Newspaper of Evening Star, January 7, 1861, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated January 7, 1861 Page 2
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1'Hii EVE1S11SG STAR WASHINGTON CITY: MONDAY JtaiirT 7, 1901. Spirit *1 tHr n*rall? rrni The ImttlUfmter quotes the language of Mr. Keltt la relation toteceaaion,"/A?re6?#*'* ?? this mottmtnt ever iuki J mtertd fluteal li/i," and of Mr. Rhett who nyi " Tki wr tflfMMA u nw m j? ? wet any (Am* prodntrl fry Mr LtncoWt tltttten, cr kjr (As mm-uxMkm / t*? /** Hies flavt law. It km torn n matter ieJ?ick kas 6?fji gitktrimg k"id Jwr thirty ytan," and adviaea the border Slatee trt beware bow they eiiffi-r themselves to b? led off by South Carolina, aa she ia not "endeav oring to meat a new and startling emergency In our civil history;" bat la only making tbe com plaint of present diflaaittes a cloak to hide tbe matured plans of thirty yeara. Tbe CeiMfilttJtrM haa an editorial and t commu nication devoted to cvars* abuae of the Inttl'i g'nttr, to which the latter paper delgna no reply. The Krjrmtlicon aayi of the Cabinet aaaeunced for Mr Lincoln by tbe New York Tribunt: 'This statement of the Tribune doea not rest upon any information which juttiflu the positive manner in which it is made; but still, the llna of policy as respects the South which such appoint / meats would Indict)*, has unqussMonably been resolved upon at Springfield Three of the Cabi net officer* will be given to the South, and to men st the South in wbom the sound portion of the southern community can confide.r Thb Hitch ?Yesterday developed the feet most unmistakably, that the danger that the border tlavsholdlag States, as represented here, msy not be sble to prevent the secession of fifteen States, lit sin the determination of a large body of the Republicans of Congress to continue to trest the present troable as a mere prfrty issue. That is to say, as one in the consideration of which they may safelv and advantageously continue to treat It, with a view to their assumed party interests at home. That such a policy on their part is emi nently short-sighted and fraught with certain de siruction tc their party ascendancy everywhere, strike* us moat forcibly. By the fourth of March, I f they continue to tender the iword only as the instrument of settlement, at least eight StaU-s will have declared ttaemaelvea out of the Union; while the seven other States by that time Will have, all of them, virtually notified the North, that any at tempt at coercion Inevitably force* them to make common cause with the seceding States. And, further, that being (by thr secession of the Gulf States) almost In the position in which the non slaveholdlng States may at any moment lawfully aboliah slavery everywhere In the Union by the exercise of a right the Constitution plainly gives them, they cannot risk their hundreds of mil lions of slave property for a month longer In the Union, wlthont much stronger and more ample guarantees Incorporated In the Constitution than they now ask. newuu Mii9 to realize idhc truths neither blind or foolish. Tbey are self-evident and forcible beyond expression Their importance will at once carry the whole question before the people of the several States of the North acting in their sovereignty, upon any plan of settlement which the border alaveholdlng States may sug KM* The question to be decided by the Northern States will then be oae of three only. Pint. Will they consent to a peaceful dissolu tion of the Ualoa?fifteen States leaving it? Second. Will tbey adopt the plan (whatever that may be) offered by the border slaveholdlng States, and try to reconstruct the whole Unloo upoa It ? Third Will they, rejecting both these alterna tives, try that of coercion? Or, In other words, will sixteen States make war upon the other fif teen States, and attempt to hold them forever la subjection as conquered provinces? Our life oa it, the second of these three alterna tive* will be adopted by every Northern State, by a vote of five to one. In that contest, of course, comes up the quee tioa how far the Republican party In Congress are . ,...J ? ? y ? iVI ?ut \'A lUkUg* IUM CA Isting. Having refused to refer the matter to the decision of the p*?ple, when, u at this time, by so doing they could have enabled the friends of th? Union at the South to throttle disunion, they will beheld to a fearful responsibility, Indeed. Every man who haa lost a dollar by the general bankruptcy that will then exist, will charge them with being as much the workers of the mischief as the southern dlsunionisu per m, and will hound them, as a party, aa fiercely as will every present member of their party who may be disap pointed In the distribution of the patronage of President Lincoln's Administration. Gentlemen of the Republican party in Congress, do yon not realize that in this state of things you will be swept, politically, off the face of the earth in aix months from this time* As a party, yonr only safety lies In referring the question to the people aa soon ss possible; thus enabling you to claim, with truth, that you have not sought, aa the disunion leaders of the Sooth are now a*?k. log, to prevent the people froiu having any in Its disposition If the administration of your chief be wise, temperate ? conservative?you may, as having done your share In the happy settlement of the existing trouble, continue In power at the North; as you cannotconMnue, otherwise, for any length of time, with all those who are soon to be your disappointed cfllce-seekers hounding you down, as the same class on the other side bounded down, as yon well know, the administrations of Pierce and Buchanau. Tbtbxow Wud, Esq?This distinguished gentleman reached Washington city oq Saturday after aoon last. We hail his advent hither at this tlitoe with unMgned Joy; because as is now well known by all. his powerful Influence with his political friends will surely be directed to the end of preserving the Government of the United States from the ntter destruction now threatening it Long since, his sagacious mind and great politi cal experience warned him that unless his party proved competent to grapple with the exigencies of the occasion, proving itself national and not sectional, It must be dashed to pieces in the first . popular election* to occur after It take* In Laudi the reigns of power; and he baa accordingly been laboring as few other men can labor, to induce it to tarn a deaf ear to the ahortsighled counsels of aectionallam. That he haa been eminently suc cessful ao far aa Influencing the Prealdent elect la concerned, la evident In the caat of the latter'a cabinet published (from the New York Tnbunt) elsewhere la the St*r to-day. That he inay be qually successful la saving hia party from de* atructton, by Inducing them to abandon their preaaat attitude that muat result la the entire destruction of the Union If not abandoned, la the ear neat prayer of all of all parties who, with ua, hold that the cause of civil liberty, the