Newspaper of Evening Star, March 4, 1858, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated March 4, 1858 Page 2
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KVKNING STAR. WASHINGTON CITY: THURSDAY March 4, 1MB. 1X7* ih??U N ml la fey ]9 **?iKk a.| etherwlae they may mat ap y*ar aatil Mia Mil 4ar> SPIRIT OF THh MORNING PHhSS. Tba Union has a suggestive leader. with aa anti-filibuster squint, going to show that the axpanaive foree of a nation is no more hereafter to be found in mere irruptions?in the spas modic action of a few individuals ?but u real Jied in the discovery and application of the laws of meohanioa, tba true principle* in fact of all tbe natural sciences. By the superior knowledge, genius and skill possessed and em ployed by our people, we shall acquire and ap propriate just such additional territory as may be demanded to develop what we have. It is tbe same principle whose operation has driven out the Indian, and whose operation will drive out every other raoe that destroys, and does not wmploy, the proper means to assure its preserva tion. In regard to the proposed reopening of the elava trade for the benefit of the labor market of Virginia, Maryland, Kentucky and North Carolina, now depleted by tbe great cotton ftalds of the South, the Union thinks the reme dy would be unavailable, for newly-imported negroes would not be brought to Virginia, but would be carried to thoee fields where their labor would bring the greatest rewards. Tbe law that takes away labor would not be revereod by the proposed supplies from Africa. The InXeliigeneer has no editorial to-day. \TT" The New Hampshire State election takea place Tuesday next, 9th instant Buchanan Ball ?A grand national Dall is to be given in Portland, .Me., on the 4th instant, by the supporters of the administration of J a* Bu chanan A N*w Retcblican Paper at Albaj?y.?The Albany Express says it is rumored tbat certain parties are negotiating for the purchase of the Statesman to make it a Republican organ. A mong those said to be interested in the movement, are J. B Swain of the New York Time*, and H. J. Bastings, of Albany. Tiked op trim ?A number of the citlxens of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, have petitioned the Legislature to pass a law prohibiting free negroes from coming into tbat State. They say thit they are subjected to trouble inconvenience and ex pea** by such influx, including old negroes set free by their masters, fugitive slaves, and other worthies* darkies, most of whom become a pub lic charge ora prey upon individual charity. \T~f Sbillington, Odeon Building, who, as ev erybody knows, has tbe freshest and rarest lite rary matter upon his counters, send* ns the Feb ruary number of Blackwood's Magazine, con taining eight articles of first class interest. in cluding a bountiful instalment of Bulwer's last work,41 What will he do with it V To Taylor A Maury, the agent* for Washing tan of Scott A Co.'a reprints, we are also indebt ed for a copy of this Magazine. Ahothee Haul of Boors Cots.?A man named Johnson alias Williamson, who wa?, in 1856, pardoned out of the penitentiary of the Dis trict ef Columbia, ha* just been arrested in New York, and on his premises there were found jM"0 worth of bogus $5 and pieces, besides half aad quarter dollars, counterfeit bank bills, aioulds, plates, Ac.; also, 8400 worth of jewelry aad about three bushels of toys. The prisoner Is said to be a fugitive from justice from Phila delphia, where be forfeited S3.0UU bail. His wife and another female have also been arrested \rr Late advices from Mexico state that that unhappy country is still unsettled. Tbe new Government appears to be at best much In tbe poaltion of all former ones ; for the present main taining itself, and of course having some sup porters, but bitterly assailed by opponents. Tbe legitimate cabinet is reported to be com posed aa follows: Minister of Foreign Relations, Sr. D. Leon Guzman ; Government,Sr. D. Santas Degollado; Justice, Sr. D. Manuel Raiz; Fo jiiento, Sr. O Melchor Ocampo; Finance, Sr. D. Q. Prieto; War, vacant. CoxntoaaATion or the British Province*. This idea ha* at length received an official en dorsement. Twocommissioners were appointed by Nova Scotia to confer with the imperial gov ernment on the subject, and they have reported that in an Interview with the Colonial Sec retary, the question was freely discussed. The secreta ry said that tbe ministry bad no desire to inter fere with the determination to which the colo nies themselves might come on a point so imme diately effecting their own interests, aad that, if they think a union would advance their interests, tbe government would oppose no obstacle to their wishes. Tbe Nova Scotia commissioners there fore consider that tbe question baa been brought to a point at which the r xt step niust be takeu by the colonies, and in pursuance of this conclu sion tbe government of that province has opened negotiations with tho?e of the other provinces for such a confederation Tai Camel ?la looking over our California file*, we find that Lieut. Beale with fourteen camels, arrived at Los Angeles on tbe ?th Janua ry. The appearance of these uncouth animals created great excitement among tbe people. The antmals under Lieut. Beale have all grown ser viceable and most of them are well broken to tbe saddle, and are very gentle Tbe San Fran cisco Bulletin aays tbat all the eamHs are of the one bump -pecie, except one, wbich is a cro?