Newspaper of Evening Star, February 2, 1858, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated February 2, 1858 Page 2
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EVENING STAR, j WASHINGTON CITY: TUKftDAY F?fcr??rr 2, 1?W. M^TniTOh THK MORNING PRHSS. The Intelligencer to day devotes its editorial columns to a resume of yesterdaj'a Congres sional proceeding* The Union ia foil of very able and interest ing articles upon the absorbing question of the time*?Kansas It replies to the special plead ing of the Philadelphia Press, wherein that journal mouths over so glibly the pretencee of the Republican party newspapers concerning the drift of its (the Union's) articles on the Leeompton Constitution. It also contains a review of Mr. F. P. Stan ton's "Appeal to the People," wherein it is made palpable that to even seek to justify himself that gentleman has been compelled to ignore his own original record from beginning to end, and to mount behind Mr. Jim Lane on the now exceedingly stump-tailed hobby on which that individual has so long been cavort *??? ' > t irr A bill 1* now before the Virginia legis lature to provide for the enslavement of free ne groes under certain circumstance*. It proposes to hire tbein out for a period of three fear* from the date of the passage of the act. the proceed* of their hire to be appropriated to their transporta tion from the State The hiring shall be man tjed by an overseer, to be chosen by theeouniy courts of the several counties in the State, but it shall be competent for any free negro within the limitation above assigned, to emigrate voluntari ly or enslave hiinselt at his discretion. At the end of three year* all free negroe* found in the In the Slate are to be sold into slavery, the pro ceeds of the sale to be deposited to the credit of the State. Tackerman's Case. The examination of Tuckermau, the mail rob ber, was concluded in /Mew Haven, on Saturday, before Commissioner Ingersoll. James Holbrook, special n a'l agent, was ex amined at length, his evidence relating to the fact that certain mails having been dispatched on certain occasions from certain points, and which never came to hand ; that on such occa sions Tuckerman was on the trains, and In and out of the mail car. and was finally caught under circumstances that can leave no doubt that he had pursued a systematic course of mail rob bery. The particulars of the arrest, as given by Mr. H, are interesting. He says : '?On Sunday night, the 29th, I was again on the train from New \ ork ; f had arranged with Hoyt, the Superintendent, and French, the Conductor., to be secreted in the closet in the baggage-car; was in the closet with the key inside, more than half an honr before the train left, and continued there until the train arrived at New Haven; on Sunday p m , 1 arranged the mails in the New York Post Otflce for the evening trains ; I found ready to go forward a mail from New Orleans, one from Washington, one from Philadelphia, end one from Baltimore?all for Boston, one from New York to each Springfield, Worcester aud Bsston : I took out the mail matter from the Bal timore bag and pl&ctd it in the Philadelphia bag, except one bulky package, which 1 put in anoth er bae [Mr H. described the bags ; the smallest bag will hold about a bushel.] One of them (the New Orleans) was less than half full, and was left of a convenient size to carrv ofl'; the Baltimore bag was nearlv full; about fifteen min utes after 1 got into the closet a trunk was shoved In; John, the baggave-msn, Inquired where it was to go; someone replied, 'It is mine, I will tell you, you need not mark it;' in a moment after the deferdantgot into the baggage-car, and told John he did not know how far he would go that night, and If he met a person beexpected at Springfleld, Ike would return that night; be then lighted a cigar and gave the baggage-inaster one, and T. commenced reading a newspaper; he remained In the car until the we took *team powe , and then went into a passenger car; saw nothing more of him until we sot within two or three miles from Stamfoid ; he came in and lay down upon the mail bags; be stayed there until we nearly reached New Haven; at Stamford, the other persons in the car left for about flv^ min utes ; Tuckerman remained; the lights were removed ; the car was very still while they were out: [the prisoner's trunk was now shown; it is e large, plain, black trunk;] as soon as the car was dark. I beard steps across the car, and the rattling of tbe staples ana locks of a mail batr. and beard a fall, as of something dropping into a trunk, and heard a trunk shut; then steps again toward the mail ba*s, and anotber tattling of locks ; tbe car was after that still, until the prisons who had left it returned; after the light was brought back. Turkeiinau was then lying on the mails; I saw this through a crack in tbe partition; iust before arriving at New Haven I saw defendant at the trunk taking out a mail-ba^; it was tbe New Orleans bag, for Boston, doubled in his left hand; be went towaid the pile of mails where he bad been lying, after a moment's hesitation 1 went out into the car, told Tuckei man I believ d he was the man who had got my pocket-book; I he said be had not been in tbe pa*senger car since he left Stamford just then he told the l?ag- I gage master to go for French; he said he knew French, aud French knew who he was; alter I got tbe handcufis on biin. I told tbe crowd he was a mail robber, and had l?een carrying it on for some time; Tuckei man said nothing; 1 took him and bis trunk to the conductor's room in depot; wh^n there, I said to**rman: "this I Is serious business, your robberies of the mails have been very extensive, and I have been on your track (Wo or three w^eks; the amount of drafts and other valuable enclosures taken from those mails have been veiy large, and the fi at thing for me to know is whether you can make I restitution of the valuable coutents of these let- I ten. as I fear that in *ome case* the endorser* I will be lost." Tuckei man looked at me earnestly, I and-uid : -'Is this Mr. Holbrook;" 1 said ye*, and asked him if he knew me; he said " no. but I knew all about iue;" be then said he wished he I Anew who he wSs talking to; I asked him what be meant; he said he would like to know just I how much control I had in these matters, and I that in case all I said was true, and he could re- I stoie the stolen property, or any considerable I pan of i', what could We done; I told him I I could make no bargains with biru, but that if he I mode restitution, I would use what influence I I had with the District Attorney and Postmaster I General to make the penalty