Newspaper of Evening Star, April 8, 1857, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated April 8, 1857 Page 2
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EVENING STAR. WASHINGTON CITTi WEDNESDAY April ??. 1?37. SPIRIT OF THE mowing press The lvtetUftnctr quotas, with indicatiors of Jtfl confidence in the correctness of the state ments embraced therein. a letter from the Washington correspondent of the New York Evtmug Post, detailing the particulars of the Interesting interview between the President and the committee of Boston merchants who come to Washington not long since to look after the interest of their city's commerce with China, as involved in our Government's future course to wards that of the Celestial Empire. Having ?urself every reason to confide in the statements of the P**t'a correspondent on this subject, we quote what he publishes as the remarks of the President to the committee, as follows : ?' Mr. Buchanan also intimated to the commit t?wt that, in accordance with their desire, a Com missioner should be sent to China, clothed with special powers to obtain such more liberal terms of commercial relations with that country as may be deemed practicable. It I* understood that the President concur* in the wishes of the French and F.nvlish Government* in reference to the con cessions to be sought from China by the leading Power*, so far as such wish*** have been indi cated by their respective Ministers at Washing ton. Tne suggestion made by the commercial delegation meets his approval. It proposes a union for the purpose of obtaining a direct facc to face negotiation with the Kmperor himself, in <*! tiding. of course, the appointment of a full Minister at Pekin. ?? The mercantile delegation at the White llousc unanimously urged the name of ex-Attorney Gen eral Cushing. who, as commissioner, had neijo. tinted our first diplomatic convention with China, and, although the President is not apparently disposed to favor anv of the intimate friends o1 his predecessor, he has signified a readiness tc yield to the application.** The Unitnt, speculating over the probabl< political phase of the next House of Represent atives, holds, that with the so recent gain ol Arnold in Connecticut, and the probability ol the eloction of a Democrat in the place of Mr Erenton. deceased, from Indiana, the Demo crats will have the chamber; as the five more gains required to that end are obtainable fron the Southern States yet to elect. We sincerely hope that such may be the grand result of th< approaching Spring elections. As we go tc press we have advices of the gain of anotbet member from Connecticut. WASHING TON NEWS AND GOSSIP. The Co!c*rcTirvT Elettiox.?At noon to day, we received the following special despatch fr^m a party in who^e advices wc place entire confidence : Hvairosp. Cr., 10a in April fc, 1*57 _ Editor of ?k*. Star: Hollev. Republican, it ejected Governor by about 1.IWH majority. Both brac^hes of the Leyi>lature are Fusiou Bi?hop and Arnold, Democrat*, and Clark and Dean, Know \othiu?; Republicans, are elected to Con gress, . K ?The efforts of abolitionism toelutch Kansas, which have within the last fortnighl heen renewed with intense ardor, (judging from the columns of the journals in its interest.) prove clearly to our mind that it is well aware of the immensity of the stake fur which it plays; and also that it is perfectly reckless of the ultimate consequences of its success in that game. The mere question of the exis tence of ulavery in that far off Territory can not be, ptr xe the cause of the remarkable expenditure of money and of the time of the thousands on thousands in the non-slaveholding States who have wholly or in part devoted themselves to the mission of making Kansas nou-slavebolding?not a bit on't. Upon the fu ture character of the institutions of Kansas, we sincerely believe, hinges the solution of the problem of the Union's duration. That will last so long a* the balance of power shall be so kept up as that the whim or will of the majority may not usurp the place of constitution and law. in the action of the General Government Once let the opinion generally prevail throughout the South that hope of the observance of the obligations of the constitution between the see t>ons is no longer to be rationally entertained, and with well nigh unanimous accord her peo ple will look to the first law of nature?self preservation , and to that end only. Time was, and within our own remembrance too. when no American statesman dreamed of admitting States into the Union except by pairs; a policy so necessary for the preservation of the balance of power among the sovereigns of the Confederacy upon which their harmony hinged. Under the influence, we sincerely believe, of the policy of the General Government for the most part, that wise rule has been abandoned, and one great section has obtained a majority in both Houses of Congress, over the other. From the hour of the abandonment of that polijy down to the present day the fury of anti-South ern sectionalism has been increasing in the Na tional legislature, until doctrines whieh thirty years ago would have been universally con demned as involving the certain destruction of the Confederacy if carried out bj the General Government, are now almost alone to be heard from the lips of popularity-hunters in the non-slave holding States. The right of a peo pie. who have adopted the institutions common to all the State- when the Confederacy was formed, to demand entrance into the Union, is denj?*d. we fear by a majority of the voters of the non-slave holding States, and holds sway ky the meagrest conceivable majority in the House of Representatives, if at all. only through the joint action of the unanimous South and a handful of patriotic northern statesmen of suffi cient nerve to brave public opinion in their section in discharge of their high public trust. What is to stay the increase of the power of anti-slavery, which must be stayed if the Con federacy is to hang together ? Sorely, not suc cess in its progressive aggressions. Not the in cream.