world over, as involved tn the peaceful and harmonious continuance of this Confederacy, la a tbouaand fold more Important than any mere party consid erations. YseTsaoAY.?Yesterday was tbe most anxious day experienced ia Waahlagton by tbe sincere f reads of tbe peaceful and prosperous continuance of tbe Union, since tbe opening of tbe aesslon. All aocb persona In public life were at work man fully throughout tbe day and evening, endeavor lug to bring extreme men, South and North, to a sense of reason. We cannot say yet bow Ut they were successful, though we know that their holy work was earnestly and patriotically performed, and at least deserved success. Tmz ExracTKD Mbssaob had aot arrived at the Capitol when our reports of tbe day's proceedings necessarily left tbe building It was momentarily expected there, however Nevertbeless, we are by no means sura that tbe Prealdent will aend It ! to-day, oar impression being that some portion of Its representations wre tbe subject of tbe jailed session of tbe Cabinet that took place at sb early hone this forenoon and was not ended by noon A Ruvoa pkbtails abovrd c? that the Cabi net have entertained the ldw of caualag the wrest of Senator Tooanhe for treason, the treasonable act being that of sending the alleged despatch urg ing the lamedlate selsure of the Georgia forts; which waa done We know nothing of the truth 9t the rumor, however 1 Mm. LmcoLiTa Cab: hit ?The N. Y. Tribmn of Saturday aaya: "The Information which ha? reached ua reapectlng the compoaltlon of Mr. Ltncoln'a Cab inet Indicate* that the rarioua Department* will probably be filled about aa follow* State William H. Seward, of N. Y. Treaaury Salmon P. Cbaae, of Ohio Att'y General Edward Batea, of Mo. War Simon Cameron, of P*. Nary Robert E 5<cott. of V*. Interior William A Orabam. of N . C. P M. General Gideon Welles, of Conn. Mr. Seward and Mr Batea hare both accepted the poaltlona which hare been offered them Information on wbicb we have reaaon to rely, lead* ua to the conclusion, that, In the main, thi? achedule of the Incoming Cabinet la correct, a? far at least aa Mr. Llncola'a Intentions are con cerned. Mr. Reward and Mr. Batea bare accept ed tbe poata a*<lgn?d to them, and Mr. Cameroa will donbtleea accept tbe poet that baa certainly been offered to him. We know further, that it la tbe preaent purpose of tbe frealdent elect to call Mraars Graham, of North Carolina, and Scott, of Virginia, to hia aide, if it la abortly probable that they will accept hia invitations. That, we take it for granted, will depend wholly on what the Republican party of Congress may do In tbe courae of the week commencing to-day, to the end of tbe aettlement of the present sectional troubles, neither of them being gentlemen who wvuiu mm piagv m oil j guTcrauiciu vr u^bc policy ! rarely to be that of wag-lag civil war aga'.ust the fifteen Southern State*, from lta ad vent Into power. Nevertheless, believing that the Republicans will this week promptly and fairly meet the Issue, agreeing to send to the people of the whole Union, acting In their sov ereign capacity, the proposition of the border State committee, our opinion Is that both Messrs O rah am and Scott will gladly accept positions in Mr. Lincoln's Cabinet as a means of aiding to restore peace and harmony to the country. They are both eminently qualified, and enjoy the con fidence of the South without distinction of party, as completely as any other gentlemen living. That tbey are to be of Lincoln's administration, will embrace a guarantee that It proposes no hos tility whatever to the South; which will do more towards disarming disunlonlsm than we can ex press. We rejoice, too, that Mr. Seward Is to be In the State Department. His recent Astor House speech shows that he ia not only earnestly anxious for a run ana peaceful settlement or the detracting question, but la prepared to do bis beat In good faith to accomplish that object. That be Is a great statesman and of enlarged experience with public afidira all know well; as, also, that no other man in public life ran do more for the pacification of the country than htmaelf We have no doubt whatever that with sdmlnistrative and ministe rial duties devolved upon him, he will Instantly aim to make himself as much confided in through out the whole extent of the Union, as at present at the North. Juat aa the Star goea to press, we learn, on au thority in which we confide, that Caleb B. Smith, of Indiana, and not Governor Chose, of Ohio, is likely to be in Mr. LlncolA'a Cabinet Here, Mr. Smith la well known aa one of the moat conaerva tlve statesmen in the non-alaveholding Stales?as much so ss either Mr. Graham or Mr. Scott. His selection is all that any man could ask by way of additional assurance that the policy of Lincoln's Administration ia not to be aggressive upon the South. v irol.ua ?To-day the aaaaion of the Virginia Arw>na n **? J wciitwi iuwvu, uuy. r iuyu, Mean Jenkins and Dejarnette, of the Home, and other well known ardent advocate* of separate State and immediate accession belonging in Vir ginia and elsewhere, have gone to Richmond. It requires no gift of prophecy to enable ua to state that their errand is to induce Virginia to follow South Carolina's example before the 4th of March Governor Letcher holds a firm position agaluat their counsels, and will do all that his personal influence and that of his office will enable him to do. The most they will be able to accomplish will be to precipitate the calling of the proposed Virginia State Convention. That will probably take place ere the close of the week; to meet within thirty days after the call. Then comes up the question?whst will b? the temper and character of that Convention ? We answer frankly that that depends wholly upon the Republican party of Congress. Of late the secessionists have been rapidly gain ing strength throughout Virginia, by indus triously inculcating the Idea that the Incoming administration and its party in Congress will con em 10 ao otner term* fur the settlement of the existing troubles than by the arbitrament of the word. If the Republicans In Congress continue but a little while longer to refuse even to let their constituents vote on the question whether there shall be peaceabie secession, or civil war, or, again, a harmonious settlement of the question with the mass of the Southern Sates still In and remaining in the Union, the opponents of seces sion will go to the wall in the choice of delegates to that Convention, as surely as the sun will rise to morrow. If, on the contrary, they (the Repub licans of Congress) step forward promptly to give the opponents of recession throughout the South some ground on which to stand, Virginia in this election will break the back of the dlanoinn movement, In a trice. "That man propose*, but God disposes," wai never more forcibly illustrated than In tbia now so palpable fact, that tbe action of Virginia upon thla momentous question, de pends upon the action of the Republican party In Congress