Newspaper of Evening Star, January 14, 1861, Page 3

Newspaper of Evening Star dated January 14, 1861 Page 3
Text content (automatically generated)

THE EV'F.IMMs STAR. Washington city: MOSPAY JtBaarr 14 Spirit ! U' *l?r?ini Cr>?a Tbe Int*llig*nt T commands tbe speech of Mr Seward to tbe careful perusal of both aeetiona, and aajra that although It haa fallen abort of what It (the tnttllifuutr) would hive had blm apecify aa the baali of a permanent settlement, yet be * *-? ---'Hi- hi ma"If to the task of conciliation," and bat offered an olive branch which hta party would do well to sanction. The CoB'tttwtiim heap* every epithet In It* vo cabulary upon Gen Scott, for hla active meaaurea for defending the city of Washington from mob violence, and threaten a him wlthtbe wrath of tbe " National Democratic Volunteers," and kladred aaardatioaa Tbe Rtpublica? ?ayt: " We believe it to be at length aettled that Mr. Cbaae accepts the Treaiury Department under Mr Lincoln.' A Sbttlexbst or tb* Taoc*L?? ArraoAca I5? ?The able speech of Mr. Seward, delivered on Saturday, foreshadowed unmlatakably the fol lowing aa the terma on whloh the Administration of which be la aoon to be the premier, will strive to effect a settlement of our existing national ^vahKIm 1st. The future observance by th? North In good faith of the constitutional obligation to return fngttivec from labor, to be brought about by a repeal of all eiistlng personal liberty bills, and the amendment of the fugitive slave law so as that its particularly objectionable features (to the North) shall be expunged, while it shall not be weakened in its effectiveness. 'id. The Incorporation Into the Constitution of a provision declaring that Congress shall never abolish or leglslste upon slavery in the States 3d. Immediately after admitting the territory that now stands lawfully ready to come Into the Union, and to the admission of which?Kansas? as a State, no one longer seriously objects, to divide all the remaining territory of the United States through to the Pacific, by the parallel of 34' 30, and to form of it two States, one north of that line, and the other south of it; both to be ad mitted into the Union as soon ss their inhabitants can laupi cuutiikuuoui, auu wnu bu^u tuiiiwtu* tSoot as they may please to adopt, so far aa slavery la concerned. (a his speech, Mr Seward wisely forbore to es snme to Initiate the measures necessary to carry oat thos* views; Insomuch, we take It for granted, as because the fact that they could be charged aa being kis measures, would tend greatly to weaken them at the South, while the fact they *e*rt his would be very likely also to array agalnat thein all at the North who must necessaiily be disap pointed In the composition of the incoming Cab inet, of which he la to be the premier. Thus, he haa but stated to the country the terms upon which be evidently stands ready to do his best to restore to it internal peace We flrmlr believe that In a week, or at most a fortnight, auch demonstrations will come from every northern State as will make It plain beyond denial that it ia universally accepted there, except by the radical a&ti-slavery party, to be swelled perhaps 200 000 voters larger i through dlssatlsfac tlon with the proposition) of the class of Republi can party voters represented bv Messrs 9uinner, Wade, Lovejoy, tt al. We also believe tbat by the 4th of March It will be well regarded by an overwhelming majority of those at the South really anxious for the contin uance of the Union Or, in other words, we be lieve that tt will be accepted by the country as the basis of a settlement of the slavery question upon which all the States will continue together in peace, happiness, and prosperity, quite as long as they have been under one government up to this time. Elsewhere in the Star to-day the reader will find our synopsis of tbat portion of his spetch nokfn ftfter u> w#nt nr?u on 3jtt?rd*ir liat a whole, no more powerful effort wn ever mad* In the Senate of the United State*, nor one more truly patriotic. In It Mr. Reward abandons much Indeed of the dogmas of hla party, aa be avows, to tba end of saving the Union. Mr bile ba baa 'bus given mortal offense to the extreme republicans, ba baa set an example to thoee at the Soatb who value tLe Union, wbicb they will, we earnestly hope, be swift to emulate Hia every word towarda the South breaths peace, concilia tion, and concession. We need hardly say that bis speech has had the bappleat conceivable effect upon those of the Soatb bare disinclined towards the proposed ex parlment of the destruction of the Union, and that bis argooient to ahow the danger* Involved In Its destruction Is overwhelming In Its conclusive ness. As a whole, Mr. Seward's