Newspaper of Evening Star, February 25, 1858, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated February 25, 1858 Page 2
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EVENING STAR. WASHINGTON CITY: THURSDAY February 99, IMS. U7 AdTrrtlwanti ihraU kc ml la by IS o'clock *th?rwtM they may Mt ap ntii the a?it day. M PIR.1T OF THE MORNING PRESS Tbe Union, in a very able and interesting article to-day, exposes the worse than folly of the idea that the result of an election at a Croat Roada precinct in Kansas, should be permitted, by American statesmen, to affect directly or indirectly their poaitions oa a ques tion of State so grare and important, as that of the adviasion of a new State in the confed The Intelligencer, this morning, publishes a valuable communication urging the establish M?t of an army retired list, a mensure of eqaal justice to the public interest and to the 1 of the service. JiT The paper* of Virginia are complaining of the ?on-resumption of specie payments by the Virginia banks 117"Thy Rochester Union says that four hundred bushels of choice Genesee wheat were sold to one of the Rochester millers on Satorday for 81.15 a bushel. fiT* The Supreme Court of Arkansas ha? de clared the law exempting ?wamp lands from tax ation constitutional?a decision over which the people of the State are rejoicing. irr Our neighbor Metzerott has just issued a new piece of music, 44 Farewell to Summer;" words by Chester Demtng, mnsic by A F Little, and dedicated to Miss M J Turpin 1[T The Ohio State Senate has passed the bill repealing an act prohibiting the confinement of fugitive slaves In the jails of Oblo; by a vote of 2C to 14 cr On the first of February, In Havana, two murderers were garrottd. KBoth of them were quite young. but were old offenders The sec ond one was so affected on approaching the scaf fold where sat his lifeless companion, that he could hardly nscend the steps of the garrote. A Fsrrarvt. Sextisil os thi Watch Tow ib ?We know no other Democratic journal that Is Just now fighting a more gallant battle in fa vor of the immediate admission of Kansas into the Confederacy as a Sovereign ftate, than the Ashland (Ohio) Journal. We have seen articles In Ita columns, of late, that would grace any me tropolitan journal > the land. ET We are indebted to the Hon. Guy M. Bry an, of Texas, for a printed copy of a memoir from the pen of Albert II. Campbell, Esq., upon the Pacific Railroad. It i? a paper in reply to, or re view of, the late able letter of the Hon. John S. Phelps, in favor of the Albuquerque route for that contemplated work. Its author is, evident ly, quite as well acquainted with his subject as the able statesman whose letter he critlcixef. Together with that production, the two form a chapter upon the relative merits of the rival routes?for Mr. Campbell advocates the El Paso route with great earnestness and ability?which sheds vast light, Indeed, on the question of the feasibility ot communication between the .Mis sissippi and the Pacific coast by rail. EvtaiTi*s Eulogt at Richmond.?We learn from the Richmond Dispatch that the largest audience ever witnessed in the Richmond Thea tre, assembled there on Tuesday morning last, to hear Hon. Edward Everett'a "Washington Eu logy." that building having been kindly ten dered to the ladies of the iMount Vernon Associa tion, by Messrs Kunkle k Co., for the occasion. By 10 o'clock in the morning crowds of ladies and gentlemen began to pour into the bulldiag, so that before 12 o'clock every nook and corner, from pit to dome, wai literally packed, while hundreds <jf others besieged the box office and surroonded the front door, eagerly seeking an opportunity to add a few more to the alrtady crowded auditory. About 12 o'clock the orchestra played two na tional airs, and in a short time after the bell rung up the drop, when seated on the stage wa? ob- ! served Lieut Gen Scott, Gen Harney, Hon. William C Rives, Hon. Edward Everett, Hon Wm. L. Yancey, Governor Wise, Lieut Govern or Jackson. Col George W. Munford. and other distinguished civilian* and soldiers, all comfort ably seated, while upon a table in front of most of the pusets wa* observed the walking cane and spyglass of General Washington, which were Intended as presents to Messrs. Everett and Yancey t by the ladies of the Mount Vernon Asso ciation Col Munford, on behalf of the ladies, present the cane to Mr. Everett and the spy glass to Mr. Yancey, in an eloquent and appropriate address of ten minutes duration, during the delivery of which he was very frequently Interrupted by ap plies* Messrs Everett and Yancey responded most happily, both of them reviewing the services to his country of George Washington, as a soldier and a rivilian. and his labors for the preserva tion of the Union. PERSONAL F P. Stanton, of Kansas, is at Willards'. .... Gov K S. Bingham, Michigan, is at the Nationsl ....The London papers mention reports of Madame Goldschmidt's return to England, In her original role of the "Sweedtah Nightingale." .... A Isdy, who had been matron at Rugby school, committed suicide lately, under the im pression that she had been reflected upon in *' Tom Brown's School-days.'* .... 4'Betty Bliss," widow of the late Major Bhas. U S Army, and daughter of Gen Taylor, tbe ex-Pre?ldent wis m*rri<d on the llth Inst , to Philip P Dandrldge. . of Virginia. The marriage took place at New Orleans .... I^ueeo Victoria ha* commissioned Mr. J. Phillip* to pslnt a grand historical picture of tbe Mairiage of England and Prussia. The scene will be laid at the Queen's own suggestion, in the chapel?a seei,e of unequalled brilliance, vol or sod animation?and tne picture will contaiu a series of Illustrious portraits ....The Manchester Guardian understands tb?t Dr Livingstone Intends to take bis depar ture for tne East Coast of Africa about the middle of February la a steamer bound for Ceylon, which Will touch at tbe mouth of the Zambesi River, and tbere leave tbe expedition, which wrtil ascend tbe Zambesi in * small steamer takea out in parta on board the vessel bound for Ceylon .... Gh dit that Lady l.ytton Bulwer Is in great alstress. and actually penniless. In Sheffield, her (.suae has been taken up by a number of gentle men. who ere known as having already shown sofo* spmpathy for her. It is believed that legal Croceedlogs will insure Lady Buiwer a com pe at alimony, and therefore the public are re quested to furnish contributions in aid of a fund lor securing her ladyship speedy justice. Cois.?It seems as though the manu facture and sale of bogus coin, In this city, has *t last become a perfectly legitimate pursuit fiy moat persons it has iv?n ???