Amos Kbsdaxl's Lbttbbs or Secession ?In response to numerous calls upon ua for a new edi tion of the able Letters of Amos Kendall upon Secession, published In this paper, we notify the public that we are preparing to print the whole of them in a single extra number of tbe Webkly (Dollab) Stab. We shall print no more copies of the extra number, than may be ordered (and paid for when ordered) at the St?r'* counter, or by letter. The price will be 3 cents per copy; 92 50 per hundred copies; or 9*20 per thouaand copies; and in proportion for any other numbers; each copy to be done up In a wrapper for mailing, if so re quested We will keep our book open to receive orders for them until Tuesday next, after which time the extra will go to press. Thus, those only can get them who may send in thefr orders, with the money, between now and Tuesday evening next. They will be worth their weight In gold In briogiug about in North, South, East and West, the healthy stare of public sentiment so absolutely necessary, now, for the preservation of the Union. try Go*- Hicks has issued ai address to the " * * ' ... - voi>rua ui iq*iri?Da, in wmcn be nyi that "Maryland would inevitably become the chosen battle-eround of the sections, In the event of civil war," and that (be would consequently Buffer the ' loss of life, destruction of all domestic Deaee, oppressive taxation, ruinous depreciation of prop erty. and almost universal bankruptcy." He firmly believed that a division of the Government would lead to civil war. He fervently Loped and firmly believed that the Unloa will be preserved. Believing that the lot-rests of Maryland were bound up with those of th<r border States, he had freely consulted with their Governors, which con sultation wss still In progress, and had resulted In much good; and when the proper time for action should arrive, he trusted that they would be prepared to act together. He expressed his sorrow that there were disanionlsts among .be people of the State, and strenuously opposed an Immediate call ?/ the Legislature He says that iki. ?ii i?j < * . sui uu iren maae oy mote wbo are deal rout of preparing to selie upon the Federal Capiiml, and that be cannot listen to any ?uch iroposals. He denlea the aaaertlona that bad been made, that he would be an appllrant for ojftce under Mr. Lincoln, and that he had written an objectionable letter to Mr. Crlttrnde*. He believe* that the salvation of the Union depend* upon the border States, and that they can secure guarantee* that would remove the present causes of Irritation If the North will not give these guarantees, they will not go nut of the Union?but will demand tlielr sbare of the territories, in which they will establish their owa institutions as they saw fit. Mr. Rarey, the great horse-tamer, is now in New York, and exhibited hi* powers on Sat urday at Niblo's Garden, to an immense throng. The audience included men of all characters and stations?clergymen, merchants, and ladies, turned out In crowds to see the great perform ance, In which Mr. Rarey was to take such a conspicuous part Mr. Rarey showed his man ner of subduing Uie famous "Cruiser/' and oper ated upon several vicious horses, among which 1 were two wild horses fri m South America. He concluded hi* ?1 ' ' wim ?ur-lu'nj[ tt? Kit American Crutaer, "Jo. Andersou,'- which coat hi* owner Si,700, and wm uiele* to bin on account of bit florce disposition. 1 COnGRKAniO.lAL. Slit AT*.?On Saturday, after our report doted. On motion of Mr. Gwln, the House Pacific Railroad bill was taken up; when Mr Seward aid, that be regarded the connec tion of tbe Atlantic wttta the Pacific aa one of the beak securities of tbe Union of the States. He had aided to the beat of his ebill^^ll mearbrvt pro posed for tbe construction of a Pacific Railroad, and bad subjected bis own views and preferences to the majority of the committer* engaged upon that sub]vet tn regard to the details previously laid before the ttonate by him. tbe northerly route of tbe road was tbe most natural and feas ible One rood was better than two, but be yielded his own views for tbe sake of karinonv and peace He should vote for two 'osds instead of one, because be believed that a bill for one ..... k.,1 - Kill # ? J ' I vuu vauuv* \1 ? , uui (K vats ivi iwu tail, SHU DQ would not dp lav the outage of the bill by send ing It bark to the House with amendments, as the House had already adopted It. whirfe was half the work dose. If after thla olli passed, a third route were asked and proved de*trable. he would vote for It The evil of our time la sec tionalism. and the peril disunion Whilst te should listen and continue to listen to all prop ositions for the removal of the threatening difll cultles, for this one be was prepared to vote. He wanted It to be seen ana read of all men, that whilst tke Union la said to be felling to pieces, Congress was appropriating 996,000,(mu to carry into effect a work which will bind the North. South, Esst and West, with a bond of eternal Union. This measure favors the progress of the North snd the development of the 9outh. There was no wasteful sacrifice in passing this bill. He did It to save the Union; and In a few years It 'would bring back into the Treasury euougu 10 reward me wnoie outlay, it would be a road for the tranaportatton of maiis. military and naval stores The annual Interest of JM,8(I0,()U0 was a trifling affhtr, compared with the greatness of the work. Figure* that atrlke u? as aa very ex travagant will appear rational and moderate aa the nation advances. He compared thia work with the works between Alexandria and Sucx, connecting the Mediterranean with the Red Sea, and wanted this great American work to be com pleted at once, while we were young, strong and ambitious. The work was not sectional, but na tional; and without it our Atlantic and Pacific domaina cannot be formed. As it is, we are building up an Asiatic Power on our western coast, but this will make It an American. Mr. Rice said that after the able speech of the Senator from New York, he did not expert that bis substitute would be taken up; but he did not want to vote one hundred millions of dollars and vast tracts of public lands for an object that would KTK. an IlljUl J tV Uil WWII pCUJ'lC. Mr. Polk moved to amena the bill by Inserting In section one,line seven, after the word ' .Misaou li." " at the mouth of the Kan*as river, and pro* ceedlng thence up the valley of aald river, to the vicinity of Fort Kiley,'1 as this route was more central, and waa more suitable for the transporta tion of mails, troops, military and naval stores, tcc , Ac. Mr. Gwln favored the principle of the amend ment. but as the House voted largely against it, be hoped that It would not be pressed He was will ing to give the Senator from Minnesota such a branch road as he desired to Lake Superior. Mr. Ureen objected to the bill on the ground that the constitutional privilege and dutv of the Senate, of deliberation, had been estopped by the House refusing to pass any other bill. He com plained that certain persons had been selected as corporators, whom the Legislatures of the States and Territories through which the road passes were compelled to accept whether they wish or no. The road cannot be built until these Slates and Territories paw the ac? of incorporation and the right of way granted through the Cherokee, I^Wi^Irnaaur ar?