-s between the one and two bump kinds This fel low is much larger and more powerful than ei ther sire or dam He is a grizzly looking hybrid, a camel-mule of colossal proportions, and weighs 2,300 pounds. Their drivers say that they would get fat where a donkey would starve to death The camels are now on their return to tbe Colora do River for tbe purpose of carrying provisions for Lieut Beale and the military escort, who, it la conjectured, will penetrate from thence an far aa possible into the Mormon country. After wards Lieut. Beale will return by tbe new wagon route that ha baa surveyed, to verify it; and so on to Wasbiagtoa. lie is expected to reach the cap ital before the 1st of March, in order to lay his report before Congress Nbw Yoee Scstaiss the Adxisistkatiom ? There was a fine demonstration of tbe New York Democracy at Mocart Hall, Tueeday evening, la support of the Kansas policy of tbe National Ad ministration. The seat* in the body of the ball (whieh is one of the largest In the city) had been iemoved for tbe better accommodation of the large crowd that was expected to be present and tbe arrangement proved lo be a very judicious oae as tbe capacious Boor was soon very nearly fllad. AH tb? seats In the gallery were f ecu pied at aa early hour. Addreaees were made by Ex Governor Jones aad Hon. Mr Btlboa, of Tennessee, Mr. Brow er and Hon. Mr. Hugh's, of indiaaa, and otheA, and letters were received from Hon. John Kelly, Hon Elijah We'd, Hon. John Cochrane and Hon Wm B Marlay. The Herald saye : ? "It was one of the largest aad most enthusiast ic gatherings which baa ever assembled in this eity, and in point of interest wae one of the most aoccessful ??The speeches, resolutions, letter*, songs and enthusiasm, we'e all Indicative of s defer mi na tion to sustain the President at all haxa da." Tbe Journal of Commerce says : "Tbe audience was comjo-ed of very ioleiii geirt people?many of whom were evidently no jreqn*?nta*is of political meetings, but had noroe fer the purpose of hearing tbe Lecompton aide of tbe Kansas question " San Aeelictiox ? Mr. Corning, M. C , baa I e-o c*li? d home from Washington by telegraph, wkich announced tbe sudden death vf a nephew aad the alarming tineas of a niece, since de epened Tbasse vouths.^uds of nch promise, were aa dear to Mr. Cfffeing aa bin own chil dren ? Albany ?l^?M?MMM WASHINGTON NEWS AND GOSSIP. LATEA9D IMPOBTAKT FKO* KANSAS ?Below will be found very important letters from Kan sas. explanatory of theeendilion of things there resulting from tho act of Mr. F. P. Stanton in illegally calling together the creatures of Jim Lane aa a Territorial Legblature, before they had lawful authority to act ?* such. In expla nation of the fact that Lane's ruffians, protest ing to act under the directions of the Territo rial Legislature in their wanton destruction of the property and violence against the persons of thon differing from them politically, are not effectively resisted, we have to aay that both those in favor of slavery and those opposed to it, who are also opposed to the Topekaites, have o >me to a general understanding, if poaaible not to raise a finger violently against aught done even but nominally in the name of the law, least in so doing they may afford some ex cuse for delaying the admission of Kansas into ibe Union as a State with the Lecompton Con stitution. They believe that, once admitted, her affairs will speedily settle down, and that law and order will then assert their legitimate supremacy there, as elsewhere throughout this oountry. The following are the letters to which we re fer. which are all from gentlemen of judgment, character and reliability: W est port, February 22, f?5S. Editor of The Star : I this morning received a letter,which can be re lied upon, from Fort Scott, a copy of which 1 send you. Tbingseverywhere look gloomy. Threats of life and property are daily made. Why is it that we cannot hear directly fiom our friend* in Washiupton what is ijohig on, without having to i:et our new* through the papers, on slow linen, and then half the time not reliable? ?#* [Copy] Bainsv-illi, Bourbon Co., Feb 16, 1-or Dean Sin : We are in the midst of a'.l the hor rors of a civil war. After returning from Fort Scott on the 11th inst , Maine and Montgomery, with their companies of outlaws, commenced an indiscriminate war upon the law and order pop ulation, whether free-State or pro-slavery. They have been tearing down houses, stealing fcor>es, driving families from their claims, and endeav oring in every manner to get up a general dis turbance. Among the persons they have driven from well-improved claims are, Gaoter, whose improvements are worth near &2IJU0; Ha'dwick, whose house they have torn down, and whose claim Is very valuable; Kepler, whose claim they have taken possession of, and from whom they have taken several horses; Kelsoc, whose claim, about two miles from Fort Scott, is valu able, with about SI/(00 wonb of improvement*; all pro-slavery men. They Lave also driven from their claims free-State men, Cottrell and Ridge, and have taken horses from two or three other free-State men The outlaws state that they are determined to drive every pro-slavery and free State Democrat out of Bourbon county before the Lrfompton Constitution pas?es Congress. The IK mocratia population of this county is two to one against the Republicans, but they are a peaceful population. The others, eeiierally, have no home* or property, and are living about at the homes ? f their leaders, armed with Sharp's rifles ai.d other arms, ready to the bidding of Jim Lane or his captains. But the peaceable population have for peace sake submitted long enough; they are roused, and will now sweep the Danites and Lane's men out of the country. Some forty or fifty men have already assembled hf re, and by night thirty more from Fort Scott and iorty from Sprattsville will be here, and all under the respective commands of William T. Campbell, a free-State Democrat, and H. C. Brockett, a pro-slavery man, and start out to morrow to clean out the Little Osage. Baine and Montgomery, Johnson and Griffith Nowls will, if they fall into the hands of our boys, be summarily dealt by. All pa.-ties here are heartily sick of Lane's pol icy, and honest men like Capt. Jno. Hamilton, who have hitherto adhered to him for the sake of, have become disgusted and left him. Yours truly and respectfully, F. Leavkswoeth Citt, K. T. > February 20, 1838. \ Editor of the Weekly Star, Washington City, D. C Dear Sib : We are in the greatest suspense. We know not what you in Washington are going to do, and we are daily barraxsed. On Saturday night a meeting was held here and a committee appointed to wait on the Demo cratic candidates of this county, and also on the candidates for State offices, and ask them whether or not they would accept a certificate from and exercise office under the Lecompton constitution. They did not satisfy the Laneites and Danites, and on Thursday night last the meeting a?aln assembled, and a committee of one hundred ap pointed to wait on them and takMhem before the n.e ???:. But as luck would have It they did not hi d them, and the meeting adjourned till Monday night next, when, they say, they must answer yes or no, without uualiflcation, or