effort fails to meet the approbation of but two classes of men in public life: of those North and South whose only remedy la the aword?of the sbolltlonists pn *?, and of the disonieatsts j>tr js?both of whom comprehend clearly that a peaseful and satlsfac lory aett emeot of the troubles of the times will involve the Instant destruction of their power to work further miacblef The Ailicid Mk?s is the Tkzascsy Depart mist ?The Waahngton hbtei hall* wrre agog yesterday with a story about the stoppage of th< payment of a printing account by Coinptrollei Medlll. The facta are simply as followa. Viz An order, signed by tbe outgoing Secretary (Thomas,) was presented for him to pass upon it involving the payment of some ?90,000 on accoun of printing, under Gale* A. Sea ton's contract foi the publication of public documents, the saic order being in the name of a party who bad pur chased tbe account. Tbe ComDtroller nhin-tx to the prices charged for the work, and tbe A? '.aunt Secretary Instated that he waa traveling beyond hla authority in assuming to ait in jud?; ment on that point. Whereupon Comptrolle Medlll point blank refused to paaa the accoun until he oould refer tbe question In laaue to tb u perl or of both?Secretary Dlx?on the latter' return from New York. IxroKTAWT Despatches nox Chasliston - It la aald that on Saturday tbe Senatorial rerolu tlonary council In tbl* city were telegraphed moi earnestly from Charleston to induce tbe Preslden to direct that the Star of the West shall not ral again for Fort Sumter; as being compelled, In tb event of her reappearance, to lire into her iii pai suance of their declared determination to that end their Ire would surely be returned, upon Char 1m ton, by Maj. Anderson. T?* Pissacola Navt-Yabd.? Commodori Armstrong wu la command of the Prnsscol navy-yard when It was recently taken by Alabam and Florida State troops Tb? marine guard c the yard, which was not a defensible work, ws forty strong, and undsr command of Capt Wai son, U. 8 M- C. The force that demanded th surrender la understood to have consisted of nv companies FaoM Socth Cabouba?Lieut. Hall, dlre< from Fort Sumter, la expected In Washingto this aftarnoon, and has engaged rooms at \V1 lards' Hotel Uea. Hayna, the South Carotin Commissioner, will also arrive this afternoon Lieut. Talbot, the bearer of the despatches froi Major Andertaa, is still la the city. W bat's la tii Wisd'?Great curiosity ex Is1 here to leara why the South Carolina revolutloi ary authorities have started so many bearers 4 despatcbsa hither In the last few days. Our ow belief la that they were all seat to the end of ge tiag Maj. Anderson instructed In no event to she the city of Charleston. Tax Litmi.?W? regret to have to say th: nothing has yet been received at the Navy I> pertinent to Increase the probability that the I 9 sloop-of war Levant hrs not foundered at se as Las beau apprehended for torn* week* put. Rbsiosxd. ?We bear that Aaatstant Secretary i the Trs?iiry, Philip C Clayton, baa tendered b resignation, and take It for granted that U will I accepted Me. Coxwiji waa expected to report (mo U special Committee of Tbirty-three to-day. bat ha not taken the loor to do so when the Star's r porter necessarily left the House ball DTWt are Indebted to Taylor k Maury wl tave it for aala, for a copy of the excellent cba of Charleston Harbor, just published by J I Smith, Now York. CONGREftMONAL. ?8ji ati ? Saturday, ?Her our report e)?w(1? Mr Seward continued bit apeecb. He aald : It in only atitv day* alnc# tbia disunion raove nent began; already tbe dlaunloniata have can raaaed tbe poaaible recomblnationa of tbe State* * hen dlra-vered, and alliance* of tboae recombl latlona with En opean nationa, aa nnnatnral, and *'htch would prove ultimately aa peatllantial to tnr:?-ty here aa that of tbe Tlaacalana with the Spaniards who promlaed them revenge upon their indent enemiea, the Asteca Secondly.?The movement arlaec partly on t of a Kapute over the corrmon domain of tb? United State* Ht'berto. tbe Union baa confined thla ;ontroveray within tbe bounda of political debate bv referring it, with all other national onn, to the arbitrament of the ballot-box Doea any one uppoee that diaunion would tranafer the whole domain to either party, or that any other umpire It an wnr would, after dia*olutlon, be invoked ? Thirdly?It alao arlaea out of the relation of African alaves to the domesttc population of the country. Freedom la to them, aa to all mankind, the chief object of dealre Hitherto, under the operation of the Union, they have practically re malned ignorant of the controveray, especially of Ita bearlnga on themaelvea. Can we hone that flagrant civil war ahall rage among ouraelvea in their very pretence, and