Newspaper of Evening Star, February 18, 1861, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated February 18, 1861 Page 2
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Thfc L> EiMM? HTAK WASHINGTON' C1TT: MONDAY ... February It, 19?1. Spirit af Ikr n*rai?g Pre** Th? Inulltgtncer argues that the difficulties which staad in lite w?y of a ipeedy adjustment of rending dissersioas between the North and South are queatious of form rather than substance with the representatives of Ibe f >rmer, while these of the latter are more concerned about gm ranters relative to future acquisitions than about the rquiUbJe management of what wc uow possess The Repui hen* says the border slave States know weil, that the slave trade will not long be prohibited b* a Southern Confederacy, to the chemes of w hich th it trade is essential. Coot ?After for two month's (up to the day cf the election) persistent vlruleut abuse and misrep resentation of the gentlemen who compos* the overwhelming majority of the convention now as sembled at Richmond, the Enquirer of that city undertakes to lay down the rules and principles that should govern their action. Throughout the canvass It maintained that the Legislature, in re fusing Itself viitually to whisk Virginia out of the t nlon, we*e grossly misrepresenting the wishes of their constituents. The election, how ever, demonstrated by a majority of some 30,000, that the uilarep-esentation was wholly cn the Enquirer's side. Such a result would have proved sufficient to put en effectual damper on the labors of almost an v other journalists in the land. Not ao, Id tbelr ease; for the Enquirrr'? editors are till aaumlng to crge that the Convention sha 1 do that which they were elected especially net to do. That it: to occupy such a position on the question of the times as will defeat any possible settlement by the Peace Convention and Congress. Thus, the Enquirer maintains the duty of the Virginia convention to be to accept no terms cX compromise which ?outh Carolina and her co workers may reject. Ne w, that m^ans, no 'erms whatever. South Carolina has formally notified the world she will accept no terms ; and the indications from Montgomery are that the Southern Congren are under the control of parties who sympathise with South Carolina's purpose of rejecting any possi ble settlement thit mis;ht lead to the return of the seceding States to their late matus under the government of the United States. ronunaieiy ior ue irue inierest 01 v irginia, me Enquirtr now p?.iw?'es u little Influence over her Convention, aa over her popular mind a* demonstrated In the result of her late election. We regard It aa being qnite safe to calculate that the Convention's policy will be directly the re ers ; of anything tt>e hmiuirtr may advise. They were elected to labor to the end of preserving Vir ginia's connection with the Government of tbe United States if that be possible; wblle the En <j*?r?r'?end and aim is. simply and palpably, to get Virginia out of the Union by hook or by crook, If tkit be possible. Notwithstanding the dec If rations of many newspapers to tbe contrary, we are very sure that the Virginia Convention will promptly and frankly accept any terms of settlement that may prove acceptable to the majority of the border tlavebolding States as represented in the Fetcc Convention. Its overwhelming majority of Union ists are perfectly awsre that no conceivable terms will be acceded to bv the parties who have usurped the government of the weeded States, and that a lar^s majority of the people in each of those State*, except, perhaps, Svuth Carolina, (where the majority of the people are never al lowed to vote.) will iht-erfully accept any settle meat that will be sufficient to keep the hearts of the population of the border slaveholding Stat? s true to the Union, whenever au opportunity to vote upon it occurs, wiping out of political e:ist ence, at the same time, their present usurping authorities. They duly appreciate the fact that the seceded States are to Come back only through political or other revolution in their own midst, against their late revolution and its consequences so for, not through any settlement tendered with >uc ian IU9.1 me LOOM, Keltta K bftU. BebjaiUlllS ?( al who have assumed to name their President, to seize the forts, arms and money of the United States, *nd to punish with death, line and impris onment any man within the limits of their usurped authority who may dare to utter a word in dero gation of that, and in advocacy of the continued supremacy of the Government of the United States, will acquiesce in It. [COXMrXlCATZD. Thi P*ac* Co>v*stioji ?It is rumored that the Peace Convention is likely toad jou-n without agreeing upon any plan for the pacification of the country- It is said that it contain* ? ? ?v>~ hand disunion i*ts from the t*outh, who seek to defeat say adjustment by extreme demands, and on the otter hand semi-abolitionists from the North, who are opposed to any concession, and that these united outnumber the conservative of both sections. Now, tt seems to as that men of these two classes have no brines* in the Convention, the funda mental object of which was ksim amd peace tkrougk mutual tonctuic*. It originated in the conservative Union spirit which prevails in Vir ginia and the other bordsr fiaveholding States, and should have been responded to in that spirit only. But it Is devoutly hoped that the conservative . *v ? r* a*? ?* ? u?u ui uic wiinmioo win no* separate without embodying a plan cf adjustment upon which an appeal may be taken to the people. Give us a reasonable project satisfactory to the conservative spirit of the border States, and we will sweep the impracticables of the North out of power like a whirlwind. The people there are not prepared to sustain a set of men who prefer their party to their country. Give as a project?we care not what it Is, provided it be reasonable. Usiox. The AtaivaL or Ma. Liscolji ?It is officially announced that Mr. Lincoln will leave New York on Thursday next, at 9 o'clock in the morning, and arrive at Irecton at J2 noon , leave at 2.3*? and arrive at Philadelphia at 4; leave Fridnv morn ing at 9 and arrive at HarrUburg at 1 p. m; leave Harr'.sbur? on Saturday morning at 9 and arrive at Baltimore at 1 p m; leave at 3and arrive at 4 30 A* W mV I ??