bear the consequences Some of thein are still in Leavenworth: but they are in danger of their live*. Tom Kwln? said this morning that a committee of one hundred would wait on them a^ain, and the Times says this morning that they must b<* watched so that they cannot get away if they wish. Now, this is a tight place for them, as matters are here, for they are certainly In the dark as to what will b* done In Washington. If they were aware of what was the result th-y could then take a stand, and die in defence of that stand ; but to take a position, and then back down from any cause, is humiliating to a Iiian ; ai.d they cannot take a position unle>* they know that their friends stand manfully up to them. P. S?I presume it is unnecessary for me to say that vengeance has been declared against Calhoun and Clarkson. They say that neither of them can come back and live; but of this you have heard fully before this. Lexixgto*, Mo., Feb. 23, 1KS8. W. D. Wallach, Esq , Editor of the Star : Dlab 8ir: Of late considerable trouble has arisen in the Territory, (Kansas) particularly in tho neighborhood of Fort Scott. Many pro-slavery men have left that place for the State, in order to avoid a collision with the free-State party, as they feared that a collision at this particular juncture might probably endanger the passage of theconstitutionthron^' Congress. Amongthose who have left are Gen. Clarke, Ransom, Green wood and Brocket, all of whom have given their reasons for their acting as above mentioned.? From all we can gather here, a light in Kansas iu the spring is inevitable, and if such is the case, and the Lecompton Constitution fails to pas*, I hope we will have friends in Congress sufficient to give us a fair show ; for if we murt thus defend ourselves, and we are allowed a fair show, we can clear the country of the vermin Bledsoe and Ecter arrived here ou last evening from Kansas, and give no very satisfactory ac counts of proceedixgH there, since the adjourn ment of the bogus Investigating Committee, (as its powers ceased ten days after the adjournment of the Legislature,) and the difficulties sr Fort t*cott ** Foet Scott, K T ,Feb. 18, 1*M. W D Wallach, Edttor of Washington Star : Deae Sib?I do not see how the President can consistently keep , and in office. If it had not been for them, our vote for the Dem ocratic candidates would have been a thousand more. Dennis, Crawfo d & Co , have been try ing to organize the 14 Douglas Democrats" in the Territory and by their labors to keep up the 4>bowl>? Egalust the Lecompton Constitution. Although Crawford's antecedents are eood. all bis affinities here have been with the Republi cans?his associations and correspondence with Lawrence all go to prove what I say. I have just learned, from a reliable source, the mode adopted by the Abolitionists to secure the contiol of the State in the event of the passage of the act of admission. It is as follows : A few days before th* meettng of the Legislature, some of Lane's militia will arrest two or more D*mo cratic members of each House on bogu* writs to be issued In some of the wmtern counties. These men to be carried thither, te be kept by vai ious delays peculiar to legal proceedings for several days. In the meantime the Legislature Is to meet, they having the majority in each House, will proceed on the llrst day to organise, on the second day expel the Leavenworth and Linn delegations, and thus secure the control of both Houses before the arrested members aro dis charged This is no imaginary thing. But I ?hairproceed to urge the members to manage not to be at home orin dangerous precincts about that time, and to look out for bogus writs. They also threaten to attend the meeting of the Legislature one thousand strong, and their " boy?" (assassins) can do as they please. If we turn out in similar numbers, a row will be produced, and that Is what they wast for Eastern ronsumptiou But still our men must turn out, ?nless some troops are to be about. Years, Ac , ?? A Me as lb a or Joeticb Covscmmatbd ? The House deserves the thanks of the oountry, ndeed. for the prompt manner in whieh they reeterday passed the Senate's bill virtually to ?estors to the terries the lately dropped and re ared naval officers who were reeommended for ?atoration, by the Naval Courts oflrquiry, not onf tinee in session in this city. We do not enow (hat we ever before saw the House mani set so oommendabie a disposition to do basi tess in a thoroughly business like way so early D alo^M?to?, Mis W?t?r Ws here refer to many other acts of their legislation, as well u upon thia particular bill. The investigation into the raepeotive eases of these officers was long and careful. They have therefore been renominated te the Senate with due caution; and it waa but due to the cause of justice and the honor of the Government of the United State* that Congress should thus promptly do it* share te repair the injury inflicted upon them in a great messure by and through the previous action of the body in passing the naval reform law without due checks, guards and balances. The vote in the Houte upon the act passed yesterday was 122 to 51. Tub Oration.?Oar exchanges are teeming with praise of the recent oration delivered by the Hon. B. M T. Hunter, which proves that the opinion of it expressed by the iStar on its promulgation is shared by our eotemporaries of the press in all quarters of the country. We take from the Riohmond Dispatch the fol lowing excerpt on the subject, as illustrative of i American journalistic judgment upon it, every where : 11 At the same time, putting out of view the claims of this venerable citizen, it would have been difficult to make a more judicious selection than that of Mr. Hunter. In dignity and purity of character he stands unsurpassed, and in the blended powers and graces of the statesman, the scholar and the orator, no man in the Senate of the United States is his superior. In intellect. In acquirements, statesmanship, and personal bearing he would grace any era in the history of Virginia The Examiner "justly says of his ad dress on the 22d: 44 4 Like everything else from the pen of Mr. Hunter this oration bears the marks of deep thought and accurate learning. It charms the superficial reader by the grace ar.d beauty of its composition ; the periods flowing along with easy eloquence, and the imagination