as light as possible, 1 reminding hi u that the Court could send him to Sta'e Prison two or ten years for each offence."' Mr. Tuckerman'* counsel claimed that three of tbe four counts against him must lie set aside, as the Government cannot tlx upon the place where the robbery took place, nor designate the junis aiiction that has cognizance of the offence. It is clear that the mails were robbed four times be tween New York and Springfleld; but iu three case* (Mr. Holbrook identifying tbe spot where one of them took place) the question arises, did the rybberry take place in the State of New York, Connecticut or Massachusetts ' This i* an inter esting question, is the robbery took place on tbe cai* whea they were going at th^iteof 40 mile* an Lour. Perhaps some farther legislation will be necessary in order that mail robberies on tbe cars ijijv he placed within tbe jurisdiction from whence the mails start, or through which they p?sS Tuckerman wa.ved any further examination, and wasoidered to be held In friO.UW) for trial on the fourth Tuesday of February. In default of ball be was committed to jail. Tbe indictment against him charges four distinct mail robberies, and contains thirty-six counts. PERSONAL Hon Joshua Vansant, of Md., is st Wll laid*'. Ex-Governor T G Pratt, of Maryland, is st browns' Hon Robert Tyler, of Pa., aud Hon John Yan Buren, of N Yare in town Kx-Governor Walker and ex-Secretary Stanton are in New York city. Hon T \\ atkins Llgon, Md , Col. F Lee, U S A , Fx Gov P H Bell, and Lady, Texss. and Hon A Wakeuian, N. Y? aie at Wiilard's ' ? Tburlow eed is "bobbing around'' in Washington, lobbying, it Is said, in connection with Lli Tbayer, in favor of the Northern Colo nization Central America scheme .... The article noticed In yeate.dsy's per sonals, relative to Lord Nailer and tbe new ibe stre, should have been credited to the Irlsb News, instead of the New York News .... The late Governor McDowell informed the writer of this aiticle that In the late Mr Ritchie's bouse, in Washington, ink?tands were distribu ted wherever one could be placed, and even occu pied a place in hi* garden This was done for {be purpose of noting a thought, aud by this means tbe veteran editor preserved what other men wonld have lost ?Siaumtom Va. Vindicator. The Paris correspondent of the Courier des Etsts t'nls writes that a lawsuit has been Institu ted by M. Anguste M-quet, President of the Commissi*? of Dramatic Authors, agaiust Alex Dumaspere. Tbe plaintitt demands the sum of 145 UU) francs, or the insertion of bis name In fu ture side by side with that of his rollaborattur upon tbe title-page of tbe Count of Monte Christo, Hie Three Musketeers, *c. WASHINGTON NEWS AND GOSSIP The Very Last ' Appeal tothe People." These are times when " appeals to the people" are very fashionable, evidently. Not long since, we were solicited to publish the 'appeal to the people of a person previous] y employed as a folder under the ilouse of Representa tive*. whose plaoe had been given to another; and subsequently we war* asked to publish a similar 'appeal on the part of a removed per son previously holding a clerical office under the Interior Department. Under such circum stances?such manias being infectious?we are not surprised to find that Mr. Frederick P. Stanton, the removed Secretary of the Territory of Kansas, regards his case of sufficient im portance to warrant him in publishing the '* appeal to the people" we find in Saturday's Intelligencer, against the President's exercise of his right to remove him when that function ary became satisfied that be was using his late position to the end of fomenting the disturb ances, and to strengthen the political ends of Lane. Robinson A Co.. in Kansas. As the Republican party in Congress will doubtless seek to use the fact that before Mr. Stanton turned to be a Topeka-ite politician he was nominally a member of the Democratic party?though while serving in Congress he was notoriously regarded by the supporters of the principles of the Democratic party as being as loose a Federalist as any avowed opposition gentleman in the hall?his "appeal to the peo ple acquires sufficient interest to warrant us iu devoting a column of the Star to its eluci dation, notwithstanding the pressure upon us of matters of substantial public importance. He is a hard used gentleman doubtless. In deed they are all hard used. In the whole oourse of our experience we never yet knew a removed office-holder who had not, in his own estimation at loast, been very unfairly dealt by. ^ et. some how or other, the public cannot be made to enter with sufficient zeal into the cause of thc grief* and disappointments of gen tlemen in such situations. The world refuses to sympathize with them to the extent of sub verting the order of things-political in oHer to right their wrongs. Though all Republican party-dom may howl in chorus until their throats become hoarse, we see no reason, judg ing from the past, to imagine that they will be able to churn any particular sympathy for the writer of this last "appeal to the people" that will make against the future of the strength of the Democratic national organization. Mr. Stanton evidently accounts for his remo val on the ground only oi his bold and efficient discharge of his duty; acd, to make that alle gation plausible, of course intimates that Pres ident Buchanan and bis Administration; in Kansas matters, were mere conspirators, plot ting against the rights and liberties of the peo ple of the Territory. In borrowing this idea troin hi* new fuglemen?Jim Lane. Robinson, <*reeley A Co.?Mr. Stanton has hit upon nothing new ; for it has formod the basis of almost everybody's complaint who has lost an office through the exercise of the power of re moval. The Star'a readers will remember well the unanimity with which Democratic public opinion called for his displacement, in the be lief that a desire to get into the Senate of the United States bad induced Mr. Stanton to strike hands with Lane, Robinson 4 Co. They could attribute his apparent intimate associa tion with those parties?bis constant repetition ot their arguments and statements concerning Kansas affairs ?his evident entire sympathy and co-operation with them?to naught but the Senatorial mania, which has turned the head of many a far more reliable Democrat in Kansas before it got into his, to no other conceivable cause. In truth, from Maine to Texas, the Demo cratic party, with one accord, demanded his removal, because satisfied that be was using the puwerof his position to strengthen the cause of the Abolition leaders in the Territory So he was removed. His subsequent course, as