Newspaper of Evening Star, 5 Aralık 1860, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated 5 Aralık 1860 Page 2
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WHn-OAJT Pec.-Hra.UH*. 8ftrit ?( U* MHBtil rNM. flu rf*l#wi tt? Pre?ldrnt*? M? sag# at considerable length, ?nd pproviafly for the mm! part Tiw Cmttitmtim pronounce? the Menage the maal Important document emanating from the Pre* dep.: of the United State? tlnoa the larmatian at th* G&Teramant. - r.i ftt 8?inm?!?-9t*T? OemHTi?iti ?No OH 4m mam do?b? that Soath Carolina will declare haraelf out mt the t'aJoa within a waak IronU? 17th lost., while the largely-prepouderaiJag opinion In Wuhlngton with reference to the probable action of Florida, Alabama and Mlulaalppl, to, * ?v _m. tkUo wllkln i WMk igit tw; ?w <wm? ?...J - fbe meeting of their aereral State Con rentlona, o? tbe 7th proiimo It la tmttber understood here. that there U at this time a audacity of nearly ao.WO In Georgia again at aeceaalon ere a general Southern-State Convention ahail proclaim tkat to be the rightful remedy under extatlng clrV.I -.tartlnii mfn rilar e llttie con VtlllMMHVW. m v? ? | r Menrf la tb?t majority under tb? Influence of the excitement to grow out of the certain action of South Carolina on one aide of ber, (Georgia,) and the almoat-aa-certain action of Alabama and Miaaiaaippl on the other aide of ber. If Georgfc pauaea, the difficulty may be settled in Uio Ualoq,' provided the North in Congraaa promptly awake* to a realization of tb? (act that the Comiitntion Kuat be promptlj altered to suit the alterod conditio* of American pabllc affair*. Tain Steksoth in th? Hoc**.?The strength of tbe party In the House opposed to any conces loa whatever on the part of the North in tbe prcaeat emergency of tho Government. was exemplified In yeaterday'a vote of but thirty-eight nay* upon the question of the adoption of Mr. Boteier'a proposition. More or leas of tboae gentlemen, we ?? knnm to hue their objection* to the proposition upon technical ground*, rather than upon their indiaposition to initiate the means of reconciling the sectional differences and difficulties of the times. Those more hopeful than ourself believe the vote foreshadows an earl y solution of the trouble. It is one thing to express a desire for Its solution, and a very different thing to strive earnestly, by concession, to accomplish that object. When we find three-fourths of the House disposed so to do. we, too. shall be hopeful, as we are not at present. Thkik Rkfcsal to Votk.?'The refusal of nssy of the Repramntativss of the cotton States, yeMarday, to vote upon the proposition of Mr. Boteler, la regarded by nearly all here a? an intimation of their disinclination towards any settlemeat of the current troubles whatever, In the Union. Ther are written down as being disunion ists ptr >?, and it is judged by many that mcy rcprrs'm iuiiiuc pcvcm ?iivag?u v? that patty in the Honse. We fear that impreaaioa U Incorrect; believing that many more Southern members are not oaly willing but anxious that no settlement of the difficulty shatl be arrived at In the Union. We are, indeed, in the midst of fearful as all will realize even more forcibly than at present, when the members explain plainly the purposes of their respective States so far as they comprehend them. Thi Commit rax epos Saczssioa ?It la understood that 9pcaker Pennington avows the determination to compose the committee of one from etch State, ordered by the Home yesterday, altogether of conservative members?of gentlemen earnestly anxious for a settlement of the current threatening troubles within the Union. This is as it should be. If so appointed. It (the commit, toa) may accomplish something towards inducing Alabama, Mississippi, and Georgia to pause ere determining to sacrifice the Union without a serious and sincere effort to preserve the rights of witkAiit rloctsn^tlnn r.f (KA munn incomparable blessings which the whole Confederacy undeniably enjoy under the existing Government; bat hardly otherwise. Lincoln's Position.?We have every reaeon to believe that the remarkable change in the tone of the Albiny Eeiming Journal, (Tburlow Weed's paper,) whereby it avows favor for the repeal of all State laws nullifying the fugit':v? alavc law, ud for iLe readoutiou of the Ulttouri O?uipf0>a!se, extending thdt to the Pacific, which meets with a storm of indignant reprehension from the ultra anti slavery Republican party press, ii the result of a consultation between Messrs Weed ad Lincoln, and is in accordance with his exprem wishes; and further that it meets the hearty hkuod oi 51 r revrara. wno is eipected to back the movement with all his influence In and outol Coifrw. _ Bsxato* Helm's Lkttkk ?It is hoped here that Senator Hunter'# letter ntay have tho effect of strengthening the proposition for a general Southern State* convention, a* it foreshadows with great force the fact that the cotton Statei. If they will treat their southern aiater States fairly and frnokly, may eonnt with certainty upon their eventual co-<?peration, if the North by refusing the demanded guarantees, compcl* them to elect between the two new governments into which the present Government bids fair to be dissolved. ID^In the vote cast in the General Assembly of earsin for tn rMt (i>o ??? ?- ?' ??? _ _ _ ? . ? w - ?u? ? vm j ua ucu> for President and Vice President of the United States, we flod recorded the following: For President of Southern Confederacy, R. Barnwell Rhett, of Sooth Carolina, 1. For President ef Southern United States. Edmund Rnffln, of Virginia, I. C^From the Now York publisher, M Dooladf, (through our enterprising neighbors, French & Rlchaisln,) we havs > Royalty In the New World or, The Prince of Walea In America.'' by Ktnahan Cornwalila, (of the " New York Herald,") who accompanied the Prince In hla trarela. The t?ok ban the heat portrait of Prince Albert we klNfltWM IrT- a (ThmIIIMU. I " ? - Tr - ^ ??