being kept in play by a constant succession of poetic thoughts. For the graver reader it possesses still more in terest, for it is replete with that philosophic, fore casting of the foture which seeks in the past and present the prophetic indications of things to come. Mr Hunter's mind seems to possess, in a peculiar de.ree, the high intellectual faculty of deducing from a ma? of matter, which would but cumber by its quantity an ordinary mind, the materials from which he erects the most beauti ful and stately fabrics of thought, adorned with all the graces of eloquence and learning. The I chastened beauties of the style are in keeping with the character of Mr. Hunter's mind, and possess for the cultivated hearer a charm far be yond that whioh is atforded by the loose decla mation and unequal flights of fancy which char acterize the prouuctlons of so many of our pub lic men 4; 'This masterly oration Is a lit inauguration of the great work of art which it commemorates, and will arcure for Its gifted author an associa tion with the name of Washiugton which will amply repay him for the care and study which he has expended in this tine production. 44 The address of Mr. Hunter deserves to be read and pondered by the young m?n of America. Let them learn from it what constitute# true great ' ne?*?what constituted Washington's greatness? let them dwell upon the great eternal truth which the life of Washington exemplified, and which this oration preseuts with force and eloquence Do Right! 7hat is the highest Do Rightand leave events to Hod ! We could al most Imagine that uplifted right arm of our American Moses, pointing to Heaven instead of the battle-field, as if to inculcate upon others the grand moral of his life." Tub New Chicago Postmaster. ? Below will be found an extract from a Washington telegraphic dispatch, published in the New York llerald, of the day before yesterday,which we thus republish as giving the public an in sight into the system of warfare which Senator Douglas is believed to be just now waging where, except by such liftings of edges of the curtain, the million cannot obtain a juat idea of Lis present political course. The offence of Mr. Cook is his temerity in venturing to stand by the policy of the Democratic party, though actually residing in the immediate bailiwick of the distinguished Senator from Illinois Though justly potential with the Senate when com manding the confidence of the Democracy of the body, we have every reason to believe that in this case his budget of private griefs against the President's nominee will delay the latter's con firmation but a very brief while, however vehe mently and eloquently urged :. 44 The Senate were in Executive session for a long time to-day, and had under consideration the confirmation of Mr. Isaac Cook, the Chicago postmaster. Senator Douglas opt-ncd the ball against him. and attacked right and left. The Little Giant was perfectly furious. He charged him with ail sorts of crimes, nontr of which, however, will sland fire. Senator Fitch ably de fended Cook from the charges made by Mr. Douglas, and, I understand, handled the Little Giant rather roughly. Without coming to any vote, after a two hours'session, the Senate ad journed. The friends of the Admistratiou could easily have confirmed the nomination of Cook, but Judge Douglasdeclarcd on his word of honor that Cook was personally and politically dishon est. and a man of neither the ability nor charac ter for any position under the Government. Un der these circumstances the nomination was per mitted to lie over, so as to investigate theirtrutK It is very possible Mr Douglas's friends may en deavor to induce the belief that this postpone ment is an evidence of a want of support to the President in the course which he has seen proper to adopt towards the Douglas office-holders ; but such is not the fact. The postponement wan simply in consequence of tne grave personal charges preferred by Judge Douglas against Cook. Tnia is a curious case, as serving to illus trate the position of Judge Douglas and his friends with the Administration and in the Sen ate. Cook was formerly postmaster of Chicago, appointed in 1853 at the instance of Judge Doug las, who was his intimate personal and political friend. At the expiration of his commission, in 1957, Mr. Price, the present incumbent, was ap pointed also by the influence of Mr. Douglas Cook is not with Mr. Douglas in his defection from the Dt-mocnlic party, but is a firm Admin istration man ; hence bis nomination over Price, who is removed, and hcnce the bitter chagrin of Douglas. How are the mighty fallen! Judge Douglas's influence is gone !" California.? Our private letters, received by the last Pacific mail, as well as those of others in (Washington having reliable corres pondents in California, concur in representing the efforts of the portion of the disappointed office-seekers who have lost their senses under the weight of their chagrin, to get up a sub stantial democratic opposition on the Lecompton question, as the moat signal political failure that has, so far, occurred on the Pacific side. At first a few prominent men seemed disposed to go into the movement; but soon sober second thought caused all of them who had any thing of a future to be injuriously affected by being known as persons who bad played into the hands of Republican partyism with open eyes, to take due care not to become identified with the opposition upon the question; the latter being almost alone, avowed opponents to the position of the Democracy and national Ad ministration upon it, at the date of last advices from San Franc iaoo Thb New Yont Town Electiowb?On Tues day last the annual township elections through out the Empire State came off. As far as we have heard from them, they indieate a heavy aggregate Democratic gain in all quarters of the State. Thus, the Democrats earry the cities of Rochester and Oswego, and gain heavily throughout the Congressional district of Hon. Israel T. Hatoh. This result is of striking interest, in view of the fact that it explodes the plea that the Northern democratic maaaea are with Senator Douglaa and his absquatulating followers against the Administration and the Democratic party organisation. It will be remembered that, with a single exoeption, the Democratic delegation in Congress from New York are true to their