seen by the light of tke newspapers "taking on" indignantly on that account, embraces ample proof of the jus tice and propriety of that act. In the columns of the New \ ork Tribune, for instance, be has subsequently been exhibited, in accounts from Kansas, as being among the most active and earnest opponents of the Democracy in the Territory. So much for his case, personally. His allegations of traud, violence, Ac., against the Democracy of the Territory, are hardly worth a comment; for they are but the pleas under which Jim Lane seeks to justify the mur ders and other outrages committed by him and through bis machinations. He, and the rest of Mr. Stanton s political friends iu the Territory, acknowledge the fcrce of no law there but that of their own will, backed by violence. Every thing smacking of legal opposition to the suc cess of their schemes to rule by the force of murder, arson and treason, has so long been denounced bv them for fraud, suppression of the popular will?border ruffianism, if the reader pleases?as that all but those immediately sym pathizing with them know well that Mr. Stan ton, in revamping them, gives them no addi tional farce whatever. Governor Walker it will be remembered, tried his hand at it in the accounts be gave to to the Republican-party Washington letter writers conccrning the outrageous character of the Lecompton constitution. According to hrs representations to those parties which were p traded in print from Mason and Dixon's line to Pattumaquoddy. the Lecompton con stitution w;u- but a budget of frauds and viola tions of Republican principles. Iu fact, just what Jim Lane A Co. bad pronounced it to be long before Guv W. thus repeatod their views of it at this point. Its publication in a thou sand newspapers, however, blocked that game of making capital against the Democratic cause as involved in Kansas affairs : for it at once proved to the satisfaction of the entire Democ racy of the country, that the Governor had gone over to the Topukaites, body and breeches, in the hope of getting into the Senate of the Uni ted States thereby. The grand result of his misrepresentations of the character of that in strument, inay be told in a few words, as fol lows viz: It caused all to ask themselves the question?if Governor Walker will lend himself to further the cause of the lopekaitc* to the extent of spreading, through the Republican party letter-writers, such accounts as they gave of such an instrument as the Lecompton consti tution proved to be on publication, what will be stop at in bis evideut desire to strengthen the cause of the opponents of the Democratic partyf It has long been patent to all that the views of everything connected with Kansas affairs (as proved by the New York Tribune) entertained by Mr Stanton are but diluted paraphrases of those ef Governor Walker. In fact, that those gentlemen work together in all their prtsent political ends and aims. So, no seusible person wonders that, in appealing to the people, Mr. Manton bases his justification of bis laboit in the Territory to strengthen the cause of the opponents of the Democratic party, on the same Jim Lane-ish accounts concerning the Kansas measures and policy of the Presi dent, and the acts of the Democracy there which Mr. Walker promulged so industrious ly, immediately after his return from the Territory, through the busy pens of the Re publican newspaper correspondents at this point. These accounts have been again, and ?gain, and again disproved, until there is not 1 Democrat In Ui land who does not comprs hend that if the opponent* of th* '?TtmnpUn constitution are in the majority in Kansas, as alleged, they owe their defeat to their own no torious preferences for rebellion against the authority of the General Government, to a par ticipation in the Territorial election* ; the only means of righting political wronga known to ! our syatan. According to Mr. Stanton a appeal, the frianda of the Leoompton constitution in Kan sas, are but as a handful, when compared with its opponents. Those who have read even the New York Tribune''a accounts of the valorors deeds of the latter for a year past, are perfect ly aware that they are men ready to use the knife and revolver to maintain what they call their rights. With the memory of their deeds of persistent outrage and violence in the pop ular mind, it will require far more subtle rea ding than that of Mr. Stanton, to induce the public to regard them as shorn lambs, unmer cifully used by the other side, whom thoy outnumber ten to one, according to his (Mr Stanton's) intimation. Now, it is well known that no organised band of Missourians voted in the Territory in the election for members of the Lecompton convention, nor in the subse quent elections of the 21st of December or the 4th ultimo, the two first,jf which Mr. Stanton's precious lambs suffered to go by default. In both those elections, though Mr. Stanton's po litical friends refused to vote, they perpetrated all the violence at and about the polls that then and there occurred. This fact is recorded in a multitude of Kansas letters published in the Tribune and other journals sympathising with Mr. Stanton. The memory of these patent facts being fresh in the minds of all, we have no fear whatever that because Mr. Stanton represents the Topeka interest to have been unjustly and illegally martyred in the occurrences in connection with the Lecompton constitution, that his state ment* to that end will carry any more weight with the popular mind than did Governor ulker s account* of the character of that con stitution after the publication of thatmstrument far and wide. Indeed, we do not perceive how, in these common sense days, they can effect a' whit more, (if as much,) for the Republican party cause, than the virtual proclamations Jun Lan? "sues now and then. How much that is, may be judged by the heavy vote of huown followers on the 4th ult., for State officers, under the provisions of this Lecompton constitution * The truth is. the Kansas game is about played out. and this throwing of the last card of the opposition will not win for them a single point. They lost it (ihegame) in refusing to ex ercise their privileges under the law, and cannot now snatch the victory from those who exercised theirs by any amount of repetition of Jim Lane A Co. s stereotyped and so oft-refuted chargcs of fraud, violence, Ac., against the victors. The Expected Message, transmitting the Lecompton Constitution of Kansas to Congress, had not reached either hall at 1 p. m. to-day.' Great anxiety to hear it read was manifested in and around both chambers. It appears to be understood that as a state