yet that they will remain atupid and idle apectatora? Doea hiatory furnlah ua any aatiafactory inatruction upon horrora of civil war amoug a people ao brave, ao akllled In arma, ao earneat In conviction, ana to Intent la purpoee, aa we are* la It a mere chimera which auggeata an aggravation of tboae horrora beyond endurance when, on either tide, there (bail occur the intervention of an uprising ferocious African lave population of four, or tlx, perhaps twenty millions r The opinions of mankind change, and with them the policies of nations One hundred years ago all the commercial European States were engaged in transferring negro slaves from Africa to this hemisphere To-day all those States are firmly Bet In hostility to the extension and even to the practice of slavery. Opposition to It takes two lorms?one European, which la simple, direct ab olition, effected, if need be. by compulsion; the other American, which seeksto arrest the African slave trade, and resist the entrance of domestic slavery into territory where it Is yet unknown, while It leaves the disposition of existing slavery to the considerate action of the States by which It I I n <u4 im ivtaiuru. It la the Union tbat restricts the opposition to slavery In this country within these limits. If dissolution prevail, what guarantee shall there he against the full development here of the fearful and uncompromising hostility to slavery which elsewhere pervades the world, and of wnich the recent Invasion of Virginia was an illustration? Practically, the loss of safety involves every other form of public calamity Dissolution would extinguish the greatness of our country. If separate confederacies could ex 1st and endure, they could preserve no share of the common prestige of the Union. The stars, whether scattered widely apart or grouped in smaller clusters, will *hed forth feeble glimmer ing and lurid lights. Nor will great achievement* be pcssible for the new confederacies Dissolu tion would signalize its triumphs by acts of wan tonness which would shock and astound the world. It would give this capitol over to deso lation at the very moment when the dome Is rising over our heads that was to be crowned with the statue of Liberty. a No petty confederacy tbat shall follow the United States can prolong, or even renew, the ma jestic drama of national progress l'erhaps It 1* to be arrested becanae Its sublimity la incapable of continuance Let it be so if we have indeed become degenerate. The public prcaperity! how could it survive the storm?" Its *lementa are material improvement that knows no obstacle and hr.s no end; invention that ranges throughout the domain of mature; in crease of knowledge as broad <a the human mind can explore; perfection of art as high as human eenlus can reach; and aocial refinement working for the renovation of thejvorld. How could our auccesaors proaecute these noble objects in the midst of brutalizing civil conflict? What guarantees will capital inveated for auch purposes have, that will outweigh tbe premium offered by political and military ambition? What lelaure will thv citizen find for atudy, or Inven tion, or art, under the reign of conscription; nay, what interest in them wifi society feel, when fear and bate shall have taken possession of the na tlonal mind? With standing armiea consuming the substance of our people 011 the land, and our navy ana our pusai ueamera wiiDanwn Irom tlie ocean, who will protect or respect, or who will even know by name, our petty confederate*? Public liberty, our own peculiar liberty, must languish for a time, and then ceaae to live. And suoh a liberty' free movement everywhere through our own land and throughout the world; free speech, free press, free suffrage; the fr??dnm of every subject to vote ou every law, and for or against every agent \rho expounds, administers, or executes Unstable and jealous confederacies, constantly apprehending essaults without and treason withtu, formidable only to each other and contemptible to all beside; how lout; will It be before, on the plea of public safety, they will sur render all their Inestimable and unequalled lib erty, and ftccept tt.e hateful and Intolerable espion age of military despotism ? Whatistue cause for this sudden and eternal Men flee of so much safety, greatness, happiness, awd freedom ? Have foreign nations combined, and are they coming In rage upon us? No. So far from being enemies, there Is not a nation or mirth that it not an int?r?itA/4 * (?.. >4 Even the London Times, by no mewii partial tc u?, ?y?: It is quite possible that the problem of > dem ocratic republic may be solved by its overthrow in a f>-w davs in a spirit of folly, selfishness, and shortsightedness " Has the Federal