and e ecant 811.VEK WARE, tuitabie for preterit*. We aolicit a call. ja 19 3t? H. SKMKEN, Jeweler. COA>. FOR 96 PER TON.-Just arrived from Philade phia, hy iteamer Seymour, a cargo of Red and Whit* A?h GOAL, which 1 wi'l aelL for uwk-Ked A?h, 2,?40lba. to trie ton, at $6.25; White Aih,2,2to Iba. to the ton. at 96.. SOLOMON STOVER, Office corner 21at and I ?tre?t? ja (States.) First Ward. PURK MEDICINES R KCF.1VED WEKKLY. On band *pading's Pills, MoLean s Cor-^^ dial. Arer's. Jayne'sand Schenok's Medioin*a,^V M<>ore's i*qui|l Drops itc. rhysioia: s' pre soript'ons receive opeoial attention. Prions to tuit the times. At night ring th* dror bell. i MOOKE'S West Knd Drug Store. ja 19 IIS penn.avenae. /JENERAL ORDERS-No. a. HrjtAuufLrttT* na??s>;?# A//*.! * ?rv?*r M.I vj ? '?/? J Adjutant GmutoTs Oft*, > Washington Jan. 8 1861.\ The following a*?unmenta to command are hereby mode, to take effect this date: Major General Pitke Poicr to the lit division. Major Genoral Gko&ub 0. Thomas to thett di Tn" Until an aaaignment of brigadier generals oan be made the ool?>nela of regimente will report direct!* to the major generate of the divi?iona to wtioh thej l>e'ong. III. The major general* will cauae an immediate division of the regimental diatriota, withic tbe.r reIBAntivA Anmmanile ? *#/> ,1 ?.??-* ** ^ I y 0 t Item* Telegraphed trmm WukltfUa. \Vaihix?to!?, Jan. 18?General Harney baa been challenged by a lata officer of tbe Army They are both In Washington. A storv reported about of a personal encounter in executive session or me iniifa betwten Senators Wade and Benjamin, la a sheer Invention Every foreign Government, and every foreign Minister here, are distinctly opposed to the secession scheme, and will not hesitate to make tbelr views known if an attempt should be made by the absconding States to establish diplomatic or commercial relatione The idea of England and France extending countenance to the movement, as has been suggested from the necessity of ob talning cotton, la only ridiculed. Dispatches continue to be received from Virginia favorable to the passage of the compromise resolution* They propose that Commissioners shall visit Northern Border State*, but without presenting an ultimatum, it being considered better policy to confer together first unembarrsased All the ?lgns are deemed more hopeful?certainly the Southern extremists begin to re?liz? that it Is uselt-ts to press their ultra demands. Mr Crittenden telegraphed to the Southern conservatives last night, counteracting the mlscbievoui dispatches of tbe Secessionlits, that the latter withheld their votes from hi* resolutions for tbe purpose of defeating them Senator Hemphill, of Texas, intends in a few days to deliver a conservative, anti-secession speech. He is a South Carolinian. Papers in tbe South and here-about publish a statement that Com. Shubrick, of the Navy, recently died at Pendleton. South Carolina, but Com Shubrick is in Washington to-day and atter.dinj; to bis business. The Naval offlcersat PensaoolaNavy Yard have been formally detached, and are new waiting orders The Senate wan in executive session nearly four hours to-day on the nomination of Mr. Holt as Secretary of War It was finally confirmed by a VotP lb-, aasirtlt 1.1 nfUr * n ?v<?