-? . V,y legitimate pursuit -J ? . pe?0?" It has been considered a penal offence to dispose of this description of wareTbut this mu?t be a mistake, as in our rambles about town yesterday we came .cross the following Placard, conspicuously displayed la a show ease on Second street, not far fr?m Chesmit u ,iooJ imitation of gold coin?always kevp, It, rolor iof sale cheap.*' W * took a peep into tlie ?_T and there beheld a tempting array of two-and a naiw*. *"d twenties, all well calculated to deceive unsuspecting individuals, especially at J?lgbt ? Pkila Ledger. Tm? Eawsab SrartAL Co*.uiTTrK ?The *pe. Clal committee of fifteen raised by the House of Representatives on tbe admission of Kansas held an adjourned meeting last evening?all the mem bers present except tbe Hon John Letcher, who, yre regret to learn, Is detained at home by indis position Various propositions were offered, upon which tbe vote wm 7 to 7; each being con sequently lost A resolution was adopted calling upon General Calhoun for some further informa tion The committee finally adjourned until Wednesday night next.?ITeioe. trF" The Chesapeake and Ohio Canal, It ia ?aid, la all ready for navigation, as soon as it ia (.1ear of Ice. cr For some time pest It has been currently reported that a man is about the streets of Con cord, N . H , during tbe evening, In a state of nudity. A large number of ladies and a very tmW men state that they have seen him. Home ?ay that be Is not naked, but wears white clothes. ?a4 other* declare that he la a ghost WASHINGTON NEWS AND GOSSTP. Studied MisbbpRbsektatiok ?By way of breaking the force of public opinion against the act of Senator Douglas in seeking to get his recent report before the country in advance of the official publication of that of t4 Sen ate's Committee on Territories made by*Sena tor Green, many writers for the press from this city, now sympathizing politically with Mr. D., and many Republican-party editors, are just now engaged in misrepresenting the facts involved in the case; which is a very plain one. According to their story, a pledge was made to Senator D. by the Committee, that the reports should not be made unlil last Monday. We are informed, en the best authority, that this is not so. Senator Green was urged by Senator Douglas, as early as last Monday, to have his report ready on the following day. He did finish it by that time, but its rendition to the Senate was delayed that it might be copied. On that day, the minority. Me-srs. Collamer and Wade, had their report ready. Then it was that Mr. Douglas first alleged that his individual report was not completed, and asked " until Thursday, if not until Monday'' last, in order to complete it. He also requested to see or hear read the report of the majority As under no recognised construction of parlia mentary law bad he a right to demand that privilege, of course it was not accorded?all reports being properly the views of those mak ing them upon the questions reported on, and not arguments to be rebutted in minority re ports from the same committee. The fact that Mr. Douglas plead a want of readiness with his report at that time induced Mr. Green to have I the majority report that he bad prepared, co pied off; thus inducing tbe majority of the committee to consent to a deliy until Thurs day last, when all the said reports were pre sented to tbe Senate. On Tuesday Inst, when Mr Douglas asked to have tbe time oxtended until last Monday, no specific action was taken to that end by the Committee. Subsequently the majority insisted that they (the reports) .should be made on Thursday, and Mr. Green immediately notified Mr. D. of that determi nation by note, so that he might not proceed with the preparation of his individual report under the impression that he was expccted not to be ready with it until Monday. It therefore seems that, instead of being in tentionally cheated, as is alleged, as to the time of its rendition, by the majority of the committee, he had ample time in which to fin ish it: and also to have it copied at least for tbe New York Tribune, which journal boasts that it was mailed to its address on the night before the day of its presentation to the Senate. Under these circumstances, the public can judge of the justice of the charges in the Republican party press against the majority of the Senate's ( Territorial Committee, on the ground of want | of courtesy on their part in forcing Senator Douglas td be ready with tlu> expression of his i individual views upon the Lecompton Consti | tution, without allowing him due time (under tbe domestic circumstances by which he was surrounded) for their preparation. According to parliamentary law, the only report from a committee is that of the majority; what are by oourtesy termed minority reports are, in tbe eye of parliamentary law, but the views of in dividual members?of the minority of commit tees. By courtesy alone, can they present them in writing. Under these circumstances, it strikes us that the majority of the committee instead of treat ing Senator Douglas with rudeness or want of due courtesy in insisting on presenting their own report on Thursday last, as alleged by writers for the press notoriously sympathixing with that distinguished gentleman, were them selves the victims of parliamentary tactics of questionable propriety on his part, in his act of dispatching to the New York Tribune a copy of his individual report on the night before its presentation to tbe Senate. Mrssrs. Clay and Ccllo* ?Below will be found tbe correspondence resulting in the ad justment of tbe recent uufortunate difficulty between Messrs. Clay and Cullom, which was effected at 4 p m yesterday. To their numer ous mutual friends this announcement, we are very sure, will give great satisfaction, indeed : Correspondence. To the Editor of the Union : Sir: We bey to enclose to you, for publication, the coi respondence in tb?*affair of Hon James H. Clay, of Kentucky, and Hon Win Cullom, of Tennessee; and We are, very respectfully, your obed't seivants, K. W Johnson, F. K. ZOLLICOFFKR February 24, 1858. ? FkBKUARY 20, 1858 Sib: You have wantonly foio? d upon me a per sonal difficulty. You have, without aggression on my part, struck ine a blow. I demand tbe satisfaction one gentleman owes to another under such circumstance*. and mv friend, the Hon. K W Johnson, in authorized by me to confer with anv one you may select. Your obedient servant, Jmsi B Clay. Gen Wm Cullom, Ac , Ac ^ February 24, 1*58. Sir : "\ our note, dated 20th Inst . was received at 11 o'clock yesterday While I bold myself bound to give you that satisfaction which vou demand, I cannot omit to notice your a.