- - icn^m ap^area m the ftichmowl En(utRr of Tuesday, from O. W, Brest, Esq., of Alexandria, Va. it approve* ol the proposed State Convention, admita tbe right ?f mohbIobk, maintain* that tta preaent eserciae would be lalcidai, and advocaUa the paiicy of malaUlotag ftcutbeta right* Inaid e of the Union gT Thla evening a ?rand complimentary dlnnar la to he given at Richmond, Va., at the ?xchange Betel and Ballard House, to the Bell and Everett Fleeter*, who art to meet in that v<^ I. Mj w CM* >uc cucwni TOM 01 ue SUM. ITT" A Ulrgrapb dispatch atatea that in addition to wtol i* aid by the President about tbe forte nmt Cha/lesloo, tbe Secretary of War baa detlarad tkat he intend* to deliver over all forte IntMt fc> bLa KCfM'or S^Tb? Alexandria Sentinel iearna tbat Capt. Join Scott, commanding the tin# Black Horae Company of Fauquier county, Va , baa proffered hi* MPTten to tbe Governor of Soatb Carolina ILr PctltloM are being circulated In Michigan aching U>? forthcoming I^ialataro to repeal the Panoaal Liberty Lawa now on the atatute book. r?naaal. Ill C?1, Hardee, Capt. Ingalla. 8 J. WlSezde' A ' tieo' Semmea, of'Ga., ara at The Hon J R. Clair. United stale* Minister to Parti, u4 the Hen Reverdy Johnson, who ku wtrtttf been professionally enragrd in the gnat Alnd>? mine case, In California, returned hom^TlTtha UXrt rtwnw from the Isthmus - Mr. Andrew J. Marih, for many yar* connected with the New York Kvrning Post, and More recently with the National intelligencer of Ate city, tailed In the Ariel ou Saturday last for <Sttf?raia, where be will become one of the *U0 of the Sacramento Inien ? uuu joMpi k. unanaiar, Minister rest, deat at Naples, la expected to leave there In twe or three weeka, or shortly after tbe entry of VicUm Km am el As be waa accredited to tbe late Nea politaa (aovernaieat, be considers b)? datlas c~w a* aooa u tbe new powers take official puesesslon IP" Wm. A. Northern, tbe late assistant poetmaster at Warsaw, Ri< husood county, Va , who was arretted last summer by Col. Henry Snyder, tbe United Staus special mail scent, oa charge oj robbing tbe mall, waa tried al Richmond city os Tuesday, and found guilty. Tbe peaatty is not }*ea than ton years in tbe penitentiary. w. ? * I* ?- ??s :c ? / _ IscSSS!0S~AbQC3(1XTS frathb comsidbbsd? tbs co!tstitctioh a s150tlab fowll of Attobhbt?what is to bscomb or Lauds j Cbcbd bt thb Statu?Sbcbssion an East wat to pat Dbbts andobt out or Wabi. T? tk? Ptoplt of tk* South. , J ' Allegiance' - to an agency! ""Ambbji" against an "agency!" An agency which baa power to , enact and enforce lawa! An aftftcy divided Into three departments?legislative,?tecutiva and Judicial ! Such Is the political monster femp whlohsM0?-> ^ sion converts the United State* and their goalfrnoient The Constitution Is a mere power of atK ? A flinnrnlar nnurar a/ *Hnrn#V viircjy luiavviH - ? ? "g, ?? j*" " "? ?? ? / which create* the very being It clothe* with power! Bai If It l>e * more power of attorney, why wis It called * Constitution* And If the Government wm mere agency for tho State*, why wa* It not called an agency? Why wm not I the preemble to tbe Conatttatlea made to rood ? we, the people of the United State*," Ac., Ac., " do ordain and establish thl* agtnty for tbe United State* of America t Why wm It not made to My that " all legialativa power* herela granted shall be vested In a Congress of the United States ogsisry Why not hart said " the House of Represtntati*A> nf IlnitiMi ' mar+nt+xr ? ?i The ate of the United States" agency ? " The President of the United States" agency ? Why not have iwtrn the President "to preserve, protect and defend" tk* powtr aUtrntf constituting the United State* agency ? Would this have been ridiculous ? If ao, it is became the fundamental arguments of secessionists are ridiculous. Why were not the judges of the United States called judges of the United States agency, and their jurisdiction dflotd to extend to all euei arising under tkt jtotctr of attormf, the laws of the agency? Ac , Ac. Why was It not provided that the United States agtncy shall have power "to lay and collect taxes, borrow money, regulate commerce, coin money?" Ac , Ac If the Constitution be a mere power of attorney It contains some very singular provisions. It Is not usual for parties giving powers of attorney, revocable at will, to "restrict their own powers. But in the power of attorney which we call the Constitution, the principals bind themselves is ikttr agent, that they will nst exercise some of their own powers. " No State," says the pretended power of attorney, " shall make anything but gold and silver coin a tender In payment cf debts, pass any bill of attainder, *x pott far to law, pr law Impairing the obligation of contracts, rgrant any title of nobility." Now, Is U sot very singular, that the States, in giving a power of attorney to an agent, should thus tie up their own hoods In matters not at all Involved in the nii'jrpil r.onfnrrwl mxin th ?lr ?u?nt' IIiim It nnt make the Constitution look a little more like a CO''ipact between the SUtes than a joint power of attorney to a common agent ? But the oddest feature In the Constitution considered as a power ol attorney given by the States, is the provision which relates to amendments. It prevides that amendments when propoeed in a manner specified, and 11 ratified by the legislatures of three-fourths of the several States, or by conventions in three-fourths thereof, ' shall It valid to all intents and purposes as part of the rMMltfvlte.:." Now, whoever thought of amending a power of attorney, either enlarging or re atrleting the powera of an agent, without the concurrence of all Ike parties originally granting ii ? We have now thirty three Statoa, tweuty-flve of which can make any change they pleue in the Conatltutien, and the other eight will be bound by them. Here, then, la the anomaly of a provlaion In a power of attorney binding on eight parties who have net given their aaaent to it! Ia there a parallel to euch "a power of attorney" In the world's biatory? But let us look at this question in another aspect. Many of the States have ceded to the United State* from time to time Urge tracts of territory Including