(()ncr in ? ?. ?.. ?.awi?uc wv ? which the ?erpssioni?U ardently participated. The bill introduced by Mr. McKean, of New York,on bat Monday, ! to repeal the law making Charleston, Georgetown ana Beaufort, in South Carolina porta of entry. Even in time of peace. It costs nr.ich more to collect the revenue at theae ports than it amounts to. Mr. McKean's desire is v ?uc iuiu^ii uaur ui tunc ptiru, auu icnu a sufficient force to blockade the harbors, and he Is not alone in this view Dmcmox i* p^ohipa ?Hon. James A. Peden, formerly U. 9. Charge at Buenos Ayres, has arrived from Florida, of which State he bas been a citizen ever since it became a State He is an intelligent gentleman and a thorough l.'niou man. He declares emphatically tbat Immediate secession is not the sentiment of the people, as was clearly confessed by the refusal of the Legislature to submit the ordinance of secession to th? people for their ratification. He says the whole move is one of a set of trading politicians, who are using the secession project for tbelr own selfish purpcses riaving control of the Legislature, they HKpH it scan lnttpnni?nf fnr thai* AUin mia^kiouAita ends. He state* further that the treasury is absolutely empty, and the revenues of the State exceedingly ' limited. To raise the first thousand dollars for secession purposes a direct tax must be laid. This would speedily effect a reaction and bring the masst s to the work of overthrowing the disunionists; but to avoid such a result tbe leaders design to levy the tax on negroes and other property, so that its weight shall Hot fall upon the poor masses, who are relied upon to sustain tbe secession movement. This, or course, will make the burdens upon the property holders ruinous, and tends to speedy destruction of every material in terest of the Stat*. Disaster at Sea.?The ship Morning Star, from Liverpool, with a cargo of salt and iron, bound to City Point, arrived in Hampton Roads on Friday, having on board 149 passengers and crew from the ship Globus, Capt Blanks, bound to New York, which was burned on the afternoon of the 12th ins' All hands were saved but one person, wbo jumped overboard The Globus was enveloped in flames in half an hour after the fire broke out, and there was scarcely time to save the passengers She had a general cargo, which, together with the baggage and clothing of the passengers. was all lost, there being a very heavy sea at the time of the disaster Capt. Blinks was the last to leave the burning ship, and it was owing to the heroic exertions and gallint conduct of the two Captains and crews that all were saved The Captain of the Morning Star, his wife and daughter. and his crew paid every possible attention to the destitute passengers, among whom were siity females and a number of children. The Morning Star was short of provisions, which were supplied subsequently by the British brig Boomerang, Capt Young, of Newcastle, bound to New York, herself short of provisions A* Abolition Measure Vetoed by thi Gov- | ejor of Nebraska.?Gov. Black, of Nebraska, recently vetoed?as ban already been announced by telegraph?the bill of the House of Representatives providing for tbe abolition and future prohibition of slavery In that Territory. Governor Black's objections to the act says a Pittsbury cotemporary who has been favored with a copy of tbe veto message, are both moral and material, both political and pecuniary. He holds first that it is in violation of thp Consiftutinn nf I'ni as expounded tn the Dred Scott decision; and i second, that i's tendency will be to turn cattle ] drovers from Texis away from the hlgnways of ' Nebraska?he (Gov.) Bl'U-.k) having heard that eight hundred bead of becv?scrossed the Missouri ' river at Nebrasba city last summer, en route from T?