-of palpable proofs of its i>ower to work its will. It struggles for Kansas as it does, because k*>w,ng that her obtainment places it firmly on the sure line of its intended future opera tions against the institution of negro slavery throughout the whole South Suppose it carries the day there' Missouri will then be surrounded on three sides-North East and West-with non slaveholding States ;' while she is bordered on the South with a slave holding (Indian) territory, worth little to the South as such, because from more or less of the attributes of i* condition, its fa*tne*se, (long to continue such) can hardly fail to become harbors for her runaway slaves, and those of Mississippi, Tenne*-?ec, Arkansas, Louisiana, and Texas; Kansas being, in the meanwhile, from the character of the Northern population thrust into it for political ends. ;w ultra au ub. olition State as Massachusetts herself. I ndersuchcircuuwawe.. who can rational I v entertain the Lope that Missouri will not he compelled j*r/asattt nefa* to abandon slavery? of the c*' ^ 10 0olaPr*h?<l ^at the promise ?. .. rT" *"d U"t S" Mexico ?o.l thu. ?, "" MMkl of slor.r/, in. PMowvolioo will -loilitmoB,. ??M .Booth.? *?*'?,?''" ? Mo ther*. wht'D it h" * P?P?V through ?? t? 21lkJi"7ZT,y ^ 2" Ufa1?? again?t the progressing assaults of abolitionism. When that falls, where is heT refuge from the infuriated hostility of abolitionism as preached from a thousand pulpits weekly, spouted from as many stumps and lecture rooms, and printed in a thousand newspaper* daily? The patriotic policy of the late Admlnfetra ; tion with reference to Kanwo. it always struck us, was based on a thoughtful appreciation of the state of things that will surely ari? throaf hout the South when that outwork, as explained above, may have fallen into the enemy s hands. We are for the preservation of the Union with all our heart and soul; and we regard the defeat of ' the stupendous efforts that abolitionism is es saying to make the Territory its own, as the key to the accomplishment of its preservation. ? ? In the adoption of its far-seeing policy in j this connection, the late Administration planted itself widely, indeed, on the true principle of the Constitution?on that of the right of the people of each sovereign of the Confederacy to manage their own domestic concerns without let or hindrance from others. They had no constitutional warrant to go further in protect ing the right. Going even 50 far. subjected them to a degree of temporary unpopularity at the North that cost the Democracy the loss of State after State. Nevertheless, they persevered in their noble work of bringing what is left of the northern Democracy fairly and squarely on to the true constitutional platform. They rescued the great principle of the Constitution, then in imminent danger of being annihilated there, and rallied to its defence the nuclcus of what, wc hope, is again to prove, in due time, a majority of the non-slaveholding States. With such views of the importance of the ques tion ?oon to be settled in Kansas, the Star's readers will not wonder that we are just now derating so large a portion of its columns to its ? consideration. Real Progrkss ?The rccent completion of the construction of the remaining link of the communication by rail from Memphis, Tennes see. to Savannah, Georgia. is an event of great coinmcrcial importance; one, too, on which those immediately interested in the prosperity of the South and Southwest are sincerely to be congratulated. This line of railway, which now extends (in its whole length) from Portland, ' Maine, via New York, Washington, Richmond, Wilmington, N. C., Augusta, Savannah, Athens. Montgomery. Chattauooga and Nashville to Memphis, is by long odds the most extensive in the United States; while at certain seasons it offers far more advantages to the traveler pass ing from North to South, and East to West, and vie' wrxa? than either of the routes so far open north of it As far north as Washington city ! lies, we are destined to enjoy no advantages j of commerce upon this line, of series of lines. I Those are to accrue to the cities through which ! it passes Yet every new railroad opened, indi rectly helps to swell the prosperity of the Fede ral Metropolis, by increasing the facilities and decreasing the time necessary and the expense of coming to and returning from Washington in Washington's " season " We have often heretofore refered to the fact that this Metropolis is fast becoming the winter resort of persons of good taste, wealth and lei sure in all quarters of the Union. Knowing that the increase of this custom is the increase of the prosperity of onr own fellow-citiiens en gaged in every branch of trade, we watch its inarch, or rather the growth of this disposition, with unfeigned solicitude, and hail the comple tion of additional facilities for concentrating such a temporary population at this point dur ing the season, with great joy indeed. The next event of the kind we shall be called on to chronicle, if to be the completion of the no less important grand railroad chain from Alex andria to this same city of Memphis, which is to be un fait accompli probably in less than eighteen months from this date Its route tra verse* the finest and most interesting portion of the North American continent, though up to this time it is less known to tourists or commerce thau any other trans-Alleghany road or line of intercommunication. From it* termini, along it* whole line. lands are destined to advance in value with rapidity equal to that with which real estate advance* at times in the Northwest; because, while it is held in comparatively large tracts, is susceptible of very economical agri cultural improvement, and is thinly settled, the previous entire absence of economical moans of intercourse between it and navigation, inland or seaward, rendered it in a great measure profit less. industrially The region traversed by the Illinois Central Railroad, it will be remembered, until the construction of that work, was value less for useful purposes. The opening of it 4,up" to market* has already