-suiup tlon, that 1 have assailed you wantonly, and v*itbout aggression on your part. You bad used language which, under the attendant circum stances, and in view of your manner, I regaided as Intentionally offensive, and so infoi med you. I a<ked an explanation of what I regarded as sar castic and unkind, and received none; but, on tbe contrary, thought I beard a reference to '?cir cumstances surrounding1' me, which I regarded as at HI more offensive. I therefore repelled wbat 1 esteemed an insult. My friend, Hon. F. K Zollir otter, Is authorized to confer with Hon. Mr. Johnson Your obedient servant, W yt Cvllow. Hon. Jaa. B Clay. February 22. 1858 Gxiti.fvkn : The undersigned have learned with deep concern that a serious difficulty is pending between tbe Hon William Cullom and the Hon James B Clay, and that you. respec tively, occupy an official relation to the parties in reference thereto. As friends of both tbe gentlemen above named, and sincerely desirous to preserve peace and to avoid tbe necessity of conflict, we venture to urge upon you that, first and prominent in the subject of your consultations, you consider whether an honorable adjustment of the diffir ul ty may not be bad. In that view, we respect fully but earnestly suggest that the difficulty be referred to two gentlemen of eminence and honor, to be agreed upen, with liberty to them, if they deem it necessary, to call in a third pa ty. If in this we seem to be presumptuous or ob trusive, we trust tbe kindly motives that Impel us will be our sufficient apology. We are, gentlemen, very truly voura, W.L lTNDKR\VOOb, A O Brow*. Hons. Kobt. W.Johnson and F. K. Zolllcofier. February 22, 1858 GbxtLRMRR: As the friends of Messrs. Cul Icm and Clay, respectively, after a full consider ation of your noie of this date, we say frankly tl at we do not feel at liberty at this stage of this atlair ourselves to debate tne subject of any other or different settlement of it than that which is already agreed upon But, in full view of our responsibility to the parties and ourselves, we do not feel at liberty peremptorily to reject tbe ottering you have made of referees whilst there Is a-iy rational hope that honorablrOVef*^ *>e settled amicably and We are, very respectfully, vour obedient ser vant" K . W. Jouxsom, ,i??? ... . F K. ZoLi.icorrxR. Hon*. W. L.. Lnderwood and A G. Biown. ? . Fibu?a*y 8, 1-58 ?2 ma lit r of a p?r?\>mul d tjftrully ' In considering the note of \Y. L. Underwood and A. O Brown, received this mo.ning w? agree to the reference proposed bythem.lmp'reT. ed as we ar# by tbe conviction that no hostll* meeting sh< ull occur so long as It can be avoid, d upon terms honorable to both parties. Therefore, we agree that the whole matter may be referred to J. J. Crittenden and Robt. and that they may, in ca-e they deem It necessary! call lu a thiid party. It being distinctly under. stood that, when the refrrees have agreed, they are to aubralt their agreement to us for our ap proval or rejeoMon. It is further agreed that, whil? thU subject is before the referees, the notes which have hereto fore panned between the parties are mutually withdrawn. R- W Johmsok, F. K. ZoLLicorraa. WiilTRaTus, D C., Feb 23, 1358. We have carefully examined and considered the facts connected with the recent diflculty be tween Gen. Cnllom and Mr Clay, and we are of opinion that Oen Cullom acted under mistakes Impressions, and was in the wrong, and that the honor of both parties demands that Oen Cullom shall make a satisfactory apology to Mr Clay And we further decide that the acceptance of these terms of settlement b\ Gen. Cullom and the seconds of the parties shall be considered a com pliance therewith, and restore the former rela tions of the parties. J.J. Cbittkxdix, R. Toombs, A Kixsidv. Washihotox, F*b. S4, 185M. Gkntlkmcn : 1 defer to your decision commu nicated yesterday, and, on behalf of Gen. Cul lom, am authorised to acrept it. Very respectfully, F K. ZoLLicorna. Hons.J J. Crittenden, R. Tooutba, and A. Ken nedy. ? Febeuaby 24, 1858. Gkntlbmex : In your judgment I have entire confidence, and 1 accept the award you have made in the controversy between Mr Clay and Gen Cullom. I am, very respectfully, your obedient servant, R VV Johx?om, Friend of Mr. Clay Hons J. J Crittenden, Hobert Toombs, and A Kennedy. Ovkrlakd Mail Rom to California ? In his communication to the Post Office and Post Roads Committee of the Honse of Repre sentatives, on the subject of an overland mail route to California, in answer to a resolution of inquiry, the Postmaster General, lion A. V Brown, starts out by referring the committee to hit elaborate report made to the President on that subject; which, he says, contains bis best convictions, after the moat patient and laborious research, as to the proper route to be selected in order to carry out the true interest and purpose of Congress. Although constantly met with the suggestion during his investiga tion of that Bubject, that, owing to natural ob stacles lying chiefly west of the Rio Grande, the scheme was impracticable and the service desired by Congress could not be performed, the route was established, the contract duly executed, the foreboding disappointed, and the practicability of a four horse coach service, carrying passengers and traveling with the re quired speed was practically demonstrated. This was along the route established by Con gress. from San Antonio, by El Paso, through the Gadi>den purchase or Arixona, passing Port Yuma to San Diego. Many trips have since been made, and that, too, with the happiest results. This line is the same with that from the Rio Grande near El Paso to Port Yuma, or the Colorado, and is to be discontinued when ever the latter begins. ? This is an established route, anil to abandon it lor another yet untrod. would, the Postmas ter General thinks, be giving up a certainty for an uncertainty. And, he asks, what is pro posed to be substituted for this assurance to the public and the Departmont that the ser vice can and will be well performed ' Nothing, except that the whole field is thrown open to contractors to go here or there ad their own in terests may suggest, or as they may be influ enced by such large sectional or railroad