soil and jurisdiction aa well aa small tracta for fortt, arsenals, dockyards and other needful buildings, and for tbe seat of Got?rnm?nt Ovm thi? nf r^lnmKi. * many more of these tract* the jarisdictlon of the i General Government ia exclusive. Is not the United States their sovereign? If not, who is? i And If the United States be thslr sovereign, they i are something mere than an agency. In ease of the secession of a State which has i made one of these grants, does the property return i tolier' Virginia owned nearly all of Ohio, Indli ana and Illinois. Should she secede, would all L these regions revert to her, on the ground that she could not part with her sovereignty or divide it' So. most of the territory embraced In Alabama : and Mississippi was ceded to the United States bv ' Georgia. Should she secede, doea It all revert to her* The truth is, that all the Statea making theae granta auppoaed they were making thein to a Gottrnmtnt /perpttmal duration, and not to an agency which might be broken up by tbeamalleat , State In the Lnlon. They had no conception that under the ' more perfect Union" formed by the ..vwuhiuuii, auy ni*u; couia recover It* ceded property or its ccded power* by seceding from the Union. Look at the principle in other aspects There is a national debt: could South Carolina evade the payment of her portion of it by seceding from the Union* See what sort of a Government a recognition of a right of secession would leave us: A State don't like as existing tariff, and she secedes. A State don't like a direct tax which Congress finds It necessary to Impose, and she get* rid of it by secession. Coogreaa l*y? aa embargo, and Maaaacboactta opena her porta by aeceaalon. Congreae declares war, and South Carolina, thinking It more foe her latere** to *11 cattoa tn the enemy than to furnish men and money for the wax, make* peace for herself through secession! It this the " more perfect Union" which our fathers made " to establish justice, ensure domestic tranquillity, provide for the common defence, promote the general welfare, sad secure tue blessings of liberty to themselves snd their posterity?" ' The blood of Revolutionary warriors cries CM* the ground, snd the manes of Revolutionary statesmen shout from their tombs, No, no?*' 8mcsssion is Tksasos." A few remarks about the attitude of South Carolina and the idea of 44coercing a State'' will ferm the topics of another number. Amos Kimball. P. ft.?That ? secession is treason'' is not an tuvrugu*. hi ic*jo, muf&ctiQietti IhraaLened to leave the Union on account of tbe Injury to her commerce caused by tbe restrictive meoaurea of Jefl'erseo'a Adminlatratlon. In December of that yew, tbe Virginia Klectenwbo had voted for Mr Madtaon diped together, in company with many other distinguished citizens. Among the regular toests was tbe following, viz; ?' Tht llmim o f the Stmtti: Tbe majority mast KOVMI. It <1 trtaiM tn ?? Spencer Roam presided, and Robert Taylor w*m vice president. There were present Gov. Cabell, IIu^h Nelscn, J. Peyton Randolph, John Preston, TbMMs Ritchie, and many other prominent Vlrglnlana, . . COLUMBIA R. A.CHAPTER, No, !?.Lj A stated communication of Uus Chapter will beheld at the Hall, oornsr NintJi and D sU , THIS KVKMNG at 7 o'clock. I V f r??ss? ? r. it iimyLrnf , rto. Cburoh, #? street, {Rev. Dr. Ariiiuiiyf,) Witt be open lor sutili# lnsseetiou, with a view to resting tl.e pews, on THURSDAY, <th metaotv front o'clock a. m., aa<t dariaf the day. Tbe renting will ^ coum?D*? at 7 o'oioek. da 4 St r^PUNION PRAYER MEETING Will be ILjJ holden every day this week fa the Foundry MTk. Churafc, ooraar of O and Kou/teenth streets, to (oaaasot at a quarter past 4 o'clock p. m.. to be ' """tinsed oaa hour. de a ' (YTp?EAlR<?'Tbe ladiee of Christ Church will *S>Wa Fair,e<Mam*ncing on MONDAY, ' l?* ?d of Deaaather, ana oontinuing through the ? ** *??? TWs's Ha'l. SOS Sersnth street. The* iwue. t a aHeral fatroaaca from the oitisens ul la b?Cj| of Um> most venerable eburch m thu ciy-the mother a* alt the Episcopal churches, and a loving sistariOAil others, de 1-W ' oorn*" 'rwotl^aa*'"Ksu*'' U**'a PU&P.LLJZ * V- * ;/ ? ? I lift -? Ifl Sk*atb ?AtUr the reading of the meeta^e, irbich ?u 1b progress u we went to preaa yesterday? Mr. Cll^mn moved that the mteaage be Sated; an* be proeocdrd to five some reasons justify the conjitalnts of the cottop-growing would ?ot iodllreln dfi.ste tha?*inar^EltO^lh ' pui'oM, bat ettnrely deliberate on jfee gtt?? eondlnca of public affairs. jjitor T "-4I*4 a* Horn ?The rfeading'of the mfepi haTing been concluded ? Mr Sherman, of Ohio, moved that it be referred to the Committee of the Whole on the state of the Union, and that the omhI number of eopiee be printed for distribution. As be supposed no one desired to speak at that time, he called the previous qneetlon on hi* motion. Mr. Boteler, of Va , offered the following res Rtsolvtd, That bo much of the President's message ma r el a In to the pretest perilous condition of the country be referred to a special committee at one from each State, with leave to report at any time. Mr. McCIemaad, of in , proposed the following amendment, which was read for Information: Reso ved. That so much of the President's annual message as relates to matters of grievance between the tlaveholding and non-elaveholding States, snd the proposal by Congress of amendments to the Constitution of the United States for the ratification of the several States, and of the question of State secession from the Federal Union, be referred to a select committee, to be annointMi bv tb? Speaker; and that such committee be Instructed to inquire Into abd report by bill, or by proposing an amendmeht or amendments to the Constitution of the United State*, or otherwise, upon such subject; and particularly whether any further legislation or amendment to the Constitution i* neceasary to eive prompt, certala, and (tail effect to the last clause to the second section of the fourth article of the Constitution concerning tbe return of fugitives from service and labor, Mr. Boteler declined to accept of hi* amendment. Mr. Sherman wished to amend the resolution of Mr. Boteler by proposing the appointment of a mortal rnmmftl?