rendered it one of the most thriving sections of the Union; and its strides forward are, day by day, month by month, and year by year s>o rapid as even to astonish those most immediately interested, pe cuniarily. in its future. The mineral wealth, the facilities for profita ble stock raising and farming. Ac , embraced in the hitherto well nigh sealed-book of western Virginia and eastern Tennessee about to be de veloped by the opening of this great line of which the Orange and Alexandria and Virginia Central railroads form the eastern termini, are quite as great as the resources of the country traversed by the Illinois Central railroad ; and in many respects the inducements for a large and enterprising population to flock from a dis tance in order to avail themselves of those fa cilities are far greater. Among those induce ments are vastly superior advantages of health and climate, that never fail to tell in the long run on the commercial history of a country. We expect to see, if living many years longer, the line of this great central artery of the con tinent rapidly becoming (with its advantages of 'ron. coal, water-power, rich valleys of. as yet, almost unturned soil, and its multitude of rail roads that must be constructed from this main line penetrating north and south at nearly right angles to it) the manufacturing region for Virginia. Kentucky. Tenne^ee, Georgia. Ala bama, Mississippi and Arkansas. With the in terior of all these States, its facilities for the transportion of heavy and bulky freights?sta ple manufactures of wood. iron. Ac.. Ac?will be superior to those of any other manufacturing region of the United States. We look to rail roads throughout the South, and more espe cially to the completion of the grand line on which we are now commenting, as the iwans of removing from her the commercial and indus trial disabilities that have resulted from the a loption by the General Government in 1816 of the misnamed American system, in which we recognize nothing but an ingenious method of compelling the slaveholding section of the confederacy to labor for the profit of the non rtlaveitoldiug Atlantic States. We have no idea that such was the design of it* illustrious au thor; but that such has been its practical re sult, we feel convinced. A Mistake.?A Washington corre*i?ondent of the New York 1It raid is signally in error in paying that the Government propose to recall Mr. Forsyth from New Mexico, and to substi tute for him Gov. Price of New Jersey. How ever much it might be gratified with an oppor tunity to confer an important ponition abroad on Gov. P. we feel very sure that the particular change indicated by the Hera/4'* correspondent haa not been dreamed of in official circles here. Awarded.?The Secretary of the Interior bat awarded to Cassidy A Iligginv granite rfit ter*, of this city, the contract for the granite work on the north front of Um Patent Office Extension, their bid bring regarded the moit advantageous* to the Gorernmew The i^pe gate amount of their contract will be some $60,000. Messrs Cassidy and Higgins are granite cut tars by trade, and for year? past hare been con tractor ? foremen in the same building. They are entirely competent, and being inost deserv ing citisens, we rejoice that they thus become master workmen of Washington city. The contract for the marble work on the sam front of the same building has been awarded to J. F. Conolly, of Baltimore, now a contractor upon the Post Office extension. The aggregate amount of this new contract with him will reach j perhaps $75,000 Ektered the Lists!?We hear thai out j friend and fellow-citiien, Gen. William Henry ; Birch, the empresorio of Fourteenth street | " Tattersall's," has duly entered himself foi , the prise of the District of Columbia Marshal ship. The General'is proverbially a fast 'un; as well as a good 'un to go, and a safe 'un to bet on in whatever he undertakes. As hii 41 time" is rarely under " two forty," it will be well for his rivals to look sharp to their heels, wind and condition ere venturing down the last quarter's stretch, with him as a competitor foi the prise. Tub Mission to China.?We have every rea son to believe that the President has tendered to the Hon. Win. B. Reed, of Philadelphia, the now so very important mission to China, and sincerely hope that Mr. B. may feel at liberty to accept that position, in an enlightened, ener getic and sagacious discharge of the duties of which, at this time, the future of American com merce in the Chinese Seas is so deeply involv ed. Mr. Reed is one of the first public men of the country; competent, entirely so, for any po sition under the government. ? A Special Reception.?The ladies of the i families of the various gentlemen of the diplo matic corps, attended by the members thereof, called on the President la.?t evening between the hours of nine and ten o'clock, by previous arrangement. Among them were Mr. and Mrs. Sartiges, Lord and Lady Napier, and, indeed, ; all at this time in Washington. They passed a very agreeable hour there, wc hear. ____ Thk Naval Coi rt or Inquiry.?This Court met this morning at 10 a. m., and took up the ! cat* of Commander Win. S. Ogden (dropped.) i His counsel, Walter Davidge. Esq., of this eity, was given until to-morrow to prepare for his defence, and the Court accordingly adjourned ' over until then. A Superscription.?A day or two since the Treasurer of the United States received a letter on public business with the following super scription. written evidently, in dead earnest. ! " You night E D Stat# Treser." The Ci rrent Operations or the Trea si rt Department.?On yesterday, April 7th, there were of Treasury warrants entered on i the books of the Department? i Texas debt warrants fM.Uftt W For the redemption of stocks 25,212 II For the Treasury Department 27.045 72 For the Interior Department 12,949 55 For Custom* 2,233 : War warrants received and entered.. 