*xas to Chicago "The future of Nebraska," says Gov. B., "lslinked with Texas." TO SHEPHERD'S, corner 7th and I) sts.. * for bargain*. ja 19 ltn TH K washington favorite Washington favokite washington favorite Washington favorite LI ? f i t u f ft i i tc?nr*r*?. m ii, ) u r> r. r n Jtrr r. nsuji. Mr. JOSEPH JEFFERSON. Mr. JOMKPH J K FFKH80N, Mr. JOSEPH JEFFERSON, WILL POSITIVELY APPEAR WILL POSITIVF.LV APPEAR WILL POS1TIVKLY APPKAR WILL POSITIVELY APPEAR MONDAY ?'N MONDAY MONDAY MONDAY MONDAY MONuaV MONDAY MONDAY MONDAY MONDAY MONDAY MONDAY JANUARY TWENTY-FIRST. JANUARY TWENTY-FIRST. JANUARY TWENTY-FIRST. BIX NIGHTS ONLY. SIX NIGHTSONLV. fIX NIGH IS ONLY. jal8 2t BEEP-SALT BEEF. OR SALE, in lots to suit purchaser*, about 4 oon p iinda Salt B?ef. in excellent condition, at 4 cents per j>ouml. Apply to W. LINKlNS, Stall 66 Center Market, or 5 and 7 Western Market. _ja_18-6t POR TWO WEEKS LONGER I SHALL a o<>ntinu* to *e!l the balance of the stook of Dry Goods in More No. 5*21 Seventh street, (sign of the Red Flar,) at itreaUy reduced prices, before removing to ni? new building on the Avenue. HENRY EGAN, 531 Seventh st, ia.1U.fif Vrur A WASHINGTON SELECT SCHOOL. The exercises of this School, which were interrupted I'v the burning <>f my school house, will be resumes n MONDAY NKXT, the 21st instant, at the Leoture Room of the Tenth street Baptist Church. l>etween E and F ?t?. ja 18 2t* SAMUEL KELLY. Prin. PRUNES OF OUR OWN IMPORTATION. We are to-day in reo ipt of our usual supply at this *ea?on of first quality Bordeaux Prunes, selected lor u* in France, They are eepeoialiy larce aid rioh m flavor. jaj7 KINO A BURCHKLV.. Ywood and coai.. OU Will hiir??ly ret your money'* worth by oal!ing at the PIONEER M I I.LS, urntAttest tor Her of Seventh street and Canal, (GEO. PAHK, Acent ) They sell cheaper and live better measure than any other* in the oity?cut, split, acd delivered free of oharge. If r<>u don't believe it, give the Pioneer Mill* a trial, and We satisfied. ja 17-ly,r OFFICERS. PETTY OFFICERS, AND Seamen who wore*>n board ol any U. S. ships at the capture of any slaver can have their olaim* for Ui.11 r.t? nil llaa/4 \1 .,no> ?>Ant??1w ^ ? (* ??4 IIVOU 1UUIIOT UlUMIWbl J ?h?*3UUW Mi UJ ftpplfiiiR to o- addressing C. P. WALLACE, Washington, D C. ja lfr-tf JN PEACE PREPARE FOR WAR. Just received by express, and will be sold at a ver* smal1 aivanee. a lage assortment of COLT'S REVOLVERS, rharp's Smith ? Wesson's, and other PISTOL*. Doub e and Single SHOT GUNS, RIFLES, Colt's SHOT GUNS. Also ino,i(no Musket Caps 6n,ooo El'y's & Brothers Double Water Proof do. 3S,ooo Co it's Caps. 20,ooo G. D. do. And all kind* of Field Ammunition. JOS. L SAVAGE, Penn. ave., bet. 10th and 11th ats. jaU-lv (States) Sign Gilt Saw. ^JttEAT SACRIFICE PARISIAN GOODS! Having a very larjt* stock of the finest Parisian Goods ou l and, whioh I must eel! under any fllroumstaaces, I will make the greatest saorifoa that ever was offered to the pubtlo in taking off M per oent. ot the regular prica. My gools being nar&M in plain Scares no one will be deceived. Ladies in enrsuit of coods aa Cloaks. Franen flounets, Emt> oideriee, Party Dresses, Head Dresses, Flo vert, Wreaths, Ribbon*, Fan*, Lmm fid a great variety of articles renerally kept in a snoy and Trimming Store, will do vail to (ire me a eallbefor* they purchase aay where e'ee. Ladies will pleaee bear in mind that all my goods are bought bv mvse f in Paris, consequently are of the lataat styles is the market .. ? ? * J?fiAD THE FOLLOWING COMMUNICATION FROM D*. M. SCHLOSsfER. Author of sereral Works on Diseases of the Feet. NEGLECT OF THE FEET DANGER OF CUTTING CORNS. Corns are too eommonly retarded as mere ex oreeoeneee. and that little is neveeeary bat to eoraee or out off the external sorfhae; whereas, the eradication of them, and that in a manner not to injare the fieah, ie an operation of graat ?r* aai delioaoT.that oaa only without dancer be performed by one who bu made that bratoh o| aarf err the apeoial object of attention. The extraotioa of teeth. and the ear* of dneaeee in them, or in the same. were, a few yeara afo oonaidered aa legitimate, r within the province of any one who waa dabbed a anrceon, tali experienoe