< at lhtrt?M. tRMn or a lirjpr number, Instead of baring the committee consist of one from each State. Mr. Bocock, of Va., rote to a point of order. According to the ordinary rule* of the House it was not In order to otter a proposition that gave to a committee the right to report at any time. It required a suspension of the rnlea for that purpose. The Speaker ?If objection is made the Chair thinks it is well taken. Mr Bocock.?1 object. Mr. Sickles and others.?Oh, waive your objection. ii. TaU. ~# v v v ... mi. juuii vutuiauc. ui 11 . 1 ? 1 presume iuo gentleman will waive hi* objection Mr. tttanton, of Ohio, thought the object of the gentleman from Virginia (Mr. Ho trier) could be effected as well by withdrawing the last three words, "report at any time:" ana therefore suggested this modification. He said, however, that he intended to vote agalnat the whole concern. Mr. Bocock, at the request of various members, withdrew his objection. Mr. eurry renewed the objection. Mr. Uotflt>r.?Mr. Sneaker. I insist iiimui th? question on my resolution. Tbe Speaker ?Doe* the Chair understand tbe Sentleman from Virginia to qualify bis resolution y omitting Mr. Boteler.?No, sir, no modification what* ever. The Speaker ?The gentleman must modify bla resolution, or iteanant be racalvad. Does he so modify it as to omit that part which saya, "with leave to report at any time?" Mr. Boteler.?If such be out of order, I cheerfully consent to ao modify It. a discussion uaving arisen as 10 tbe usual and proper mode of appointing committee*? The Speaker caused tbe rule of tbe House on this subject to be read 11 was then declared to be the duty of the Chair to appoint all committer unless otherwise directed by tbe House. Mr. Morris ?I have a resolution which I desire to have read for information. There being no objection, the resolution was read, u follow*: Resolved by the House of Representatives, That we are unalterably and Immovably attached to tbe Union of these States, and that we recognise In that Union the primary cause of our present greatness and prosperity as a nation, and we have yet seen nothing, either in the election of Abraham Lincoln to tbe Presidency of the United States, or from any other source, to justify Its dissolution; and that we pledge to each other our lives, our fortunes, and our sacred bonor to maintain it. Mr. Boteler ?I object to that Mr Burnett, of Ky., suggested to the gentleman from Virginia so to amend his resolution that tbe committee men should be appointed by tbe delegation from each State. A Member.??uch a Drooasltlon linntin ?.im It would be a direct vfolaUoa of the rule* of the House. Mr. Kunkel, of Md , suggested that Instead of the expression used in the n-solutlon, "of the perilous state of the couiitry," It would be veil to insert some definite statement, in order that the onnntrr u well as the House mhrht understand specifically to what It referred. Mr. Boteler stated that he felt compelled to decline this as he had all other amendment*. He hadi PndMVnrM) trt fr?mo *!?? ?- 41? - ... ?UV I CVUiVlliUU 1U iue molt simple language, so tbat it might be under stood by all. The previous question having been demanded and ordered, the yeas and nay* were taken on the passage of the resolution. immediately after the calling of the roll, and before the vote bad been announced? Mr. Singleton, of Miss , aald tbat tbe people of bis State had called a Convention, and elected delegates to the same, for tbe purpose of settling this matter; and be bad net been sent here to make any com promise. The people of bis State had decided to determine this matter for 4bemselvet; mere lore be declined to vote on the resolution. Mr. Jones, of Am., said tLat bis State also bad called a Convention for a ltk? purpose, and it wu not for Congress to dictate or decide for her in this matter, snd he likewise declined voting. Mr. Hawkins, of Fla., desired to say that nedeclined voting for the same reason. The Convention which had been called in his State was tc decide as to the time and mode of redress. It wu for the other States, in their separate capacities, to a"t in a like manner. It was not for him, therefore, simply as their Representstive here, tc take any action in the matter whatsoever. Whlle he was up, however, be would say he was opposed to any compromise. The time for compromise! h*/i r???A Mr. Morris, of 111.?1 rise to a point of order. All debate l? out of order at tbe present time. Mr. Gartrell, of Ga., said, for the same reasoni aa those ssslgoed by the gentleman from Mississippi, (Mr Sinj etoa,) he must decline voting upon this proposition. Mr. Houston, of Ala., who was not within tbe bar wben his name was called, would like to roU if the House would permit him to do to. Several Voices.?"No objection." Mr Houston said that, unlike bis friend from Mississippi. (Mr. Singleton,) he was deslroas u1 accomplishing the great end demanded by tbe country, and, looking to tbe accomplishment ol that great cbjeci, be would cast his vote in favoi of the resolution Mr. Corrr, of Alabama.?I desire to say, Mr. Speaker? , The Speaker.?Objection Is made to debate. Mr. Bocock.?The gentleman was allowed tc go on just now. Mr. Curry.?I desire to ay that I was present when my name was called Mr. Millson. of Va.?1 object to the gentleman's proceeding. All discussion at this Ume ii out of order. Mr. Paris, of Miss , desired to change his rote. Ia doing ao he wished simply to say that the proposition, as be understood it, was to refer the - ? _ ?. w b iocci coiuinuietj ana u It bad to be referred somewhere, either to a Committee of tbe Whole or a special committee, h< preferred Its reference to the latter, and accordingly cast bis vote 1a favor of the resolution Air. Moore, of Ala., desired to give his reasoni for declining to vote. Tbe Speaker.?Objection is made to debate. Mr. Cobb, of Ala., having voted on the rasolu tion, deaired bis name to b? ?? * ?