com binations as may appeal to their cupidity. The Postmaster General does not assert that any such combinations will influence the contractors, but considering it bis duty to point out the c?n [ sequences almost certain to attend the confer ring of such unlimited power ou a company who owe no responsibility to the jUiblic, he says: In this very case, if the action of the execu tive government is to be disaffirmed by conferring the power on Messrs Butteilield, Fargo & Co , what will be at once their condition ? The Sooth Pass and Salt Lake route was zealously advo cated, and great railroad interests and the in terest of cities lying above St. Louis were in voked to sustain that route. \\ ell, suppose tbrse cities and railroad companies combined shall apply, not to Congress, not to your committee, not to the executive of the I'nittd States, but to Mr. Butterfleld, Mr. Fargo, and the rest of them, in the txertise of their durrttion, to start on the Mississippi above, or even at St Louis, and thence by the South Pass, Salt Lake, Ac. What antwer would they make ? W hy, that the route was utterly impiacticable snow, ice, and mountains, for at least four or five months of the year. The reply to this may be, and according to all the laws or human nature would be, "we know it, but we have such a large private interest vest ed in our railroads, town lota, &c., all alone much of thia route, thit if you select it, we will promptly pay all the fines and forfeitures which the Post Office Department may impose " This might satisfy ,lthe bond" it Is true, but in the meantime, for the four or t?ve mouths, the public would have no mails, and the means of trans portation of passenger, as well as mails, would be eutirely lost." The impracticability of the Salt Lake route the Postmaster General considers fully demon strated ; as shown in his report, and also by the present situation of the army in Utah. He insists that the route to be chosen should be positively specified by Congress, and that the proposed contractors, Messrs Butterfield. Fargo A Co., should not be set up. not only above the President and the Department, but above Congress itself, by being left to their own discretion, lie urges that all the present mail routes are established by law, and inquires : What would be thought of a proposition to over turn all these routes established by law. and specified in every contract, and turn the whole looae, dependent upon the selfish interest of tho contractors themselves? Such a proposition would startle the whole country ; but on prin ciple it would not differ in oue jot or tittle from' the one now under oonsideiation. Reference is also made to his report to show that the different parties bidding for the con tract on the route named in this communica tion bid for the route specified, and asked no discretionary powers to select a route for them selves. By allowing this discretion in the bill the Postmaster General contends that Congress not only commits a wrong to itself, the Depart ment and tho country, but confers a privilege which the contractors would not have asked. He notices the criticisms which have been ut tered respecting the route selected by the De partment. and answers them by reminding the committee that he was not selecting for a rail road, but for a stage line, to be put in opera, tion within twelve months, and to be run in twenty-flve days. The complaints made relate to it as a selection of a railroad route to the Pacific. The desired service related to popula tion, to present correspondence, to the imme diate transportation of passengers, and not to the facilities of a railroad, which could not be constructed during the entire period that this coach service was contracted for. The true cause of eomplaint he attributes to the supposition that the successful operation of this stage line, and the settlements made along it, may have a great influence on the future location of a railroad, if one shall be con structed prejudicial to the interest of some par ticular railroad corporation, or certain rival jities. These conflicting and rival interests now press forward with their objections to pre sent the initiation of a policy which they fear may prove injurious to them. He urges, however, that in his action he was governed by a desire to discharge the duty de volving upon him in a manner most advan ageous to the country under the circumstances. The concluding pages ot this very able and in. cresting report art devoted to a concise oom >arison of the Mveral routes mentioned. Arxt IsTELLiQKjrc*.?We published some seeks since "General Orders, No. 4,".adding * a reinforcement to the Army in Utah B and i companies of the 2d regiment of drafuons, and tilty-four man of Company A, engineer soldiers. The Utter vu to be under the com mand of Lt. Andrew J. Done Icon, of the corps of engineers, wi'h Brevet Second Lieut. Edward P. Alexander, of the same corps, as subaltern ; and the engineer department of the Army was directed to detail an offioer of the corps for duty on the staff of the officer commanding the Army of Utah. In pursuance with the order, Capt. John Newton, of the corps of engineers, has been detailed as the officer for stair duty. We also learn that in consequenoe of his ill health Lieutenant Donelson has been relieved of the command of the company, and Lientanant J. C. Duane has been appointed in his place. The reinforcements are expected to leave Fort Leav enworth at the earliest practicable day?prob ably some time in the first part of April next. Reception.?Vastly enjoyable was the re ception, last night, at Secretary Thompson's, and, as on previous occasions, the host'and hostess and Miss Wiley were most assiduous in promoting the happiness of their guests. An elegant entertainment was followed by the jsyuws dance, and though at first the large number present diminished the available dan cing area, by midnight the company had suffi ciently thinned to allow scope for the whirling polka and the fascinating (t Lanciers." Tin Weathee.?The following report of the weather for this morning is made from the Morse Telegraph line to the Smithsonian Institution. The timeof observation is about 8 o'clock a. m : Fkeecaet ?5, 1858, Buffalo, N V cloudy, th.28,wlndW. New York, N . Y ..clear, pleasant Philadelphia, Pa cleat, cold Baltimore,Md clear, moderate Cumberland, Md clear, cool. Wheeling, Va clear, cool. Washington, D C clear, cool, wind 8. Richmond, Va clear, th windS. Petersburg, Va clear, cool Norfolk. Va wind Wther 32 Lynchburg, Va clear, cool. Bristol, Ten cloudy, ther *24 Wilmington, N C ...clear, cool, Columbia, 8 C clear, cold Atigu.Hta.Ga cloudy, cold Macon, Ua ................clear, cold ?. Columbus, Oa............ .cloudy, cold. Montgomerv, Ala cloudy, cold. Lower Peach Tree, Ala....cloudy. Mobile, Ala foggy, ther 3w. Gainesville. Miss clear. pleasant. N-w Orleans, La clear, th. 45, wind W. Barometer at the Smithsonian, at 7 a in , (cor rected for temperature,) 30 002. Thermometer, on th* Smithsonian tower, mln Imum last night, 13-; near the grouitd, 15.^. CONGR ESS ION A L. Thirty-fifth Congress?First Session. In thk Senate, yesterday, Mr. Benjamin pre sented a petition from the city of New Orleans,