18,781 57 i War repay warrants received and en tered 4.856 4H On account of the Navy 132.454 .15 l From miscellaneous sources 485 J?7 i From Customs 8.186 33 List of Patents ?The following is the list ' of patents issued from the United States Patent Office, for the week ending April 7, 1857?each ' bearing that date : Samuel 8. Allen, of Bristol, Pa ?For improve I ment in harvesters. Horatio Bates, of New York, N. Y.?For im . proved mode of clinching spikes ! Smith Baldwin, of St. Louis Mo.?For lm i provemrnt in steam toilers. I Ransom Ballow. jr., mid Benj. F. Hooper, of 1 Albanv. N. Y.?For improvement in window ! curtain fixtures. Samuel Barker, of New York. N. Y.?For im i provemcnt in processes for treating moss for mat ; tre**e*. Alexander Beckers, of New York, N. Y.?For ! apparatus for exhibiting stereoscopic pictures j Chauncey Blakcslee, of Ashtabula. Ohio.?For improved road scraper. John L. Brown, of Indiancpolis, Ind ? For im proved shingle machine. Joel Bryant, of Brooklyn, N. Y.?For improve i ment in hoisting winchet for ship boa'd. Sylvanus S. Clark, of Manchester. N. H.?For ! Improvement in folding window blinds. Richard II. Cole, of St. Louis, Mo.?For Im proved machine for making rivets. Samuel Comfort, jr., of Morrisvllle, Pa.?For ? improved cutting apparatus for harvesters 1 Washington F. Davis, of Winthrop, Mass.? For improvement in reeling sails. i Joel A. H. Ellis, of Springfield. Vt?For im provement in the construction of baskets 1 Geo. Esterly, of Heart Prairie, Wis?For im ! provement tn'reaping machines. Jno T Foster and Jacob J Banta, of Jersey Citv, N. J., and James H. Banta, of Piedmont. N. Y-?For improvement in forming spiral springs for chairs, sofas, and other articles. Win. Fuzzard, of Cambridgeport, Mass.?For j improvement in machines for felting hat bodies. Richard Glll>ert, of Jftochester, N. Y.?For Im provement in rotary pamps. James H. Hanchett, of Beloit, Wis.?For im proved current and paddle wheel. Wm. J. Horstmann, of Philadelphia. Pa.?For improvement in machines for cutting fringes. James (J. Hunt, of Cincinnati, O.?For improv ed gate post, attachable to any panel of its corre sponding Held fence. Daniel J. Kellogg, of Rochester, N. Y.?For improvement in photographic trays. Israel Kepler, of Milton, Pa ?For improvement in smut machines. A. II. Knapp, of Medford, Mass.?For improve ment in lamp burners. Jas. B. Latham, of Phu-nlxville, Conn.?For improved arrangement of staging brackets. OttoG. Leopold, of Cincinnati, Ohio.?For im proved liquid metre. Pells Manny, of Waddams Grove.111.?For im provement in harvesters. Rinehart P. March, of Jeflersonville, Pa.?For improved arrangement in carriage springs. Richard F. Mavnard. of Baltimore, Md.?For improvement in securing the legs of sectional corn and cob mills. Richard F. Mavnard, of Baltimore Md.?For improvement in corn and cob mill. i Purclies Miles, of Hartford, Conn.?For im provement in window curtain fixtures. Jos. Newman, of Baltimore^ Sid.?For im provement in sound ltoards of piauo fortes. Garret J. Olendorf and Edwin R. Tripp, of Middiefield. and Samuel Harper,of Cooperstown, N. Y.?For improved trimming jack. Jason C. Osgood.of Troy. N.Y.?For improve ment in hawse holes for vessels. Ac. J. J. Parker,of Marietta. O.?For improvement in machines for paring apples. Cha*. L. Pond, of Bufialo. N. Y.?For improve ment in paper ruling machines. Win. Handle.of Florida. N. Y ?For improve ment in strings for musical instruments. Sam'l Rains, of I*ancaster County, Va.?For improved tield fence. Lira Riplev, of Trov. N. Y.?For Improved wrench. D. Rohan, of Cincinnati. O.?For improved mode of arranging and operating window shut ters. Edw'd L. Seymour, of New York. N. Y.?For improved gold sc|Kirator. Win Somerville. of Buffalo, N. Y.?For im provement iu veterinary syringes. ' Horace S. Smith. Elijah Hanson AM. S. Rich I'dmiii, of Rutland, Vi.?For improved machine for manufacturing cylindrical boxes. Sam'l N. Smith, of New York, N. Y.?For im provement in ships' steering apparatus. Geo. W. Thomas, of Wickford, R. I.?For im proved road scraper. Robert M. Wade, of Wadesville, Va.?For Im provement in railroad car brakes. Milton Wallwork, of Hoosick Falls, N.Y.? For improvement in machinery for making rope. C. II. Wheeler, of Boston. Mess.?For improve ment in fixtures for curtain rollers. Daniel Winder, of Cincinnati, Ohio.?For im provement in printer's composing sticks. Ransom Witherell, of Huntington, Mass.?For improved invalid chair. Win. Wright, of Hartford, Conn.?For Im proved method of working pumps. Wm. S. Fuller,of Millbury, Mass . assignor to Win. D. Cutler, of Worcester. Mass.?For im proved method of constructing iron fences. Alfred Monnfer, of Camden. N. J.. assignor to himself and Isaac Gattmau, of Philadelphia, Pa. For improved construction of a retort. Henry R. Reinsen, of Albanv, N. Y., assignor to Wm. J. Noyes and Henry R. Remson, afore said.?For Improved mill for cleaning castings. Henry Ritchie, of Newark, N. J., assignor to* himself. Samuel C. Thompson, and George W. Weste-fiehf. t,f Newark, aforesaid.?For Im pioved car lock. u Joseph Sawyes and Sylvester Sawyer, of Fitch burg, Mass , assignors to the American Hoop Ms ^ T 1 1 V chiac Company.?Tor improved machine ft* splitting hoop-pole* James Barkley. of St. Louis, Mo.?For im provement in hemp brakes. Robert Griffiths, of I,ondon, England ?For improvement in propeller*. Patented in England September 13, I'M#. Kf tune.?Sautuel R. \Vi 1 root, of Watertown, Coon ? For improved portable steam crosa-enl sabring machines. Patented Aun?t 14, 1851. Robt. Wood, of Philadelphia, Pa.? For design for iron railings. rrr Daily trains commenced running on the Northwestern Virginia Railroad on the Oth in stant. ryc=?NOTICK.?THE SIXTH GRAND BALL L < of the Western Hose Company will take at their new Hall, on THURSDAY, the Sad Aon!. 1857. Particulars in future advertisement. Aft ' COMMITTEE ATTENTION, SCOTT GUARDS.?A meeting of the Company will be held at the o'clock. The members of the company are earnestly ,r?y ,.b. ,u^ in rv'r*5* FRANKLIN NOTICE.?The Members of iLj? the Franklin Fire Co. are respectfully re auested to attend a special meeting at Harmony Hall on WEDNESDAY EVENING. April 8th, at 7* o'clock. . .. , . ..., As business of the very highest importance will be submitted for their^oonsidcration a full meeting is "Em? """"Wt B. DOYI.K. Pr^dW. rv^=>CARrSI'S SALOON.?Carusi's Easter fc* Soiree will take a'ace op TUESDAY ? Apfil iStTi. Tickets to be had only of Mr. J. R Crockwell, Stationers' Ilall. Pa. avenne, between Uth and 12th streets, adjoining the Kirkwond House. Persons will please procure their tickets before the evening of the Soiree. , , ,, . N. B. At the earnest request of many ol the sub scribers, he has secured the services of Professor Withers's fine Assrmbly Band for the occasion, ap 7-3t* rv^? MACHINE SEWING.