paper it is destined to prove one of the most effective documents of lute years seeing the light in this country. According to the general impression among the public men in Washington, it will show that the Lecompton Convention was clothed with full power to act in the premises as they did act, and that those of the Territory who complain against its action are estopped from such complaints by the fact that their refusal to take part in the election of its members gava to thoir opponents the legal majority-theonly majority known to the laws. Or in other words, that they?the Topeka-ites?were the wrong doers against themselves. It is further anticipated that in this message the President will fortify his position, that the Lecompton Convention was legal, and acted within its legitimate powers only, by irrefrag able quotat ons from Governor Walker himself before he chaiged his political Mat us. It is probable that ere the Star is issued to-day thai message will be received and read ; though not in time to enable us to comment upon its con tents from actual knowledge of them. Kansas?The public will perceive that Gen. Clark-jon, the bearer of the Lecompton consti tution, who arrived in this city, was duly anti cipated and subsequently announced ia the Star, bears out to the letter our statements con cerning the result of the late Kansas elections and the facts connected with them. This is ev ident in the accounts of his declarations upon the subject already published in Washington correspondence of a great many journals We are glad to find that his prompt and emphatic contradiction of the free soil roorbacks, about those results rehashed and telegraphed from the office of the St Louis (abolition) Democrat, and asseverated to by persons lobbying at this point against the acceptance of the Lecompton con stitution, has had the effect of at once exploding those so characteristic stories. Post Oefice Aim?oixtm ext.?Joseph Week?, of Cincinnati, Ohio, has been appointed by the Post Office Department as express route Agcn', from New York city to Cincinnati, Ohio, in place of Thomas Snyder, resigned. The salary is $1,000 per annum. The Weatheb.?The following report of the weather for this morning is made from the Morse Telegraph line to the Smithsonian Institution. The time of observation is about 8 o'clock a. m : Februauy '2, 1858. Philadelphia, Pa cloudy, cool. Baltimore, Md cloudy, cool. Washington, D. C cloudy, cool. Richmond, Va cloudy, cool. Petersburg, Va cloudy, cool. Norfolk, Va .* ..clear, mild. Raleigh, N. C clear, cool. Wilmington, N. C clear, cool. Charleston, S. C clear, cool. Augusta, Ga,.... clear, cool. Savannah, Ga clear, cool. Macon. Ga clear, cool. Columbus, Ga... ....clear, cool Montgomery, Ala clear, cool. Lower Peach Tree, Ala....clear, cool. Faux tub West. Cumberland. Md cloudy, coot. Wheeling, Va cloudy, cool. Barometer at the Smithsonian, at 7 am, (cor rected for temperature,) *29.550. Thermometer, on the Smithsonian tower, mtn lmuni last night, 31?; near the ground, 35*. Yesterday's rain, 43\ hundredths of an Inch. The Niagara Ship Canal. There appears to be some person about this capital who is desirous of obtaining a little nctc riety, by writing against the Niagara Ship Canal. I refer to a communication which appeared in the Daily Star of the 94th of December, over the sig nature of 'jViglllus,'' and a reha*h of the saiue, published lu the New York Herald of the 23d of January?which have but recently been brought to my attention. 1 am one of the Commissioners appointed by the New York Legislature; one of tne Directors named in the charter, and the Commissioner ap Kinted by the Board of Commissioners and the end* of the work, to present memorials to Congress, praying for a grant of land to aid In the construction of the Niagara Ship Canal. Aa such, I pronounce every statement or the articles referred to. false In every essential particular, and the Insinuations cowardly and contemptible. I do not prppoae to engage in newspaper discus sion with paid agenU or expiring patent monop. ?olies, or of parties influenced only bv jealous ma lignity. My business Is with members of Con Sress, and I shall present the case to them can Idly and fairly, believing that as they shall be made acquainted with the impoitance of the ca nal, as a great national work,they will cheerfully vote a reasonable appropriation, to be honestly used for the promotion of the enterprise. I Invite the closest scrutiny as to the acts and plans of the corporators, and ask that, should an appropria tion be made. It be guaided in the most stringent manner, against the wiles cf speculators who have Indw-mLUr consciences, and are jetlou 1?1 ether parti? ?W1 be In tbe way of their am bition a* public plunderers. The parties engaged in this crusade agaln?t the ship ianal are well known, and should tbey con tinue to court newspaper notoriety on the snbjec*, the public (ball have their namtt, rtsidrueef, motives, and some facts in regard to their own tlmttic projecta that may be of general interest. ? Jons Fin, Commissioner, Acting In behalf of Niagara Ship Canal. Washington, Feb. 1, 18M. It CONGRESSIONA L. Thirty-fifth lengress? First test ten. I n the SensT*. yesterday, after the star's re p>rt closed, the consideration of the bill to in crease the military establishment of the I'nited States was continued. Mr Houston, in opposing the measure, said he bad every disposition to rvnd-r a cordial support to the Adminiatratioa, but it is contrary to the genius of our institutions to maintain a large standing a:my In times of peace. He also al luded to the treatment of the Indians, and arged that greater humanity should be exercised to wards them Mr. Wilson gave notice that at a proper time he should move to amend the bill Yv striking out all after the enacting clause, and inserting a substitute authorizing the President, in order to enforce the laws, maintain peace with the Indian trilies, and protect citizens on the routes of im migiatlon to the Territory of Utah, (and to be employed only In said Territory.) to accept the services of any number of volunteers not exceed ing live thousand, who nr.ty otter themselves as infantiy, to seive for twelve months, unless pre viously discharged, and appropriating blank dollars for the purpose of cariying its provisions into effect. The further confide-ation of the bill was then postponed till half-past 12 o'clock to-day. Mr Douglas moved that the Senate proceed to the consideration of the bill providing tor the ad mission of Minnesota, as a State, into the Union He thought the two gentlemen selected to repre sent that State on this tli>or should be allowed to