/l < K *?T <vm t* , aim iron TaiMMio Mr Wilson approved the amendment of the Senator from Missouri, (Mr Polk ) Mr. Foot should vote for the amendment of Mr Rice, and if that failed he should vote for t&e House bill He be'ieved this railroad would be a strong and enduring bond of union, and would vote for almost any bill that would secure It. Mr. Pugb was sorry that the alternative was between this bill or nou?. The bill had never been before any Senate committee, and it rtqnlred numerous amendments Mr Latham said that be bad intended to cast bis vote in silence, but the remarks of Senators compelled him to speak. The propositions of the Senator from Missouri had been voted down and numerous local interests bad produced much dif ficulty. The people of California were for the Union, but In a few generation*, unless this work was carried into eti'ect, they would not wish to travel six thousand miles to find out bow they are governed. After some desultory debate the amendment of Mr. Polk waa put and carried? Yeas 33, Nays -23. Mr. Bragg proposed an amendment, submitting the acta or the corporation to Congress for lta ap proval before going Into operation. After some discussion, Mr Lane proposed the following amendment; which was ordered to be printed : "Strike out all after the words 'Great Salt Lake,' In the eleventh line, flrst section, to the word 4 California,' in the thirteenth line, and in sert > to the navigable waters of the Sacramento, in the State of California; thcnce to the dividing lines?one to the city of San Francisco and the other through the valley of Range river, in Ump qua,and Wiiiiamette, fn Portland, in Oregon ' " Mr King said that the communication from the President of the United States had yet been un disposed of. and he therefore moved to go into executive session Mr. Crittenden moved that his resolutions be taken up on Monday next Mr Toombs inquired what were the contents of the communication from the President. A motion was then made to adjourn; when? Mr King said he had moved to go into execu tive session. The Chair put the question of adjournment and declared it carried, wheu the Senate adjourned Monday, January T. Bknatk ?Hon. C. C. Clay, of Ala., appeared and took bis srat. The resignation of Hon. Hannibal Hamlin, Senator from the State of Maine, to take effect oil iu outlay next, was read 8-veral memorial* In relation to the Impending difficulties and the Pacific Railroad bill, wire read Mr. Gwln moved that the Pacific Railroad bill be made the order of the day for U p. m. to-rnor row. The bill for the admission of Kansas Into the I'nion was taken up and postponed until Monday next. The Senate then took up the resolutions of Mr. Crittenden,with the additional revolution submit ting his plan to the people of the United States. Mr Crittenden advocated his plan If Congress could not settle the matter, let the people give them instructions as lo the course to De pursued, and there would be no humiliation In olteylng It. This was a question of national existence far above party strife. His plan proposed to give all that was given to the North, and so far as the portion south of 36* 30 was concerned, it only recognized iuc prraciii siaiui 01 (Dai region Slavery already exists in New Mexico. He urerd upon the re publican member* the reasonableness, necessity, and justice of "bit compromise Would they encounter .civil war rather than deviate a hair's breadth from a particular dogma In a single instance. He besought them rather to let the dogma go and save their country. Hoes*?The Speaker presented to the House a communication and documents from the Secre tary of the Navy. Mr. Cobb arose to make a personal explanation. Ha saw a report In the Baltimore Sun to the ettVct that a telegraphic dispatch had been sent to the Alabama delegates to the State Convention by the delegation here in Congress directing them to secede at once. He bad never sent any such mes sage; had never heard of it until be saw it In the morning paper, and be was not aware that any meeting had been bad by southern men upon that ubi?rt in W?lhlnfftAn ~ rfr. Houston s*Fd that the meeting wu held I only by a few Senator* of southern States. Mr. Cobb said that be had sent no telegraphic despatches to his constituents. They knew what was beat for the State, and he placed confidence in their ability to act for themselves He had used every effort to settle the present difficulties; but he believed it had all been in vain. He had been anxiously awaiting the action of the Commutes of Thirty-three He bad been waiting and hopln&for a report from them, tbat should calm tbe fears of the South? and allay the excitement of the country; but he bad now given up all hope. If he could see a single ray of light or of hope, be would telegraph to his people, now assembled in convention, to wait yet a little longer, and, if possible, pnt off the evil dav. Mr Hlndman called the gentleman from Ala bama to order. He objected to his indulging In general remarks, when he only arose to make a personal explanation. Mr. Cobb said that bis remarks were not ?n. erai, out were couftned to bis subject Mr. Houston appealed to his colleague not to enK78c ln ?ny harangue, bat to confine himself to Ibe peraonal explanation be bad asked per mix tion to make. On motion of Mr. Sherman, the regular order of business was taken up, when? Mr. Sherman reported a bill for making appro priation to defray the expenses of the Naval ser vice for the year ending iuoe 3tnh, 1N5-2 Mr F.tberidge asked leave to introduce joint resolutions, understood to embrace the border State committees plan for the settlement of the present sectional troubles; and after some conver sation various members on the Southern side ob jected. Leave was not grar.t/d; the objection o' one member being sufficient under the rule to rxclude them., . rSome curiosity exists here to known bow *>.? ?k. ?'- ?*? - ? _____ ,H?. KiCKiapuic wrawi OX UMMli J Scott to tbe eonniudlM ofllcer of Fort Leaven worth leaked oat on tba way hence to their deetl- | nation. It U aaid tbe leakage occurred either la | the Cincinnati or 8t Loula offices, and tbe matter | la being thoroughly investigated by tbe managers I H the telegraph In tboee placet. I . niT" Governor Andrew, m Maaeachoaet*. wii inaugurated on Saturday. ind delivered hla In augural Mesaage to tb? Legislature He ?ubmtt? a financial ataU tneat showing that S377.niiU are to be raited by a State tax te rover deficlta in the ia romeof the previous year. Tbe aggregate amount of taxable property in tbe State ia 9897,705,000, being an increase of about 90 p-r cent, in ten year*. Tbe enrolled militia in tbe state exceed* 1?6.