taught that thvt branch cf the healiac art repaired fwiw ffiio?uvu ftuu ?mvi 7 . r r w, bvw| wbv hare the nmi. think or employing *nr bat a roc alar dentut to attend to diaeatoa afeetiai the tooth. l*o intimate are the relation* of all parte of the human frame with each other, that dia*aM la any partioo'ar portion, afieote the whole eyetoai; nor doei distance from vhat may he called the oontor of tie ayetem, diminieh tho intimaay o( the rola tioc; on the oontrary, pain* or dieoaee of tho extremities are perhapa more difficult of al.enation than in more oentral parte. At the preeent day we find a large portioa of the oomrnumty, from the highMt to the lownt, ? abject to severe sufferings from inattention of surgeons to the affliction* to whioh the feet are subject. They have g?nera ly been considered of ao trivia a nature at to be unworthy of aerious inqair?, ard have consequently been consigned to ae'ats of men whoie supreme if noranoe has thrown obliqay apon those who have both the wish and the power to alleviate pain and prolong life Thflm ii no D&rt of tha humtn fns\t in whinh nnrni hfcvo cot occaaionally been found; both the most delicate and mott hardened portion* of it* intetu mentt have tliua b?-en i tTfcted. The firtt id? which naturally presents itaelf to those who are an (Tonne from any kind of pain ia "inataataneoua reief," and ir.any are moatly willinc to allow the '/cm *i origo malt" to remain and acaia to the fruitful offspring ol pain, rather than to apply to a akillful ? p'rator, even though he oan perma nently eradicate the dangeroua nuiranoe. On the other hand, the confidence of the public ia ao much abuaed by a oia'a of aelf educated and aelf-extolinr practitioner*, who pretend to have discovered infallible meana to prevent diaeaaea auch aa we have described, that innumerable difficulties sor round the sub-j^t. * Specific* for a'l the ills of life are discovered daily and hourly, especially in the department to which I have d?voted my time and attention. Plaaters, lotions, &o, 4c., are brought before the aatonished world as possessing powers in&l'.ibls. Aooording to their own assertions they hare never been known to fail; and what chanoe nas he who ha* devoted his whole life to inquiry, hot to honestly confess that the deviations of nature surpass his expectations; that her ways are often inscrutable, and all that he oau do ia to study, to learn, and to try to cure, without professing that every maiadr is subject to his superior skill. Most urgently do 1 recommend those who are af flioted with Corns, however harmless they msy appear. however easily reir oved, never to nave re coarse to the knife. The most appalling spasms, convulsions terrible to behold, and look jaw, have attended on t^e wounding a braneh of a n'rve by a common p? n knife, as also hemorrhage, scarcely to he arrested. lam not fond of giving owes. for I am ?orry to find that every empiric who praoticea any branoh of the medical profession, fanoiec that tne true avenue to employment is to narrate extra ordinary oases, whether true or not, because he i?uuica milk poupm win iM iiinoinmi in wnt' mrj read which may remind them of their own saff'-ring. 1 would refer to vast numbers of example*, which I have encountered in this oity, if I thought it necessary to mention it. I strenuously reootnmend those who sutler from Corn*, never to have recourse to the knif'. to the raxor, or even to the soissors, but te plaos themselves, as soon aa possible, under the management of rome one who hu loug been skilled in their oare. Sufferers from Corns will &nd temporary relief from plunging the foot in a hot pednlanan, pouring in, from time to time, hot water. The diseased part should be assiduously rubbed with a dry, I