allegianoe to their political principles in these stormy times. The value of their pa triotic firmness is most forcibly illustrated in the result explained above. Natal I*T?LiiaE*CB.?Lieut. W. Nelson, who has been for some time past in command vf the U. S. atoreahip Fredonia. at Valparaiso, has been relieved by Lieut. Bell, and returned to the United States. Capt. Josiah Watson, of the Marine Corps, las been ordered to the command of the ma rine guard on beard the steam-frigate Colorado. The Puwtaiy km awarded the ooatraot for i V . _ ? ? _ A ?team machinery for the sloop-of-war bailding at the Philadelphia navy yard to Reany, Sm fie A Co., of Philadelphia; and at Boston to Do ring & Coney, of Boston?these parties being the lowest biddaxa, and their plans and specifi cations best adapted for sea-service. Tub Natal Retibbb List?Tba joint iso lation relating to the dropped and rati ml list of naval officers, which had already passed the Senate^as adopted by the House of Repre sentatives yesterday after the Star's report closed, by a rote of yeua 122, nays 51. The resolution is as follows : " K'soli'td, ffc., That in any caw where the records of the courts of inquiry appointed under the act of January 16, 1857. may render it advtaa ble, in the opinion of tbe President of tbe United ?*te*, to restore to tbe active or reserved list of | the navy, or to transfer from furlough to leave of absence on tbe. latter liat, any officer who may hare been dropped or retired by tbe operation of the act of February 28, 1"S5, entitled 4 An act to promote the efficiency of the nary,' he shall have authority, any existing law to the contrary not withstanding. to nominate, and by and with tbe advice and consent of tbe Senate, to appoint such

officer to tbe active or reserved liat; and officers ao nominated and confirmed, shall occupy posi tions on the active and reserved lists, respective ly, according to rank and seniority when dropped or retired as aforesaid, and be entitled to all tbe benefits conferred by the act sppioved January 16, 1857, on officers restored or transferred to the active or reserved liat under that act: Proridrd, That nothing herein contained shall be so con strued as to allow the Increase of the number of officers on the active service list, as now author ized by law." ? The Kaksas Committee ?We learn that the investigating committee appointed under tbe resolutions of Mr. Harris directing an inquiry into the circumstances attending tbe framing and submission to Congress of the Lecompton Constitution, held a meeting last evening. A statement from Gen Calhoun was read, but the committee refused to receive it as an official doonment. Mr. Stephens, of Georgia submitted a report favorable to the Lecompton Constitution, in which it is contended that it was the result of legal action, and that a fair opportunity was given to fill to express their opinions through the ballot-box, not only in relation to the ap pointment of delegates to the Convention, bnt also on tbe acceptance of tbe Constitution. Their having refused to avail themselves of | this privilege does not entitle them to complain now, but should bo an estoppel on any influ ence their complaints might have. There will probably be a minority report submitted by the committee, the above having it is said, been agreed to by the majority Thb District or Columbia MARSHALSBir. It being ourrently understood that the Presi dent designs sending in a nomination for the District of Columbia U. S. Marshalship to-day, great excitement exists among our local politi cians on tbe subject, each of the aspirants for the position having lots of friends among them. Up to the hour at which we go to press, no one had been so nominated, though we have every reason to believe that by 4 p. m. tbe District of Columbia will have a new U. S. Marshal. Senator Seward's Speech.?Though dis senting at all points from the speech delivered yesterday by Senator Seward, on the Kansas question, we but express the unanimous opin ion of those who heard it, in saying that it was one of the ablest efforts of bis Senatorial career. The galleries of the chamber were crowded with an intelligent and deeply inter ested audience, of both sexes, to bear him, long before the hour at which the Senate's proceedings for the day commenced. Confirmed.?We learn that yesterday after noon tbe nomination of Col. B. F. Washington, , to be the collector of the customs at San Fran tisco, Cal., was confirmed by the Senate with great unanimity, notwithstanding the bitter personal opposition understood to have been made to that action. Col. Washington is a gentleman of high personal character, and as a Democratic writer and leader be bas few superiors in any portion of the country. The Chicago Election.?The result of the recent municipal election in Chicago, wherein the Republican party triumphed by an aver age majority of one thousand votes, is by no means indicative that by " ratting" from the Democratic party organization, Senator Dou glas has substantially strengthened himsulf at home, as was anticipated by his nominal dem ocratic friends here who sympathize in his ro^ cent course on the Kansas question. Commodore Vorbbes.?We have received the defence of Com. Philip F. Vorhees, before tbe Naval Court of Inquiry, convened in Wash ington city in May last. We have not yet had leisure to examine it, further than to observe that it is a collection of evidence in substantia tion of the statement that Com. V. is physical ly, mentally and morally competent to dis cbarge tbe duties pertinent to his rank as a na val officer. ? Thb Hob. Edward Evbbbtt, we hear, bas consented to lecture in this city on tbe evening of Tuesday, the 16th inst., for the benefit of | the poor we have among us. The announce ment of this fact will insure a crowded house, doubtless. Appoihtmbht.?The Secretary of the Interior has appointed E. 0. F. Hastings to be Register of the Land Office at Marysville, California. Tub Wbathbb.?The following report of tha weather for this morning is made from the Mora* Telegraph line to the Smithsonian Institution. The time of observation is about 8 o'clock a. m : Mabcm 4, 1858. Bitfalo, N Y ? clear, tb 9, wind NW. New York, N. Y cl??r, very cold. Philadelphia, Pa clear, cold. Baltimore, Md ....clear, cold. Frederick, Md clear, cold. Cumberland. Md clsar, cold. Wheeling, Va clear, cold. Washington, D. C clear, cold; wind NW Richmond, Va clear, th 24, wind W. Petersburg, Va ...?????....clear, cold. Norfolk, Va wind N\V.,th. 28. Lynchburg, Va. clear, ther. 13. Bristol, Ten clear, ther. 14. Wilmington, N.C clear, cold. Columbia, t* C clear, cold. Charleston, tj. C clear, tb. 20,wind NW. Augusta, 6a clear, cold. Savannah, Ga ..?????.?????clear, th 30 wind NW Maeon,Ga clear, cold. Columbua,Ga........