asking that the title to land* bequeathed by the late John McDonough to that city and Baltimore may be confirmed by the United States; also, presented a petition from the same city, praying Congress to relinquish the interest of the United State* in certain lands bequeathed to the cities of New Orleans and Philadelphia by the late Ste phen Gtffird; both referred The bill to incorporate Gonzaga College in the city of Washington, District of Columbia, was a third lime and paased. The explanations between Messrs Bell and Johnson, of Tennessee, on the subject of resolu iutlons of instructions from the Legislature of that State, occupied the Senate after our report closed. Finally, the Army bill was taken up, and with out action thereon, after an executive session, th* Senate adjourned. In tiik Horse. after our report closed. Mr. Goodwin mad'' a lengthy sj>eech iu the Commit tee of the Whole, in opposition to the Lecotnp ton Constitution. Mr Miltson addressed the Committee on the rej?eal of the Missouri Compromise. He contend ed that Congress had power to regulate the ter ritories. A State could not make a Constitution for a Territory, nor could a Territory make a con stitution for a State. Mr ChaS'ee opposed the l.ecompton Constitu tion on the ground that it had not the sanction of the people of Kansas. Mr. Davis, of Miss., advocated the admission of Kansas tinder tne l.ecompton Constitution. He regarded It as an absurdity to say that it was ne cessary to submit a Constitution to the people in order to make it valid. M r. Kenton opposed the Lecompton measure, and, although in favor of peace, would not have it purchased at the expense of right and freedom. He had no feats of dissolution of the Union. Mr. Sinlth, of Tenn , obtained the tloor, when the Committee rose and the House adjourned. Proceedings ?( To-day. In thk Senate, to-day, Mr Mason introduced a resolution tailing on the Secretary of the Navy for a list of vessels lost and destroyed since 17V?. together with the names of prizes captured. M r. Ci ittendeu presented the credentials of Mr. Shields, as a Senator from Minnesota, together with that gentleman's petition that he should be allowed a seat before the admission of the con templated State Into tU* Union The discussion was in progress when we closed. In the Horsi, the Chair submitted a commu nication from the Secretary of the Treasury re specting the fitting the old Saloon of the Patent Office for the reception of models, and the ap propriation of ?40,14)0 for that purpose. Also, communications from the Secretary of the Inte rior. in answer to resolutions of inquiry. Mr (.{uitman, from the Committee on Military Affairs, reported a bill providing for the organi zation of a regiment of mounted volunteers to de fend the frontiers of Texas; also, authorizing the President, in case of emergency, to call out four additional regiments of volunteers. M r. Faulkner, from same committee, submitted a minority report on the same subject; both of which were referred back, ordered to be printed, and made the order of the day for Wednesday neit The resolutions for the expulsion of Mr. O. B. Mattenon?the special order for the day?were then called up by Mr Harris. Mr. Harris proceeded to speak on the subject, when he was Interrupted by? Mr. Seward, who asked the gentleman to give way and allow him to move to refer the matter to a Special Committee, as he did not believe this House had the right to act in the matter, as the resolution contemplated. He was willing that the resolution should pass so far as concerned his regard for the party censured. Mr. ilanis said that he bad discharged his duty by presenting the resolution*. He thought the House had a right to act ti|>on them, but be was not particular as to what disposition shall be ariived at. Mr. Keitt explained why he had been led to move a postponement of the consideration of this subject. It was because he was led to believe that the wife of Mr Matteson was in such ill* health as to require his presence at home. It had been said that the excuse of Mr. M. was a mere feint, but the testimony in possession of Mr. K substantiating the alleged sickness, pre ponderated over the contradictions. Mr. Seward opposed the resolution, on the ground that the Tuirty-fouitb Congress had til d, convicted and punished Mr. Matteson, and this Congress has no power to visit on his head an other penalty for the same crime. VInee the pun ishment was inflicted Mr M has returned home and the people of his district have re-elected him j and thete is nothing in the law to Incapaci tate him from holding his seat here Mr. S'anton took the same view of the matter, and moved to lay the subject on the table. From the New York Times. We would commend the following letter froiu Dr. S S Fitch of this city to the attention of that class of invalids to whom it refers. It cer tainly contains interesting and, we doubt not, important suggestions: Sudden Deaths from Heafrt Disease. To the Editor of th* N Y. Times: Deae Mik: Will you permit me to lay before the readers of The Times a few suggestions in relation to the sudden termination of life from what is usually supposed to be Disease of the Heart. Instances of sudden death, in which the vic tims are stricken down while apparently In full health and strength, and, as it is generally sup posed, without a moment's warning, are fre quent. The cause of these deaths we almost In variably find stated to be Distnso of Iks Heart. But I aui confident that, In a majority of instan- , ces, such is not the fact. True, sudden deaths do occur from organic disease of the heart alone, but they are comparatively rare, and are always F(receded by a certain course of symptoms pecu lar to this disease. In many of the cases refer- I red to, these symptoms are absent, end often post mortem