rAnwk f n w A1 Vn tha m ras >istmp>K*> ?a? . ...s? M ?mm ...v ^ vm (ililHVOl VI ill?HI!IO0V this prooeaa viil he followed by the loosening of the oailoua aubatanoo; there will be neither pain nor uoMaineaa left, although thr oorn will rera%iu. atill re'iefia obtained, without the danger wfcioh cuttiag mar produoe. It la impoeeifele to be completely rid of a Corn, unlece extirpated by a ekillfn'. and experienoed operator. If I app ar tomewhat tedioua in thu matter. Jif I have been guilty of repetition*. I trust that I ir.ay be exouaed for an earnoatneaa and an anxiety on a eobject whi-h I conceive of more importance, almuat, than an* rules I oould lav down. It ia n. m?Tim I ?>-i^ have a startling taught to repeat? it is a seiitenoe whtoh should b? repeated in the ear i f every satierer from oorns-itis a voioe which should 6e echoed hack uo every eooasion ?"do not ate a kaife.'* If. after suo?i a warning, t here shoud he aay inffisi ect y venturesome to neglect it.lthe danger or th- ir own head, bat the repentanoe will oome too late. DR M. A. eCHLOBSER. DR. M. 9CHL08SER 9 WILL REMAIN A FEW DAY8LONGER IN WASHINGTON. ADDITIONAL CONCLUSIVE EVIDENCE or DR. SCHLOSSER'S INSTANTANEOUS AND PAINLESS PROCESS Or EFFECTUALLY CURING . THI WORST CASES OF CORNS, BUNIONS, ASD ALL . DISEASES OF THE FEET. Tha following few taatiraon*la from parona wall known in Washington are ai rail at to tha thonaMda in Dr. Sohloiaar'a poiaamon. From Hon. R. Toombs, U. S S. ur. ecmouer baa una cay taken oat a great bibber of Corna from ray feet without any pain, and It fee ma to be effectual. January 13,1860. *. TOOMBS. From I. S. Hall, Em. Dr. Bohloaaer haa thia day operated upon my feet, and haa prodnoed entire aatiafaotion. I. 8. HALU From if. 5. Dmvit, Iif. n. V*- J. * * *? A/i ovBivsnn iim utl* o?j ICIUUTW ITU III my immx i 12 Coma, which wii dona without ptin, ud to ay entire satisfaction. 1 oheerfully rMommnd to ail persona, and ?speoially my friends who suffer with Corns, to oall on the Doctor. H. ft. DAVIS, Washington, December M 1800. CONSULTING ROOMS, I Uil PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE, (South aid*,) Mtm mkudWk aUMU. OFP1CB HOURS From 10*. m. till5p.m. REMEMBF.B nut Oft. bchlbftser WILL L t AT M Washington city . m A FEW DAYC. )* W % / > nofTTA*? a k r pc ALt 1 lUii cauiv. By J. C. HeBVIKK * CO . AkHwww. T?*l'8TKB^8ALK OF EXTEL1 KNT FU* 1 jiirrtK and Hoc-bhold I-rr ct? ???b HaTUKDaY N"KMiNGJui?n Itt*. ot ? u'oiorfc, on tM lr?t ?oor of tk? Ai.ot'?>n Boinm. vt ikMi , el . br rirta* of l deert of trMt, ?' )? r?oor*?d, fto . a lot of Furniture ftod Ho* etscid Kt -oti. oonprie" 1 Oa?r mm Knk. A ran u4 tor Chftirs, B%tb lop ?r4 Certrr TftKee. rn?aela fcrd lutein CerpeU. Ulltklk, Stair Cer RO^kh > K?e?, Cauc ?nd wood .MtCni'i, !.? ?** M?- ?<f?ny ?cu V?xlnat I r< itirf Vod trftd* ?U-1 WaehatAQiie, H*ir * <1 Hark B?lrt*r* and PiU?v?, HUnkftf .C'. m'ort*. Oo?Gt?rr>?ne?. ?n4 * ro-kiTi Wirt, Window Curt* n? a- <i M ?ifp, C? kiu ud other 9tor<?, Kitchen I'teneiie. Term* oaafc Br order of the Tract a. ja 16X J. C. McCUIEK k. CO., AW. fly GRKEN A WIL1IAM9 AidUoimi rpRl*9TBF,9 HAL to. OF GROCERIES. Ac.. 1 *ri Hov?inoLr>*Fri!mrmE.-Uy rirtit? ? deed of trnat fr?M Ut#U K Jmi* to Um a a been ??er, and duly r?*o<>rda i- i. the 9tti day of J*r. uarj, 1861, 1 ahal! Mli at poMic anotion on MONDAY, the 81 at day of January in?t. at h'oIock a. at tk* reatdenoa of >an1 Jria?, on (H atroot, t?tv*w K and F i'?andlailnf tea fooda, atook, and fix taraa. koaa?ko.