* |,~"T* From the publisher* (through the Wuh lngton agent*, Taylor A Maury,) we have the London Quarterly Review for January, contain lag, among other article* of American Interest. an appreciative and complimentary notice of Mot ley's ' Hlatorv of the United .Netherlands and a very fall and complete abowlng-np of the pres ent condition and resource* and future prospects of Canada and the Northwest. (XT'An election takes place In Mlaaqurl to day for delegates to a '-Sovereign'' State Convention. All the Indications are that the Conservatives will have a decided triumph la many parts of me Ktcmei Mao unpopular that those who favor It mask their purpose* under tbe guise of antl-eoeretoa and "conditional Union'* men, and tbua enter the field against the straight-out Union lata. - 9simi(s?T or Illinois ?Wa learn from a prl *te dispatch received tere, that at one of the largest Republican meetings ever held In Chicago, on Saturday night, tbe course of Senator Seward nnd of Mr. Kellogg mi Illlaot*, with reference lo tbe adjustment of existing political difficulties, was triumphantly sustained. dT" Accounts from Montgomery, Alabama, re ceived In this city, state that the Southern Con federacy bare aa<le arrangements by which they will hare, on the 1st of March, fourteen millions of dollars, and fifty regiments of drilled men readr to Uke the field. Tai Bvmmkb Elections?Tbe follow)* States bold elections during the coming summer: Virginia In M?jr; Kentucky, Teoneaaee, and North Carolina ! Auguat The lndl<ationa are that the t alon sentiment wt.l be Ulumptun If s.icceasful in tboae fttatea. * ' An Kunut ow Was.?A mortar, welching a.751) paaada baa bee* forwarded from Peters turgb to Charleston, noticing which, Ihe Peterr burg lnuJUgcacer a*>? On Its arrival there. It will a*nd a apectal meoaen^er. In the shape of a t. ab shell, to Fort Sumter or hlacarcaaa The aevarlteof the Kngllab winter laabown bv tha fact that la London alone, the mortality per we*b Is m above the average ro*onEssion<UL. P*Mrt?After our report closed on Saturday? The senate returned the consideration of the tariff bill. After so me debate the amendment of Mr Seward, making three yeara Instead of ninety days the period duriag which merchandise may be stored tn the public warehouse* p' lor to the payment of dutiea on such merchandise, was adopted. The Senate then, after the consideration of otLer amendments, adjourned. Hocsk ?When our report closed on Satnrday? The House was in Committee of the Whole on the private calender; and, after the reading of several bills, which were objected to, the com mittee rose Mr Sickle*, from the Committee of Conference 1 on tbe d- flclency bill, reported tbat the disagree ment bad been settled?tbe Conference Committee of the Senate receding from tbe proposed appro- ' priation of 8300.000 for carrying lntc eflVct a con tract between the Navy Department and AW. ' Thompson, for certain harbor and coal privileges 1 on the Isthmus of Chlrlqol. Some modifications 1 of other amendments by Doth Houses were agreed to by tbe committee. The House agreed to the report of theCommitee of Conference. Mr. Sherman, from the Conference Committee on the bill providing for tbe leelalatlve, execu tive, and judicial expenses of the Uovernment for tbe year ending 30th of June, made a report In which the disagreeing amendments were either receded from or modified This report mi agreed to. The House then went Into Committee of the Whole; and, after the consideration of certain private bills? The Houae took a recess until 7 o'clock, and upon reassembling? Mr. Somes of Me , Mr. Bnrnham of Conn., and Waldron of Mich., addressed the House; and the House adjourned. Monday, February 18. Skxatk? Mr. Bragg, from the CoiAiiUee on Claims, reported a bill to repeal the joint resolu tion in fa Tor of William H. Deli root; which was passed Mr. King, of N. V., introduced an amendment to the rules of the Senate; which, being objected to. was laid over. It was agreed tbat all the memorials now on the table be presented, and accordingly a very Urge number of memorials, for and against compro mise, and In relation to private claims, were pre sented by Messrs Bigler, Sewnrd, Wilson, Sum ner. Cameron, Hale, Douglas, Crittenden, Foster, Ten Evck. Morrill, and Wade. Mr. Baker. of Oregon, presented the credentials of Jas. W. Nesmith, Senator elect from Oregon, for tlx year*, from and after the 4th day of March next. Mr. Thompson, from the Committee on Naval A Sain, submitted sundry reports Mr. Wilson called up his resolution providing that after to-morrow the Senate meet daily at eleven o'clock a. m.: which was agreed to. Mr. Gwin moved to take up the post route hill, adhere to the Senate's amendments thereon, and ask a committee of conference. The hour arriving for rte consideration of the tariff bill Mr. Gwin moved that the tariff bill be post poned; which was lost. The Senate then took up the tariff bill. A number of amendments were adopted. Hovss.?The Speaker laid before the Houses communication from the Secretary of the Treas ury relative to the accounts of the Indian depart ment. Also, a communication from the common coun cil of the city of Boston, both of which were laid on the table Mr. Hooper, of Utah, offered an amendment to an act providing for the admission of New Mex ico into the Union, and asked that it mi-jht be printed; agreed to. Mr. Hamilton, of Texas, offered a joint resolu tion providing for the payment of certain claims for legal services in the District Courts of the I*. S In Texas; referred to the Committee on Claim*. Mr. Blake arked unanimous consent (the regu lar order of business having been called) to ofi'er a resolution, instructing the Secretary of the Intt rior to inform tbe House whether the claim of Hon. H. M. Rice, for ."W4.000, had been paid; bow long his claim had been in the department, &c. Objpction being made, further reading of th< resolution was suspended. The House theo took up the regular order of business?report* from committees for reference. Mr Carter, from the Committee on the District of Columbia, reported a bill to amend an act sup plementary to an act for the organization of a naval and military asylum in the District of Co lumbia, and moved that It be put upon Its pas sage; which motioB prevailed, and the bill was passed Mr. Kllgore, from the same committee, reported a bill for the incorporation of the Washington and Georgetown?City Railway Company. Mr. McClernand objected, and It was not con sidered Mr. Hughes Introduced a bill for the grading, curbing, and paving of Seventeenth street west, between Pennsylvania avenue and B street north. Referred to the Committee on the District of Co lumbla m Mr Kllyore again attempted to bring up hla railway bill. Mr Carter objected. Mr Burnett hoped the gentleman would with draw bia objection. Mr Carter said he dealred to ofl'er a substitute. Several members here objected to the reception of eitber the bill or the substitute Mr Kllgore then d ml red to bring upthe metro politan police bill; objected to The House then took under consideration cer tain private bills, pending which our report closed Persaaal. The Governor of Ohio has appointed the Hon. C P. Wolcott a commissioner to the I'eace Conference, vice Judge Wright, deceased. Henrv J. Raymond, of the N. V. Times; Dr. Horace Green, S. V.; Hon Geo. Martin. Fa ; Hon H. D. Fo*ter. do ; Hon I). Ullman. NY; Robt Hunter, t*. S. N ; Kcbt. Dixon, do , are at the National. It Is stated that Miss Harriet l?ane bas courteously invited Mrs Lincoln to accept the hospitalities of the White House immediately on her arrival here, in order that she may become familiar with the Internal management of a big house like that nt " 1 ? w - w-a .wv A ic?iuvuiiai l*iallliun[> Col Rupglss, USA; Hon J W. Nes mlth, Oregon; Hon. J. M. Butler, Pa.; Hon. J L. Dawson. (To ; Hon A. Wskeman, N. V.; Com. Tattnall, U ?. N.; H A. Webiter, W. T ; A Cummin;'!, Pa ; Hon. J. P. L. Shanks, Ind ; I) A. Wasbii.gton, U S A.; H R. Burgwyn, N.C., are at Wlllard*'. Wasbikoto!! aud Webster. ? At a dinner given blm at Annapolis, Md.. In 1&51, Daniel Webster spoke as follows, in rslation to George Washington and the Constitution of tli? United States. Vis: I think I hesr blm [Washington] say, to-day, In the language which be expressed when he sent the present Constitution of the United States to Congress : " In all our deliberations we have kept steadily in view that wblch appeared to us the greatest interest of every true American?the con solidation of our Union, lo which is involved our prosperity, felicity, safety, perhaps our national existence." 1 hear him say that to-day; and 1 bear him say further to-day, in the"words of bis Farewell Address: " Indignantly frown noon th? first dawning of any attempt to alienate any por tion of our country from tne rmt. or to rnfeeble the sacred ties which now link together the varl oua parts." Every exhortation, every admonition, every sentiment 4tiat |T?x eeded from him, rln#s In these times constantly In my eara Nay. I think 1 hear him say, How, in the abode* of the bl>-saed, that if it were permitted to him to revisit the earth, and be rrclotlicd with the bones and the ticsh which are mouldering at Mount Vernon, he would appear to hla countrymen as when he stood ft the head of their armies, or aa he appeared to the country In the course of bis most glorious ad ministration of this Government, and conjure and acjure them, bvevery consideration tbat ought to weight with men: " Hold on fast by tbat Constitution, which la the only security for the liberty which cost me and my associates seven years of war, of fire and of blood." The Great Cubb rot D tspipsia ?One of the uu-st terrible evils in the community is the wide spread prevalence of dyspepsia It is to be found In almqpt every family In our lind ? /? ,v~? re suffering from what they believe to be the ail menia of the bead, the heart, the chest, the liver or bowel*, which are In realttv but symptoms and tht resulta of the presence of dyspepsia J*o many forma does this dire arrangement of the animal functions assume, that a thousand different cases might be cited in which the complication or com bination of symptoms is entirely different Prob ably the most tfllcient remedial agent known is the Oxygenattd prepared by 8 W Fowle k. Co . Boston. We have teen letters from indi viduals whose character and position In society entitle them to contidence, and the article has been approved by some of our most professional men.? Boston TractUtr The above expresses our opinion of this well known remedy. Cocar Mabtial ? Capt W'alke, of the U 8 roreabip Supply, was arraigned on Friday before a naval general court martial, at the Brooklyn I15VV-VHfft II tiAmr u-1 ' * s f 1 ua(n;r U| vrin^ing nil vtl s?*i to that port wben be was ordered to join the bouie squadron at Vera Cruz. The defense It that nfter the Supply bad been dispatched to Vera Triii ordertw?re received directing ber to supply tbe earilacn at tbe Warrlngtrn navy-yard ft (wag found that tbe garrison w.n not in want of supfjUet but that Fort Pickens was, all that could t?e spared waa landed at that place. When the Bftvy yard was selxad be waa compelled to take on bcati ?he matin's and sailors, and having dia charged ber cargo of supplier, Captain Walk* di. * Biod It unnecessary to proceed to Vera Cms. and consequently brought the banished mart net W>NewV?k DEPARTMENT NEW*. * 1 Board or Naval Esoisiiu.?A Hoard of Engineers for the examination of engineer* ft>r iromotion, aud of candidates for adoration into 1 be corps, wilt rouvena at the navy-yard, New i ifork, on the 25th February, 1H51 * The board 1 rill consist of Chief Engineers J. \V Kins, E ? Law ton, and A. C. Stlmers. I teats tie|TBHr* w?im?|U?. Wa?his?tow, Feb. 17 ?The events of the past week have not been so favorable to conciliation is wit expected at Iti commencement. The irri gating speeches in Congress, and tbe unstable :haract. ristics exhibited by the President elect, have an unfavorable rtl'ect. but tbe friends of the Union ars still laboring with unabated energy , The special agent, Mr Jonts, dispatched by Secretary Dix to New Orleans, bas satisflrd him lelfthat tbe revenue cutter Robert McCicllsnd ( was surrsndered to the authorities of Louisiana through complicity between Collector Hatch and Captain Brushwood before the passage of tbe Or dinance of Secession. It Is understood that President Buchanan will ve o any measure that may be passed by Congress having for its object the coercion of the South, but it is evident from tbe course of his Adminis tration, since the reorganization of the Cabinet, that he does not view the protection of the Forts asd tbe energetic resistance of any attempt to seize them as coercion. He does not, however, Include in these measures the bill for theconstruc tion of seven steam sloops of war Large quantities of ordinance stores are being daily recleved from the Washington Arsenal and sent to distant military posts. Several officer* have been detailed to superintend their shipment. New regulations of the strictest kind have been issued for the government of the Washington Navy Yard. Many portions oi the Yard, includ ing the Armory, are closed to visitors Affairs is Charleston ? From the Charlts ton papers of Thursday wc compile the following summary of affhirs In and about that city : Valor Ytrxui Vtgttablet ?Theguard boat, with a detachment of volunteers on special service, wa? tired into on lart Tuesday night by r. sentinel on Fort Sumter. We suppose this Federal soldier decided In his own mind that stccmers bad no business In that neighborhood; or perhaps be In tended it as a quiet reminder that at any moment "vessels would not be permitted to jmss within | range 01 tne guns or my fort " N. B.?A fine sirloin of beef, a leg of pork, with poultry, vegetable#, Ac , Ac., several bar rels sugar and sundries, tLree rans sperm oil (to light the lamps In the '-casemates" from sunset to sunrise,) wert-duly velivered the same day to the consignee, "Major Robert Anderson, Fort Sum ter."