take their seats and participate in the business. They should especially Lave part In the Pacific Railioad matter, as it is a subject in which they aie deeply interested Mr (twin was opposed to the consideration of the Minnesota bill in preference to the Pacific Rallioad bill. Mr. (ireen thought the taking up of the Min nesota bill at this time would be premature, as the ceu*u* of the Territory is not yet all received and such an action might prejudice the bill it se.f. Mr. Crittenden w.?s in favor of considering the Minnesota bill tirst. lie thought a proper res pert for the people of that Territory and her represen tatives here demanded that this course should be pursued. Mr. Seward wos in favor of taking up the Min nesota bill flist Mr Fitzoati iek, from the commit'ee who re potted the .Minnesota bill, said that be had been sick and confined to his room for some ten days past, and had not, therefore, bad opportunity to examine the matter. He desired that the subject should be delayed for a few days.

Mr Douglas pressed the motion, and called for the yeas and nays upon It. Mr. Green stated tbat Mr Sebastian, a member of th* Committee on Territories, was now con tlned to his room by sickness: and, as he desired to l?e present when this bill was taken up, Mr. G. was in favor of postponing it until toe proper time, when Minnesota will glide into the Union withou' causing a tipple on the political waters Mr. Mason regaided the proposition as not having had due examination .More time should I* allowed in order that ine in Iters may consider all the circumstances and exigencies that sur round the admission of new States at this session H?- was op|Hise<l to taking up this question now. and would prefer that it should be postpoued until the matter of the admission ot Kansas should stand in its proper light before the people The debate was continued for sometime longer and participated in by Messrs. Wilson, Bayard. Hale, Brown, Douglas, Greea and others, but without taking the question the Senate adjourned 1* thk Hocsk, yesterday, at the time of closing our report, the bill to supply a deficiency caused by the omission in the enrollment of the bill making appropriations for the national armories, was under consideiation. Mr. Marshall, of Ky., was convinced that the bill ought not to pass * There is a law providing a method accoiding to which a sum appropriated bv Congress may be tiansferred from one point of service to another point of service in the same department. Whenever s'~*h a transfer is made the law requires that it shall be done upon the application of the head of the detriment to the President of the United States, and tbat the Pies ld?nt upon bis responsibility, shall make the transfer, and that the disposition made of the public money so appropriated shall, by a special message of tne President, be accounted for with in the llrst week of the s?-s>?lon. Had the Piesi. dent been fully advised of this appropriation * He w.tuld like to have some evidence of that fact; for if so. it was the duty of the President to have complied with the law. and to have advised us of the disposition of the public money within the tirst week of the session ; but up to this time the President is entirely silent ii|>*n this subject. This appropriation wax not a diversion, and was not put upou the ground of a diversion from one b:*nch of the public service to another, and he ventured to say that the President bad never OJiiie to an official determination upon the sub ject. The thing Lad been managed between Colonel Craige. the htad of the oidnance depart ment, and the Attorney General. He urged that the Oidnance Bureau had trans ferred the appropi iations of #-juu,USi for tbe pur pose of supplying the militia with arms, to the uses of tbe National Armories for tbe manufac ture of arms. He now thought tbat if any appro priation is made it should be for the purpose of supplying the inilltia with arms, whence the &.Ou.iiu . of last year's appropriation was divert ed He regarded the transfer of the funds as un authorized Now, should Congress pass this bill the real amount of money placed to the use ot the Ordnance Depaitment for the purpose of manufacturing arms would be $oUU,Mai, instead of $960.IKJIJ, which the last Congiess intended to give. He was in favor of making the approprL ation directly to that branch of the government fioin which it bad been diverted, rattier than to the de^aitment by which it has iieen tonsumid. Mr. Cuitis agreed with the gentleman from Kentucky. Mr Hughes called for tne previous question, which was sustained?ayes 78, noes 51. Mr. Faulkner then arid-essed the Committee in answer to the objections to the hill The questii n was then taken ou the amendment ottered by Mr. Stanton, of Ohio, making the amount appropriated ?IMU,UUU instead of and it was not agierd to?yeas w8, nays 1U5, as follows: V'sxs.? Messrs. Al?l>ott, Anderson, Alkins, Ben nett, Billiiutiumt, Biutflisin, Blair, Boyce, Bur roughs, Campbell, Case, Kzra Clark,Cobb. Covode, Cretin, Burton Crai?e, Curry, H. Win er Davis, John G. lJtivis, 'I in.otliv liavis, of Mass , Timo thy Liavisof Iowa, Dean. Dewart. DoUd, Durl'ee, Kenton, Foley, Foster, barnett, Giudui*s., Gilmer, Goodwin. Granger, Greenwood, Grow, Lawrence W. Hall, Harlan. Hill, Houston,Howard, helsey. Kilgore, l.eaon. Letter. Love joy. >icij ueen, Humphrey Mart hail, Mayuard. Moore, Moricm, K J. Moms, I. N. Morris, I*. H. Morse. Mott. JVi cols, Olin, rainier, Parker, Peyton, Pike, Pottle, Ready, Ricnud, Seward, H. M. fliaw. John Sher man, Spinner, Stanton, vV S ew.irt, Tvl*?t, Tap pan, Thompson. Tompkins, Trippe, Under wood. Wade, Walbrid^e, Waldrou, Win ion. Klihu B. Washhuriie, Israel Woshhuru, Wbtkias, Wil son, Wood, and Worteudike?ab. N ays? Admin, A 1)1. Audrews, Art old, Avery, Barkbdale. Blair, Bocock, Bowie, Brsyton, Burtintou, Buriiugame, Burns, Caskie, Chalfee, Chapman, John B. Clark, Clawson, Clay, Clemens, Cluirfiiiau, John Cochrane, Cockerel), ('wifax.Com ii.s. Cornn (5, C' X, James Craig, Crawford, Curtis, Uainrtll, Davidson, Reuben Davis, Dowdell, fcd iiiundsou, Fau.kner. Florence. Goouh. Goode, tiress, Thomas L. Harris, Hatch, Hawk ns, Hick inan, Hoard, Hopkins, Horton, Jackson. Jenkins, Juwett, J. Glauct Jones, Owen Jones, Keitt, Kel logg, Knapp, JacohM. Kunkel, 1 andy, Lawrence, i etcher, Waoiay, MchiMnn, Samuel 9. Marshall, Miles, Miller, Millson, Montgomery. Morrill. O. A. Morss, Nihlack, Fend eton, rhelps. i l.illipa, Pot ter, Powell, Purviance. Quitman, Reagan, Reilly, Ritchie, txcbhirs, Kuthn, Russell. Sandidge. Sa\ - age, Scales. Scott, Aaron Shaw. Shorter, Sickles, Singleton, Rol?ert Smith, Samuel A. Smith, Stall