<l avi kitohen fa'r.uare nwabODti i>. said <iaad. oonaiattnc of a lar** atook of Grooeriaa. Llqanra T<-aa. ?o . Ae.. And an entire a?t of Parlor Bed-room and Kitchen Furniture. Term*: A'i ?ura? of and under $? owb, o*?r that amour, t, a credit ol jn^uid ?n day a ta actae. eatiafactorily endor*?d. bearing mtercel. KUORNE C a HtlSI. Traataa. Ja1?cod 8KEEN ? WILLIAMS. Aacta ALUABLE MARKET FARM FOR SALfcThe anderaigned, by r.r'ue of tha fowar reeled in him by a mortgage from John Taylor. exaoatad oa the twenty-eighth day of October,eigktaea haa ^ dretf and fifty eiif t, and a< w ?f reo.i-d la the Clerk'a Office of the Ci'woit Court for f riaoe George'a County, will offer at public eule, on M??NDaY, the 4th iiayol February next, on the premieea. at the boar of 13 o'clock m.,< ifjair, ll not,on the next lair day there*fter,)the FARM now in the poeaeecion of John Tajlor, aad lately I the property and reaidence of Mr. Wilaaer J. Tai m hott Thia land conaiata of one hundred and aeren- M lean Acre*, more or le*i tnd idiain ? . property I of I)r. John H Bay n? and Thomaa E Bwry , K**.. W and it distort from Alexandria about two mil*? and from Washington about ?ix Both of th?ae oit are aooetMh'e b? good and direct r< ada. Tb? location ia heath) and pl*aaam,and 10 man* other reapecta deairahle. The ion ia w?'l adapted to th? rrowth of fruit and a I the vegetable* cultivated ia thia aeotion of the eountrv. The aooi?ty in neighborhood ia ver* agr eab e. Epiaoopal, Catholic and Methodlat Church** are within two hi ea ui ihip i?rm. i no um uiiikk cuoiiii u.m v ?ri.ic?r tabie D? line and KiU-h?r. and all necessary oatbaildlncs tor such a residenoe. The lit e t > this property u unincumbered and indisputable. The terms of aa!e are: One-third in eaah on th? da j of sal-; and tft? rraiduein three e? ua! annua! instalments of twelve, e chtf?>i>f and twenty-four montM. a deed tn fee simple to lie ri vea the purohaeer. and the deferred payments to be at>onrcd by a H ortg&ge on the premises, to be execcted by the purchaser to the subscriber. The deferred pay menta will bear id interest from the day <>i sa e. C. S. K F.KCH. Mortgage*ar.d Attorney f ?r ths parties, ja ll-2*awta BUY YOUR J*tntioBery and Miool Hooka at SHI PHKRD'S, while you have a ol aire to iivr vour inont*y. |> W 1 o> |MPORTANT TO L4DIEH! I havejunt received a lotof Pable Mink MUFFS1, m%iie from skin* oaut lit thi??ea on. which I will sell at nearly |HnS7A ha f their uanal pnof. Also, on hand, t rench HabSe and Upi<> 'Jill Wat-r Mtrk MlFFr, pnaoafrom I*_=gJkf 9 HA t?l-*OA P KS and VICTOR IN t.S of variona ktnda of Fnr ex'rernelr <ow. A f?*w mor? Chi dr?ni f L'RS Irft. MutfaTSwntr. fl and *1 '_ > MimW JOCKKY HAT? id Roarer ardFeit. for .*1 and $1 5?i iesa than oat. Tormaoakn H. H *>TIN EMKTZ, v iia t a? i>.? _ja 14 ttetween liflh and 13th at*. / R EAT RHHTTM>\ 'N PRICKS : VJ SELI.ISG OFF?SELL I SO OFF' The who'?ofour iari- stock of Ureas <iooda. men aaM.? Robea. Dreaa >1 * , Men fop iL?, A!' RLaina, R'f?. Valencia*. in fact a I Wmt*r m? Goods we wi 1 *el. iff this month, at rreatl j r redne*d jricea. man* it !e?? than coat for tk' rath. wa Alao. 1* or i" ha'-.d* me H ack Cloth C!oaka re maimng tn our atoc* wlnoii we offer now at a? |??r i centleeathan ooar. We invite the ladiaa and ail I in want of a handsome Dresa or Cloak to eallaod examine our atook before pure^aairr elsewhere. " J. W. COLL.KY k. CO., ja 16 2w 523 Seventh at., a>>ove Pa a*. iyv WISW r A WW OFFICE 6 y F. WAR D .Dealer in New? O ajd Cart Off" Cl?thia?, reapectfully inform* the pu*>!iothat he lift* opened a LICENSED PAWN t'FFICE i?t No. 7?i I.r-mnara ererue, between 9'h and 10th it*., a tew doors east of the new Cm trai tiuard-houae. where )i9 wilt be at ail time* prep*r?d to wait on hi* patron* with promptnea* . attention and the atrioteat ma'ice N B ?Jewelr?. Dry G< oda, t oUnna, Mechan ioa* Toole. 