?Courier. The following significant paragraph appears In the advert!sing columns of the Charleston Mer cufv of Friday. The name attached to It is that of the President of the South Carolina College, aud who, about the time that the Brooklyn was first rumored to be preparing fora visit to Charles ton, published a pamphlet imploring the authori ties and citizens of that city not to oppose ber en trance to the harbor, and thus avoid the respon sibility of initiating civil war: fort Sumter.?The time is approaching when Pnrl ...Ill W.1'? 1-- J 1 . .. . V.> > UIUKI mil prvuauiy UC OlHtCKCa. l-Cl me ass.iihints remember tint the garrison are. In tbe main, poor hirelings, bound to obey tbe orders of their superiors, and, doubtless, not disposed to flgbt if they could avoid it. That they are not re sponsible for the acts of the rresident, or of tbe L nited State?, and tbat not one of th.m should be put to death, but as a necessary measure to se cure the fort to South Carolina. Ltt not one be killed after the fort is surrendered, let as little blood be thed as possible A. B I,o>GSTRirfcr. Tbe work of fortifying Charleston harbor is b? irg pressed with great vigor and skill. The chief of the Kn^ineer corps of mat State, at the instance of the Governor and Kxecutlve Council advertises in tbe Charleston papers uf Friday for several hundred laborers to construct new defences in that harbor. The Maryland Cosvejitios.?The Baltimore American of to-day say*: '-The informal Stile Convention, called in tliis State by th<* meet: n? held at the Maryland Institute, will rswnible to day. We presume it will meet in this city,though a portion of the delegate* have bo a elected to a Convention to tie held at Annapolis. A number of prominent and influential ge;:tletnen b^vebeen returned as members, but the masses of the peo ple of the State have so completely held aloof from a participation in the movement. ?nd indeed so decidedly manifested their opposition to it, that it will be difficult, except under same new combination of sxcitlng circumstances, to give to the proceedings of the body any marked impor tance. 1X7" The steamer Daniel Webster sailed from New V'ork on Saturday, with SNJGbbls. of beef and pork and other provisions, and 0*2 t' .S soldiers in charge of Capt. Dawson, who is accompa nied by Capt. Smith, of the topographical corps ef engineers, and Major Porter, assistant adjutant f;eneral. The men are assigned to different artll ery companies, and the majority of them will be J-J .! *?- ** wuuru, wim me supplies, at Key VVest, Tortugns and Indianola, Florida; and a small part of them will be ?ent to Brazos, Texas. MW. GOUGH'S LECTURE IS UNA voidah y postponed till further noiioe. It THE Y??UNG MKN'S CHRISTIAN AS s??oiatsnn trill hold & regu ar mon-h v ir>?. t tne at their Rooms, THIS (Monday; EVENING, at half-pist 7 o'clock. It GEO. H. TW1PS, R<>o.Sec. nr^=? 1. O. O. F-MAGENENU ENCAMP 11 ?c MENT.?Patriarchs : The r? * ssions ofMa^Mi-nu Encampment,No 4 will b* heiil h*ro alter on the. 9EJOND and FOL K Til SATUK DAY& < (eaoh month, commencing f oi.i n? st Stt urda* evening. fel?-3t JOSEPH *. TI CKER, Soribe. rr^-S.MITJISONIAN LECTURES?Rev. Jxo. IL 9 Lord will lecture on MONDAY E VK Nl.iG.oii Oliver Cromwell. >? "* rr==? SABBATH SCHOOL EXBIBTION !l 3 AND CONCERT.-1 he Sat.ham Soi.ool of Goraaeh Chapel will ri ve an Exhibition ami < on cert fir the l?-ic ft t of the School, on TI'K^DAY EVKNING. the 19th instant, at Ryland Crapfl, corner Mary and avenue and T^n n stio?t com mencing at 75* o'clock. TiokeU 10 cents; cnil tr-?n S cents. fo 15-*t* (V^-JOHN B. GOUGH. IL2 THE GREATEST LIVING ORATOR, WILL LECTURE IN THIS CITY fe 14 H fOON. YW"1 8AV- STRANGER, WHERE ARE 'J** you going ? You s.em to he 111 a great hur m!" "so I am. 1 am going fo SMITH'S. No 4t>0 Seventh street, to buy a auti of Clothes. The peo ple say ho has a very nioe assortment, and they cay Seventh street, to buy a mil of Clothes. The ?eo pie sav hn has a very nioe assortment, and they ca; h* aells them so oheap." Mot'.?The lai>t we saw of the atranrer, he was running up Seventh street ainging outr'SMITH, No. 460" fo2-6w fY^^ClTY^HALL^FfMCARY 3rH ?T he Asset ?. iun> naviriK nnunfd meir ac.nual astess nient of real And personal property, will meet at their room, (City Hal!) <latfy, as a Board of Ap p'als, from th? l(>th to the 26th of February, inclu sive,to hear all oompUint* ami to make suoh oor rectioca in over assessment as they may deem neo HNff. fe9-td GKO THOS. ETEW/.RT Seo. [VTg=?DEMPSKY Sc O'TOOLE, Lk? weduinu and risiTix<i CAHD KyGHAVERS. Importer* of fine WEDDING STATIONERY, WEDDING ENVELOPES, the most beautiful styles. 3U6 Pa. A v., between 9th and loth st*., au 27-fcm Wu:iI!WTOH. TO MILITARY OFFICERS.?Th<? advertiser has I it ?niA. on rea on?ble terms, a pair of lat*st s'yle Kpaulettra, bilk Saih, and Sword, with neces.s&ry appendages. CHAP. E EDWARDS. It* P ooin No. 8. let Moor, Deptrtm't ol SUte Rem ova l.?oystjw depot-jou p. AIcINTUfH would respectfully^^ ^. inform his ourtomers and friends thatW'tt / i lie dm removed to the out* ea?t corne r^T\ Uiif of Fifth and H atreeta,(Northern Lib b ti?*,) where he is bet'er prepared to furnish OYSTKRb. Frifd, Stowed, or in the Shell, in the bent inar ner and at the ?h?rt?yt notice. Aiito, KPICF.D OYSTERS. Famuei suppii d with Fre?h Outer* on call. Orders solio.ted. fe 18-3t* A IYER'S COMPOUND EXTRACT SAR8A PARILLA. No one reme<W is more needed in thisoonntrr than a rel able Altrrtttv, but the -iok have fceeu ?o oatrateoualr cheaWd by the worthleea prepara Uoneo' flar?%p^riilaabro*d, that they aredi?iu?.ed ?ven witntnena e. Yet tr^druc osnr.ot he b amed for the imposition* from whleh the* hare suffered. Moil of the eo sailed Rar ?n*nli?* ;? ?? ? r ? Ok pun* tain Utile of the vMuea of Parraparilla or acy hiug e!ae. Tiiey are mere alopr?Inert and worth *a, whi e a oor.o?ntrat#t extraot of the aotive va riety of Saraaparilla compounded mth l)ock, 8tii ingia, Icdir.e, e?o., la, a* itever will be, a power til alterative and an efteo*ual remedy, buoh u \jer'a Ext act of Saraaparilla, at ita truly wonrter lul curet of the great variety of oomplaint3 which eqnire an alterative medicine, t ave abundantly ihown. Do not therefore, diaoard thia irvaluaNe nedio>ne, becanve you have been Impnaed neon by Kinethiag pre ending to be Haraaparilla, while it rae not. when yon nave used Aiix'a?then. and lot till then, will yoa know the virtuea of t*ara% tanlla. Kor minute particular* of the diaeaaea it :urea, we refer *ou to Ayer'a Amerioan Almanao, rhioh the agett below rained will furciili gratia o a'l who oalt for it ATka'a Cath**tic PiLLa, for the oure of Coi irtntss, Jaundirt. Djrptr^a, Indigestion, Lysen try. Foul Stomach. Srysiptlas, Htada-ht, PiUi. Rheumatism, Heartburn, arising from Disordered itomath. Pai*, or Morbid Inaction of tkt Bowels, Yiatulency. Less of Appetite, Livtr (imptaint, Dropsy. Worms, (tout. Neuralgia, as a Dinner Fill, iAd for Pur fitting tkt Blood Tney are rug-r coatea, ao that the roott aanai ive can Uke them