worth, Stephens, Stevenson, James A. Stewart. Miles Taylor, Thayer. Warren. Cadw ladcr C. Washhiirne. White, Whitelay, Wmalow. Wood son, and Johu V. W right?It 5. The bill was then read a third time and passed. Mr. Boyce submitted a resolution, which was asrreed to, for tbe appointment of a committee to inquire into a reduction of tbe expenses of the Government, tbe navigation laws, aud the grad ual repeal of all duties on imports The House then went, into Committee of the W bole and took up the bill to supply a deficiency in the appropriation for printing, binding, 4c. After some discussion? Mr Seward submitted an amendment to the amendment providing tbat tbe money appropri ated by the bill should be received in full for all work ordered by tbe Thirty-third and Thirty fourth Congresses, and then only under legal con tracts to be determined by the Secretary of the Treasury. This amendment to the amendment was agreed to?ayes 78. noes 43 The question being upon tbe amendment aa amended, the Committee rose and the House re sumed Its session. Mr. Lane, by unanimous consent, presented the constitution of Oregon, and it was referred to tbe Committee on Territories. Mr. Psrrott, by unanimous consent, presented joint resolutions of the Legislature or Kansas, solemnly protesting against tbe admission of Kans&4 under the Lecompton constitution, and piaylng lor Its admission under that adopted at ' Topeka ; laid on the table aud ordered to be printed. Tbe Speaker then laid before tbe House a message from the President and several commu nications from tbe Treasury'aud War Depart ments ; which were appropriately disposed of, and the House then adjourned. Proceedings ef Te-day. 1* T?8mTi. to-day, Mr. Wliaon presented the memorial of K. R. Uvlngaton, of Mass , to be appointed to anperlutend and aid In tbe prrpc. ration of a catalogue, ahetract, and index of tbe original dotumcnu and papers of the United ? ate* Mr Flidell fntn dnced a bill making the sliver eoin of the c ountry a legal tender, to the amount of Kj; mide the o der of tbe dav for the I5tb Mr. Nimin. from the Comaiittrf on Claims, i<?m +mw v ' reported a bill to Indemnify the maater and own era of the Spanish aehooner A r mislead and tier cargo. A ml no Ity report on the ?ame anbjeet wai alao submitted by a member of the Committee M Hunter, from Imarf committee. repoibd a bill makiug an appropriation for the payment of invalid and other pension*; p*ss?*d U thi House, to-day, the consideration of the bill providing for the greater safety of ttie lives of passengers on ocean steamers was postponed until the 9th Instant, and the amend menu pro posed by the Committee of Commerce were or dered to'be printed. On motion of Mr. Harris, of III., the time for ta Ing testimony in the Nebraska election cn?e was extended sixty days On motion of Mr. Phelps, the Houae then went into Committee of the V\ hole, and look up for consldeiatlon the bill for supplying ? drfl. ieiicv in the appropriation for printing. 4c , oideieo by the Thirty thiid and Thirty-fourth Congress Mr. Houston, of Ala . was of the opinion that it is in the power of the Uou?e to reduce the price of primiug even after the election of the printer bat been bad He thought it was in the power of the House to re>c!nd the order for pub lishing books, and to so alter that O der as to reduce the number of books orderi d Keen after the contract for printing had been m.ide, if the works have not bnen commenced, the House uas atill the right to tedoce the amount of printing or rescind so much of (he order aa includes tbe Work not yet finished Mr. Pbelps submitted an amendment, direct lug the joint Committee on Printing to inquire into tbe expediency of rescinding the order for any portlou of tbe piinting which has hern or dered Mr P staled. In *up|?ort of hi* amerdmeiit. that if it is expedient to diminish the amount of printing ordered, tbe committee can make ?ucb inquiries as shall enable tbe House to decide ad vantageously in relation to the matter. An the printing is orde.ed by a resolution it can be re scinded by lesolution. If the committee find that it will be expeJient to suspend the publica tion of auy work not >?t commenced, a report on the matter may be made to-monow Mr Sewa d said if tbe amendment Is worth anything, it shows that tbe whole matter should l>e left to tbe Committee before any legislation whatever is bad on the subject. He inquired by What rule an equitable compensation for tbe priuting already done could be decided upon. He opposed tbe amendment. The amendment was adopted Mr Houston ott'erid a further amendment con cerning <-d vert if i ig for p opos.-ls fur any works ordered by tne Iv pa it merits of Government. This amendment gave rise to considerable de bate on the point of order involved in tbe amend ment, as to whether it was gernialu to tbe sub ject matter of the bill nnder consideration Mr. H. illustrated bis amendment bv referring to the present practice of advertising for tbe se - vice of the Departments in three of the pariers of this city. H is amendment provides that tne said printing shall only be inserted in two of tbe city papers. Mr. Boyce ottered an amendment, and that hereafter no order for p*Itt*iitg should be giv>n until the matter is prepared, and that no addi tions shall thereafter be made thereto Mr B. urged tbe pas^ge of this amendment, as Its effect would l?e effective in pieventing a waste of money in tbia manner in future. Mr. Lovejoy of Illinois inquired whether any part of tbe moneys contemplated to be appropri ated were to go to Mr. Philips as compensation for his political services. Mr. I'belps announced that, under the amend ment he offered, neiiber Mr. P. nor any one el?e could get any mouey for printing, except for work done Mr Gamett of Va offered an amendment p-o hibiting tbe printing of any extra copies of auy document, unless by joint resolution. Tbe amendment was adopted?affirmative W, negative not counted. This matter was still under consideration when our report clos?d. IH7" Advice# from Montevideo to 1?tb Novein ber state ttoat reinakable events had taken place there. The President dissolved Congiess by force, and banished without trial some twenty persons belonging to tbe opposition Tbe House of Representatives was invaded by a forceof two hundred men and two pieces of artillery, and tbe members were ordered to close their session The cause of these disturbances was the treaty of commerce and limits with Brazil, which Govern ment desired should be approved- The Rosas party proinot) d the intrigue by supporting Gov ernment. After this, and just when a revolution was expech d, Gen. D..?u Manuel Oribe of lameu table