-HAVING TO | J^Sj day secured the services of an old and expe rienced operator, (recently engaged in the Fair) the proprietor is now prepared to give greater neatness and expedition to all work left at his rooms. On hand, and constantly making up, SHIRT?, DRAWERS, BOSOMS, COLLARS. Ac., which will be sold at reasonable prices. Ladies and others are invited to call and examine the work. Rooms on D street, two dt?ors from corner of 9th street. a?6-lm REGISTER'S OFFICE, March 18.1837. \otice to all irhom it may eoneern.?No tice is hereby given that Licenses lor Carts. Wag ons, and Dravs, will expire on the first MONDAY of April next, and that said Licensee must be renew ed at this office within Ten fevs from that time. SA.\W, E. DOUGLAS, mar 18?dtApIO Register. rr^ PHILADELPHIA CAKE AT .PHIL A 11 < delphia prices, at the PHILADELPHIA ICE CREAM DEPOT, corner of 12th and F sts. ICE CREAM at per gallon. ?p6-1m* I rv^-CASH PAID FOR FURNITURE-?The 'L? undersigned is prepared at all times to pay i the A ightst cash priet* for good second hand furni ture, in large and small quantities.

Persons leaving the citT or declining housekeeping will find it to their advantage to give me a call before disposing of their household effects. Apply to E. LEASE. Agent. No. 5^4 N inth St., 3 doors from Pa. av. msr 19?eolm _ ry??MACHINE SEWING.-ROOMS on D 1L3 STREET, two doors from the corner of 9th street. Sewing done in a superior manner at the following rates: ... Shirts, plain, (must be cut and basted.)62?* cents ; Wristbands 3 c. per pair ; Collars 3c. each; Bosoms 2c. per plait; Plain Sewing 3c. per yard. Constant!* on hand and for sale. Shirts from flto 94: Bosoms from 37Hc. to #1; Wnsthends from ge. to 25c. per pair ; Collars from 12)% to 31bic. each, and other Goons in proportion. "" Persons wishing sewing done will do best to omit washing the material. Terms invariablyj'Ash. mar IT?eolm* iY^F* I. O.O. F.?HARMONY LODGE, NO. 9 11? respectfully inform the Fraternity and the punic in general, that they will give a GRAND LEVEE, at Odd-Fellows' Hall. Xavv Yard. 011 MONDAY, April 20th. Particulars in futureadrer 1 tmoment. ap 4-61 j NOTICE.?THE BOARD OF ASSES8 j 1 L < ors, having completed the assessment for the year 185ft. will have the hooks at their room in the City Hall for examination from the 1st of April to 1 the 10th. inclusive, (Sundays excepted,) from 10 a. j m. till 3p. m.. after which they will sit aa a Board of Appeal from the 11th to the 28th, inclusive, for the purpose of hearing and determining upon complaints that may be brought to their notice. Therefore all persons who may not be properly or correctly upon the books will have au opportunity of correcting the same. [apl] J. M. DOWNING, Sec'y. Bov s sprTNG ANDSUMMERCLOTHING of every r'ecription for dress and school wcer,st I very low prices. WALL A STEPHENS, ap 8-tf_ 322 Pa. av.. l>et. 9th and 10th sts. C^ENTLEMENS DRESS SHIRTS OF FINE I quality. Shirts m*de to order, warranted to fit. WALL A STEPHENS, ap 8-tf 122 Pa. av? liet, 9th and 10th sts. 1~>OK^"saTTf^-A HANDSOME BLOOD BAY MARE, that works well in double and ej> ? single liainess, and alto under the saddle, r Can be sef n at the Wood ami Coal Yard.**** New York avenue, between 13th and Uth streets, ap 8-2t* SPRING MILLINERY.-MISS THOMPSON is now opening at our Fancy Store, a verr lar^e a-id elegant assortment of SPRING and SUMMER BONNETS, of the latest and most desirable styles, to which the atten tion ofladies wishing to purchase is respect fully invited. HLTCIIINSON A MUNRO, ap B-.'W _ 310 Pa. ave.. bet. 9th and loth Sts. LEV Y'S B1TTE RS.?These Bitters are an mfall 1 - ble cure for Dysentery and Chronic Diarrhea, want of Appetite,4c. They liavo proved an effec tual cure to all those who have been effected with the endemic of the National Hotel. Invaluable for summer complaints. No. 367 Pennsylvania avenue, opposite the Nation al Hotel. rr^ Wine. Liquors, Cigars, and fine Hoceries. ap 8-tf JONAS P. LEVY. ^SPRING TRIMMINGS.?NEW STYLE OF spring Fringes,handsome black Mantilla Fringes, all widths and stjle; Button Fringe*, all colors; Fsn<-v Tassel and Drop Buttons, white linen Balls and Work Trimmings, white cotton Fringes. Cords and Tassels on hand and made to order at the Fringe and Trimming Manufactory, 297 Pennsylvania ave nue, south side. ap 8-3t* MRS. LOWE. SPRING MILLINERY.?MRS. A. WOL LARD, successor to Mrs. J. I.ane. will open on Thursday, the '?tli inst.. a splendid a sortment of French PATTERN TIATSt snd FLOWERS ; also, a large selection ofj STRAW GOODS, consisting <>f Leghorns.* Neapolitan, English Straws, Florence Braids, Mis ses' Hats, and Gipsies, Indies Riding Hats, fce. No. 101 Bridge atrcot, Georgetown, D. C. Hp 8-3t* PIANO FORTE TUNING, REPAIRING. A c. T. II. SPEIR. late of New York, has. established himself in this city as a Tuner.l Repairer, and Regulator of Pianos. He has" a thorough knowledge of his business in all its branches, w th a practical experience or fourteen years. He brings the highest testimonials of character ami capacity, which can bo seen at the Music Store of Mr. Richard Dnvis. Orders left with Mr. Davis, or at No. 356 D street, between 9th ami 10th streets, will recejye prompt attention. ap B-3t* HANSFORD: a Tale of Bacon's Rebellion, bv St. George Tucker. Stories of the Island World. In Charles Nordhoff. Gieseler's Church History, 2 vols. Rvo.; new edi tion. Story of a Pocket Bible, with illustrations. Scanipavias, by Lieul. Wise, U. S. N. Illinois as it is. with maps, by Fred. Gerhard. The Days of My Life, by the author of Margaret Maitland. (ap8) FRANCK TAYLOR. CCARRIAGES. CARRIAGES,CARRIAGES.? y The subseriliers have on hand. f"r g*T? fj' sale at low prices, a go?id assortment of*?