examinations reveal no traces of a disor- , dered heart. What, then, is the true secret of these mysterious deaths? I answer, simple iadi- ( festtoa, accompanied by gr. ater or less degr** of , feebleness is the action of the heart. In very | many of these cases death results from a stop- t page or detention of the undigested or partial y c digested food In the stomach, or IntherfMadc- " num, and a consequent evolution of gas or flatus 1 In those organs. Tnev become distended, the 1 circulation of the blood is Impeded, the heart is pressed upon, and being chronically weak, is smothered, as tt were. It labors for a time, per haps convulsively, to throw ott^ta burden, ac4 Anally contracts upon Itself au4 cease* to beat. But J6& the pkwm of tbm sudden death* in thos simple, there are gremt numbers of person* In imminent danger from them, and they can be removed onl? by well-adapted treatment and remedies. The indigestion spoken of is not one of the or. dtoary form* of dyspepsia so called It is pe?-n. liar, and requires a peculiar treatment The person* most liable to II are those or full, m. * _ ? ? ? ? " particularly elderly person* of full hsbit, ^ood livers. sedentary people who take not much ex Lll - ? ? ?? * - " * ^ _ J _? _ y. m ^ ^ M I M ? X ????? MIX* U ca " erelne. while perhaps their mesial labors are ?e veie; those who eat their sieal? at irregular hoars, etc.; all who are subject to eshau*ting se cretion* or discharges of say kind ; also females suffering from any female complaint. It* symp torn* usually art: a feeling of preat fullne** at the stomach, with a languor and dullness. par ticularly after eating even a moderate meal; slug gish circulation of the blood ; often sn unpleasant, dull, dead feeling in the left breast and side; aometime* severe pain, perhaps severe palpita tion or fluttering, or a thr?l>bing at the pit of the stomach ; a tendency of blood to the bend, slug gish condition of the bowels, ete. Sometimes the appetite is poor, sometimes even too good Persons affected in this way are. oftener than they suppose, on the very verge of eitreme dan ger. It is this class that are peculiarly liable to be attacked with paralysis and apoplexy They should not permit the hazardous condition to continue a day. Among many case* of the char acter described, which have come und *r my treat ment, and with very satisfactory results, is a very marked one of a prominent arid well-known gen tleman in this city. Believing that s statement of the facts In his case inav be of benefit to others, he ha* written me the following letter, with per mission to make it public : Letter from tke Hon John K- I'y,%M> mbtr t/ Congress from New York City Niw York. Nov. 24, 1-57. Da SS Fitch?My DearSIr: 8 ippo*lr.g tb*t others, afflicted a* I have been, may be benefited by the knowledge and use of your remedies and treatment, I am induced to write yon this com munication You mat make any use at it you deem proper. For a timber of year* I had l?een afflicted with what I supposed to be a disease of the heart; at times I have had great distres* in the region of the heart and left *ide?occasionally violent palpitation and fluttering of the heart; the circulation of the blood *eenied to be slow and obstructed in someway; mv dige-tlnn wa* very imperfect; I wa* nervou* and despondent? was troubled with headache very much, aid bad turn* o' a winking, faint, prost ate feeling, vrh ch were distressing and alariued me Having t. ed numerous remedies as recommended by physi cian*. and without any apparent ben* fit, I gave up all hope of obtaining relief, when I was ?>d v aed by a Mend of mine to call upon you. as he fe t confident that you would l?e able to relieve me [ am glad to inform you that his p ed c'ions have been fully verified The medicine* and treatment you prescribed for my case have bad well-nigh a mliaculou* effect upon mv system. I am now nearly restored to my former usual good health, ana. by the aid of your remedies and the help of a kind Providence. I hope finally to be completely so. I would most certainly recommend your treatment to any who may be afflicted as 1 have been. Very tm'y yours. John, M C Permit me to add that I prefer to receive a visit from my patients, and have the opportunity of a personal examination, if possible Hot this is not absolutely nocesjtarv. I have so at ragged my practice and remedies that I can treat pa'ients at a distance, sending the remedies by express, and conducting the treatment by letters, on receipt of a full statement of the condition of the patient with all the symptoms Address S S Fitch. M D , No Til Broadway, New York P S ?I desire to say that I Will supply to in v ilids or others, for 25 cents?the bare cost?my Six Lecture* ou the Cause* and t'ar#? of Consuuip. tlon and the laws of life?a volume of pa^e*. :to illustration*, bound in uiu*lin?In which is deve|op?d the mode of Itoth preventing and cor. Iii^ Consumption, Bronchitis and Asthiu*. ?* well as Heart Discs***. which I have found to Ue entirely successful in mv practice. If by mail 15 cents ninst be inclosed to i>ay postage, liivw address in full. 1 NOTICE.?A dim me of the Good Will Jplnf M he,d "???' l.all on F RIDA\ EVENING, Fel>.?;, at 7o'olock. By order u* B. F. BEVERIDGE. Pres. :A M EETING OF THE \V ASH I Nt.T< ?N pbi .ii v' L!?!?^t.V,'? A*"?o??"?n will l?e held on u^i n i ' SKth, at Harmon* Ha I, on D street, twtween 12th and 13th, at 7), o'eloek. fe?2t? ^ S. R. SYLVESTER. See. IT a?NOTICR.-Notioe ia hereby riven rhat C. ?I-Ji A. Jamesson has been expelled from the Georte W as lung ion Cluli lor la iinx to rsturn mon ey receiv. d l?y him for tickets of the George Wash ingtou Club Iwl!, given ou the 11th ol February. By order of the Club: fe? ?? J H. HOWELL. Sec'y. Tt^THK LADIES OF ST. PAUL'S Lutheran 'Lf Church will hold a FAlRatfWd Fellow*' Htf (.commencing MONDAY EVENING. March 1st. The proceeds to be appropriated to the ereotiux of a Paraonace. Tiokets can he had at Mr. Ballantyne's. or from ths members of the Church. fe 24 Jw* (T 5?LECTUKE.?Geobgm CorwiT, Ks?.f ths tm? u?iuvnVVl'vif '1 deliver a lecture on 1 l E VEN IN i?, the StS:h instant, at the n?,Jf ybeuez*r CliuroD, Oil Hell street, Ge?>rzet'?wn riokeu 12 c?nt8. fe*4 2t* nr5=?WA9HIEUTON I.IBRAR Y -An al ,UL journed meeting of the shareholder of the 11 l?il?rar> w ii 1 f?e he'd at the rooms, ?.n II th street, a few doors south of Pennsylvania ave su?.on THURSDAY, the 2-th* p m. * WM. Q. FORCE. ?<?'