(A0 men, while tbe active militia numbers about 5,000. The Governor (ugaeata that a larger num* her be Blared on an tcthra footing aa that th* State may b? ready *o contribute ker share of torn* i In anv exigency of public danger. The Gevtror favort the abolition of tbe death penalty, and a ctaanire ia tbe itatutea on marriage ard dtvor-e. The Personal Liberty law be believed to be strict* ly Constitutional. aa tbe right of a peraon to re claim an alleged fugitive muat alwaya be subor dinate to the Indefeasible right of every freeman to liberty. He submits the subject to tbe wt?dom of the Legislature. The secession question he treat* at aome length to the effect that the people of Massachusetts fenpond In the word* of Jackaon tbat " the Federal Union muat and ahall be pre served " U7" The Inaugural Message of Governor Waah burn, of Maine, to the Legislature, gives an -en couraging view of tbe material growth and pros perity of that State He recommends conciliation and forbearance and tokena of good will towards tbe South, which no criminations should be allow ed to Interrupt, and the setting of oussehres right In whatsoever respect we may have been wong, as the offerings which, as good men and patriots, we should lay upon the altar of our country, agd in doing thla we need consent to the abatement of not one jot of tittle of the principles affirmed by the reoole at the recent flwtlnn \V? u?tli by the Constitution of our fathers?the Constitu tion it it it, and make no compromises that would involve ua in the guilt of moral reaaon and justly render ua the acorn of mankind The Governor devotes a paragraph to the aubject of the Personal

Liberty bills, recommending the repeal of any statutes which may be found to be either uncon stitutional or jnatly regarded as offensive, but quite plainly implying his conviction that Maine Is not realy a transgressor In tbis respeca. ID-It has been reported for several days that the sloop of war Brooklyn and the steam cutter Harriet Lane are under orders for Southern ser vice. But there is no confirmation of tbis report. -fg=?THE RKGULAR BUSINESS MEETING ILJ* ot the 1'ototr no t ik ht infantry ? ill be held THIS (Mondftvj EVENING, at 7 o'clock A fnll attendance i? expeoted It* CHARLES M. MATTHF.Wg. Seo. Yy?THE UNION PRAYER MEF.TIN?S will be holden every dar thia week, in th* English Lutheran Church, eorncr of 11th and H streets. to oonimence at 4 o clock, and to oon*i-ue one hour. . ja7 LECTURE ON JAPAN.?The Rev. V. D. Colli"* will deli zer a lecture on the abo*e uKjeet WEDNESDAY KVKNING, January 9th. 7Vt o'clock, at the Assembly's Chnroh, earner r ifth ani I streets for the benefit of the Sabbath School a'tazhrd to the Church- 'I ickets 23 ola., to Iks ob tained at the stores r f Messrs. Taylor A Maury, Fran* Tailor, B. A. Bnllantyn*, and W?n. Lord, oretthe door on the i:ight of th?> lecture. Ther? will b?> music by the Choir, over which frof. Daniel will preside. ja 7 3t* rrg"TOTHK YOUNG MEN OFTHEHR8T LJvJ"* WARD.?You are earnestly inv.ted to inect on 17th street, between K end 0, on TUES DAY, the Bth instant, at 7 o'clock p. ra , to form a Military organization lor the preservation of'aw end order in our midst, and the protection of our horn*s and firesides. M?n have been heart to curse the Union?men have been seen to te?r down the Star Spangled Manner, and trample it in the dust-threats have been made that the National Metropolis shall be invaded by revolutionary mobs, who defy the authority of the Federal Gov ernment, and the laws of our Courtry?To arms! i o arras ? our Counts* and your honor demands ?our rervices ! The meeting wiil be add e*aed by o 'r gallant town?man, Geneial Carhnqtok. and others. It* -T5?OFFlCK MUTUAL F1RJS INS. OOMP., uL3 Washington, D C7. Deo. 31,I860 In pa'su*nce ofthe charter the following state ment of the condition of the company ia published, vi*: Amount of premium notea on hand.. ..$125,0683 Kinases during the vear ... . SOUSS^ c \ah on han?l 9.6* 00 ID" Notice ts also given that the annua1, meeting of members wi I be h^ld at the offioeof the company on MONDAY, the 21a? instant, a* 10 o'clock a. m , when an election will be held (or teven Managera, to serve for the ensuing ytar. ja7eo6t CHAS. WILSON.Secretary. A. CARD. L3 THOMAS YOUNG Desiies to present h;s sino*re thanks to th* fireman, citizens, and strangers who so successfully exerted thrmsetvs as to sawe nis properly rrom destruction ty fere on the i irlit of Tuesday iaat. The pipemea of the Columbia and all ene*:ed iaaide were seveial times aurroon -ed hv flames and lest in the smoke, and all on the outtiae a? well aa inside tnouuht it itnpoaFihle to tave the building.(the wall?offiv? others having already fa'len.F but they stood to their ports in the h- ur rf danger. To ail engared, for valuaM" services and open heartrd liberality. I present my most grateful thanks I thank God tint I had friends i. the hour of need. It rg?TIIK MEMBERS <?F CO.'* A ANDB. L? Washington Light Infantry. Battalion.who have lost their Uniforms(or carts of the sameiare requ-sted to report suoh lonimmed atelf to Quar ter Ma*ter Servant, Jas. A. Ki'-r, or leave their nammat Corp'l Orton's, 540 7th street, Itetwe^n D and E. wh?re a list can be found. ja5 1rt rg^MOI'NT VhRNON Bl ILDINfi APSO 'JsJ? ClATION.-A Special Meeting of this As sociation will be held on TUESDAY EVBNI>fl next. t'-c ?:ii instant, at 7 o'clock, at Potomac Hall to consider propose<i.ain*Rdineiits to the Constitu tion. Stockholders ara requested to attend ja 5-3 ? CHARGES AI.I.EN. S?c'y. Yr?l ECTURE.-Oa TUESDAY EVENING, JJ? 8th ii srant, at ha'f-past 7 o'clock, a lecture wi!Tbe ueiivered in the Smithsonian l> stitntion by Rev. E.Yates Rusk. D. D.,of Baltimore citv. Sul jeot? Hume Aff-ctions The subtle is oo-dial'r invited. Tickets of admission 2S tn Ij ? ?'> at the door on lecture evening. ja S 3.* rg?PH(EMX BUILDING ASSOCIATION" IL A Special meeting of the Stockholders of thi.? Association will be held at Temreranco Hall, K.?t eet.on *VEDNESI)\Y EVENING, th- 9th of January, inst., at 7.Si o'clock. A pur.o'ua; at tendanoe of ail tho members ta partieu-arly desired, a* important amendments to ttie Constitution will l>e submitted. ja 5 41 J, ARSON, R^e. Soo'y. T"*?" SMITHSONIAN LECTUR ES.-IW. Kaikms* Roobbs, of the Unversity of P>*nn?Tlvania, will Jectuie on MONDAY. 7th WEDNESDAY.9th.and RID AY. llth.ou Roa<ls and Bridges. A tcmI light will be exhl' it^d at the tnpof the high tower on each ev?ninj ofbotorea d will be extinguia ed and the doora close' at a quarter before 8 o'oleek, when the '' otiire will o?ni roenoe- ja S-S,M,W4F tt TO THE PIBUC.-The Young Men of I 5* the Third Ward, who are not now connect ed with i'.