^...clear) pleasanj Montgomery, Ala clear, frosty. Lower Peach Tree, Ala....clear. Mobile, Ala clear, ther 36. Gainesville.Miss clear, pleasant. New Orleans, La clear, th. 56, wind SE. Barometer at the Smithsonian, at 7 a. m, (cor rected for temperature,) 30,243. Thermometer, on the Smithsonian tower, min imum last night, 13#?; near theg round, 10?. Mean temperature yesterday, ?*. CONGRESSIONAL. Thirty-fifth Uapm-rtrM Besalea. 1st thb Sejiatb, yesterday, Mr. Brown, from the Committee on the District of Columbia, re ported a bill for the enforcement of mechanics* liens on buildings in the District of Columbia, very similar la its features to tbe provlsloas oa tbe snbject ia the "Revised Code;'' passed to a second reading. During tbe conaideTatlon of tbe bill for the ad mlssloo of Kansas, which was taken up at tbe exntia'lon of the morning hour Mr gewrd made an elaborate argument against the bill. Mr. Tfcotnsoa, of N. J., bfiefiv advocated the passage of the bill. He contended that the Le compton Constitution waa ah expression Of the people of the contemplated State, and as Ita char acter was confo mable to all legal requirements, It should be accepted Mr flammood obtained the floor, when, after in executive session, tbe Senate adjourned. Ia the House, the joint resolution authoris ing the President to restore to tbe active or^ re lerved list the oflteers affected by the action of he Naval Retirlag Board was further discussed, ifter our report otosed, by Messrs. Cllagaaaa, A'Inflow and 8ewa*d. it was finally adopted by a vote of?yeaa IS*, Tbe bill providing for the organ itatloa of a regiment of mounted volunteers for the defence of tbe frontlet of Texea, ?"d authorixing tbe President to rait fa*n the ?pnrir* of tbe United States foar additional regents of volunteer* w? take# up; but before tmy dl*cu?Mon ensutd. tbe House adjourned. Preceedlaga of Te-day. 1* tub Sfhatb, to-day, the naial morning business, embracing nothing of Importance. wns di?po?ed of. Mr. Stuart, from the Committee on Public I<and?, reported adversely on tbe bill amendatory of the art of March 3, IS65, entitled " An act {tanting bounty land* to certain offlcem and rol lers who have been en^a red In the military eer 'be United State*;" which wm referred consideration of the Kantian question was then resumed, and Mr. Hantmond was speaking on that subject wbea we closed. 1st th? Horse, to-day, Mr. Hoard proposed to modify his reaolatloa asking for a committee of inquiry to be appointed to report whether the resident of the United Stales has end< avored to f H?'If ^ th? TOte* of of this House on StfssiaE"-,b? <*"? n\odi,,c*,,0,? to insert in the thl. ^ Wo ^and wherwi? common tame e..?ii?~.* Pres,denl hM endeavored to me executive patjona^e to Influence the votes of numbers of this House" Mr Marshall moved to postpone tbe subtect for one month, In order to take up the bill for the increMf of the army. Mr Burnett was opposed to the postponement. as the member against whom tbe Imputation is cast should have a bearing and have the stigma atnv* n to be attached to his character cleared nn He entertained tbe opinion that the roolntion was the result of malice, and that it was both raise and contemptible,and inter ded as an injury ,1, party as well as tbe reputation of Mr. Burns. Hp wonld like to say a few word* more, pertinent to the matter of the resoln 1 >r, but notrelating to the postponement. j ' Marshall withdrew his mmlou to po?tr*,ne and it wan renewed by Mr. Wright, of Ga', on tbe ground tbat tbe House sboula do something to relieve the soldiers in Utah rather than ron ?R"? [or ,h*> adjustment of a personal affair This motion wa* again withdrawn to admit of ?D .1XP.*.natJ00 ffom ?ar"?, which was read by the Clerk. m'thir'T M?".0!! Mr B"rn? *aya that he read in the Globe that during his absence the ~entle ~tVier,k"sN:rni(ork l? "and a slanderous ra avranh ?on tbe co,!lmnN of "'?? New from New V?rw Hew^nt ? to the gentleman chTLes 7nH 7*'a*k'n? bin; to rjtan,lDC 'nt- the cbarges and retract if be was wrong Cor.t-*rv had hrm?h?VJi>n tbf* *r<rn,,<?nian fr?"i New Yorit it^o be r?^id n?,e iBt? tbe causfd .Aj? ?*? on fo that be w.ll not here \ew n?t,C<> l* what the ?^nt'e:nan from ;;?W.V ?'k ?ay. but to the House he denies be cbarg? s contained in the paragraph re?d and k* lnve*tigation ehal? br m?de He'also ment'of 1 n%?}ail?? Pending for the appoint ment of an Investigating committee 0,d,J?wh^bt?M^!"iO? '?,UM " '? PO'?" ?' Mr. Hoard obtained the floor He disavowed any personal filing In the matter. l?d3dS3 !Jhoh'd 'd give tbe name of the party who had made the accusation, as that was doe to the gentleman from Ohio ??? * a do* ...hiLr ?f,pPr?CT<lfd '? * Sacralization of the subject of Executive patronage, saying that com f?p>. ?y ?>? "?w, bj, " ?hn,', accused the President of the use of executive P, to control the vo'es of members of the bvHMe^?lt,HtL?r^Wue f?"n^d on "Wk. made M, ni?? J\. ' Morr1? ?od Smith of III., and Z '''h? discussion wa* still lu progress when we closed Tr*;r?Ib!,fT!ri!,b*r' of Centr*1 Lodite, TTTMORRu\V jJFTKKy, ON1 nt B "A'jJ '5f/?r,nU7' ^ ^fflL-ssfeaas .#4wJSS -- Ri W. Mll>DLKTON,Soe. [Tf^ MK NT?vFrC^U5J ?' A N h N c A MP JoS?AlTAf?2*lMmfil2,r '*r? Brother FMrtarch' a? fia?erna?ly Invited to^mta ^*tt^r|1||'noa,,|Pl"en,? -iL J VP W. HODGSON. 8. (T ASHINUToN light infantkv ATmorr, TO*MORR(5at >.ou' F*1 rl yn.^?r^^^*tten?/*he ^uneTliJ 'of'^the'late " and Honorar^ Memt?er. Jos*th h. By order of Ca? Jas. Y. Darts: 1L W. P. FISH KK.Ord. Sera. THLR^l)a'v KVfVMyVK?TKI> ON in the AN^rmen^ CbamhS . ^JiruV llif -uhscriber. and othersT.iendl" to .ha L"bio^of t>? ???""? annivaraary of St. Patrick it* FARRKI.l ...ent oned ^A-fisaa^-sJawgsstg; SAi: ,M5 Asaooiatiofl <>| the Sixth \Vard will b<i|<t * nni. ?