>. T .3-" NOTICE.?A second H'hrew Conereration was organized >estarriay. Februarv theSlst, by the name ol 4 >haeeh Scho'om. It w*s resolved that we advertise for a pieoe of (found about % mile or a miij ah J a hail fro:u tin* Oil J for a l?urt*i t round. Whoever has such a one to sell will send an ad dress to Jonas tilick. No. A22 Pennsylvania avenue, W asluncton, 11. C. f*22 4t* E. CAI FFMAN.Se 'x I rr^HAH 1,N s M \(iIC RF.MKDV CI REs" Bheiii'iarixm and Neuralgia; Sprain* ami Bruise*; Hea lache axxl Toothache: Colic sii.1 Cramps; Pain iu the Lin.hs, Side or Back; Coughs, Cold*. Mid Asthma. If m also a fane tonic goon f..r rc/'ih'inr the Stomach and Bowel*. Agents: Washington?Cha*. Stott; F. S. Walsh James lMly.sw L street north. Georgetown?J. W. Nothorou A Co. Alexandria?Peel A Stevens. fe 22 lm* S^.'.,.l'vr7,A h"r?* power ENGINE and BOiLLR w.ll told low t?n acroui??K.? PelSFn tSin,7-. l" ALEXR. Kl'THER . J1!KIi'^,l,,e a"d ,Browo Stoue \ aid, between 13th and 13.*? streets, Perm, avenue. le 25 itaw/w XT . I No. 557.1 I vOTICK OF THE REMOVAL OP THE Land OFFICE FROM SAI K RAPIDS TO NkS'ta ',N THt: TKRR,ToRV OF MIN In accordance wifh the provisions of the act of Coi;* ess entitled "An act author nrr change* in tne location of land offers." sppn.vtd March 3 tfliS. it is herebi dedaicd and made known tnat tneothce f?)r the sale of the public lands at Sacs Rapids iu the rem ory o( Minnesota, wi I be removed to St. Cloud, m said Territory, at as early a period aj praettrablt. Further notice as to the precisa time of removal will be issued by the register and reoeiver for the !auddi*tri t. . ""dajtn* h*nd?t the city of Washington thi* 23d day ?.f F eh>-uary, A. D. 18-58. By order of the President: THO?. A. HENDRICKS. Comimsfcioner ofthe'General Land Ctfioe. _ fe %-l*wfiw The greatest good to the gre \t est NI'MBER. I ?*ish all gentlemen to bear iu nund that the plan adopf# | three >e*r* a<o o| sellum HATS ^ a?d BOOTS at rt ^prices, KOB 1* ltO? 111 suc cessful operation, as thousands of gentlemen can testify. { I have just received a full supply of the latest New York style*" of DRESS HATS, which I am selling at $450 equal to an>. an I much better than is usually *okl at *4 or Ss: ind the liest *3 Hat in the 1'iuted States; ami a g.KMl fashionable Hat at *2.**.?in fact, all kinds ot Hats ami Caps 3? per cent, lower than the usual pne>*,?for ra*k unit. No extra profits, in order to oifiet had debts. I also have.on coimnission for a Philadelphia man ufacturer, a first-rate Dress CALF-SKIN boot at .$3 7.5. JUS' a* eood ?s am that are old from it j r.! *R; an.l a splendi PATENT LEATHER li.MT LR, at S3..5U. equal to anr at f5or tfi: and the very I*st CALF-SKIN GAITERS at Mil I he Bootmakers of this city can lie supplied wi h Boots, as usual, at my regular prices. T run cash At ANTHONY'S, New York Hat Store, 7th street, opposite the Avenue House, le 25 3m Agent for the manufacturers. ?HOICE GARDEN AND FLOWER SEEDS. Th* undersigned has again the pleasure of oiler ng ???.J>is extensive stock of genuine GAR m* 49nS?.DEN SEEDS, whic . are this season of3? SLUc?? xcelient 4 ality, warranted pure a ml ' ircsn. H s faeiJities of supp'yinr all art cles of fan jst quality and corr* ot to , aine. from Englaud and the Continent, as well as those of domestic growth is insurpassed, if equalled, by any hoase in the trade Market Gardeners, Farmers, sod others will find hese Seeds as cheap as they can be purchased in he 1'nited States. ei< her wholesale or re'ail. in I Ulk >r packages, and unsurpassed as to quality, vis; Early York, I>arge York, French Ox Hear: Pr* Flat Detoh, Large, and oih? r Cah'acej, tl?KKf Turnip Beet, Early Short-top Radish ionml Pnrp'e Egg Plant, * arge Simn-th Tomato, Peppers. Salsify, .arrets. Parsnips, extra early Peas, Bears, Ac., A ith every o.he< Vegetable and Herb m the trade. ?KEDS, of tke choicest kinds, s? loted front kis extensive oolleoti<>a, forauy latitude II the Union, are offered, prepaid h* mail, at tbe fol ?wing low rates-the best oofbcLcns have several ariotiea included, which asll separate y at u!, totj kk L M ?oHoioeet vanstiea S <? ?" choicest varieties - 1 00 JOHN SAUL, fm 9..1W J?i7tk street osirner d sue^t. AKU8XKXVT8 w ASHIN6TON T H K A T ft K. ruis EVLMNQ. Feb. *s. Pur t?ae mcli' core dt M I FAWNY NORANT. Wiiu oil ikif 'xv?>ioii wil appear in (wo Iiwhk rlitrMtcri, "CaMMm" in THE ljr>VE CHASE. UKl "Kate O'Hneu" IS r E R K C T I O X. With a Grand M %rch on the Gaitar. Mrf ? raattai mm Iruu. the I- i?w>, u uniiaUo* of RmmI. fnilw, Kmrkl of MM? FA.NNl MORaNT. Bo* book now i>pen |>o. re opaa at 7; performance rs.fuiitencee ftt ?H'. r? V> o DP Fhl.l.OWS' I1ALL FOE THREE S1UHT& UNIX THtKSUAV. FRIDAY, AM) mn HOAY. February 25. J6. and The Great Burlesque Cpera Tioupe that hat ? delight**! the ituhlic Hi the Melod???i Will cire thru tin*' GRAND ENTERTAINMENTS M above. Mr. WARDEN.the Great Buffo. Ae.wuhaLoet of Nove't ea will t? presented MR. W ARDEN, IB hu wonderful iiaiUtu<? of MIS* i'HaRLO TTh C'OUMAN MEG MERr7lIEH.*c Aa. Tickets Twenty-hv# Cants. Coiiwinc* at f?g. te24 4t LEE MAI.l.t'KV. hinif<i A. enj . SACKED CONCERT. THE CHOIR OF THK FOl'NDRY CHIRCH , Concert of Saoied Muiic, On TUESDAY EVENING, March 3d.:ew. la Tf* CMtru, Comtr uf Fourtrtntk amd O Strtftt. The 1'iogranun f<-r ?ha k*i hMii p'? pireo With erent care, aiul wH oon.ense a pteaainc variat} from the writing* ol old and mnd?r? eom p iters. The new sacred Oraionn of' Lather, or the Beautiful Cju*#i" l?y NY R. Rradl>ury, ?ili be pieaented Tor the first time, id this crit.oa that evening. ___ fa'ds of admission V> en's ?4o t>e ha<t U W m. Raliant) i e'? Bookstore, ??a*th afreet . aisoat W m. FfHayU'a. Pa avenue. an<l at the d> or uf thaChina on tevening ut tne Concert. fs 23 Iw * WAITS. Ut A NTFD ?A SITUATION aa ri.a ob.nahiJ for a White Will wiioo-n be wad rec anemM. * W* la 23 ft' Y\7AN I'F.D.-A Good COOK.and ..Le wbow.'.l \V a a h an I I r?m t'k>thea Appiy to Kev |>r. Ct'M MIVS. No r. Indiana avenue WA NTED?A competent pet a<-n to Mt aa fexton aod Collector lor a Cliur h in thia tH?. To one possessing the proper qualihoatiiina a iiifctjcrl compensation will b* riven. Addr-aa A. B..Star < >flice, ?Utu| umii?, r??ui?i.Mt &i*d preaert nccu pat ion. fe 23 St tl/ANTED.-A desitaNe STORE ROOM, on Pa nveiiu ?. hetwein Wh and hah etreela. Ad dreaa Boa Ut. City Poet Olbce. fe I aolm I?M PLOYM KNT.