<mn militar* company, are earneatly in vited to assemble at Temperanoe Hall on MON DAY, the 7th mat, al 7 o'clock p, m., for the pur poae oflorining A I fiunteer Mi itary Organization whose object ahall be thepreaerva'ion of law and order in oi>r midat, and the protection of our fami lies and friends from injury and insult by revolu tionary at>d lawless moi>?. Addresses will be de livered. A full attendance ia dea red. ja5 2t MANY C ITIZENS. Vy?OFFICE GASLIGHT COMPANY, ,|^-C Washisgton. December 20,Notice is hereby given, a* required by tr.e charter, that an election for five directors to marac** (he affair* of thia Cuinpau* duriuc the year 1841 will be held at the office ! the pame. No ?I4 KWenth ?t. we*t, on MONDAY, January 7,1S61, at '2o'e:ook m Atteat: J. F. BROWN, de 3>-3tawtJan 7 Secretary. rr"?F-COLLECTOR'S OFFICE. CITY HALL, 11 3 Washington, Deoember 6, I860. TAXES ON PERSONAL PROPERTY, SLAVES, Ac.?Notice ia hereby riven that the tax Sulla for Hou<eh"ld Furniture,Stock*. Slave*, Ac., or the year \86>t, and prevmua yeara, are now made out and ready for delivery, and are payable at thia offtoe, Tho e who do not oall and aettle their bills within twenty daya from thia date wrii be called on by one of my assistant*, and if the Hilia are not paid within aizty dara from thia date I a hail proceed to enforoe the oolleoUon in the manner reaoired hy l*w. JAS. F. HAL1DAY, de 13-SK Collector. iY^DEMPSEY A O'TOOLE, JJ? WEDDING AND VISIT I NO Impertera of fine WEDDING bTATIO^ER^, WEDDING ENVELOPES, the most beautiful styles. 346 Pa. Av.. between 9th And loth ti.. au 31 Sin Wahhihston. A J?BT RECEIVED At FRENCH 4c RICHSTEIN 3. 878 Penn. avenve-Marion Araham, or Higher th?n Hapyi ne,..^ Motor Lander; Km., cloth; aont by mail ?8/t)Vne'a Notea on Dnala and Due'inr; lhno , olfth; $1.25 b? mail. Sifovrnej'a illuatratad Poema; oloth gilt; 03 60 !>y mail. I.ainb'a Eaaars on L?1m; 12mo., oloth portrait; 41.3* by mail. All of L.oocfellow'a and Ike MarriJ'a Wo'k*. Our u?ual hrary diao?nnt on Booka from the pnb lianera' prioea lor c%ah. FRENCH & R1CHSTEIN. ja7 278 Peon avenae. W 410.000 ORTH OF BOOTS, SHOES ahd TRUNKS, Of all Stylet and Qualities, AT A OlUT SACRIFICE OH COaT. Store for Rent and Fixtures fm Suit. All the Stock in 8. p7HOOVER'S STORE, Ir >n Hall,embra -in* every variety of i /lUo, T*avTW$ ELlNtt TRUNKS are row twin* ?old,/er* Hb ca*kM great ?unfioM(? ueaaJ retail aoltiarfprioM. indeed rauoh below original oo?t. The attention of the pub! 10 it solicited, aa fMt indooementa will he made to perehaeera. The above oompriaea a large ftaakof the finn: quality French aod Amenoan Gaiters.Shoae,Boota, Ac., 4o., lor ia^iee and genUeiaaa. T.i" 9tor* is for rent aad the Fixture* far sale. Apply on the preimaee, Iron H?U. , , S. B.-The a bo re atook, either in whoia or ta part, will be Bold at private rale. ToanjoMie airoua of entering the Boot, Shoe and Trunk Boat new ttaia afforda a bettor opportanity than mar Rivolctio* ik Oiodfi ?OtrtjMUttii ?/ Arl r*ia>ki?Cmpturt mmd Rrtmm *f i n* ft mm* CmtUr Tkt Savannah Nt?i of Friday aart At etgfct o'clock Ttit?rdar m*mlng, tb* ateamr Simpif* left win ddaclmriiti for Fort Pulaokl Col. Heary R Jacfcaon AM to tbe Gowmt. accom p>olod by Major H. M. fiimport, bad prrc*4o4 tbo compnntea. u4 bad demanded of Mr Tbomaa Rcnaaay. keeper of tbo fort, the keya which bo, h?tl?g bo power to r??M, promp'lr wlnn4 to tbo onthortxM agent of the ttoTtraor of Groc*la wk*n f ho KasI ?> * tko lo nil I <ua fVirk r ?r,w' .vw?. and schools, by press and people?all Inching that slavery 1? a crime and a aln, until It baa be come the opinion of a larce portion of one Mction of the country. The only remedy for the elMls now threatening ia a radical change of public sentiment in regard to the whole question. The North should retire from ita untenable position immediately. irr The Postmaster General having addreaaed a letter to Col Huger, postmaster at Charleston, propounding certain question* to hfm in regard fo postal arrangements In that 8t?te, and whether the revenues were to be ?cc?anted for to the Post Offlce IVpartment, to-day received a reply from Col Huger. in whir h he'states that L* considers himself rcsponsiblr for the revenues of his office, wbic.h will be accounted for to the United States as heretofore. He considers tbs ordinance of the Convention authorizes hiin to act thos It appears that Col Hitgar^ld not act In tbis matter until he had conferred v 1th th? present government of South Carotins After all, they are willing to con tinue their poata arrangement*, and submit to the exaction* of our Government Perhaps tbey will do something In regard to the collection of the revenue. Movexksts oe thi Sccthees States ?The present will be a busy and Important week in the Southern StaVa The Alabama and Georgia Con vention is to meet, tb-t of Florida is already In ses sion, and the Legislatures of two States assemble. The following is a cal-ndar of the movements of Southern States during the month of January January 7?Virginia Legislature meets. ? 7?Alabama Convention. " 7?Mississippi Convention " 7?Louisiana election for Convention. " 7?Tenness** Legislature meeta " 6?Texas election for Convention. " 1??Georgia Convention. " 17?Kentucky Leglalature meets " 23?Louisiana Convention " SW?Texaa Convention. Chablekton Matteks. ? The Courier an nounces that Gov Pickens telegraphed to the Commissioners that the Harriet Lane will never It# in rnmr nvff the ftisrlpfttnn Knr without displaying the white flag TLe Columbia Artillery, numbering 0A men, reached Charleston on Wednesday, and were at once conveyed to a post cf service fn the harbor l' The Statt Treasury and tht Bonks.?We are glad to learn that the State loan of 940U.0U0 has been promptly taken up by the Banks of the State at par, each bank taking an amount proportioned to its capital." The fact that the banks took each the amount of loan apportioned to it, is signlttoant. JO" The advices by mail and telegraph give further details of the seisnre of the United States forts in Georgia and Alabama. At Savannah a revenue cutter was seized, but returned to the United Stales ftflrershy order of the Governor The Governor justifies the seizure of Fort I'ulaskl on the ground of taking care of the public property until the |M>sit:on of the State toward the General Government is determined Governor Ellis, of North Carolina, has refused to arize the forts In In that State, and we have yet no report of any fimilar movements in Louisiana or Florida. E7? We have reports f om Charleston by trav ellers which indicate the existence of much dis tress there The troops who have volunteered and presented themselves for service are encamped in unhealthy localities, ard. In ronsrquv:iic? of rain, lUTMtina UttA tniaanta anff^rinn f?.\e?* A 4 No vessels folding, do businras doing, women weeping, and men overcome bv sickness. and tbe city In ibe hands of a mob, Is the bulletin travel ler* present of tbe condition of things at the present time in Charleston. LT'OR SALE?DKVON CO WS AN D C\LVES. r 1 wo or three pare blood Dev<>n Cows, with y-iii f Calves Th'Oow??'? rxotl ]|ur l*?t nulkrrs, anil sold only ?o essen the lock or hand. Apply to th<t subscriber th-ough the Wathinston city Post Offio*. or at h s farm. a tne Columbia turnpke, six miles from the Lone Bridge iJa.V3t?