pleasantly, and they are the eet A periei t iu the world for ah the purpneta of a aroily phyaie. Fxicx X cx.ire rxa Box ; Five Ioxii m |l. _ . . . PROGRESSOF THE PRBRIDENT ELECT AfcCIVAL AT Cur-KLASD Cleveland, Feb 15?The train containing Mr Lincoln and sniU arrived at C'eveland at twenty ntnutes after f >ur o'clock ainid the roars of ar tillery The arrangements for the reception were idmirable. The military, fire companies. and trades paraded, and made a fine display. Tbe procession moved through tbe principal streeta to the Waddelt House, Mr. Lincoln being greeted with great enthusiasm. J. V Masters. Acting Mayor, welcomed the President, and Judge Andrews did tbe same on I 1-1# -m >1 - ??i _ - - - - oriiaii ci ioc cmiens cmnminee. Mr Lincoln responded briefly, as follow*: Mr. Chairman and fellow-cltliens of Cleveland. We have been marchiug about two miles through mow. rain, and deep mud. The large numbers that have turned out under these circumstances testify that vou are in earnest about something or other Hnt do 1 think so meanly of you as to sup pose that earnestness Is about me personally ' I ihould be doing you injustice to suppose that you did Vou have anrmbled to testify your respect to the Unton. the Constitution and the laws And here let me say that tt Is with von. the people, to advance the great cause of the I'nlon ana the Con stitution. and not with any one man. It rests with you alone. The fact is sttongly impressed on my mind at present In a community like this, whose ap pearance testifies to their Intelligence, I am con vmcfu id? me ciuie 01 liberty and (fee Union can never be In danger. Frequent allusion la made to the excitement existing in national poli tic*. It li aa well that I ahould alao allude to It here. I think there la no occaaion for any ex citement. The crlaia, aa it la called, la altogether an artificial one. In mil parts of the nation there are difference* of opinion on politic*. There are difference* of opinion even here. You did not all vote for the person who addresses yon. And how i* It with those who are not here ' Have they not all their right*, as they ever bad ! Do they not have the.r fugitive slave* returned now as ever ? Have they not the same Constitution that they have livea under for the last seventy odd year*7 Have they not a position a* citizen* of thl*common country, and have we any power to change that poaltion * [Crie* of 'No!"] What, then, is the matter with them ? Why all this excitement? Whyall these complainta* As I said before, thi* crisis is all artificial. It has no foiinfi?ttnn In If ? ?? 1 * ? * * vuuuauvii i*t it wa? ar^uni U}'," Hi IDP wylng is, and cannot be argued down Let it alone and It will go down of itself. [I.Hiighfer ] Mr Lincoln said they must be content with but ft Mr words from bim. lie was very much fatigued, and Lad spoken so frequently that he was already hoarse. He thanked iLeni for the cordial, th<* magnificent reception they had given him, and not less did he thank them for the votes Itiey had given him last fall, and quite as much he thanked them for the trtieient aid they had given the cause which he represented: a cause which he would sav was a good one. He had one more word to sav. He was given to undeistand that this reception was tendered, not only by bis own party s^jporters. but by men of all parties This is as it Ihould be. If Mr Douglas had been elected, and had been here on his w*y to Washington, as I am to-night, the republicans would have joined in welcoming htm just as his friends have joined with mine to night If all do not join now to save the good old sh:p of the Union this voyage, nobody will have a chance to pilot her on another cruise He con cluded by thanking all present for the devotion tbev bad shown for the cause of the Union. At the close of his speech Mr Lincoln was pre r mi lea with several splendid bouquet* and floral wreath! A great cheer wai sent up by the crowd for Lincoln and the Union. Mr. Lincoln's levee this evening wm attended by thousands. The party leave at9o?elock to-morrow morning for Buffalo. A Rocgh Reckptioji at Biffaio. Buffalo, Feb. 16?The President elect and party were accompanied from Cleveland to this place by a large uuinber of prominent politicians of Northern Ohio On arrival at Buffalo, Mr. Lincoln wiii met at the door of the car bv a depu tation of citizens headed by Millard Fillmore, between whom and himself a hearty greeting passed The crowd in and surrounding the depot was dense, ai;d numbered not less than 10,()U0 people. Bnt one company of soldiers and a lile of police were detailed to act as escort to the party, and it was v.'ith the greatest difficulty that they could protect them from being crushed by the crowd. While parsing from the train to the carriages, In the jam. Major Hunter, of theL'.t* Aru?v, one > U. I t - * ? ' J ?* * ut itn liiiicmii o ou nc, uau U1B ^QOUlQCr Q18IOT2L- C ted The passage of the procession up Kxchange S and Main street to the American Hotel was a per- i feet ovation. Molt of the buildings on those streets were gaily draped with flags. c Arriving at the American Hotel, Mr Lincoln [ was welcomed in a brief speech by acting Mayor Bemia, to wbicb be responded as follows : 1 Mr Mayor, and fellow-citizens of Buffalo and ] tbe State of New York: I ain here to thank you briefly for this grand reception, given to me, not persoaally, but'as the representative of our great and beloved country. [Cheers J Your worthy mayor has been pleased to mention in bis address to ine the fortunate and agreeable journey which I have hid from home, only it is rather a circuit ous route to the Federal capital. I am very bappy that he was enabled in truth to congratulate my self and compiny on that fact. It It true.we have had nothing thus far to mar tbe pleasure of the irip \v nave not been met alone by those who assisted In giving the election to me. 1 say not alone, but by the whole population of tbe country through which we have pasjted This ia as it should be. Had the election fallen to any other of the distinguished Candidas Instead of myself, under the f*-culiar clrcun.