* -- MV MWM iiav enfd tot ha reaiuiii auigned by varioaj gentlemer for not voting; but having beard nothing whlct would cause nlm to change hit mind, b? believed be would still hang oa to where he waa before [Laughter] Mr. Miles, of 8. C.,desired to say that theSoutl Carolina delegation bad not voted, ooncdvln] they had no Interest In the question. Tbs SUU waa already oat of tbs ConXederacY, aavs la thi mere form. Mr. Pugh,of Ala , wisbsd testate that klsBtot Intended to follow Sooth Carolina, sad therefor she Intended to pay no attention to say action o this body. The mslt' of the vote was tbssi announced to b ' yeas 145, nays 38. Mr. Botoier moved to reconsider the vote ins taken, and to lay that motion oa tbs table. Cat l rled. ? Tbs orlglaal motion of Mr. Sherman was thai adopted. Mr. Morris, of Illinois, made aa unsoccessfu t attempt to hsvebia resolution acted upon. un motion, nou*, 111 KVUlMtllWUUf ; o'clock, adjourned. ? ' - . . * Wkdxuuay, December 5. r Sxmatk.?Mr. OUBcrai made an lnaffbctrt | effort to iodiacc tb? My to Mm ap tb* Morrll r tariff bill. Air. tireen Introduced a r*Mi*ttoa directing ?h Committee m the Judiciary to inoalm hit? tb propriety of tbe ertablltbmen t of an I nlted Stat* police force to guard tbe MMlmrebokfinr-9t4l 1 frontier* of tb* border *laveboldlag States, to prt ! *erye tbe peace and to preeedt tbo e*e*pe of fugl , ti?e slave* seeking to reacb Ibn n*n?*lav?boidin( , State*; laid om. Mr. Lane, enlltag up Mr. Ffeh*? pending tm *Ti>l M *0-ii?# >M . j f: .tCfltlS - i the President's annual message, addressed the 1 Senate at length upon the current alarming aspect or public nff,contending with enrnrstnraa that unless new ccnsij>uUoq?l guarantees bo promptly * given to the slaveholder States, they must, in self-defense, 1 neri .xblv and speedily dissolve their j ?Ut^ng connect!^ with the non-sl?v*holdia? , tlMian Was duly Sworn ' The Senate then hsvfar passed the?endi?f . rssoluttoe of Mr. Fit^hjjafter ftfew wetfkof ? ? i P<M1 rn g * t^eco!*'der th*? rot? by4 c

which that had been done, addressed the Senate In criticism of the Message; contending that In a tbst paper the Pres'dent hid endeavored to avoid meeting the questions be should bave treated ;tb*t i be wts indecisive, and playing the part or the c ostrich that hid Its bead in the sand. South Carolina looked evidently to war, or?n unoondltlnaal snnender of their rights on tbe part of the majority of the Union. Be deprecated tbe Preside^'* ftiilnre to look this state of things In tbe face. He held that If wa j la tbe alternative of a submission to South Carolina's demands, it should be accepted by the North; and denied that tbe Northern 9tateenretbe aggremors in this matter, and held that the northern press that had mlsrep? reseuted the purpose of the Xorth, w?t? Utihm to , tfco Matt Seats oC their sociioo. and had p*odnred , most of the trouble He belle red that New , Hampshire would stand acquitted?cooae what , might in tbe future of oar public affairs?of every , charge of hiving violated t*r provision of ths Const! tuUou. Ths North would make no further concession or compromise whatever. It was tbe duty of th* North faithfully to carry oat the CoasUlutloaal S?vision for tbe rrndltlon of fugitive slaves: but ortbern infractions of that bad been infinitely outweighed and outnumbered by Southern Stata infrsctlous of the Constitution in recapturing fugitive slaves. Housk ?After the reading of the JournalMr. Sherman Introduced the following appropriation bills, wbleh were read the first and second time, and referred to the Committee of the Whole on the state of the Union : Bill making appropriation for the payment of inralld and other pensions for tt"! year ending June 30tb, 19C2 Bill making appropriation for the rapport of the military academy fur the year ending Jane 30.1S62. The question recurring on the motion of Mr. Phelps, of Mo., to lay the motion of Mr. Grow, to reconsider the vole by which, the Homestead bill was. at the last session, referted to the Committee of the Whole on the state or the Union, on the table, the bill was read, when the vote was taken hv stnri nilvi and r^iutt/d U fftllnwi - Vmi fc, nava 12o So the motion was not agreed to Tbe question wa? then taken on Mr. Grow'a uiotion to reconsider; which waa agreed to. Mr. Grow b^etly explained the bill, proceeding to review aomeof the objection* in tbe President's late veto message. Tbe yeas and nay a were then taken, with the following reault?yeas 134, nays 75 4???. DEFAKTWKUT HIWI. Death or ah Army Office* ?Lieut Bell, of the 1st Cavalry U. 9. Army, died at Old Point Comfort, Va , on tbe 2d Inst. lie was stationed In Baltimore as recruiting officer, and vva? on a vlalt to Old l*nfnt for a day, when Le ?'d attacked by typhoid fever, of which he died. Hewu a graduate of the Military Academy, appointed from lowa. Appoi!fT*E!*T ? John H. Haraton, Eaq., baa been appointed chief clerk of tbe office of the Second Comptroller of the Treaaury. Thb Wiatbii -The following report of the weather for the morning U made from the American Conaolldated Telegraph Line to the Hmithaoulan Inatltutlon. The time of observation la about 7 o'clock. Dicuuu 5, VB*0. Burlington, Vt overcast, 25J. New York, N. Y clear, ple^aant. Philadelphia, Pa. clear, cold. RilHmnrn Md r.lMr Washington, D. C clear, wind NW Richmond, va. clear, 36?. Petersburg, Va clear, 38?. Raleigh, N. C clear, 40?. Wilmington, N.C clear, cold. Charleston, 8. C.... cloudy, 3y3. Augusta, Ga... ...rlondy, cold. Savannah, Ga. clear, 493. Macon. Ga. clear, cool. Columbus, Ga .....clear, cold. Montgomery, Aia. clear, cold. Jackson, Aia clear. Mobile, Ala clear. V. New Orleans, La clear, 49?. Barometer at the Smithsonian at 7 *. m., (corrected for temperature,) 29,778; at uood, 29.784 Thermometer at 7 a. m . 