> LEWIS BAILEY. PIANOFORTE INSTRUCTIONS-The an dora'gned, lone well known to thf-__^^^ Wa hucf >n pub ic as a teacher of thefBRBl Piano. hers le.we to state that he i* pre 'II1'1 pari*d to 'Ak* scholars on terms to su't the exigaa cie* ol the times. Haone raoanele* in his tune ju?t cow which he is anxioas to fill up, he will tt?aeh a few scholars, 'f rie'irab e to their parents, and tak * hi? pv in such merchandise as ma? be agreed on when they areei.ttrod with him. He is willing to mnke such arrangement*. knowing the inoonienien<-e inanj who desire to hare theireku drea taught t.'a Piano experience now in getting inonry. Miamet&oU of teaching has been high j app oved for y-ars, and his referenoee are heads of the best mutical families in Washington. His terms ara exceedingly m- derate JOHN K. *CHRLL, Re?i?lenoe?394 tt street. ja5 Iwi or apply at Metaerott'a. ^ .NO TICK ?/wnu ni Ttifc fK if?h.!>T ALARMING STATE OF AFFAIRS th-OBuhout the country, and th- uncertainty ? regitr the iuture. the parti ? wh leased from us the S*o-e we occupy, AND WHO WUK TO H4VI THIS l'0?-Ess;0> U!t TBI llT or JlHCllY.NOW DXCL1S1 TO >111 TBI cmuitaiiso We therefore bee leave to inform the publio. and our friende in particular, that we hull continue t? sell until the whole of our etook iidi?po*<^l of. We hare yrt a larfe (took on hand. and From this date wk \ll offer FOR CASH some of the viry beat bargain* that are to be had in this city. We ha%e a splendid ti ck of O^raeatio Onoda, Fine White Good*. Silks, Shawl*. Woollen Drees Good*. Kid Glo*es, Hosiery, Blankets, Flaenels lrieh Linen*. Rlaek Goods, Be/a' Wear, Kip broid eries, Laees. Ac. Ac.; all of whieb will be sold withont reserve at enoh p-ioes as caaaot f*il lo eatisfy ail custemera. cLaGETT k. MAY, ja 5-at >84 Pa. ? ., bet. 9th and loth ?u. WOTICE.?Havicg purchased the entire atock in trade, food will and ixtaree of M. Or per. heimer, on 9th etreet, opposite the Centre Mainet a Biu piopsim ?U UUOI fcu fcilC DIUKODI OI WMbinrton great bargain* in Harnett, ftaddlaa. Trunk*. Hat*. Cap*. Boots, 8bo>*,a?4 rm; mad* Clothing. The entire atook wttl ft aold obi M ie*tt on tkt dollar of ltn original coat, to vit: Harnett worth #5' will be aold at #2* 1 40 " SO ? " 1? II * 9 Collar* " * - 1 K- 1 so * 75 ota M 1 * an Ota Boot* " 4 " 2 Do. " s * ajo Pant* w 4 " | Do. M 3 \S> Shoe* ** *.? " ljts Do. " 14t 44 ? D". 44 is - r Do. " t? ? ja *-lw* WM.OPKNHVM. T remember, H AT Yon aare more than 10 per eeat. on tb? dollar l>y buying yoar DRY GOODS at Store No deTOntli at.. a* the* are aelliot or to iwtro. HENRY EttAN, 421 Sovaatb at., da 15-10t Near Arena* Boaea. II OMR PRICE ONLY! Having on band a r*n atook of dreb TRI MMINGS, 1 will offer the tame trary chaap f< Caati, and One Pnoe Only. R. C. STEVENS. W Pa- ar no 38 tf hetwean Mb and 10th eta. WOOD! WOOD!! woo or 400 oo'da for caio at 91.15 per oord, 3 mil** from wjsxwyhswr^- ^rir I it ipir lilud. (bf traopi ?ik4fbtrM tad mtrthfd to the Fort, *hlch waa taken poweHloa of. la pur suance of order* of tkf Govtfnor of the Stale, br Col. A R. LtwMl. Commanding oArar, Capt r S. Bartow, of tbe Oglethorpe Light lataaty, act Ins at second In command Oa tbe passage down tbe Samson Mtl the Revenue Cutter J C. Dobbin, with the I'ntted States colon union dowa, aad the Palatatto flag flying at her peak Shortly after the arrival ef the Meaner at Oack spur, a party of xentleinea prearatad themselves at tbe fort and made a tender to Cot Lawtoa of the cutter, which they bad captured. and which will then earonnd Col. l?awion not recognizee tbe unlawfnl capture Of tbe Dobbin, aatharlarl Captain Sebrtvea, of the Savannah Volaateer Guarda. to take poasesaina of he# la the name of tbe State of Georgia, with InstruCtiona to Hrra her ever to tbe Qoveraor, wblch be did. Tbe occupation af Fort Pulaski, by authority of the Governor of the State, waa a pradeatUl measure, designed to guard against the commit Ion of any lawless act by an exasperated people, and at the same time to prevent Its occupancy by forces hostile to us, and it will be sustained by our people to any amount of reinforcements neces sary to nold It Against attack from aiy quarter. Delawaib LaeiskATVaB ?The legislature of Delaware has baen fully organised by U?e election of Mr. Willlamton. of Sew Castle, Speaker of theHouae Mr W tsa member of the'*reople V party, most of whom voted for Lincoln The message of Governor Burton opens with the usual congratulations, and tben takes ap the all-absorbing topic of the boar The perishing away of the fraternal impulses and good will which actuated the framers of the Government I* deplored That Delaware has ever remained flrmlv determined for I'alou Is made the subject of gratitude and pride. The cause of%lt tbe trouble is stated to be tbe persistent war of the Abolitionists upon more than two billions of nrnnortf war u-i rr?H frnm nninlb roatnurn AUCTION SALES'. ?iOHMas??*^IL. M~" OB BE* A WTI.LMM?.*aate. By WALL * BABNARD. iMUmm A FIRST BATE IIO?8l ANO r?*|i.V A. at A?cti?i.-'H " I'lJDAT M BNING. Ua lHiMt.it l? <*'*?*.* wm i' II froet Of tfca AMtlOl Booty. I null (TTH, parlaatly aoand a ad INI tj^kloriw tmih CArntft bat iHUo utd, aa4 ta iiwtnt j\1 WALL k BAB.NABP. By WAI.L A HABNABD. AaaU?orara. M Hr?M mm4 i<?'4 r*4t f?. >i ? > FClB-FfcBii-FtJBS AT AI CTION TUmEKIi RALE OF A liABOR AND 1 l*cn?? ^ltfioy Ktit,Blimi Roaaa *r.. ?e.-Oa T (iRt*i)AT a*4 WK |>N M>OAV MORNINGS, ?tk ?nd am imatu. a? at 1> o'clock, wa will ay ava?ac?*. at It# A aa tion Roo?.?, and c.>otf aa ant) all ia WWiM a*. a 'apart* aaartaMtit of Udaa awl ?aoUa ????F?n, M SM|k R ofoa?. of tba atock of a ? ? York W rlnit"* taor Bab la Canb fort#f ?a4 Maaufaotarar, oo*y.inc| Larta Miak Hod.. n Bay aa<l ?Uar! E?lset&eflB sftss,^ Rick Sat* aad bfntfa Pkaata Stona Marias aal t.Ukar Far*. Watar Mink, Mni?ltlkRaftai.Mkwtu Saairrai. ? "maa Fitofc, St var Martaa. and Boyal !Skirt?( Sate. Ottar Caya. Bra rat a ad othar Nifl-n. A lac ?my variot* of ( adiaa' aad iMlirau' Fnra, Slaub B- h*a. *cH Ac Th? cooda will ba on exhibition n Mosdaa mo ni-K pr r?#dmi M'r.ir.d th? pab!l? are invitod to An rn-nlkil on. Th? aro frMk mad*. r*rf?ct U4 nind iB rr?r? *n and aaawerinc dtHnphmu given. Sa p witUoat r*f-r*. T*rni ouk. fl? order ol th* Irmlw. Jat WALL A B/HNaKP, Aioto. fly TH09. DOW LING, Auction**-. <r> or$*< r*m. It. C. FURNITURKATArCTION.-OaTUK?DAV MORNING nrxt. ihetth tnitant.at 10o'*Io?k. I shail ?eU> w.th"mt re?*rr?. at the roaidoroo of Haarr P. iToa.lfarket !>pMr, ku ?nHr? f.f'eU. 0 't>autl"f of? Cane Mat ard Wood Chair*. Dinmc a d otfcar i ak'w, Virwii, Kodatoada and Ma'trr??o?. Carpel* and Oilolotha. Crocker* and Glaaa War*. Lamp*. Locking Gla****. ftoTN, Kitehor Form tare Ac . Ac. Tarn oaata. Ja3 ? THO?. POWLINR. A act. Bf J. C. M'GUIRK A CO.. Aaotionoora. Trustkr'b *alr or btock or Watchk* aki< Jawai t, S*iLv?a Ware. Glim Caei*. Hutmo hara. KiofUToi.At OaWKD.NWI'AV MOB NtNG. January tth.at 10 o'ei' o?. at atora No. 303 Fenr?ynar la arena*, tot worn 9th and 1th atre??a, hy rirtaa of a daod of rrpatoxecnud ApriJ X. IM?. and data rrr -cod >a Liter J A S., 1*0 f. In a ?. et ae* , wt ahstl ell tke?Btireatoek ?I rixtdre?,ooniprisi?j ? ANut iSj G0I1 and ?