-ttnces, to s>.y the least, it would have been proper fi.r all citizens to have greeted him as you now greet me It is evidence of the devotion of the whole people to the Consti tution. the 1'iiion, and the perpetuity cf the liber ties of this country. [Cheers ] i am unwilling on any occasion that I should be so meanly thought of as to have supposed for a moment that these demonstrations are tendered to me personally. They are tendered to the country, to the institution* of the country, and to the perpetuity of the liberties of the country for which the?e institutions were made and created. Your worthy Mayor b*s thought lit to express the nope iuai i may liable to relieve the country from the present, cr, I ahould My tbe threatened, difficulties. I am aure to bring a true heart to the work. [Tremendous applause J For the ability to perform It 1 must trust in tLat Supreme Being wlio has never forsaken this favored land through tbe instrumentality of this great and in telligent people Without that assistance 1 shall surely fail; with it 1 cannot fall. \Y hen we epeak of threatened difficulties to tbe country, It Is natural that It should be expected t.Sat some thing should be said by myself with regard to particular measures Upon more m iture reflec tion, however?and others will agree with me? that when these difficulties are without prece dent, and never have been acted upon by anv individual situated as J am, It is most proper I should wait and s**e the developments, and get all the light f>oaslble. so that when 1 do speak authoritativev I nuv n??? ? 11 - J - J ?V ?uo JWBJJU1C, [Cbcers.J When 1 shall speak authoritatively, I hope to say nothing inconsistent with the Constitution, the Union, the righ's of all the States, of each State, aod of tach section of the country, and not to disappoint the reasonable expectations of those who have contided to mc their votes. In this connection allow ine to say that you, as a portion of the great American people, need oiily to main tain your composure, stand up to your sob?r con victions of right, to your obligations to the Con stitution. and act in accordance with these sober convictions, and the clouds which now arise in the horizon will be dis|>elled, and we shall have a bright and glorious future, and when this gene ration has passed away tens of thousands will inhabit this country where only thousands inhabit it now. 1 do not propose to address you at length; I have no voire for it Allow me a^aiu to thank you for this inaonl Scent reception and bid you farewell Mr. Lincoln spoke with the utmost difficulty, being so hoarse from his frequent efforts as to be r>n?ln aHI~ VI ' ? -? ?v?w*j oviv w# iiiuAc urdru. Burralu, Feb. 17.?Mr. Lincoln attended church tbla morning with ez-Prealdent Fillmore snd aub#?quently dined with hlnw COAL AND WOOD.?On haad and for sale at the lowest caah price*? R?d Aah Egg ana stove Coal. White Anil Kgg and Stove Coal. Oak Wood, Fine Wood, Charcoal, Ac. Terma caah. R W. BURR. <e 16 St* Corner of Seventh at. and Man, av. PAGES FOR PKIRTS. PARLO& SKATES, parity pans, LADIES' TRAVELING BAGS. PARIS FANCY GOODS AND TOYS. Jast Opening at MCLAUGHLIN'S. No. 30* Pa. av , fe 16 3t Between 8th and 10th ata. TUEACCOMMODATION LINE.?The?teai er JaMKm <?UV will readme her tnpa on TU ESDa Y.'Sth of Feb r ruarr, 186 . Will leave WASHING-? TH V a??-. ' IT vu n? if ? -- . . .. . ic r,.iu" i miu r iv i u& y6 o'olook i ra.,an<l ALE XANDRIA at half past 6 o'e'ook, for CLRRIOMa N and the intermediate l aidinca. On her re'urn trips ihe will leave CURRIOMAN very WK 1>NEsDAY and SATURDAY, at 6 o'olook a. m. LUCIAN 8. P\GE, Proprietor. NATH'L BOL'sH, Ag't. Alexandria. fa 17 930.000. ' IFTY THOISANI^; DOLLARS WORTH AT ONE DOLLAR TUE'CHmiCE. Juit reoei ved on eotuiinment, from the aaaigneee of the pianoftoturer, ana mast be offered m above to liquidate aoooante and eloae the basineas. Aa ome people matt arofit by the miafortuaaa of athera, we hope oar friend* will bo among the nam CsmCT73 370 Browa's THE SOUTHERN CONFEDERACY. , 9pr.*CH OF " PmSIIDKHT" Davu Mostmviit, Ffb 10 ?In Congreaa to-day a iitnbrr of model flag* were presented and re- j Tred - A communication about war mlaailet waa read ?d referred . A communication relative to citizenship. pre bribing uniform mica of naturalization, wai read jr tta caption only. AppUcatioua were made for patents and copy- | W, anu mrrira. rest of the bcslMM was transacted to aesret swlon President Davit arrived to night, and *u band >mely received with firing of cannon and a isplay of fls^? An escort, military and civic, 1 nth music, etc , was also a part of the demon ration. The trip of President Davis from Mississippi to lontxomt-rv was a continaons ovation. He made >me twentv-flve speeches On the route, returning is thanks for the complimentary greeting. Crowds of ladles ana gentlemen, and military trades with salutes of cannon, balled hit arrival t the various depots. Committees from Congress nd the Montgomery authorities met Mr. D-?*1s bout 90 mile* from the city and formally recei ved Im Two fine companies from Columbus, Ga., Dined the escort at Opellka, and all reached ere at 10 o'clock p. m. A salute of cannon announced tbe arrival of the rain bearing the party, and tbe President's ap earance was greeted with shouts by the large rowd assembled. Mr. Davis returned bis thinks at tbe depot, and aid he felt nri.nd to rarrive th# rjuiontuUtlnna nd hospitalities of the people of Alabama lie >rle0y reviewed the present position of tbo Booth, nd said the time for compromise had passed Ve are now determined to maintain oar position, nd we will make all who oppose us smell Month rn powder and feel Southern steel. If coercion persisted In, he had no doubt of the r??ult We rill maintain our rights and our Government at .11 hasirda. We ask nothing and want nothing? re will have no complications If other Pules oln our Confederation they can freely come in on tur terms Our separation from the old t'nlon Is orrplete. No compromise, no reconstruction, an now be entertained. A large crowd awaited Mr Davis at the Kx hange Hotel The ladies were equally enthu iastlc with the gentlemen. About a quarter before eleven o'clock, in re pon?e to the enthusiastic calls, Mr. Davisappeared it tli?* balcony, a>td a.iid as follows : Fellow-cltla*rr.*and brethren of the Confedem???d itaies of America?we are now brethren, uot in uitiv > ( * v J "u? tut v air iiiru ?>i uuc ur?u md one bone?with one Interest, and one pur K>se?and one Identity of doir?stic institutions. >Ve hare henceforth. I trust, the prospect of 1 ring ogether in peac?- with oar Institutions subject to wotection but not defamation It may be that Mir career will be ushered In In the midst of torms. It may be that, as this morning opened rlth clouds, inlst and rain, we shall have to en counter inconveniences at the beginning; but, as he sun rose it lifted the mists and dispersed the :louds and left us the pure sunlight of Heaven, so sill the piogrew of our Southern Confederacy :arry us safe o'er the sea and safe Into the harbor >f constitutional liberty and political equality. Applause J Thus we shall bare nothing to tear at home, >ecause at hnne we have a bomogentty of sentl nent. We have nothing to fear from abroad, be cause If war should come; if we must again oap Ize with blood the principles for which our athers bled In tbe Revolution, we shall show we ire not degenerate aona, but will redeem tbe >ledgea they gave to preserve sacred the rights rxnsmltted to ua, and show that aoutbern valor itlli (blnea aa brightly as in seventeen hundred md aeventy-a'.x, In eighteen hundred and twelve, tnd every other conflict. [Applaus* ] 1 was Informed by my friends that your kind leaa only required that I abouid appear before you. "'aligned by travel aud boarae, I am unable to peak at any length and come merelv to aaaure you >f mv gratitude for tbese manifestations of your rood will. I approich with dlttidence and dist u?t be discharge of tbe great duviea devolved upon ne by tbe kindness aud confidence of the Con gress of the Confederated States. 