20'; at noon, 37'. Maximum during 21 hours, ending t a. m. today, 35#*; minimum25X*. CRAPES! GRAPES!! tjr GRAPES!!! JastreceirM 100 kegs of Grapes, in food order, to be sold wholesale or rot&i' at - ' p- " ftiliTlwO'g US Pt annni. ' | li?a o. ^ . ..... . A VI9ITINO CARDS. I /*. NEAT And pretty Card Ca?e aresestsd to out , ouatomera with overt two packs or cards printed. DEMPSEY & O'TOOLE. Card Engravera. de 5 eo2t 326 Pa. a*., bet. 9th and lOtk ata. rfcPENINft OF MILLINERY, on HATUR" " DAY, Deqemb#' 8t!i. at the Millinery and Fanojr Wore orLOUIS PRIBKAM, No 47?4e) IOinhth at., corner 1> at. The India* and pnV^^ 10 ar# roapeetfaily invited The buaineaa will be conducted hy Mra. C. Pkibbam de3-31" CGAUTIER'8 . FRENCH RESTAURANT in soiirinng Tour purron&fce, would respeorimiy osll vour Vtwntif.n tA tin elegant suite of PaRIORS. RKCKPTION ?nd DINING-ROOMS, furnished in inoat fashionable style, and always i r?ulr to aooominodate several parties at **y mo ment 3??il P> avenue. de5eo6w oc more new and id stylish cloaks. Opened this morning many novelties in the lot. to i whioh we ask the inspection of the ladiaa.aswe i are selling great bargains in all handsome Dress Goode. j. w- COL.ley * co., de 5-5t S93 Sovwnth st., above Pa. ay. i ?f PR M ? RIHHOP nf 1 f? IA Pli.iti.nt mt i itl Philade'phia, reapectfnlly informs the 1 die* of Waehincton that ahe open* a hranch^^J , of hn eataMiahment on th* tth instant orerjp* Clacett k, Mar's atore. Fa. av? where the ladira will find a fall and elecan t assortment of BON NETS, CAPS,and WREATHS, eapeoiallv imporfedior Waahiactoa deg at* 1 J^EW BOOKS^TFRENCH tt RICRSTJUN'S, Lanma, a norel, by $! It tiffin* 12m3., oloth; priaa i Farrbwm'a Create of the Pamiliee of Great Briti am and Ireland, in * Tola., 8mn., oloth: price #?5. Houaakeepera' Enorolupmdia of Cooking, 4a, Hmo., oloth: prioe tl M. do 5 J CHEAP PAPER. TTllT D AAA1 A n At K Ar ! r\f r? t thai artra nna U> w Et?wv???w iauw*iivi ? o* ? m?T; t Commercial Note Paper-at a dollar a ream. A ito. very good Envelopea at 91 par thousand. Bill Papor, extra quality .at |L Blank Books of ail kinda. Diaries, a most complete assortment and at exCee4la,1w5! ^ALLANTYN F'9.499 7th it. det 8t Above Odd follow' Hall. 1 gd8T ENOLISJ^N^AMERICAN PLAEp*rr nee, Flower and Frail Stand*, Tea Beta, Una, Wattojy, Liqaor Frames, Cake Basket*. Caators, Butter Coolers, Pitohers, Ac. 1 A large assortment of the above, both English and American. M. W. GALT * IlKO.. jewellers. 354 Pa ? ., i de5-3t 4 doora weat of Browj 'a Hotel. NOTICE! ?,N OTIC EI! NOTICE!!! I FORXWN' W1PHSHu rAoetvrd, per l*?t rtmiiM.Miwam>qiiiB, tit? of LMHwr* M*i Wit#i. qoeautled by MI whole?&U dealera > WMkiaf tou. Al?<n l,MftMiM of Preaervee, of different kinda, ?uoh aa cannot be . 8th and 9th.<f?t WMhington. 5 eolm ! S~\ HAM MACK'S. 1 BSAR-^BEA?R-BKAJi .' .1 bare just r*oeired from i the mountarai a hare saddle ofRmr. ur?i*hinr 20 * pounda. Also, tan aaddtea ofaupario'r VENlsOfl, wh ch wUl bj aanred as in atMB^datly. Famliea is very Ivt*! lid 1 oan auppljr ?njr quantity at a 8 vary short nrtiee enH on very rnaaonable terma. My aupply ofOYSTBRS ah all a' all timea b? aa fine ? aa can ba bought. In fkot. I have mm neiuer * pains nor tXNU* . f? make my House the moat complate ta thia oaantry.aMei"l*ra of Congreaa * and o'hera who wiah t? take their Meaia oat aril I ??LhrKrrDyMUi . aad CiG AjEs ta oTthe finaat that oan (>a had. Po" W"""" r 4 FAMILY HORWE FOB BALK. of large lortwi8>r? I , ^jreaSSU^RS2SiI.Si:2ai J <?<V .. ^ J?w?l(?r?, *44 Pi,* lis *M v?t of ^row'i o8?L I fi?^D MOUNTkF?HKLL, Ivory aad :l.r; Tfs^. 1 ! ,!>'? r-y*i .1% J I ua.lUX'H3II 0A**1 . u.) -I ' I Hui PlLLBS WITH GftlOX MB* ?RUOL*TIOXI ABOPTBD DEXOCTWtSe Jo? BBOWI Wf take from our exchanges the following 44U ird kcooaot of this affair : The programme for celebrating the death at ah-. Hrown Included forenoon, afternoon, nn4 &lng seeniean 1 n tb4Tremont Temple, to whlek M puhita were in^Wd. The attendance wan 1? at tto opening, and maetir compoeed of rol*ad people, bat aeovtte body of the bail began l|ll up. ^^J^olia Ifarfltt (caffgbd) announced a maiialV w nphn *gnnl?MflV; of which Mr. Red pith oneV . ^No.ieaiAdMManct followed the occupation ii ice tuati Tin. A call for a committee of one hundred to pr? erve order waa received with hiaaea. Three cheer* were given tor Gov. Packer, of 'HMylvuia, and bia letter to tbeeomatttovwaa ailed for Mr. ttandford appealed to ta* aodleoce to keep 1 dor, and waa replied to with biaaea and g raaaa, oteraperaed with cheera for the Constitution. The Chief of Police waa present with a force, >ut made only a temporary loll of the a term klartln commelllfed a speech. which waa broke* witto the Mtoe, I* which be laid all the blame of ix1*tlag political trouble* upon the conservatism if the cities, and State and Wall atraeta Tbe Committee came lit with aa organization, Jfwllch F B ftantiorn. of Concord, wh Pre* Utl. R tabard 8 Fajr, of Lyon. wu then noml* ted from tb? floer. and rwHrrf V large tnaiorlty of tba vetoes He vtepped upon tbe platform' untdat tbe Brovm roe*, and nede i abort add real, In wblcb be lncalcated respect for tba lawa bf all nen as tbe best remedy for grievance* Prod Dooglaaa (Ma?k.) wbo ?at on the plat, form, called toe prooeedlsge of Mr. Fay tbe cool* eat tblag be bod over know*. Mr. Fay waa auatalnod. and reed a settee of resolution. wblcb were raeeivea wiu appiaaae int taopwa oj a Urge majority. Fred. I>ouglaaa tben row again, and was n> cnedlagly Hint In hla condemnation ai U>e procoedlnga He made an allaaton to Daniel w#t> tor, and thveoeheeta were given for Webater and repeated He waa continually Interrupted With cries that he bad caeosded Ma time. All waa com fusion, nod the Mgroea particularly were npmarioua. A motion to dtmoWe the meeting wn carried, and Mr. Pay retired from tbe chair r r?Q iwuzin ciura on on irivnai w remain. Rev. Dr Eddy commenced a speech in disapproval of the doings. and was stopped bv a upon the platform, which was Immediately covered by the police. The chief of police repeatedly : called on those present to leave the hall, as tb? meeting was dissolved. During a brief calm, J Murray Home wai cbooen Chairman In place of Mr Fay, by the Union men, when the flgbtlng recommenced oa the platform, In which Fred Douglas and hit friends were roughly handled C'ueers were then given for Virginia, and the Union and the Constitution, after which, in obedience to the orders cf the Mayor, the police cleared the hall and locked the doors * rru.. ??.