|KS*ft' new ROCKAWAYS. BUGGIES. Light WAGONS, Ac., Ac., to which they respectfull? in vite the attention ol those wishing to purclutse good aud durable Vehicles. N. B. Particular attention paid to Repairing. GARDNER A PLACE, _*P 3-I'n 55312th street. PRIVATE FANCY DRESS SOIREE. PROF. II. W. MUNDER. takes occasion to announce to his friends and former patrons Oft only, that his FANCY DRESS SOIREE JW (strictly private) will take place at Ins Hall,arm corner of 9th and D streets, on WF.DN KS-uA DAY EVENING, April 1.5th. I>i57,at 8o'cloelT^ Mr. Marshw,L, the Costnmer from Baltimore, will l?e at Prof. M. s Saloon 011 Tuesday, April 14th. at 12 o'clock .and on Wednesday during theday, where he may be found with a Is-nutiful collection of Dre** es, both for Indies aud gentlemen, at a very reasona ble price. Ladies are invited to attend. I f the weather should prove unfavorable the Soiree will take place on Thursday, 16th. ap 8-td INFORMATION FOR THE LADIES. ? I would respectfully inform the Indies of Wash ington and vicinity that I have just received a com plete assortment of MILLINERY GOODS, EM BROIDERIES, TRIMMINGS, Ac. which have been selected with care frotn the best Northern mar kets, comprising 111 part? Millinery Goods of every description, such as bugle, lr.ee blond. Neapolitan, English, and plain straw Bonnets and Gipsies of everv style and price Misses' at raw Bonnets, Flats. Shakers, and Gipsies of every grade French Flowers of every variety Illusions, Tarletons,Crapes, Marcehoes, Ruches Blond Laces, Whisker Blonds, Ac. .. , .. Embroideries. Handsome French Collars and Sleeve* every ^style and price Cambric and Swiss Ruffling* Do do Edgings, wide and narrow Sets Sleeves and Collar* Embroidered Hdkfs, Infants' Bodice A splendid line of Lace Collars, from 50 cts. up Also, Mourning Goods in all styles. Lack Goods. Iloniton I?ace Sets and Collars _. j in black and white Also. Bajou Kid Gloves, black Mits Alexander's Silk Gloves, Buckskin and Lislo Gauntlets And indoed every article usually found in a well selected stock of Fancy Goods, and any article in our line which we have not in store can ha ordered immediately. A litieral deduction made to Milliner*. Ladies are requeeted to Mil and examine for them Stories of the 1 aland World, by Chartee Noriho#. price 75 sent*. ,2-v * . ? t jr t.ernuu?. it* rTtivwtB>lcV Theology. *?d Relig ion, withlketche* of nUlllT TboJuok. fte.. and S^tJhary.Mer ilM^Pennylr^u*, price #T.?. WytliifB Pocket IAp? B"olj?nUl?i>|tlKdf|*e* and lines of ail the arUtfe* ofifce Materia Medica Wjrthiiif A '.M.MnD.. Eur?^3?r.'SI1 " Canoffties of ths Miorowof#?* 4e. Price Oot*. 'u^'?m6V?Wmr? up | near 9th *tr?e?. jyEW AND IMPORTANT INVENTION. Pf'RNELL'S PATEXT fi^?ZmHG3I4' BLE ASD FLOWER PR ESERJhR.HER i MET1CAL JARS, *e., Patent*4 Sov.K, IMS. ? ? The above it an apparatua for preaervinf * m*s, \ egetaMes or Flowers fresh and perfect (aa though . recently gathered J throughout the year. wrworr i araiECTiKG them to **at. The appartrns may be seen at the store of SIBLEY & GL l. Pennsylvania avenue, between 19th and litis streets, for tkt prt* <nt wrek ea/y, during which time propositions for Town, City, or Territorial Rights will he received. It offera a rare chance for profitable investment. Those interested are invited to call and examine the apparatus within the time specified. Ladies inter ested in this branch of the cultnarv art are alao re spectfully invited to oall and learn its maay advan tages over the ordinary method of preserving. Price of Apparatus, with right and directions for family use, #3.5". Ordera will be received and promptly executed. ap?-4t* TO THE LADIES? The undersigned begs leave to oall the attention of the Indies to the following Good* now opening : 'j.onit yards Flouncing*, embracing all grates 2ry*> embroidered Swisa Collar*, in averv variety 2T0 embroidered Linen Cambric Hdkfa, very rich A lienutiful assortment of Dreas Goods, embra cing a complete stock of black and fancy Siika, at very low price* 20 piece* Camel Hair, a l>oautiful article of dress goods, entirely new. \\ e can ahow the cheapest Irish Linen* ever brought to Waihinfton, as many here can ter tify. fM Shawls and Scarfs. Tery cheap 200 Barege Rotas, slightly injured, which will be sold at a great sacrifice. pairs Freneh-woven Coraeta. white and colored, which we will aell at per pair, until further notice The altove roods have lieen perchaaed for cash, and great bargain* may be expected. STW. CARTER, No. 5?. cor. I<a. avenne and 7th street, and V7 Seventh street. ap B-eo2w (Intel.1 SPRING AND SI'MMER GOODS.-JOHN H. S.?uot, No. 119 Bridge street, Georgetown. I). C., has received from New York and Philadelphia, and now otTering at very low prices, to nash and prompt customer*, a large and general assortment of ST?rLE and Fanct Goods?comprising in part aa follows, via: New style Silk Robe* and fancy Silk* Best make black Silks, hich lnstred Black Challie*. Lustres and Mmi* Delaines Rich printed (all wool) Mous Delaines Phalli** and Barege Delaines, in great variety Rich Organdie. Barege.and Jaconet Robea Bright colors and mode plain Bareges and De- I lainca Plain French Brilliants and Pereelea Plsin colors Cravellas and Spring-style Poplins Durals. a light seasonable ft brie Best Freneh printed Jaeoneta and Brill?nts White Brilliants, from US to 31S oents Best makes new styles Ginghams Debases. Chambra** and plain Lnstrea English Prints of new style*. in greet varietv. at I tlX cents i Rieh Chintz color* best French Organdies White Goods, in great variety. Plain Swisa, Nansook and Jecoaet Maslms Plaid and *tnpad Muslin* Small-figured and rich Brocade Swim Mn*lin* Plaid and atriped Jtoooet, Naaaook and Swws Muslins White Tarletons. Illusions, and W**h Nets | Irish Lmensiof the l>est makes) very cheap Linen Cambric, Luteirand Bishop l?wn* Super Engliah Ixmg Cloth*, mutable for I>adte*' | use New York. Bates, Atwood.aad oih^rgeod make* > Shirtings White Cambric* (of