celebrity as chief of tbe famous siege of Moutevidro, a id woitby lieutenant of Ro?a?, died. Government being deprived of that sup port. ha, engaged in conference with the liberal pa-ty \JZ7~ There were three new cases of siuall-pox tt Itockville, Md , last week. |?7" A gentleman, writing In tbe American Agilcultorist, states that be entirely cu<*d a fine young mare, afHicted With the heaves, by feeding ber on corn ttalks. (y-5=?fUBMC SCHOOLS*?'Tne monthly meat kjf in* of the T-ustecs of I'uhiio Schools wdl t>e held on WEDNESDA V, February 3d, at IS o'ol'k p. in. fel. 2 2t RO. RICKETTS, Sec-ietarv. ATTENTION MONTGOMK It Y '_kjf GUARDS?Von are hereby notified to at teud a rozular mouth ? meeting of the cimiant on WEDNESDAY KVK.MMU.M instant. Punctual attendance it called lor. H> order of Captain Kit: feb2-2t THOS. McENIRV Secretary. rv^v=?M EC HAN ICS, WORK ING MEN. and all 11 < others in favor of the new Code ? f Uiv? are inv<t*d to attend a meetn g at Temperance Hsll, on WEDNESDAY, Feb. 3>l ?t t>S o'clock. Kminent speakers have been invited to address the meeting. _fe_l it * iv"^Nt)TICK.-A meeting of the Merchants' > Exchange Association will tie held at the room, corner of li*h street Mul Peons Ivnna avenu* on TUESDAV EVENING. February ?d. at V, o'clock. As business of importance will t?e brought up fir consideration, a punctual attendance la re tu'kttd, feb I SAMUEL B\CON, President (Y"5?HOME, SWEET HOME!?The Rev. C. 1< S t ates Reese, D- D.. of ha tnn?re. will de liver a Lecture on '?Home and its Influence," In the Methodist Protectant Church,9th street,on TUES DAY EVENING. Feb. *d. Admittance 25 cents?the proceeds to liquidate the debt of the Church. jan 2H-st rr*?I.ECTURK.-Rsv. B F. Baoogs.t I Balti L Tf more, will deliver a lecture f?.r ti.e bem fit of tne l.a<lies Society, in the McKendree? h?.?el, Massachusetts avenue, between 9ih miJ mth ?tt.. next TUESD A \ EVENING. February 2t, at s 0 ciook, on the suljcct of "The f-uiure Earth." Tickets 2Scents: to he I aii at the resilience of J.C. Ha kn as, No ssi New \ ork avenue,or at 'he door on tae evening of -he lecture. jai: Jt* *' rv-5=?ICE CREAM AND WATER ICES,of the 1 L ? t<est quality, in moulds or otherwise, at |I,W per gallon. Fair*and other public en'ertainineuts furnished at less rates, at the Puiladelphia Confec tionery. corner 12th and F sts. jan 28-lin* J. FI'SSEI.I.. ;V"y? ICE CREAM! ICE CREAM! ICE ILjf CREAM!?The very l*?st lee Cream and \\ ater loes, Roman Punch. Ac., at $1.50 Rer xal'ou. Small and lar/e Cukes of all varieties. Jellies. Charlotte da Russe, Blanc Mange. Pies of all kinds, and a large collection of Fruits, at SCHAFFIEI D'S Baltimore Confectionery and loe Cream Depot, No. 336 6th s'reet, between G and H. P 8.? Parties, Ralls, and Weddings furnished with all kinds Confectionery and Pyramids of ditfer ent kinds. jan i-lm INDIA RUBBER FOOTBALLS and AIR BaPs at fe 2 *t LA M M(>N D'S, 7th s?, Brass skirt hoops, fancy hair Pinr, for evening parties, at fe 2-St IAMMOXD'9 MV WIFE, HANNAH, having left my lied and lioard, I lorewarnall persons Irom trusting her on my aocount, a> I shall not be responsible for try debts shs ooutraots. It* GEORGE HUNTE< tj^lNAL NOTICE.?All persons rending the limits of the t^ouirty of Alexandria. Vs., owning Real Estate therein, are notibed that <he Laws ou the subject of delinquent l.and will be rig idly pursued unless the Taxes are promptl* paid. C. SANGSTKR. fe 2-eoSt Sheriff Alexandria oounty. \ a. 1SHOP Mell.VAINE'S EVIDENCES (JF CHRISTIANITY Can be had only f r i f-w dsys for F fty Cents at MK. BAl.LA NTINF.'S Bookstore, ai d at the Bookstore of MISJS THOMAS, in Georgetown. This work is not sectarian and oannot tie bought so low from any other source. The ?I? h lecture it worth tbe mo. ey. This very valuable hook is rot published for profit, but to lene&t the community, and should !>e in every family. Look out for this bargain and >how your f-iends ?? F~RANKLIN PHILP'S NEW ESTABLISH M K N T s F. PHI LP reapeotfully annoanoes to bit friends and the public generally his intention >?r?^ to oommenoe nusiness as a HOOK- ? "* SELLER nod STATIONER. * - -* .rbick will possess attractions hitherto novel to ths citizens of Washington. In oo .setiUinoeof his .natality at present to obtain a store iu a suitable loealit*. he has taken the rt om? ia Messrs. Wall, Stephens A t o's new bu^ldieg.^a Pa. av., ( ecentN oocupied by ti.e " Reaolnts" pie ture and "Turner Ualfeiy,") which will be reedy m a lew days. In the meantime oorn t. rnieat ioas ad - dressed to Franklin Pbilpi through the poet ofeoe) will peat with iaunaduUa attention. fe ! at AAOMtMUm. tr A 8 u I K 6 T V N THKAlIK. CROWDnDNIGHTLY ! R?-engagement of the Fair) Star, Visit a?NES NOHKR im?V ud htr l?>t perforwmnee iu us oia-*<vers ?w nigfct LA 8\ V.*WVV#. ac*l> Vrtf?* ? Song* and .National Utn^t M*. DION li/VlCiCAl'i.T Till appear la lm portrait of I old J ?u), the Kb?lit* Kit|W?:t? THIS* EVENING. Feb fl. ^ ^ The nri, id?1 i\.me?i>. in three acts, written by i-ioa Bourcioauit. to illustrate ike i-m money crista m hugiatel. celled LOVE A.XD MONET l^ord Fipley.ia portrait I - - Mr. BocmrtH t. Lad) Rom ? Mm R^taon. After which, for the third tint*. Mr. Boareioai l'i fcrft of THE YOUNG ACTRESS. "The extreme delight with whieh the andieaj* re oeivee Ihia brilliant a. nes of port ait*, written for and delineated with marvellous bmsh by M?s? Ail ** HohartMxi. induces the management to r*H*> llti M'ON. l?o rs npaa at 7; performance omutn?ii?M at ?S. M r| * M K I IRST UK A.Nl* ANNUAL BALL ? OF TD( Washington Quadrille Aatociation, TO BgOIVBB AT FHII.HAKMOMO H A I. L, (Aiuoixixa Stab Brit discs.) The Washington Oaadnlle Ae*oo*aiion bey leave to announce to their friends and pnMic in can ?fl aral, tha tb< y tsi.l ?iv? tbetr Firat <>taod fl Han, at the mentioned Ha I. >x< V.oN DAY. Feb IMh IS5* yK A rth's Celebrate* Brass and baa bMii ?niMcO lor the occasion. _Aii experienced Caterei hat twos a rared to aervs Rrfrealiiu nta. P.-eitivel) n<> hats or caps allowed ta tna root* Ticket a t?\K L?OI?I.A R - admitting a gentlewSft aud adiea?to t*e h?d of any of the nttaiu..*, or at the duor Mi the night o| the occasion. Commit!" ?/ irf??