4e.. a! way a on hand at private sals. ja 16 Iro* JjEAVY REDUCTIONS IN PRICES! THE WHOLE OF TTTE ARTICLE* SPKCI F1ED VASTLY UNDhH I'ALCE ' SILK RO'tRSand DRESS SILKS in treat pro ia -ii'ii, ui imiBl B*" Wt Choice WOOLEN and other DRESS GOODS, SRAWL9 ofM the ?Umdard ?'KJ nov?l utyl?u Rich VELVET -a<i Ci.OTH CLOAKS, fronun# dium up torxtra *ep?r. . | With ail kind* of DRY GOODS for familiM in mo<ier?t6 circumitsncM. CARPETS, CURTAINS. MATT1NG9, OILCLOTHS. An - l.nn?r fl nnru The whole otfciei at price# to meet the waota of person* wi h ?rnal: parse*. an infpeottoa of e?"?k impliee no ohlication to purchase. pf.kkv i brother. penn avenuean* ninth etreet, jal&st " perry boildnx." W9io.o(ni % orth of boots, sboes *wd trunks. Of all St via and Qualities, at a 0re&t acr.rice or cost. Store for Htnl and Fixtures fa* Sale. All the Stock id 8. P. HOOVER'S STORE, mmlron ha l,e-nl?ra in* every var>ety rflvfluf ladies'. genu', children's and *01fuserv?>ks al.o.tkavf ll eling trunks are row h?in? soid./or pfc crest raoii&ceaon urn*' retail eel tndpnoes. indeed much below original oo?t. The attention of the pubiie is solicited, <u g-eat inducement* will ^ be miwdo tn purchasers. A The above ooinprisrs a larre stock of the finest I Iualitjr French and Amer.oantiaitars.ShoM.BooU, M c.,&o.,ior laciesan-J gentlemen I The Store la for rent and th? Fixture* for sale. Apply on t"e premises, tr?n Hall. N. B.?The ar>ove stock, either in whole or in part, will be sold at private tale. To an; one desirous of entering th? Boot, Shoe and Trunk Busi neas this adorda a belter opportunity than may acain l*? presented. Persons indexed will eonfer a favor b? erometlr oaHMK and *ettiing their account*. "jaT-'tf PIANOS FOR R K NT.?Several at one dollar per month. Also, two very fane onee will be rcntid lov to careful person*. JOHN F. ELLIS, ja >6 30ft Pa av.. bet. 9th and 10th *t?. ^RASONABLK DRY GOODS! Cloak*. Shawls, Flannel*. Merino*. OttMM, Blanket*. Full Cloth*. Lumiti. Fancy Silk*. Silk Rohas. Poplins, Valencia*. Rep*. .... Varna, Hooped Skirta, Irish Lidobs, Sheetings, Napkin*, ^ leaver Cloth. Sack Flannel, White Goods. l.inen Sets, Kmhrokdenes, Bombasines. Alpacoaa, C'-nnterpanea. Coir fort*. Towelinirs. All of which we offer at price* to suit the timaa. do" TAYLOR A Hl'TCHISON. 1 FRENCH A RICHSTEIN. . , _ 8TS Pun. AVKlfTK, A Ara agents for the Baltimore A me lean and K*- * ohange, CharleetoD Mercur*. Ac. .Subscribers seryrd at low rate* Pap* a from every oity In the union?miiTi monrrr.j and quarter! j. Ca t and aubaonWe. Now is the time. Now York. Philadelphia, Ba timore and i t her MH'* dalivered la the oitj and 6eorgatown immediately after the arI rival ol train*. ja IS 1ANO FORTE INSTRUCTIONS ?Tha nndaralgned, Iopk well known to \Va-hinjt.?n suh'ic as a teacher of thelBMBipi k Piano, beca leave to atate that he la pre ' ? aw* pared to take scholars on terma to aait the axifeaeiea of the time*. Harm* vac%nole> in hit time just now which he la anxioaa to fill up, be will teach a few eoholar*. f desirah e to their parent*. and tak* hi* pay in *uoh merchandise a* may ba ag reed on when they are entered with hiia. Hem willing to make aaah arrangement*, knowing tba ine?n*aniea<"? Many who desire to hare their ehil dree taught ti e Piano experienee now in gattiac money. Miametnod of teaching ha* baen lush y approved for y-are, and hia relereooe* are head* of the bast musical families in Wa?hiu(ton. Hii term* are txoaadincly moderate 1/kUM P PUDI ? ? ?l?l furl A. N?v Vmrk. m ?? " m. SSTifcPS^ " % ; -20.T* _ w nv ncii^Li, . . , Re*id?io#>?k29t ti - J**"'* or ?>lT M M rtierott'i. JMPORTANT TO BoUsE h ??!*??*. 4 <*> *? v Goar&ntMd not only AbMOLUTELY ANDPKKKKCTL7 PUEB, but croud (roarfrsah Spio??. * sotod wm t'-inri S32F Sftua* sa avrtass '^rsrssit Bf?o* ?" alBoS m variably akort We ArraS . E.K. DUEKBK * CO- A

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