#> THURSDAY WH 10 v,d"" '?? ? DA N'L K LKfSS, See. fTS^AT A MF.KTING OF THE NORTH Hoii prS Fire Company held at their 5^rt?r^U?rVIh> the ,0^owinn reiolution ComSS ' n" ^ * uro,n,mnus of ti>? ,, A";/r'VTh,t J. T. Halleek. tbe forn^r PrMi tlS ii i! Company, be and i? hereby expe led and fL?.i * authorized to have anotioe of the same puhli bed in the daily papers of this cit? and o| Bxltiinore and Fhiladelnlipt. 1 1 ^ ... WM. O. shrkve, ? Seoretarr. pro tem. TT*hMIT?SONIAS LECTUk Eg _Rev. J. -K,? , H JVIcIlvaih*. I). D . of Rochester \ V mEmZr onrtiVEbNLKSD^v ^ ^klDAf PtXuiVJi of this week. Suhteet: "Com pa rat ve r..H lolr,e 0 f>earin*s upon Kthnolory p-r.,?? r*ac,nc :na, a0oount "f tt" Sansont and Persian Arrowhead langMaaes." m 3-X (r^=-H AH DY'S MAGIC RKMFDY Cl'RKS i? ? Rheuinatisiii and Nenral^ia* Sprains and Bruises; n Headaohe ami Toothache; Cinio and Cramps; Psin in the Lnid>a. Side or Back: Lo,d,8' *nd Asthma. It is also a fins tonic, goofl f??r rernlating the Stomach and Bowels. f"-1'p-?? OoorRetown-J. NV. Sothoron & Co. Alexandria?I eel 4 Stevens. fe22-lm* |?OR CLEANING KID GLOVKS:-Jo?van's P Inodorous Compound: price zs oents a bottle. One ootile cleans 5" pair For sale at LAM MOND'S, 484 7th street, sol?a?ent f r Washington City- in 4 at ti NEW BUSINESS. I? BREDA reapeotfnllr he*s leave to inform Ins ' friends and the pubno of WashinKton^B^. / \ and Georcetown. that be has just opeoed'jr^ I mA a K EST A V R AN T o ? the oorner of Pa.'^^jSr avenue and t!th street, on the hill adja- viKr oent to Moek t'reek Bndae. where eve ry hi tig in his line oan always be furnished at a short Lottoe. aid of the meat approved qualities. m 4 3t* THE ENGLISH YEAR BOOK OF FACTS in Scienoeand Arts. I85.T; ex>wbitinx the most important discoveries and improvements <f the past year in M eel tames and the useful Arts Nata rat Philosophy, Eleotrioity.Cheau?tr),Zool>iRv ai d Botauk. Geology and Mineralogy, Meteorolocy and Astrononry : by John Tiuiba, F. S. A., 1 volume, lioo., London. Juat received by m4 FRANCK TAYLOR. Si?LACE !?LACE L1ACE _____ FOR TEN DAYS ONLY WM. HAYMAN is just retarninic to F.uropeand is selling off his reiminlnx stoJk of his rieli ass?.rt ment of Laoee at anheard-of low prices, consisting HONITON SETS and COLLARS. ROUND POINT do do. POINT APPLiQUE do. do. VALI.ANCE do. do. LACES, black and white, by the pieee or yard. RICH CAPES and MANTILLAS of Ike rioheet designs, at the "LAKES," S04 Pennsylvania ave rue. m4-1 w WM. HAYMAN. QROVER* BAKER'SSEWING MACHINE. The anbaoriber has taken tbe agency and haa now on hand an assortment of tbe above eelebrated FAMILY SEWINt* MACHINES; and. in pre senting them to tbe pnhiie notice, oan, without fea of oontradiot t a, say that they are believed to he the beet artiel* ever offered to the public. The? are adapted to all kinds of family sewing, from the fiaest to the ooarsest kind. He most respectfully invites I the ladies to aall and exam ne them. A lady will always be in attendanoe to exhibit them, and to mstraet all who a<e desiroas of par o has lag. Neeuies of all aixes will he ooaetantly kept on hand for Mie . C. W, BOTE LB K.. No. Sit, Iron Hall, Pa.av.. between m 4 Stawfw 9th and loth streets. rpRUNKS! TRUNKS!! TRUNKS!!! The a*dersir*ed has now end eoasUntly keeps MMwon hand a large and very supe- ^ ^ ?Mnar assort meat of SolelMtlier/^A ^UOtRHNKS AND VALISES: ai Iron Frame awi Wool-Box TRUNK? y t*-Y^T. H P 110(1 CA N v A TRaVKLINO BAGS and SATCHI SADDLES, HARNESS. WHIPS,*e. We are prepared to compete with the best n?nn2-4 factarers, in proof of whioa. reed the following ?% e 1 port of tse Committee at the Pair of the Metropoli tan Mechanics' lastttate for lt*7: ?onfcsm * Norflet deposited a Sole-leather Trunk thatte, for **ltdily aid quality at matinm tae heat on sxhtbiUoa. JiHtiR Taovaa. Saddler. B. S, K1 askt, Carrier. N. ? ?Traaks Covered aed every deeeri#tMM of Nf.?nh atreet. eppo. odd 1Pell owe' Hall, J* 4-ly W Mhiaftoa, D. C. ilQIIVtVTI W BENEFIT or MR. C. W. COtTDOCE. Aad Inst sppeananoe bat two of II. c. W. CUUlDOCK asp MISS SA I.LI r ST. CLAIR. THIS EVENING. Mar* 4. Will be performed an original play. m foar acts, by T. B D*Waid*a. M?. entitled IA>UIS XL ?is XI, of Mr.c W. Conldeck. UliHMM Min r St. Clau. Box book now open Do ?r? open at 7; performance oommeaeee at TV. in I pHILHARMOM C~H ALL. This Am Hail, tue largest sad boat ioeated la thn eitv. ta now oompletsd b> a rmii addition ot Ssr per nod Oressing Rooms, and wul ba rmtw) to !ta fa, Coneerte, Leotures. Ae. of hr?t etoss exetanvwtv. at W. G. MEIZEROTT'S Maeie Store. WAITS. WANTED?Rr a ti'y yourg W?.men.a Fitaatioa aa 1' H >M HER M A11> >f M KSe., Haste ritjr refemioes aan be given. Address C. K? Box Nq. y. Star Ogga. __ _ M?St* WANTED? By a respeotebie Wornae. a Situa vv twm aa COOK.orto do the renenil H?u?? work of a email lami'y. Gm4 r?lereeoae aan h? given. Appl? at .No. arc U stree , be.a een Its aad 19th stree a. It HODSK WANTKD ? Wsated.e smal OWkL I.ING HOl'SK. with foar or live rooms, aad. if toiiiMr, centra. I y located. Addreea B.. Bo* t. Star (Mho#. nJ*'_ WANTKD TO IM ROH *SE?By a resident of tkf county, a WOMAN ta slave for life) of Sood character, and who aan he rewommenond aa a onae aer t>ai. A Catholic prelerre<l. Any rcreon having such a tter*~aat for uue vHl find a c<? d Ikm?# for bar b* addressing a Hoe to C. F. M.. Star fOiiee. as 3 31* AMARRIKl) MAN.wi small family, wishes a 911 I'ATION as Address Km No. IS. at this offn e. ro 2-8t * WANTED?Fur the I'mtad States b< died unmarried MEN. t l?e given go.>d pa*, 1? nrd. > attendance, I'av Iroin A I.'to jf No man bavmt a wife or cm Id w Apply (or woubted service at 7th street, opposite Centre Market. ROGER JON KB. lat Lieut. Mmated Riflemen. fe ?7 tf Reoruiti eg Othoer. WANTED.?An experienced Nl*R*E. betwera the aae* of ii mi.! ja year*. A oolored w >m*u will ba preferred. Apply at tween and fith streets. fe V* tt WANTEli.-A desirable STORE ROOM, on Fa avenn*. between *th and l"th atreets. Ad dreas Box 764, City Post Oftoe. le * eolm EMPLOYMENT.?f5"a month an"1 all expenses paid. An AGENT is WANTED in every town and count t in the Tatted State*, to mrsie mar* apectable and easy busir eaa, bv W bioh the above profats may lie certainly made. For fall particuiS'S address C. MONNETT A CO.. oom?r of Broom aad Meroer sts., New York City, isoloeiag one poe tagc stamp. .Hr* low aid roura. WA? TAKEN UP AS AN EXTRA'S ctf ht of tbead instant, a large w hite HOG. i'he owner will p.eaae oume/<>r ward, prove property, pay c Mr (tea aod| take him away For farther ir. formation inquire at No- 7?. corner id and G atreeta m t SI' OST.?By a lad*, in roins from the vi?n,ty of * the City Hall ta the oo'uer of nth street and 1 omnana avenne. a KID PuFSK. em>>roidered with aiik. with a steel olaap. ooutainiDr three live dollar notra and aom< ailver. 