____ 4k> I _? tl iue summary uiwuiuwnn 01 tor jocn Drown meeting is viewed with general satisfaction TLe Abolitionists were lsrgrlf outvoted throughout by an assemblage embracing many leading business men. After thecbalrman had pronounced the meeting dissolved, Fred. Douglass. Sanborn and a few others, manifested some resistance to the police. and were ejected from tbe platform and ball. Daring tbe uproar, Rev. J. Stella Martin announced that a meeting would be held In his church In the evening. In resposae to this announcement. tbe Waptist church (colored) in Joy street was tiled at an esrly hour. The edifice was small, and a large proportion of the audience were blaek Here Wendell Phillips, Jno Buwi, jr., Fred. Douglass, snd other lending John llrswn sympathisers. ventilated their opinions freely, with little interruption. A woman named Chapman appeared to preside. Several policemen were stationed In the church Outalde there was an immenae crowd, and a stronr force af police. The disturbance was confined to noisy demonstration*, though tbe crowd seemed very anxious to get hold of Rtdpath The meeting broke up at about 10 o'clock, snd the audience dispersed ouletly. Some at tbe leading spirits were bootea at in passing through the outitde crowd, but no violence was committed Frank 11 Sanborn was sctlng president of the meeting. In snticipstlon of s possible riot, the second oattalloD of infantry wu held In readln ass ftt IK*lr irmArv K? nrllar nf tKs U s eA? TKs police force, however, wu amply aufllctent, and the day and evening paaaed aim ply with a goodnatured, but quite patriotic excitement. AMUSEMENTS. yy ASHING TON THEATER! CULMINATING SUCCESS or PROFESSOR ANDRBMIN. MONDAY EVENING. D?c*ml?r 3. QUEEN VICTORIA'S PROGRAMME. TUESDAY. Dteiiubot 4, THE GREAT AUSTRALIAN PROGRAMME. WEDNESDAY, Deonnbor 5 THE WAHHINWTON PROGRAMME. On whioh oooaaion the Putnam Fnalanx will attend in uniform, by invitation. THURSDAY. Dewmbirlt, P*of. ANDERSON'S MAGIC FAREWELL. " ' - ? ?? ? ?" ? n,? PtlTAOt^cf. u'im. On FRIDAY n?xt will b? prodnoed ROB ROY. Rob Roy MoGreior Prof. And?r*oa In rahnaraal an orifinal Comody, iit &aoU. entitled Faskims aiitf Fonmi a1 ITuAiiwm L\Jt. de S BALLS, PARTIES, kc. WHO HAS SEEN THK PRESIDENT ELECT.' All who have not can to ao by aUendia? th? BASHFUL CLUB COTILLON PARTY, ** on MONDAY EVK.NLW, Dm. 10. to be Ml give" at Potomac Mali., corner olllth and Maryland av. Ticket* 50 oenta, aUrui t-laB tine a gentleman ami ladies. n' .a _i" *a - - ? - 1 > m r?* ay oraer ui ^oniaiiiwt-, u?o ai QNO SECESSION! UK UNION RIGHT OK WRONG! The member*of the METROPOLITAN CLUB No. t 'atce Rreftt pltaaare in unomaiai to their friend* and the pahhc in general th*t WW. their third GRAND COTILLON PARTY will take eltoe at Fkaxkliii HALL,eom#r ofuflB Ninth ana i) *U., on Wbi>NB?l?AY, Dwwmber S The Committee pl?i*?? theaiMlvM that neuhei pain?!nor ?xpen?* will be ?pared to make this th? very but Party of the season. 8chroed?r'? oelebrafeJ cotilloc mulo ha? bMi mjw*d lor the occasion. TiAa^s Fi ft? nAn f A/iniflttin* R fr! RartRfl RB( **" C+mmitti* ( irrMtnMUi. , r Charlee Leach, GeoJ&oKUr?ah, Berjwnin Leach, Albert Serdo. Wm. H-Cheuncey, Ju. Ce??idy, de 1 4t' WANTS. \A7ANTED-A SITUATION u houeakteper rifeflETe Sffftgg "? 'ood nOAKP WANTED.?A reBtteman ami hi? wif J> of thie city wieh to encace permanent Board ie ia a private lazily, or where there are few board ?ri: locAt 'vn north of Peon, avenue. Entire eaua 1NUUU VU1 U? EITVU M HI IMU?Vi?UliiU , CVU. nw dreai "Boarder, at the Star Ottos. deS?t% AN ENGLISH LADY, ace??tomed to toition many years aMMMtof VVaaMotton. deair* re engagement as governeee in a pi irate fawii or aohool. Her qua'ificationa are the vanoua Kag liah branch#*, French. muaic, drawing, and 01 painting. Ke(*renoee?Dr. Johnston, Hugh B Sweeny, acd U*?n Led fly, of Waahinrton ; Get Fowls, of Alexandria. Appl? to Mr. Owen Leddy 7th at., Washington: or. by tetter, K. L. W., 6s S< Mar k's Plaoe, N e w York. ds 5 St Vl/ANTKD?A PLACE to do houae or chan, " ber work, by a your* girl wh-? deaires to (t a too., home. Pteaae address Box 18, Star Ofiei d*4-? H7ANTED?Forty rrapeetable YOUNG MEN I to aniit in the production of "Rob Roy*" oi Friday next. Apply to Mr. BLAND, at tns Tha I L..m ? 1A nA 1 <i a m Bin, IWHWOP" mo nww in ? ?. ? 1*7 ANTKD? By aa*ttled American *umu, fr?i M the country,a SITU AXIOM m??nv?t?hii iiy aaaook.or to Jo chambarwork, or to make mi aif generally u?ef?:. P'eaee addraat a note to Ho No. 14, Star Office. ^ de 3t 1I/ANTKD?Bv an, acargetia vomu, a* ?JT UATION aa housekeeper. Uaderetawi all kind* of oookiai. The heal ar reference. Ayr! at No. 9*4 F street, batwaaa MU aad 1Mb. da 4 tt* 1*7 ANTED?Hy aa exoellaat and ezverianm V? oaloradboy, IS yMto old, a PLACE aa watti or drivar, or iaaay capacity ia tha aarvtaa of a r< sacetahla family. Plaaaa aodraaa a note to Box ( Ht*r Off.:- - iA.1-.1t WA.NTKD-8KCOND HAND PURNITURI Persona daeliaing ho?Mk*?pin(, or wni \UANTED IMMEDIATELY?Prow M I " ?10,W? worth of 8KQOND-HAND Fuiw ' TURK ofaU kutds, for which Irill (UiMtito ft , ?hshighest pnoaa,and, as Btoal. at th* shortest? "2. riaa tha naual At STIVKIWR Mm Room . _d*W? Iww*. Botol, TRANTER'S Oael Uf, Coif a, A4uui m4 mi ah * W?n?'? It I * _ _ ?i?? " ? - " AUCTidif SAE?r S i. " /i >1H J C. N.?lll?H'Wlt<i.. >?Ljlhi>. 1 G?.^f,N^ VHbftSgtnBM?; ?:*. * HIo'? ?o*. *? ifcuM- I toj;, ors?r ?i Fi/UmUi u<l F fclr**U. ? Avvwrai kmffior M*hof*a* Ikoktuti, Boot ?h*Tv*?, Role*. TtT n, swtn. wuwjj* o*. >??,*? T?firi? oAai. it <moU. d. 3 2: J^C. IHCI IIE A CO.. Ainu. ItT-TBK AROTE*<M-:i*V*?TOlDAlLV po? iMdi To-M O A H ti W |Tk*ri4|(i ] EoCN.??.m AM? My J C. MoJliKk A CU. An in >. $900 iSl^M fRSMMgAllta KNW, WJ m++il ? >! II UMUHII9#.k Cor poratwa of WwLiiUnQuitm; >* par 4oT? "U>Ck J. C. MoCUIBK A CO.. Awota Bjr J. C. Mo6l IKK A CO.. ABCt.anoora. r>i I * ?? ?V AttTVPB A? ?M I- ?*" - ? ? SAUB > n vrr inn / Corar.