1 think you.friends, for the kind manifestation >f favor and a probation you exhibit on tb'? occa lion Throughout my entire progress to ttiia city bave receivtd the same flattering demonstration's if jrenermis support. I did not regard tb?m as ?ersonal to myself, bat ieudered me as tbe humble cpinniMtiic vi me | niitijjir* auu puucT ui lue Confederated Staes. I will devote to the duties of the high office to vhich I have been called all 1 have of heart and >f bend and of hand. If, In tbe progress of events t shall become necessary, and my services be u-eded in another position?If. to be plain, ueces illy shall require that I shall again enter tbe ranks >f the soldier, I hope you will welcome me there. Applause } Now, friends, again thanking you for thla man ifestation of your approbation, allow me to bid rou good night He then retired amid tbe most enthusiastic de monstrations cf applause. 1 NTEBZSTIK& FROM PKSSfcCOLA ?The PetlSBCOla correspondent of the Columbus Times describes .he preparations for a tt^ht. made at that place on .he Tth last There were five points from which 1 Are rmilH ).? nnmtk^A iitmh ? * Baranras ord? rs were given to prevent any vessel ipproaching Fort Picket.s or entering the harbor without a flag of truce The gun* were shotted, fj'. k- t guards stationed upon the beach, and re :onuoiteriug parties Bent out In boats When ene jf the baats had proceeded about half a mile from the sbore. In order to watch the movements of tbe I'nltcd Stabs men of war. a ro-ket was shot up rrum one of iLe vtssels, and In a few miuuUa the Wyandotte came creeping stealthily upon tb*m The boat was instantly turned about for the land, md every light on bo-trd extinguished Looming jp through tbe distance, like a huge leviathan, 'hew ir steamer passed and repassed them, so near that tbe command cu board could be distinctly b?ard, and the halloo to the man at the wheel. The sea was calm, and tbe boats ran noiselessly through the water, only known to each oiher ivhen tbe vast hull of the steamer towered above the smaller yacht, or when a chance light was dis played by tbe latter Tbe soundings, as announced ay tbe man at tbe bow, the dull plash of tbe fsll ng lead, and the roaring of the waves as they ?roke upon the sbore. were the only sounds that listurbed the d^ath-like stillness of the night. %bout 3o'clock iu the morning a few rockets were leni up irom me Brooklyn, which were answered t>v tbe Macedonian; the Wyandotte ran outside. Hid everything vu quiet. At daybreak not a nil ?aa In si^b', nor an? sign of tbe men of war, for liey bad taken advantage of the tide and run out o fa. Attempt* were made to draw the Wyan lotte on to tbe reefa by faise lights, hut the pilot too well acquainted with (be channel to be nUled; and the ni^bt pawed off without an op portunity for the volunteer* to distinguish them telves A Mr*s in Albany, N. Y.?On Saturday, in he New York Assembly Mr. Bergen commented fverrly upon tbe couraeof the Governor in striving a* he said) to make the President elect bis private ,ue*t, leaving his suite and the dogs to the legis stive committee Mr Provost reiterated certain tate.Tents be bad made upon the preceding day, etlecting upon the chairman of the committee, rtiereupon the muas became general. I he city dtber* are mnch exercised a* to whn ?h?ii he honor of doing the bl? thing at the reception. ICE! I E !! I ICE!!! ? XX) ton* of puro Flint loe lor b?ie. cut tli's winter ii:d vcm prekerveO. Apply to JOS NICHOLSON, ppcsite in? Alexandria Aquetiaot, Bridge street, ieorgetown. fe 16 2t FTPEKA CLOAKS !?OPERA CLOAKS! WOM. thb INAUGURATION BALL. BEEKMAN Jt CO.. 473 BioiSwiT, Naw You Citt, Are prepared to rwive orders and to fcaisk in tit* luickest and moit satisfactory manner. OPERA CLOAKS For tub Abot* Occasion. A Hondiom* Atiortment now t? Stock. Among them is an elegant artiole trimmed vitk he National Colors, whioh may be fitly termed "THE UNION OPERA CLOAK." le 16-6t A KARH CHANCE For bargains la School f\ Books Blank Books. n~->" telling out to reduoe toc>c- )t 1>-1? r\UK BONNETS, BATS, and PLATS of th* U very latest sty lea, acid in all omn m4(^| L""> nog-tf 3M6.hstw. ?Ui and IIHh lU. i"UE.c?^m,.i^TIONE'Y gs .sr ^RKURIGHT SHIRTING COTTONS. Those of our ouat"m*ia who hare been vutiu or some <*aya for the oelebr?U>d aRKWRIGHT iHlKTING COTTONS are now informed that re have ju?t reoeired several cum. iM m they .r* very to .roe (the sailla not being able t?> avpply bo d ?maud) we would advice those who want I beta o om.ll on m early, sa we are the only pa; tie* who ave a ?opply. 0? r<^oe? of Wfcmeutta Mills 4 4 Cotton. jaw York Mills and Engliah Lone Clo'b, 4.10-4 and 12 4 Hamilton Cotton fcftfieUnga, ixtra heavy acd fine Brown Shirtings and Sheet - flh ipleLdii all Liaea Towel* at (1 90 per dozen, P p?r doMli, ?uiiit nviiMVU> a&e D*m*?V, brown and vhiU, -4 *hirtinz Carabrioa at all priory, IrtllianU, DimitiM. Pi?id Caw briar, asoMti and all other kind* of &> wkito ruh il r>n?u and all otbar kiom o( u* w iuu boon, II I.iDensaad Lin?n Hhirt Kronti, # , *?. S*? Pa aC**.?(kaadMU Bte. iOMLY! AUCTION SALES. By 6RKK.N 4 WILLIAM*. Auoti?ne<"-i. >? "tk mmd D t'ttut. SHOES AT At'CTION-OB MOXDAV. U# tMll i*at . w ah?ii ?(! at omr Fr*t. ftt 10 o'elook ft., m .?lot of Sfcoe*. t?i : W" ShftEfbt' Shoe# ISO * J # - Bor*' bhftafhfti - gp M " m 9' " hi* d H> B?yr ?> " * J Warworn " bf " ltt>i|?ii - ft I ?? I it YnntH?' 45 * <>dda and on'i 40 * B >T>* f*??an?hai " A - %f J'fT^aoa ? * Yo??ha' r>h\n?hai Hh?e? Tb* *b*" f iW? ?r?fr .? U* tio# fi?tort H U?a I'ntUd s?taU" *acil#rtiarr. Wm?'p??op, 1>nn?: Ail aaica of and ondw #i* oaah. ? a rr?-<it i f . and 4 rqonl*!! inr kirortd (MorMl _fe lS-S Mrfcw Br I. C. MoSl IRK * CO, A?ciio?*r?. NKARLY NKW FU?NITi:Rh ANO H'tn Laoi.* KrracTa ?t Pc?lic Arctioi* ?*'n wKDffKJSDAY Mnm*iNwvFV?mary awh.?ti? > oV*"fc. At tlis r*rid?A?* of B. >*. Howard. M* J*4 O ?tr??t bmw*+ii !?! and ljth . w* a**H Mil Ilia I arnitirft And no?a?fcarpiuc Lfwli. ton jjofwocd rnftf. by Wlater. i.?? ra, ixtriDi rnt'rf??t H* ?rd*r ? f f. ?? KKVr.HTALM AtK. LLlA.M*. A <>*?. , Dt k v>%.nui arrea ppiinc frii' rri?. F* <? ?-TT u4 Parl<?r Chair*, Hantaome Walnat Paoretarr and Hoclroaar, Walnut Orator Table tad Whttoct. Fine "*mMk ud Laae Carta*!)?. Come* aa.t KlX??r"?, . Frn?ae?. Three alj and Incrain Carpeta. Oilo nth. Veret as Htvrind Hall Cwf?U, O'lt Gaa Otarxiahera and Fiiturti tbroajhont, Waluat Hat tree. < an- aeat Chai a. UiiiKI ai d BtMiftit Teblw. C ook, Phina, G!a?