-}S<i a month an t all ex prn?ea j pnid. ad AGKVT u W'ANTKI) in evarj loan ar>d county u< the I'mted State*, to enrn?e in a re ?peot*Uie and easy buawtae, !?? whuti tha abova prohta mar heoert*inly mad*. For ?u.. particulara add rear C. MoNNF.rT A CO., corner of Hrooni and Vlercer ata.. New York City. incliMinc one poa taae atamp. janS-Sv* L08T AHD FOUHD. IOST.?On Welneadey o'clock, j tx>t ween t*> ITth atraet and the Churon of A?a i - ?ion. a j>tniie Mai tin VICTOKINF.. The finder will lie lil?ei?l|> rewanled l?* leavmi it at <*3 '7th atraet. If LM)t!N|M>B Mo.^txy alter??o??n. Ii tweer tath at. r mihI the Pai<<ut Oftu-e. a God HRKASTtMN, which the owner can ha va by t?l I if* at thia <-ttioe, proving propertj and pmiu for thia adrertiaiinent. If | fl? ? R EWA R l?.?Strayed away on the 2t?t in*'.. ^?>alar?e bt >ck N EW F<H MH,AMi?^j DOti. all nit H niou hi old. with a whiie^^g^*^ brraat.aiui a few I Town avota oa Ins aidea.? ? ?* He answer* to the name of Sanclu>. The ala>ve aum will lie paid for tns recover*. J. E. GOWLAND. fe 2S it * **' Pa. avenue. ? OST?A brown ni.trd inilM cloth R AHI.AN. I j with Hy front, a h.M>k awl e*e at the lataeof the oollar tn froDt, and with a *'ai k lininr. waa loa' at tha Executive ManMim ??n the ? vrnnie ??t the 3J Ary f ent lenien navinc eaid coat iu hia p aekii<? wili eon er a cre?: favor ?>n the owner l?> ieavm< t he aam* at XYiltard'a llotal fe *4-3' ? Ct NOTICE. ? EORGE \V. Dl TTON. No.430 7th atreet. he tween G md H street ?. would mmt reapect ful'y inlorm hia friend? and the putilic tec all ?raili t*at he hi now pr?pnr*d to niatia 14-FHl dies' Gentlemen's. M laaea' and Chi'draa'a ROOT* and MHOKS lo order, a ith ueetneaa and d'spatcn. Boots and Sb<iea repaired at short notice, in the heat manner, and upon reaa nab e teruia. Don't forcet the place?No.?jn?th atri ?t. b> tweeu G and H a'reeta. one door aorth of Chapm ft Brother's W ood Yard, W ULiniton, D. C. le ia-1 nn '|> THE AMUROTl PES I AKKNatinr Gallery are aaid to be the beat taken in tne city. Tbey ere true likene?aea and are < heaper tl an any taken in the e:tr. I bare a hne lot of new a?jiecH*ea. I.IKENEs^ES (either Da^uerraotypea <* Am brntiDM >C?lPIKD. MlNlATl RKS taken and set in Hreaatpma, Lockets, to . by KObKRT SAM'S. fe 19-y Pa. ave. b t. Hth anil ?>ta ata. WOLFE'S S C H a*. | O A M AROMATIC SCHNAPPS. The proprietor particularly rec?niuiends the abova Schnapps to persona travelling or aboat to aattle in the South or Wcat onaooouut of ita Medicinal prc pertiea in correcting the diaa?ree*ble and often dun - aeroua effectt produced by a chance of water?a viaitatiou to winch all traveler! South and \Yeet are particular!) liable. Strangera ahou!d be careful in purcliuMuit the Schnap^a. aa thP whole oouu*ry is flootlcd with c tunterfeita and imitatuna. T'ie cer.uine has the proprietor's name on the bottl*, cork and label. For sale by all Druaciata and Gro oera. I'DOLPltti WOLPl . 4 '5 ta KMiirar a fa?t, Nlear \ nrk BO\ >' WINTER CLOTHT<o"Tf rT DI'CED PHICICS. t ?ur present stork embraces ever* description of Youths'and Hoys' Garments, auitab.e lor dresa and schnol wear, which we are i...a a-li.n* at vert re duced pr.cea. WALL. STI-FHt- NS Ik I'll. fe 24 I w 322 Pa a v.. b -t. "Hli and lt*h ata. I,Ul'NRS!-TRrNK> 322 Pa. sr., Letw*n 9Ik ???/ H?r A ?(<. WALL NTrfHhNS A CO. have at this time in store one of the lar(e>t a?aortiuent? < Taervtu S<?le l.eether, l aniea' Mieaa. ami Pai-kmtKrVf( Tiu ka. Hat Boxae, Yaiises.Carpet >atchf !*, K? t.oule?, A c . A c., to tie IoIimI in thi? city. w kich, for cheapness, hiushand diiral>iltty. van no'be equalled fe & jw \f?LITARY SADDLE AM> HrTdLE. with i?l full cquiameiits.iCsinptteH's P\"ent I ai nn?i\e Tree,) lor safe ouaco>uiit of the owner. * hom it dirt not retch in time. Of the iieat workmanship, heme made to oider for an eminent ?ithc r r?f the army. Thonght to l?e the oae on exhibition ai d w'<ich t.nvk the preinmin at the Mechanics' Institete Fair, last sprins Col. Johnson, of 2d Tavali). i I'UA.I kae ot e and lauds it hi<? I*. fall on U'TZA BEA I.L, Pa. a\enue. adj inn.i N ti.mal Hotel. Ie.44_* /CONTEMPLATING A N ABSf"NCF.~o? several months Irom the cit*. it is nerea ait that m> Hixiks should l? closoU np to March iat. All persons who come l.trward a a! aettle np lo rh\t time will have iheir accounta?oiitiiiued during my aSsenoe Those a ho do not need nut appl* h* further credit. fr 23 6t F. L. MQ4*RE. \V E HAVE NOW OX H?N1) ANU Ar7'. ?* constantly reo^ivuu a fine assortmei.t- ?^ or Raven. Bacon A t'li.'t c.*lel.ra*ed PI f| A NO FORTES. Pera. na in saaivh of hUmTI relialile iD.rrument a ill lind it to be to the r ad vat. ta?e h* civinc us a ctll before l n> in? elaea heic On ? ?ecoii l hand Piar o, almost mw.havm? Iwen taken iu exchange wil, Ite sold vert low. _ rt W.?. mEi'/.emott. fr n Corner of Itffc at.eet an<? Pa. ave BOYD'S WASHINGTON AND GEORGE TOVN N DIRECTORY f.?r lH?t. containing i Business liirectonr, Foutresmonal ? n1 I'epartnier Directory, and an Appendix of much uaeful inlorm aOoa to citigens and stra- gers: prior *t For sale by TA YI.OR A M \ I' R **. B ??kse'!ers and Stationer*. Penn * Ivatia a* . neni ??l h at 'a ?'-?? <lnt? I.. I'pion. States. G ot?e I CM.oJit sT^C LOCKS!! -CI.??CK S !?!- J net chived.a great aaaor'nu-nt of t Lot K>.| from SI to fl2S. Call an.1 see lor *i>ur?e'ves U J RoRINSO * *S. 34S Pa. av? opposite Brown*' Hotel _ N. B-CLOCK MATERIALS, sucti as Out, Kays. Balls. Cords. &i., for sale.?the trade tup piiMri cheep. le S-tf CRABS!?CRABS " Tas Fta?iT o? ink Staaoi HAM MACK A BRti. have ju?t recsived a Una lot of H A K D C? A BS. which they ? re prr|Mu?d io serve in thei usual stvle. Alto, fine SH.Vl?. o rer^er with ail the d?:ioaoies taet water cat produce. \\ e have a full suppl* of tiionntain VENISON : also RE A R M F. AT cut in steaks lo ?uit families PHEASANTS, GROl'SE, Dt'CKW, A e ,alwa>a on taad. ? Dinner and Supper Parties aeread at abort notice Our Rar is stocked with hne OLD WINES and BRANDIES. _ No. 2>4 and 2uS Pa. avanoe, under Willarrfe' Hotil. fe 2lt 5t NlNo.SK.) OTICF I F Thr. fviM P<*NEMF.NT OF rilBMC HALW IN MINNESOTA. ORDEN ED TO BE HELD BY PROCLAMATION No. XT. iwotioe la hereby given that the pahiic sales ot the vacant public aids within the l ie reeerve for the half breeds or mixed blood* of the DaootahorSioat natiou of ladiaas ordered by proe'aiuation No. W, ?d ?epteasl?er la. iav?. to Ite he <1 at the kaad o*oe at Faribaalt and Handeraoa, in tha Tarn lory of Mm ?ivaota, on the .st aim] i i o. March next, hare b -en poetp ned, by order of the Prea?4leat. to the ?*h day of Auga t and Cth Sept?Msiber next prior to whioa "?a?es the aales will b * am adv?itised aooordii* ij law. THOS. A. HENDRICKS. Comausai<>ner vi tha Oegjeral Land Oflic*. Frna?VAAkS|i,im. f?a*w