Jones's celebrated make) White Brilliants and striped India Baity Marseilles for Besane* and Boaaet Card cl - _? n - * *? ? - ? ?? Shirt Bosoms end ?hirt Collar*. Exuoiutiiu French worked Muslin Collars and Set* t Swiss Cambric Collar* and Seta Swiss and I .ace Sleevee ami Set* Honiton and Malteee |jre Collar* Swiss Cambric and Dlnuty Band* Embroidered Linen Csmbne FIdkfs. Also, new stvles I .ace and Silk Maatilla* Stella and White Crepe S new Is Plain and rich figured Bonnet and Sash R ibben* Stee|-spring. Neapolitan, and other Skeleton Skirt a Spring assortment of Bajou's Kid Glove* Taffeta Silk, black lace and Lisle thseed do. Cotton Hosiery of every kind for ladies and children Gent* l>eht English Half-ho**, ribbed and plain do Lisle thread and fancy cotton do. A good assortment?. f Silk Cravsts and Ties Suspenders, Silk and Linen Cambric Hdkfa Gosnainerand Lisle-thread Shirts and Drawers New *tvle Parasols. Al*o. Gentlemen and Boys' wear of every descrip tion, with every variety of House-furnishing Dry Goods. Domestic Goods for servanta wear of the heavieat make*. Purchasers may rely upon getting desirable goods at low prices. ap 8-tr JOHN H. SMOOT. Hobby horses, battledores, gra ces. Toy China Tea Seta, Building Blocka, Games. Crying Dolls, itc., at ap 7-it LAMMOND'S. 7th at, SPRING MILLINERY.?MISS E. E. McDON ALDwillopenSPRING MILLINERY, April 9th. at her Show Rooms, on Bridge street. No. 71, Georgetown, to which she would respectfully invite the attention of the public. Her stock will be found to be ' carefully selected, and well arranged, and those who favor her with their patronage will not b*_dia?p pointed. ap 7-St" UTOOD AND COAL DEPOT. ?Alwaya on ? v hand the beet qualities of Wood and Coel that can be obtained in the market. Fair weight and mea sure ma? be relied on in all cases, and the price as low as the best article will admit. Coal k*pt under oover?2.240 lhe. to the ton. T. J. & W. M. GALT. N. W. cor. of 12th and C atreet. No. 4*7. ap7-tf one aqua re south of the Avenue. Floor matting.?i have just re- ! ceived from New York a lot of aupenor GOW QUA MATTING?being the best brand manufac tured?which I will sell at a amall advance on the coat. Those of my customers who may want a first rate article will do well to call soon, as there is a very limited amount in the market, and no chance of ob taining a second invoice of the aame goods this sea son. MATTING PUT DOWN in the l-*st manner at reasonable charges by L. F. CLARK. Upholstererand PapeJ-hanger, ap 7-3t No. 248 Pa. ave., bet. 12th and 13th at*. It HE LARGEST AND MOST SELECT AS 1 sortmont of PIANO FORTES is alwaya to be found at the Music Depot. Two Pianos for one for 9I5\ Splendid Guitars, Flutes, Violins and Aceordeons. TUNING and REPAIRING of Piano Fortes executed by Mr. Rebine at the shortest notice, in the best manner. A lot of second hand ACCORDEONS and GUITARS for sale cheap. ap7 W. G. METZEROTT. A CARD.?We beg to inform the Public that we have just returned from New York, where, with care, we have selected n venr large and beant. ful stock of Gnitar*, Violin*. Flutes. Acoordeons, Banjos, Tarnborinea, Violoncello*, Bow*. Italian Strings. Rosin, Peg*, Music Folios, and every arti | cle Itelonging to a Music Store, in addition to A large lot of the latest and most fashionable Nete Mt/xir. New and second-band Pianos always in store, for sale on reasonable terms. ap 7 JOHN F. ELLIS. ST6 Pa. ar. near 10th at. Removal.?schwa rzeV drury have removed to 294, north side Pcnnsyl-/Sg^ f N vania avenue, 2d door east of 14th street .\JTjX ImJ where they will l>e ever ready to fill all^^^Jmw orders for their superior CO\ E 0\ S TERS. We would call special atten tion to our PICKLED OYSTERS, which we be lieve far superior to any in the country. 1 hey a very acceptable present to send to distant friends. ^ e ,"*"1 '&tfSJilffiS'i URIIRV. ap 7-3t 294 Penn. ave. (~TipsiES, BON!S'ETS, 8HAKERS, CAPS and ? IIATS SPRING RIBBONS, erery \*ariety Lar?:e and splendid assortment of FRENCH FLOWERS HOOPS of Bras*. Whaleltone. Reed, and Cord DRESS TRIMMING, MOSS and f)RESS BUT- . TONS CAMBRIC and MUSLIN EMBROIDERY HOSEIR\,GLOVES,COMBS, and BRUSHES, i etc., etc. 10 per cent, aaved by calling at WM.P.SHEDD'S, ap 7-3t (Intel) Sn* llth street. ICE! ICE!! IC?!!!-The undersigned re*p?crfi)'. Ijr inform hi* friend* and the publidgenerally, that he is now prepared to furnish .amiliea and others)' through tfie season) with the best quality of 1CF, delivered in any part of Washington and George town, and guarantees to give entire aatiataetion. Order* to be left with Kidwbll k Lai xvnce. corner Utn slre? t nnd Pennsylvania avenue; Gko. F. Kidwkll & Gk, 14th street; J. B. Moore. Drug gist, Penna. avenue, between 19th and aoth at reels : GeoeoeSiftz, New York avenue, between 10th and llth streets; Robt. A. Pavmk, Druggist, corner 4th and Mass. avenue; and with the subscriber. No. 3 First street, Georgetown, where Ice oan be had at all time*. ?p7-tf ? T. N.K1 DWELL. COACH AND UPHOLSTERY GOODS, just rr ceived and for aale low. Curled Hair of different grades AiQisiana Moss, Chair Cane roii, brass, silvered, and porcelain Castor* ron and galvanised Chair and Sofa Springs inb*, Felloes, Spoke*, Shaft*, and Bow* ?ong Arm and Smith'* Short arm Axle* ilack and Bright Spring*, Canvass and Duck A large lot Carrief* Bands, at Northern prioes. -. _ ^ IRON. Hoop, hand and Tire, all sues. Ulater and Plnuix Shoe lror. Scroll, Axle, ronnd, oval.and *qn*re. ?o bundles 5iorwav Nail Rods. Anderson's Cast Steal, square and oetagoa Spring and Tire Steel, all slses. ^ . Abo, received a lot of Coffin Batt*. Handle*, SS the wit) or #1.?Mfe shall h. ,J^rXl' tamed. and will p?y. ia addition to th? inter?, L_ erned from tb? date oTtbf lut Mnu^y^ .<,. ..jfl of iatereet tt?r#on. t<if<tb?r vit| (>n# ^ t| tioaal interest for the nK??y u reach the the fol lowing rates of premium on said . For the stock of ISC, ? premium ofte per ?^ For the stock of ISC and 1S43, a premium n ?. em*.; aad for tha aloek of IUm, commonly Tmm lud?mntt; 8took, a premium of C par crat. Certihcatea of atook tianaoiitted to the depert menta, under this notioe, must be assigned to the 1'nited States, by tlia party duly entitled to receire tha proceed*. Pajment for tha atooka ?