-and Crockery y are, 9i v*- rla ed aator*. Ta le Cutlery, Dreaain? aJU Plain Bureaua, v\ nabatandr, Medcteaia, \Vardrob?a, Mattroaaaa, i S<> ?tor* and PPIowa, oi'.et ttot*. ttfeadea. C'^kinc and other ft'rea, Tin fafe. with a penera. aaaort > eot of Kitehee K?*ui?:t?a. ferma raab. . 9 ?I h? hoaae ta for rent, m^airc on the prm ||4I| fa 16 d J. C McGl lRKA CO.. A?c'a. By WAI.L * BARNARD. Anntinnerra ADMINISTRATOR'S HAI R OF HOUSE holb Fvasiyraa, Mill MrLimrni" Hons ! I,Tit, rto.-On Wr l?Nn?lDA\ M K > IN?. tVe ' iKh iv.ttaiit, at l? n'?!<iek, h? rirtue of au ?i?' of Iwir W pnin?' ?.nnn, | wi C'U^r lor It V ftT ff f IP auction, at the late r*ai>iacce of mdim iM? de oMfeit, ?itc?tei ne^r the corner >f Hlh and r?eta., , in the F ir? t Wtrd, kjl the b orri'ure. Good'* Mast Household i (T <t? of the Mid SiMej, deseaaea. Mill Ii'ip!f went*, Bone I)u?t, A-r. ArwlonMONDAV, the2?bic*UM m |n o'o orl.. it PnrBo * Mill, in the Ct ?>f IVaahmcton, I c? ta n Mill Implemrnta, a quant ty of Bob* : D?at, Ac. T*wm? : Nik; over that amoi^ot. a ered I M 90 day a. (*t ftppr red endoraed note*, b*ann? ?n t*TMt. JOHN SlMLEY. Adu.*' atrsfu. fe I.S WALi^A IIARNAK ll._Aiiete fly WALL A BARNARD, Aaotioneero. Corner Ninth sr. mmf imi4 tuU Pa nr. rT*RIISTEH"!* HALE OF BUILDING LOT 4 on Firra iTiirr F.abt at Avctiom ?On WED Ks???AV HfTKRMUtiN *?th (X o'ol?H;k,hT nrt?*oft d*ed of tm?t dated May 4th and duly 'eoor?led in i^arJ. A.?1 . 1* folioa 246,1 will rei! at pntiiio auot on at the Aao tion R? ont?, lot 6, in tqnare eicht hundred and thirt* ?ix dial led mt > tar<. I.ota, ea^h frnntitw thi t? feet eiflit a-d a half inch*" on the eaataidw ofHh.liMwwn D and K atrerta. and ruoir* back ^>n? hundred and five feot one in h. Te ma at a& e A deed civen and a deed oftruat taken. AH ?onVr* a'ieini at theexnenaeof the pnrcliaeer. K. W. BARNARD. Tmatae. fa ik 11' A I I 1. fl t U V a u Jt a ?_ FOB SALE AND RENT. FCR RENT?Tw i or three cmf rtali r Fl'R NI^HtD KOnM"', without t?*ril at .No. 17> 9 cowl ?t., between H *nd 0 ?t?., withiu Sininut*?" n > ?'f tti--' Ctpitol. It* |?(iK BKNT-llrt re?;r?(>:e aud convenient r RKSIDENCK. now oocuj :ed hj S?n?t?r Ken n dr.on i*ixtli *tr*et, jn?? north of the I'ni'K itn Church, will lefor reut after the a^j-cnrri^nt or the United S'atee werwte. Apply to THOMAS bI.A??t>EN. No. 499 Seveith street west. f - !5-2a? Jw FOR KENT-TWO H KMSHtl) ROOMS and J?TABLE. b??r Wi.l? d>' Hotel. Appij to KIOWEL.L. Jt LAW HENCE. Drufiift*. Fa mr. and 14th ?t. fell eo2w (?OR RENT- in tha Kirat \\ am?iii-r? r west of the War Department?* smal Of FICE.vith biok luoni.ortlicforiMr nu; uiw for a shop: and Parlors and Chambers, separate, or suit* of Rooms. furnsned or ui furnished ; close totheArerue. luquir? at thm oftoe. de 3 Aawtf Ah valuable farm for j*ale or ex CHANUK FOR CI I V PROPERTY?Con taining 181 acre*, situated 14 tnileo from Aiexau drta, oa the Orange aud Alexandria Railroad, coder faood cultivation; timlier, wa'er, froit and a!' baild nts necessary fhr a tret late form. Inquire of G w. BRAY, at the Jewelry Store, Alb Seventh et . Washing ton. __ 21 ln>* FHOR RENT-Twoframe COTTAGE HOU8KH. oontaimng six rooms, situated ou Max. ave noe and tifteecth street; pump of good water ir the yar>1 ja ft FOR RENT?A three story brick HOUSE,oon taining 8 room*, in good order, with gas fix tures complete, on II stroet. between ?th and Mh. Also, a two Ktory hnek cottage, with targe -A m. * i. - ' r *- *' * j?i\? ohvwfrcii'ju, ooruor ui r eiro?l DO nil &n 1 I4UI St. e*?t To panctual tM reliable tenant* the tertnn will be moderate. Apply at 446 Twelfth street, between G aj<1 H. no 18-tf |70K RENT?The FIRST FLOOR of the bniid r . noii;ediate:y oppos.te the went w.r.j tee City h* 1.,rcoeut:* occupy by Chas. tf. ?i aeb as an o9<ee. A m the fro^t room il t*e second lory acd ine third floor of the tame buildinx. For term* apply to KiCtlARD WALLACHTNo. # ? mim.\n? arnrw*. ia H tf LM)R RKNT?The fine BRICK HOUSE No* r 100 Wrrt St. Georgetown, at present oocu 1 pied by the sitbserllier. It bas 12 rooam, with and water throurhon'. a fin* yard, stain* Ac , and is in atnod neighborhood. Apply to JAS A. MA UNlTEIt STJTKH ft /iTurvc c?nir if** CLOTHING AT THE _ M WW * II i 01 VA 1j 376 Pkss. Avi ce, fe 14-1 w Between Uih and 12Ui st?. * T ? HOSIERV AND GIXIVKB H B Largest and best assortment or LadieeV Gents', a d Children's Hosiery and Gloves, si wholesale and retail, is at HENRV EGAN'S. ? 3'i3 < sovth side) Pa av., bet 6 h and Tth su , ! fv II 6' New Iron Buildings. * NOTICE. _ HE COPARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE existing under the name and style of D. Smith A, Co., was dissolved by mutual ?*ti>Mt on th? day of January last Tb* t>?? ness of the late firm will be sett.rd bj Darnel Smith. DANIEL SMITH, fe 15 St? JAMES W. BAKfclt. t* REAT BARGAINS IN U DAMAGED CLOTHING, , IT Til UNITED STATES CLOTHING STORE, ' S*7? P?s?. Avbkcs. f* t J I ? n -.--a - * II II ! usiwsen Inn infl Uih c . C DINNER PARTIES. JP ITIZENb Aril So journers in W n*l,infU>n ar* respcc full* reminded that the abseuber I Mrod to Inmnh DINNER ENTER' MExTS, for any *u:nl>erof gentlemen. in equal to that of any nltbluliinMt United tliates. and on veiy moderate term _ Cites of Parlors and Dining room* for the aooor m dUion of Dinner and J*upper Parties. his T*bl# arrangeme: ti. Cooks, Servants, Ac., arc antur-? p?s*e : as well at hi* Wines, whioh enjoy inooh oeletnity. He respectfully asks a ooatmnanoe ?| the patronage of the pubuo heietoforeeo liberalir bestowed upon him, aid pledges his best exerltfBB to giveentire as Us facto#. _ . ( ft II 1m H*v C. eAUTlE^."! |?EEN THE BEAUTIFUL ring of *?eu. Garibaldi, in t?5 News i Par saie by FRENCIr .No. <TS Penn avenue, when . Weeklies and Monthlies oan M Mid eabeorire. ftl OAUriERV RESTAURANT. Sojourners In W atluniton are rea mformed that OaUTII R -> RBSTAl-' RANT, on Pa. arar.ue, bet wee 13th streets, is oae of the o most elecant and agreeable e? kiad in the United States. Tided with the tw?t to ?** *.> ? . . - - ' n~-ark?ta of all the larg?> oitiM, forw*.rde<1 to kim nnUrlr by expreea Hu pno?# are bk derate a*d kit ao oumodaOoa* to f*rm?h Breakfhet. Dinner, Tea Bd IW" rjoUereen roormt out, ere ? aqaalledby any mUii in thi. city. He ? fll this n-.tioe e?p*ciellyto atrancera, m all einum HBI iliaaaara, M ail eidunf aod freeeenter* of Waehiarf r know w. Ii tit* laapanortty of his house. He it Me pared to ac ooaimodate to their entire aatisfcetion ur navher o! t?ao?? who desire to take their Mea t away from where they lodge. fe n-im "I HAVE SAVED FIFTY PER CENT,- A 1 gen: eman remarked * day or two autoe. by buying my oUtionrry at SHEPHERD'S, ooraer of Seraath aad ii etra u. THAT'S ?Q i LANK sHEESt* asanas? * ?* ib??W m QKKAT B EDlH^r^N^FP B ICE TOrft'Il|

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