'I be hixlar will be suitably rewaided by learioK it at thia oftoe m3? | OST-A small BREAST PIN. made in tbe Inform of a hand bol.nnt a ruby between the 'hanib and forefinger. Tl e finder will be aaitably rewaided Sleaviac It at No. 3K. aeoond st?K?. Treaanrv oildinc.or at Mr. C lax ton's. No. *71 oorner ofllth and L streets. m S-Jt * L BOARDIMO BOARD IN A PRIVATE FA * ILY.?A led* and gentleman or two sent.emen "an ba acc<imm<Klated with a neati* Inn lahed Iroct Ro?ir With or witaout Board, or partial Board, ina pnva ? lainily. No children or hoarders la tbe hoaae. Af ply at&l7 I at.north, between<"h and 7th eta. mt-*t* THE AMERICAN LAWYER.and B??iw. Man's Form-Book ; oontaininc Forms an 1 In structions for Conlracta. Arbitration aad Award, Assignment*. Chattel Mortcaccs, HiHa ol Self. Bill of lading. Bonds. ? X'-bance. D?? f a. Pro?r:a aory Notes Ordera, Receipt#. l?u? Bnla. t'onvst aaees. Deads. Mor'cacea. Inden'urea.Sanafaoiions. Ret ?a*ei.VW)?er, I/a es, Laadlord'a and Tenant'a Asreemaata, Compoeition wita Creditors. Chsner ot Vesa-I?. bui dirt. Letters of Credit ard Li cense, Marriate, Ar'ictea of Partnership, Power of Attorney. WiT's and Co!:cils. Trust l-?>rm?, Ber t?r. Liabilities of Common Carriers and Mmors. Naturalisation. Pre Empti ta Richta on Paolic I .and*. M itbts to M ilitar? Htmnty Land Cop} right Law*. Rerulationa and Forms of obtaining I'atenta. Cos om louse Regutations. Domeet e and Foreign Kates of Post ate. A System of Hook Keeping, In terest TaMea, Equation Time TaM*. Interest aad Mensural on Rules. We ghts and Measures of dif ferent (Countries, Value of Gold ami Silver Com, Ao .Ac., logetlier with the Uws of the rarion> States on the Oaalik oat ion* neoea?a>y for Vmsri, Household and tl 'meate^d Exemption* from I- xe eution. Dee Is, Ackn >wl dement of I ee la. Me hin i"w' Lieu Collect oa of Debts. I imiistion of Ac tion*. Regulat ng Contrac'a, Chattle Mor'cagea. Rightaof Married Women i>ower. hat-s ?f l?.te rest. *Tanry, and Wi Is, ani a Map and Sra! for each Sate in the I n o ; la D'los W. K? ad e. A . M.. Attorney and Coum>e lor at Uw ; p ioe H m . For sale by TA \ LOR A MalRY, m 3 Booksellers, near 9th street. TO THE CREDITORS OF P A I RO A NOI.'KSE.?The undersigned will ray the first dividend of ten per eobt. on ctaims asninst Pairo A Nourte, on spplioaiioB at the oftoe. No. ?* IVh St., opposite tne Treasury. in 3 dfit S. C EDES. Assignee. | RON ! IRON!! I Ri>N V! We are now atorinc a fall a*aor meet of R * R . BANDa?>d SCROLL IRON, of saperior aaalitj. which we oiler at lowest ea?h rates. ELVANS k. THOMI'SttN. 33B Pa. av., between 9th and l'tth sts. m 3-lw (States* gOOK BINDING. The undersigned respect full) invites rheattention of his friends and patrons of Mash- r mgton and ita vioiaitt to Ins HOOK ^SlsfWi HINDI ESTA RLISHME.NT. No. fit h street, corner of I osni-'wTw' ana svenue. where he ta prepared to execute all oiilers ui a ma' warranted to give satiaf-fl*i->n. In fitting out Ins establishuirnt, refei - enee has been had principally to the execution ol Modern an4 Antique St*lea. in which department he feeis assured he can meet the wishes of ail who fa vor him with th-ir patronage. All orders will reeeive aromat attent <m. EDWIN JONES, m 3-2t* No. 437 fith st., corner La. aveaae. HOl'GHTS FOR THE HOLY WEEK. TTr young persons ; by Miss Sswc.'l. author of Am* Hu bert; S7oeats Barclay 'a City of the Great Kiag.l vol^tvo., col ored plates: 9S &. m2 FRANCK TAYLOR R. B.SCHWAR/.K, J. Whoubsale Dialkx is Otstkb*. Respectfully inform* b:s friends si>d customers that he will ae'l his OYSTER Si which arekaowntobe "f the best quality >aXylfaJ the marketlata lower price than a i? onee'se oan allbrd, as h? b lya them by the boat load. Come a? d get a lartmn. PICKLED and SP1C4.D STERS always on hand. J. B. B. sCHWaKZE. m2 Im Southeast or>rner 12th and I". st eels. NOTICE. fEORGE W. Dl'TTON. No.aOTth street, he tween G and H streets, would most respect fall; inform his friends and the publie gen Ml eraily that he is now prepared t<> make dies . Gentlemen's, Misses'and Children's* BOOTS and SHOES to order, with neatness and d is pa fob Boots and Shoes repaired at short notice, in the best manner, aad apon raae* nab e terms. Don't forget the plaoa? No.431' 7ih street. Imtween G and H streets, one door north of Chapiu A Brother's Wood Yard, Waamngton. D. C. la ifr-lm ATKINSON'SSI HER I A.?A mrattve of seven jeara' explorations and advent nres ie Sit^ri^, Mongo ls, the Kirghis Steppes, Chin^ae Tarisry and part of CenrfsH Asia: with nay and ruinero?s illustrations; by Thomas Witlam Atkinson: prioe ?3.W. The Works of Tnaatus. The Ox ford tinaaial ion. revised, with notee. Harper's Claaaioal Literary. i vols.; price ?1 fin. f Jnat published, and for sale by _ . Taylor a mai ry. m S Booksellers and Stationers. 334 Pa. ave. WOLFE'8 schkTdam aromatTo " SCHNAPPS. The proprietor patuenlarly reoommeads the above S oh nappe to persons travelling or about to settle in th? Soath or Waat oa aooraat of its Medteiani pro perties in oorreotiag the disagreeable aad often dan geross effeoU produced by a change of water?a viaitatioa to whieh all travelers Soath and West are particularly liable. Strangers ehoatd be oarefsl in parchesing the Sohnappe, as the whole ooaatrv is flooded with eoaaterfeits aad imitations. The g-naine has the proprietor's name on the hot tie. eork nnd label. For sale by all Druggists aad Gro eers. UDOLPHO WOLFE, d 19-hm Osset It Ihaeia e reel. New Vnrk. iVut BALE.?A fifteen horan-power ENGINE and BOILER will be sold tow *i d os aeooirmo fting terms. Apaly^o ALEX'R R I'THER FORD. Mar bile and fBawu Steae Yard, bet we* n nth and 13k streets. t^^a?ans?. U? amwtw MT | A GAIN W F CKLM K^PBC A L ATTEN ' il tiou o. all parties nil ftio ns un aeooent rer ??red tst Jnnuh < inafl kard and settle the aamr wuhont farther ^^we r le ib waat of all | mm ry uns as at this ?Pm sttau be s map ailed e stop ell aceoants that ore not aetiled lielore oom menc ng newonaa. cOl.l.F.V A SEARS, ^eWj^T as 7th at.. 3 doors north Pa av. ACCORDK Ae., A*., at yiOLINB. uyiTARS1 KLUTES, AC V one. Viotm Scrinfs, Mans ^apst, A IS?^ josh r. HLU*.