|.?mli. Wm. Hurve., Jao Myers, C.C.Calloa. C. H.Sallel, T.O. N. M*y, J. H. Frank. hHk* _ || A 1.1. FUR THE BENEFIT OF THE OR l> CHAN BOYS The public are respectfully inforaied ?bat there wiH lie a Rail given at the Washington jCL Assrinh * Room* on THURSDAY IN G, February 4th, the pioceeds of winch ai*UAI to be pieseutea to St. Joseph's Male Orphbn Asy - Sum. I'rofeaaor K?puta's celebrated hand of music baa lieen engaged f-?r the occasion. Confection. r) and refreshments furnished by ot e of the moat experienced caterers ol the city. An efficient notice has been engaged. and I be very lies' order will lir preserved. Ticket* Ictuw had of the managera and at tha principal lunik and muaie atorea. ffT* Positively no tickets will be sold at the door. JUsasrtri. Jamea It. Berrett, Francia Mohan, William T. Ibtve, John C. Fitxiieirtck, John E. Coy le, Thomas J fisher, Walter Lenox, Joseph F. BmVii, James F. Halnlay, John F. Kllia. Richard II. C ark, R H- Uiket. Hudson Taylor, William H. Ward. jan ;?-dtb _ ^ O I K K K DAN9AKTE, PROF. II. W. MI'S (IKK takes great pleasure ,n announcing to his friends, patrons ami the public, that hia Sixth Soiree wi.l take place at jn h>* llal*. ooiner 9th and I) at rt-ets. on \\ ED- /n NESDAY EVENING, Feb. ad. 189k, at Sfcjk o'clock pre<ji,ely. The |,annets. Polk, and other Quadrilles will be ttdroduoed in <he course of the evening All those a no have never seen the oruinn) lancer's Qusdr lie shou d not fail toaxail themselves of this opportu ni v tan ?? eotd M EUIDEON, Pa. Avkkcb, kbab Tkntm Stiiit. J. W. LANDIS'CF.I.EHRATED BURLESQUE OPERA THOUPE, Compbisibu Twklvc Stab PaaroKHaas, Perform EVERY EVENIKO THIS WEEK, as aliove, with NEW BONGS. SEW BAYING*. NEW Bl"RLflSQUEB. NEW UANCEB. LAUGHABLE COMIC PANTOMINES. Chance of Programme nightly. Admission 25 cents. Orchestra aeata are reaerredl for ladies at>d cent emeu accompany ina them. Doors open at CH ; oomnicnoe at ?H. jan 18 LKE M ALLOR V. Business Agent. WAITS. WASTKD IMMFDIATELY.-A color hd hOY, who understands waiting. to attend in a Reg'aurant. Ap(<ly at 279 Pa. avenue, between loth and l'lh ata It* WANTFl>?B? a respeetabe \ount Woman.a a Situation ta COOK. Can ooioe well recom mended. Please call at 4.SI litk street, lietween D and C, U? WANTED?la a private famn*. a COLORED W A ITER who can ootne well reoommei.?l?d. Apply at ?6 C street. * fe**t* W ANTED?By a Widow with one child a Sum tion as CtiOR. or to do U en era I Housework n a private family ol two parsons. Best o* rt-oomn ?i - dations g Veil. Address It >x 21, Star Otice. It* WANTKO - A YOUNG MAN. (F.atliah ?r Gennm prett-r. c >ti petent ?o at lead apon the dining-room, and wi ling to do General House work. AI o. a WOM AN to Cook and W ?h lor a fami y of three pvraone. AppU at thia office f-9^*' WA NTF.I'.-A loung man baring his even tias at leisure would like to employ them aa CO PY 1ST for a Member i.I Coiigress or anv one elae drainnv such aid. Addreaa Walter, Star Officj. It* WANTED TO KENT.?A SMALL HOUSE, in rood repair, with a small yarJ or garden, and within a nole oi ihe Patent Olfioe. Apply letter (postpaid i to X, at the Star Offi.te. le l-9t* A YOU NO MAN wishes a Situation aa Waiter in a private family. >Aou*d lake any other emplovment where heoould lie ol servioe. Call or address to 4?m llth street, between E and F. or Box 14,Star Ofhoe. le I St* WANTED. A Mil N<; \IA\.lets??B 18and " ?l years ol a<e of co*?d busin?*s sualifi aatioua. who can produoe unexcop<ionable references. Ad Ureas. Staiinr. name, a?e residence, firmer employ men?, and r? fere nee, tLrougk City Poet Oftic*. t j Advertiser. _ fe I 11" W AN TKl>?K? ? respectable young Lngliah Pro " teaiant WOMAN, a situation as I lant'a Nurae, or as !*eni(ist't.*s and wail on a l.ady. Is willing !o travel to any tart irguned. Please call at 1 Ind.ana avenue. fel *? E- ROIHiERS. f? MPI.O\ M KN T. % Vi a month an I a I expenses j p.nd. an AGENT is W ANTED in every town and county in the United St-'t-'s, to enrage m a re ?pectai<le and ?nsy businefs, !?? wlueh the above profits ma? l?f oertatnly made. For ?ull particulars addre-a C. MON N KTT & CO., uorner ol Bro.Mti and Mercer ata., New York City, inuloainc ore pos tage stamp. jan * ll'AM'l l) in PURChaSE.-*-A oomfortaM* " HOUSE, oontaimi g aUiut six ronma, aoiite wliere between Pa.avenue and I street.and lietween iSih and ^th streets. Au? one having such a House for aale m?y mert a purchaser b? addressing a not* t?? Hox No. 12. Star I'Hoe. if di?p<<a?d to sell for a price to suit lite times, stating loweat prioe and pre; eise location. iaa2l-tl AS INSTRUCTOR WANTEII.?A gentleman lesidiug in a nei^hlMiung State, wiahea to oti taiu. lor the ben. fat of Ins three children, tbe servi ces of an instructor in Frenon, M usic, < the Piano. - and Drswing. He prefers a native of tha ca? ? of Europe, of mature age. and settled balnta. *1 l.e person employed will reside in the lainily of the a<1 vertiser. and rniii form other classes m the neigh liorhood. for which there are an.pie opportunities ; his residence beiug near a vnlaga, where there ar? four Umrding achools. and in the nutlet of a popu lous and " well-to-do" region. None need npplr except utile to prodaar satisfactory test.iuoi iai> as to thorough compe'enc* and unsuestionahle per Konal character. A inale Instructor preferred, though a female one would not be refused if a sen ate male Inatruct or caanot le obtained. Address box No. 2. Star ofbea. jan 21 t; w ANTE D I M ME D "lATELY-A faroiak ad " HOI SE, With five or six chambers, parlors, and dining room. Apply to No. 161 Browns'Hotel, d 18 tf 1*0 THE CITIZENS OF WASHINGTON. Womb's Sciibidam Abomatu S< mbaj-ps. Tha proprietor bega leave Ui call tbe attention of strangers and the citixena of Waahingtoa, to a very superior article of Holland Gin, whiok be introduced to the American public under tbe name of Wolfe'B Soheidam Arou.atic Schnappa. Thia Gib la manufaotared by thapropnator ex clu Bivaiy at bia Distillery in Schiedam, Holiaad. It ta made f torn the beat Barley thai can be procured in Europe, at any ooat, and flavored and medicated, not by the common harsh beiry, but by tbe uioei choioe botanical variety ol the Aromatic Italian Ja nipar Berry,whose mora varioua extract ladiatm ed and reetibed with ita spirituous solvent, and thus beooraea a ooncentrated tincture of exeaiaite fla vors and aroma, altogether transcending in itaCor dial and Medicinal propertiesany aloobolic beverage heretofore known. Tbe proprietor haa submitted it to nearly tbe whole Medical Faculty of the United Statea, and baa received answers from about fonr thousand Physicians and Chemista, who eudnree it over tbeir signatures aa a moat desirable addition to tbe Ma laria Mediae. Pereona who parchaae should lie careful to get tbe genuine article, aa the whole country is flooded wilb counterfeits and imitations. Put up in quar. and pint bottlea, in caa*e of one doxen each, and for aale b>*all the reepeotabie Drag giata and Grocer* in the United Statea. UDOLFHO WOLPE. Sole Importer and Maaufaoturer. ... De^'t. No. 22 Beaver street. New Yort. dec 12 :toi TONS AND FANCY NOTIONS. oiieajTlTr ?Mil, at ?v? jaaViSt LaUMOND'S, Ttk atraet,