-On &*TIRuaV MOftNlNO. i*hj. t, at 1? o'sloct.m r?Bt or t?? Acruor Hooks, va ahali Mil a lot ot h arattura, Aa , eo*prtainf? UurHiia, Tvs &,!s?5fewy. Gold Watch. Cart a*4 Harutac, Aa.. 4a. 1 ' J * " *> ? -C*\CfcLL?!fT WOUSEBOLB ARP KlTr UK> ?i FraxiTraa at acciio* ?On MO >r?Ak . taa 4 a '5' IkZZLUk Itr^LZ.ZrtZ*# ?? HatrUu. 2* .tj-rr SiSEi tr rswcssa aad lUlobaa F araitaro, wo nana ia ?mg%~ ni* aovoo oe>*o |oM*ood Fiat* Forte, of fcta tonoaod fir.tak, Carvod Wall ut Sofa and Chair*, Sonne seat Parlor and Pans? Oka n, a55H a ttrsiiS^Rs^ Walnut Jeiin* l<ia.l Utah XMiUa.1, Walaat WardrutM Wathatanda, a&d Fidoboarda. Extooaion Diniof TaMo*. Metnjarator, Painted Ootta** Cltaaihor iota, Out ftamwj Mirror*. Kane* Ornaa/Oata. Sowinc Maouiut.aaadobr Vvhem or * W iteoo.oo.i . Hair, Cotton, a?d Shuck Maltr?aa??. t id* F?ath?r bfdim'i b-'M.u*. CarMts, Oitolot?ii, Mattmi. imi i , Chamti-r. Hal .and oU*r turn., ToilM 8mi. UAt Main I'MUKl.,,, F?n* Cttbtri) Citii4i l?<f U m W m, Ckii?a*ad Din*t* Ware, . .. , i ExodiAiit Cowkn.f M^va, RaJiator as J j Tnftner witk a la-je lot ? " K;t?*i?n Re^alilto*. Trma: All ??? *f ar.l and*r ?? ] #30. a or?dit oj Uir y dar?. for aatiafact i t MUuiMd, Waruu iat*r??l * a"l j o l i u v ?. < > > - u? m VI VU OA ? K CL U A r< Ci , A SOlft THIS APTERNOON 4r TO-MORROW Br UW.N1/ 4 liftlKKiTH, Aucb*D?eri, P' PITiVK t*Al.K OF JKWfcLKY. ?'?.* ICMUI. A?D Kasct t?ooo..?On THlk!*I)AY MORNING, Utcm*ar b. at :<? o'elooa at 8t?>r* No. 301 (t >ot>) *i"e Fa irmia ard Oih ?t?. w- will b*I1. for account ?f ?h lu u may ao?e?rn. a larr? i?tyo'o? oi J???!rv P?rfa? >ry. Tufi, Gallery, and Faaoy Goad*. We nan.* ta rush Gold. Moaaic, Lava, a*J Gcldetoae Bata. Breaatpi ?. Karriii(k, Gold FnmuI*,*. k'., to.. *Co'o<tea. Handketcuie! LxuacU, Lvbtn'i ExtiacU. A.O., T?f*Uirr with a large an rtiMDt of Fa&ci Gooda, lufa, ta Te a each. ale4 r.O\T7 A f.BIKFITH i.?i. My J. C. MoGl lWK * CO. AutiooMra. FUHMTI RK AND KrrKCT*or* FAMILY I>*fumiro Hov*n?*ptM> On THt'K^DO MOHNINO, D? MbtrMa, *t H?im No. 414 r 6th and 7th ?trm-U, ? Mil ? ffaitar# ?n-J Kff'ou of* family d* hobmimhh, com?n*j'if? Mafe*tai.y Hairspring Soft, Rock*r, and Parlor Oh*1 r?, Parlor Tah!*, Caoe-wtat Chairs, C*rp*ta, Oiic.olh, Cortiso*. 6m l-lxtaraa, Gm SUM, Kjt^i'ion (Vning Tal>1?, Dibui Ckain. Lounjraa, Child's Carriage, Clock, Lot C b na ui (jlMfw?r?, Cut>ry . t?iiuti?and Doable B*dtt?a<u. MtttmiM, Wardrob*, Bar?ana, Wa?ha*anda, elankeu, ("omf.>rt? Toi M Sa? ocatbar with tu? uul aaaori?I of Ktttbac Tarma: fan and nnder suk; orar that no a aradit of ? ?mm) m day*, for aatiafar torily ando,aea notaa. hearing iatoraat da 4 4 J. C. MsflUIRE * CO.. Aaoto By MARSHALL Jt PAGE, Aaotionaera. So. 502 ^tk ttrmt, muUr Odd FtlUmt' HtUl. r\N THUMOAY MORNING. tth laataat. at to . V/ o'c ock. wa ?t.a . aall, in fro: t of war at<>re, a large lot of Lamber, Door*, Window Saah ar.d Bhada Hardware, Ac. Alan, a lot Cookiix, Par ? lor and Chamber Stove*, Seoond-hand Farsitura, / CftraoU, Ac. 1 ?rtns euk. das St MARSHALL A PAGE. Aaota By WAI L * BARNARD. Aaetioaoara CHINA. CUTLERY. PLATED AND OTHER CoarLY Wat, Piiui *wr Biwin Swit- I T*a. a c.^at Arcrion?On THCRbDAV. t*ATlk nAY TUESDAY, etui THURSDAY MORNINGS, 6th, Bib, llm.aiid lJin matar.', a; 10 o'oioofc, a wf vi.1 aall, at the Htore of Chaa. K. Graaa. 27 4 Pa.?T. between Uth a ad atreeU ? _ f door to tha Kfkwood Hoi" M- - "7" ; raned a?ro-tm#?t? Prench, >u>ne cmna. and cfer Dicntr, Braakiatt, . and Tea Meta oftbe lateet ttytwe, Parian Hi?quet. Lava. i**\ res. Bohamiar., Pretj*fc, ? * iuhI Am-ricu G uivt'*, i Parian and Bi?*a*t Statu tae. OroaaMiUJ Punch U >?ii, Mottoes. 5*Tr*,Ci;p?*Drl C'.?rd Reo. iv?r?*od Frait StanU*. i Cordial H?u, Tahlc and Wire Ca?tor?. Plaui Spinas and Forks and Cutlery, And a large assortment ofotoer Silver Ware, . Aae a gene-al aM?rtm?nt of AmerteM. 8*,?iaa, a*?f Kngl'iih Ware of every detariptioa. I This *ale will he found worthy the ipwa attea I tloe of housekeeper* and thoee vitkmn Uijnrohaee > ho'ul*y preMBt*, u th? good* fcr* ol tk* Inwi and lutfit lmportautna. Term*: $4?CMh;o?? tkat MOilt, a ?r?dtt ( Xiaod 40 daya, for approved entlorsati d<Xm. bw k iac inter eat. d?? WALL k. BARNARD. Akoti. FUTURE DAY8 By BO NT 7. A GRIFFITH. AucUoumh. PO&111VK SALE OF DRY GOODS, CLOTHt*. Cttumdi, Vulval, Ao.?On ?&?DAt MORMNU,l>?oMnt*r7U at 1? o'oloek.oa the firgt f! >or <f oar Auction Rooms, va will a I lar a ontifTiment of l>ry Goods, Cloths, Caaai , M 8. ke? "omfruiifr Mas in Oatfticas, Bore?M i V r Jboit Caii?o?s. L neajs. Fiaoiua sjirish Li&aa, i Tpoalinc, CliHbs,*:*?su3?rs, i Silk Vestaa*s. ?5?tin?*s, CaMiJiou. Cloth TNtiifs, Hoaiary. SlofM, Woo an and Htel.a Shawia, Co;j.f Opera Hooda, Cloadr, 4o. Tarns outu . Ml d BONTZ k GRimTR. AaaU. DVDcnu a r X ttlftUVllXLii* 4 BTROLOGI8T. ' ~ ' J\ MADAM I. DEVICE. Do aot feil to riait thta auowam liiy Mbr* the Imvm tii* oitjr. A1J Who are la trnbl* of *? I kind, (O at oaaa to kar. Madame will brtaa aayoaa - to yon and cause than to love yon ; will *aa? - apeody marnapee and great good luok ; will aqViao - la refard to Lawsnita, Trareii, Loaaei. Non:Se? A*. OIm aod RtoK^tiw Room* at Eiokionii Huuee. oornar K.ctur %r.d D ?ta.; private eatrane* i, oa U at. Gantleiaee alee o?a. M?m' [ V * CARD. . T IRGiXJA AND BpUTH CAROLINA MONBY. AND rif ALL OTHER STATES, takes at raft. ? aad Good* told at tka lowest market pnee for aaek. A as parlor etc* of CLOTHING aow on k* ad. a.im4 hA mi# tA ? an/w n< w nfk? li unfl r Ml Rnd fi ft' i wbiofc w* wui> to ?eef m ???ioi !< >. log this p?uic. we wi.1 off?r extra ummmm's tu - Goods mid. to order in the beet etrlee I. WALL,t*TKfBEN* * CO, bo SS Sw Pa. t? . bat. 9th and )*** ete. - 436 COrtn^IOSERY. 486 I n No. 4 36 SiTUTl filUtT, I i- between 6udH. ' AND"ttk?T.?, ^ de 1 lw Egyptied. \* nr.o ^. A. Hi jjser w^. i 7 W PIlWMlfmnn No^ojlCmBn*^ ^ ^ All kmdt of Larti** G\rm?nta, D'NMt, Cloak*. . * Maateieta. Che*t?r|rtfl Sack*. Zou*r? J?uUU, I teahioa ^ i- OALTIMORE Mnj 1**17* A NCK CO.-l? J o** ' MlUMoa. Proa: ^ ?- W. H. B. *Km4 tr&T tf B. HALL = ?-1 - IT F mi . y i ?r& ?>f*. bmm D %S n??i?uL?fc ?T. oc Kf - -sir? ",w"?aVIX>I>"? ??ryctf?iK>N., . If diaot* t?q ' A