*ilv?r W'atekea. m?i? of thsm of th?? vctt heat maker* and rf bifk eost. Fall Ma <>f i;t\mond?. Caiaeo, Lava, M?ea?c aad other Jewelry, old Veat. Neck. and Foh Chains, m?G*!d B"ac?let*. Neoklacea. R'eaetpios, Ear rincs, h 11 iter Kmc*. Tkiabm, Ae . So'id Silver ' able and Tea !*?f>nre, Forks, B attar Dishes, Fiah Knirea. Hotter Knives. Lade*. Mo* a. Hw t anrt Mustard Sfwas. fte.. hlr?r plaud I ea Seta, Colee L'rna.Cake Baskets. Waiter*.loe |'ito?r?.t;u( (ian, Bott.e Castor*. Mug*, S???on? and Forks. Ac , Superior Mantel Clocks aid Ornaments. Four iar<? at d handsome p>ate j a>s Show Cas?f. with silver pa rd mountings. Two %r|e French alate Gi t fraae Mirror*, aad large J awe] ers'Safe h? Harrinc ft Co., Superior Regulator in Kosswood Cass, Cai pst. Oilcloth, Stove, aod Store Futures *ec ?rall? Terms oa k. Bj ?rd*r ol tk* Truatee. ja 5 d f. C. MoGt IRE ft CO., A sets. H? WALL ft. BARNARD. Auctioneers rf RU5?TEK*S SALK OF FINK GROCERIES. M. V? I*K?, 1 I'.TOII. < ItKI, AHI ? OHWMIHTl at Acctios ?On TflUKSDlY MoKNiNtf. sd 1 nit. at 10 o'o'ock, ? ahall Mil at the AaUon Ro mi, the remaining atoek of 8. T. Dmry. eoa pnainj? Barrel a Brandy, Whiskey. St Croix and Jamaica Mom. B'ackh?rr* and Apple Braody, Port, Madri.a. Sherry, Muaoat,and Claret Winee. Mo a*aea. Cider, and Bloachton Bittera, Champagne. Cordial, and otb^r Lienor*. Coffee, Candle*. !*tareh, and Snap. Pepper. Qinirr. Clorri, Ha.eratur. and Cinnamon. Cane and jars Tomatoes, jLobater, Asparajtaa, An?h?Ti>? and Anchory Patte. I'ate de Fo??<itaa. Cfceese. hirop'.aid Preaervee. CVgars and Tobacco, Gaii Jara, Demijohn*. Me*aure?, Bina, Counters, and < tner Fixtures. The?e foods are all or th? he?t quality, and are wall known to Uie ouatomera of Mr. S. T. I?ury. Term*: raah; over that amoant a credit of Si and 6"d*y a, for approved endorsed aotea, bear ing intereit. ja Id WALL I' B A K N A R*U^*A*uct.a. r ^ TII r i Dnur O ? n >o Ai-wa?a^a* AM uv n? r. calid m rvDirvnftV toTCESDAY.t to mat. T. DRCRY, T.uetee. J* a WALL ? BARNARD. Aiiota ]\f A RSHAL'S SALE.?In tirt?* of a writ of 1*1 le-i ffcoik* i?aueO from the Clark iOAM of the Circuit Coort of the Diatrict of Columt.ia for the Co tint f ol Waahiucton. and to me directed. I wi1! exa>?e to puhiio aa!e, for ?aeh. in front of the Court Home door of aaid onuttt, on TRl'RS DAY. the l'>th da; of January next. 1BP1. at IS o'olock m.. the following deecrilied propertr, to wit: Part of l.?t No ?. la S?ua e No. 849. begin tunc at the northwrat cuner of aaid lot and running thence eaat on Virginia avenue 19 feet I inch- theno* aoath by aoat.'i went th" depth of aaid lot. thenoe weet bp eouthweat to the aouthweat oorner of eatd lot; th?noe north by nnrtheaat W feet S it,"bee to Vir ginia avenue. eonUunmg l.*71 square feet, together with all and aiugu ar the improvement* thereon, in the o:tf of Waahingion. U. QL. aeised and levied upon aa the prop-rtr of Jobn Meaneketn. and wi I heaold to eatiafv judieiala No. H. to January term. IM1, iu favor of J. F Wo iarrl, ueeof John Purdy. de 18-dta W SELDEN, U. S Mareha.. ?pHE ALL SUFFICIENT THREE. TR1E9EMAR,l.t and ??Protected by Roy?l Letter* Patent of England, *nd wut'M by the Sea a of the Kooie de Pharmaoie de Paria, and the Imperial College of Medisme. Vienna N A 1 11 m BaJlIAhia tt\9 AT Ka ua>i?Ul ?<< ??^ee^ an and aii physical dicabili'iea. No. S completely eradicate* all trace* of tboM diaeaaea that have been hitherto treated by the aav mabi aud pernio ua n*e ot coeai va and cabebe. No. 9 hti entirely aopplaritea the injarioea u?e of mercury. therbhv inaarinf to tM itfsn^iywdy re lef, diaperting all imporiuea, ao<l rooting oat the venom ofdi??aee. TRIK?Kmj*R Not. 1, Jand S are prepared la th < form of a lotenca. devoid of taate aod aqfl1, and can be carried id the waistcoat pooket. r^id in ti" oaaea, and divided lato aeparate do***, aa ad mibiatered oy Velpeao. Lai erti*nd, Koax, Rioord. Ao Cue* <anh. or luar caaea for >. which a vea A3; and in 027 oaaea, wherebr toere la a aav let of 99. To be had. wholeMle and retail, of Dr. HARROW.of 194 Kleecker >t e?t. New York. Imwiejiate'* on reoeivinc a remittance. I>r. Barrow will forward the f neaemar to any part of tha wor d, ae-, urely parked, and addraaae< aeoordint to the la at: ucti na ol the wnfr. Th" a I o'hera, that ahoald be read by men with damaged and iiroken down ooratitutione is "Hurrar Krai It t. or Phyaioloneal Reaearchee." It ia Imanufal.y i!ia?iratrd. and treata "?>rutrly of ail ta? avmp <? (hat mvariabr devaiop them e vra. aoocer or liter. recalling from the frailtie* an1 rit atinc hahiuof earl? ?<>oth. inoapao tatina the victim from aharinc the fmrioa of the matri ' .is' rn??r, A.m. ii Bviogniia in iibi", upiwii'" ?*int?!!t ? luuotion* of manhood A ,d bringing him, ??ep bjr it?p t??a lmr?rm? and nntiimli dHtk. Sola b? l)r "AHROW, 191 Bl?>?k?r it ""I, forr door* b -low MaeJouca., Mew York. PrtM o??ti Ssnt (rw every where. Sold fc.?o tij t*. C. Ford, Jr? Droit t*tore, Waah iH>W.P.C. d?29 6m CB O B N. No. 56* Pros*- Avixt i. DEPARTMENTAMD COSG RESSION AL D1 RECTORY. The mo?t complete direotory erer pahliaiied. It contains an Uphahrtioal liat f ail the fovernmeit olcn, their enlary and reaKleoc*. AI?o. Con?<e? tonal Dirre nrjr, Ac a ooirjplete hat ? f the 4>?W> matio oorp?. United ^ta'aa Minuter* te. Bold by the PuMiaher; aleo, at the booaatoree is the elty. j> 3-lw* ^JtEAT BARGAINS IN DRY tiOODC! SELLING OF? TO MOVE! For thirty dtn longer I ahall eontinee te e?ll the toct of Ur; Goodi in ilor* No. ttl S-veotli ?t. at creatl? leduord p iooe. 8u>ck it ?*j11 large tM veil a??ort<-d Call early and jet b? i?iu. HKNK V tGAN **1 Seventh it.. Jlltt mr Arena* Hobi*. HAVANA, Via KEY WEST. UNITED STATES MAIL. I9ABETLIHK. The STEAMSHIP ISABEL, William Rol Lim, Cofn?ai?^*r. wi J lrareCUarietfa on the 10th and 2Sth of each month. fori Havtna, via Re? Weet; and, retarniaf .* wi!i l?av? Havana aad Key Weet on Um let and 16*u of Mcb Month F?r information or pa*?ac? app'y T. BAR NARD.N" 1 T ntd'i BiiMiii, * aahinftea. or to MORIiE'JAI k. CO.. 110 E??t Bay.Cteriae BiT- All Mail matter must he ere paid at the Poet (>? ? ?1e lVfl,H.??.7<nb PANIC TIMK9! PANIC PRICES' We ktr'juit rMfiTHl a arte lot of CLOTHING, Ft'RNl-HiNii i.UOUc, HATS aad CAPS, oa C<'nM<"nicnt, winch mu?t be told before tb? 4th <?f Ma'ok w.tno't retard t-> eoe\* Thee* gnoAe bare ? l beer merte ay t>y the beet bon>ri IB H*'tin >re Bad Phi ado'phie, Md owinc to ihe time- tUe? w\l\ be eo d at Miuqit any price oiro^wuwiti 'otern them mt * c% h t< ?ocn a* p^etiMe I. A BK ALL A CO.. C o hiere, No. 439 M., above 0 N.U ?Comeon*, oo:t*e al : bow i? I be tin* to bay WI.NTF.R CLOTHING at aay pure on Ser arth?t..'No 4 39.4 dt?or aSor G el d* ?- Ire 61 A ft I A ?! D 1 A I 1 E 8!: ulAIIKIV Wl, 1M1. INI. CHEAPER THAU EVER. Wa vill tak* aa axt a di?e ?wat of Si far o?nt. of of all Itlartoa yarebaerd f. ow ae f?r i-aeA We are 4?itom ( murvd ike rtMin4rt of ewarce