<> aaawned and transmit tad wiH ba inade l?y drafts on the Assiatant Trea?. urersat Roe ton, New York, or Philadelphia, at the opUoa of tha urtiai entitled to reoeive the niuae*, which ahonld In expresaed in the letters accompa nying the eerlrtcates. HOWELL COBll. war 13-dtlat June Herretmrr of t lie TrMfiirt. AMU8EKEKTS FOURTH WEEK. wakghTitalia, AND THE LILLIPUTIAN FAMILY. Exhibiting erery night thia vaek at S o'clock, and on WEDNESDAY AND saturday AFTER NOON S. at o'clock. AT ODD-FELLOWS* HALL. rr-I?V2rJl!tl.v* Patnphleta for m xfrnLSE? A hM ?ever **"? ile in the 11*11. baan exhibited iR roar 12 liml LOST AHD FOTOD. KrtSnT,}.;R D A Y A FTERN oon , rih'.u-.'r.rK a?raat. between DeadJv apiJV* FOI N D. FLO A Tl N<r ON THF.7c)TO M A C RiTer. on the hrat da* of March. an ohi SKIFF WUh twv tr" !n l,"! Buddie scat f.>r a KBn. The owner can have I lie ?ame by proving pr.. perty? ?nd pAyii*c frff thin Afivfrtitifnifnt ?V-*Z? J?*KPH JO\M5ChTfnr?f.Ul?IK| POtAP.-Qy TfjE 1ST OF APRIL IN THE DiA^!??o"?iN<;!,-?K zirzrzTz S2?&3^^-^ tween 4Tii and 5th. ?p 7-3f * WA" STOLEN FROM MY YARD ON MON da* night. April Sth. nuie large H*tm?ell *el rewk???.^l W*" A stumble .^rThUi, * i J their return ; or any tiding* ' n^' f-V-rtri! Chicken* *nd aeren Mimeovj Ducka-all of the beet ou*lit*. ApplyN.. M RS. B("RNS. M?m. *\?nue. ^ _ J?outh tide) second houAe went of lAh ?*. A p 7-U WAHT8. S'HITF- W'OMAN TO WAKH. hi ..'STta? ,.V 1VI R8E WANTED?BY A LADY WITH a A1p,y 5 ?D.SVU Toors en?t of 7th. nor) n aide. npfirt* W MAKKBS-^xI c?M?-fENT DRKW .? AppI* umnediatel) at No.3M tRth PKKNTirES to SSilSSXlnJill^' ai-nSth'"*00" *' *' l' *traet, between ly}, yoj'NG BARDINKRS, WHO MAV %sE w^aFSfe^r'^: ^152: ap 7-eoir WV5SSP I. \V ANTED.-A GIRL TO DO UENERAI ?t?L? Worit' Ap>1> at No- 40 E*"1 Capitol "P7-21* YYANTED.-A man TO ATTENDHORM> Tllr?w22??^T,2!?T!,0"t,o?,, app'? J- w! ment for genera I hooaawork. >?) apply in< at N<- ir. ?TaZT "vrrth' ?to^i.fMe^r;. li?r ^ >M*r ?"r,,?r 01 ^aath at reel. \yanted.-a man and wife?th# tirk? The w?fw fSr'k'TV "?'nf*thuic fit?mt ???rder,n.? .*Md1 H"?aework. G.s<1 JONaT^Vvv.? ?'? a' >" ?7 Henn.avenu RuVre K ^ 8 XVlB^' L"?u<,r- and Gr*y?rT : ap 1 ?tf A S"ALH 'N A HEALTHY LOCA ^m. Oo?. fonr milea from Wnahincton. huthli nr provad.and very productive. h*ving ?uid and every necaawtry roareiucnce upou it, will beoi S2BSA-21' pr,^rt' rent P^,. ?imiO( to niiiA Auch m fxchiiicf, runt ???fT ai th? counter o| the Star Ofcce. ^ ' T "|2jif t, W ANT ED.?the HIGHEST PRICES PAID WARKTA VrPiiS?,'1 HOOD'S SILYER Nmtfatr^at. ACTOR^ 'W Penn hvru^T' BOARDING d~for gentlemen. T<> whe^kttrTl^ WH,fte ?n * Private Jam. ?. r.,?1? a ft ^? v* t-It l^r^rr?. or children in the from f pp y -No- O* Sixth atraat. aeoood ho?i*? ra V- ap S45t 1\lIl?;mMOF.FI:'TT CAN accommodate 7th atr^T r'liL"Jp1?!ln,no,,',,f Bt?AHf>ERS at y 5 I rr ^1. ?.k' TlW'.Mnw,,?r?' The room* *r? w Ctr A COOK wanted a,^.^? B^JPi.NmGr~;AMr,EXTLE.MA.N AM) \\ 11 t. ?iAi?n ? ^"y ?^nmodatad with B??AF l? vMtUmin ' lw,w??n??*7th- Also, two Pincla gentjei^n. ap Seo3t ? PARLOR and CHAMBER wa on^hc^;.W"WTl?r f,,rn'?hedan<l lighted wii.i fl'W. for rent,b> tha vock oriu<.u?h. iij Al?<>. two large and two good-t>ixH BMUhn? l^I-T ?r person*. ??i a fur?i*hed pnvate. if desired, at ?.%5? per St ??' , Api>1-V *l 468 lwtl> street, betwaea D midE. Hp T-I W MRimr?4FTES?vAT HER buardinu Ambii! ?na , ?outhf*at Corner of Penn., i.nt^t- ha* mada arrangementa to accommodate a largenumlterof atrangera with Mca'a i2?S thruU?hout th? day, and Lodging* ]Yf RS. A SPEIR, SPmvr mV.'L1 her *?*lea of . ._ . MILLiNERN onTIH RSDAY ton"D C ' 286 ^ afreet. Washing A p 7 ~ St J^EW ROUTE TO THE SOUTHWEST. MEMPHIS 4- CHARLESTON RAILROAD COMPLETED?to.VNtcri^G Ckattanooffi, Ten*.; Ci<irlt?'ou. S. C.: Snrnn vo^W^WCTIV&1^|t?r1ibR*TNEW nUrW^w T>W and forihere, wi^ISi.rli t" of and Freight, and will afford more Expedition and lesa Exoense th.. *"est Paj5OUle ltetwtT"l.U'e Northeast and Soutli. UitVeof ?, h *OT8 a?l! ^'PP^r* * iH take dna iK>ti-a ?u<>r? 'hemseivea according!*. o'ri^f.T iKer ??"'* ^t?V"?? ?n daily at r1, ChattarooF*"?nV V '^C lnT,y*Lt'^ l^? trains fr<.rn ?unadS^f? ^ Nashville,laud arrive at Memahi* ht2L pLl.7, ?? v"' c!"ir'*t,l"f w"h Fir?f C!^. itoT2J.inU ui ViNe?v ?riwin'.i ",,d "" "*h^ >n^f aixned t?? ti,e.U eslern R?' ?ra.* Go.-Is o.n wft w.'nSr1lru^.Ajreinr* at Chanson or Saxan ?1? P?nFlf'lLSJ'?" & K???~ C.-m Bmmtu.iM,., jJrZfiS? m"TthI'ouf.L Tickets to Memphis, See . aold at Wil mI? I? C,: CbsrieatoN.S. C.; Augusta. Sa\ rn ?ri Vi ???!t ?Atlanta, and Columbus, Gaj Moatgom ?rjL Ala,; Chattancx^ga, and Nashville, Tcan. To connect with the Western Trains on thi* n*4. ? -' "sivvi m ii ii inn PhiPrn i miiiH on ? mm | JMA^nc^ni will YAke the n ?c A' tmin* from WilAiiiif - Mn-N.C.: Augusta. Ga.;ChvtMn<i>gn and Naah*. 'c. ?* t ?nn.; and th>* day traius from Charleston and 1 Kingsville, S. C.: and Atlanta. t?a. ap T-tf LESLIE'S ttAZETTE FOR APRIL, ats-rnd". w log in beautiful Spring styles for the ladies. This f (Jein i?f Fasbi<>ii?> is sold 1>\ M3 FERGI'SON. 4?fi 7th street. THE OLD u. s. HOTEL. .. ? _ . . TO THE PUBLIC' The Proprietor of the International Hotel A 1 deems it prudent tvehaegethenameofthislfmf Hotel, oo nig to l he late sickuess at tn?LJ I Naliona! Hotel, and the two nnn>es l>c,,ig kT^!Tm> hereby eoafict with eaeh otber. Thi? Hotel, for rhe fntnre, Will l>e ??MMlnet*d umler the name ..ft') ? I-MTED states HOTEL^Sf Hid rloCei* ApVlfr Gf r f: V ? A I-L.-TH E COL! M DIA ?l'fl HUJ th"r A V fiA Jvrfeivn H ?^KA8TKR MONDAY jH i- A pril ISth.at t'arsn'i '"J"**?111"1* thia entertauinicnt to the pub hMPv ic, the membera will eml<a\ or to make it one of the nost agreeable Balls of the sea?on. en4an<w^<>r 'thers' celebrated Band will be in at Tieketi, ONE DOLLAR. . u n u**ri??cogmTTii.. ? fcif'ISKL ' fci AS. nwM-a^LM.iS* '? 1.W EERB, Treasurer S^ELTZER WATER!! SELTZER WATER " ?Ve hare reoetved a Ireah ?upj?ly of thi< oe4e WftlC. KING A burchell. Ml Corac Vsnwtl Ar? MdiMh tt. i