Government become tyrannira or oppressive, or even rigorous or unsouud? Hai the Constitution lost Its spirit, and all at once col ia;.aed Into a lifeless letter? No; the Federa! Government smiles more benignantl^r, and wcrki to-day more beneficial than ever The Constitu tion is even the chosen model for the organizatioi of the newly rising confederacies. . The occasion is the election of a President of th< United States, who Is uuacceptable to a portion ol the people 1 state the case accurately. Then was no movement of disunion before the ballot which expressed that rho'ce were cast. Disunioi began as soon as the result was announced. Thi just flcatlou it assignedWas that Abraham I.in coin had been elected, while the success of eithe one of three other candidates would have beei acquiesced in. *Vat the election illegal? No; it Is uuimpeach able. Is the candidate personally offensive? No be 11 3 mao 01 uuotemisuea virtue and amlabl manners, is an election of President an unfre quentor extraordinary transaction? No; we neve bad a Chief Magistrate otherwise design ,ted thai by such election, and that form of choice Is r< newed every four years Does any one even pro poae to change tb- mode of appointing tbe Coir iMaglstrste' No; election by universal suffrage as modified by tbe constitution, Is the one crown log franchise of tbe American Ibeople. To sav it tt?ry would defy tbe world Is it apprehended tbat the new President will usurp despotic powei No; while he is of all men the most unambitloui be is, by tbe partial success of those who oppose his election, subjected to such restraints that b cannot, without their consent, appoint a mlnisk or even a police agent, negotiate a treaty, or pre . cure the passage or a law, and can hardly draw musket from tbe public arsenals to defend his ow person t What then, Is the ground of discontent* It I 1 tbat tbe disunlonlsts aid not accept as concluslv - the arguments which were ur^ed iu behalf of tb successful candidate iu tbe canvass This la all Were their own arguments n gainst htm mor satisfactory to his supporters? Of courae the were not; they could not be Does tbe Constitution require or Imply that th arguments of oue rarty shall be aatiaf&ctory t the otter T No. W hat is the conatltutlonai rea edy for this Inevitable dissatisfaction ! Renewe debate and ultimate rehearing In a subs^mrr election. Have the now successful majority pel verted power to purpoars of oppression ? No; the have never before held power. How gladly would tbe people of any nation 1 Kurope accept, on auch terms as we enjoy It, tb boon of electing a Chief Magistrate every fon years by free, equal,and universal suffrage ! Hoi thankfully would tbey cast as de all tbelr ow systems of government and accept this Repnbll of ours, wltb all It* shortcomings, maintain ! with their arms, and cherlah It in their bearti Is it not the very boon for which they supplicate Uod without ceasing, and wage war, with Inte missions only resulting from exhaustion ? We 11 v? In strange time* The coming sprln . , v... *' ?mv i?m., win i?pfU u a general conflict, waged to obtain, through wha ever indirection, just surh a system aa our*; an on thia tide of the Atlantic, within the same pa alleisof latitude. It will open on fraternal wa waged in a moment of frenzied diacontent to ove throw and annihilate the same Institutions. JHive the American people become all of a six den unnatural, as well a* unpatriotic? and wl they dialnberit their children of tbe precious ? tatrs held only in trust for them, and deprive tt world of the best hopes It baa enjoyed since tt human race began its alow and painful, yet nee< ful and wisely appointed progress ' Tbe disunionists, consciously unable to atan or. their mere disappointment In tbe recent ele tloo, have attempted to eularge their groum Mure than thirty yeara there haa existed a co ai<irrnble?th< ugh not heretofore a formidable mass of citizens In certain States situate near < around tbe dt-lla of tbe Mississippi, who belle that the Union is less conducive to the weifa ant KirmiicM UI HJUif Hldlfl Ml* II I Sm*II?r CO Mwy. embracing only slave States, would b Tkus clasa baa avall*d Itself of tbe discontents i suiting from ?be e lection, to put Into operation t! machinery of dissolution long ago prepared ai waiting ft* secession la other State* there ia a soreoeaa because of t want of aympatby tn the free States witb the affoi of *lavet:< ldt-ra lor the recapture of fugitives fra arrvl< e ! ..!! tlieaUve <utM there isaresiiven< resulUni; frotu tt.e rrnislatire which hua be determinedly made within the last few years, the free sUtea, to the extension of ateecry la t common territories of the United States The Republican party, M#iich cut Its Totes for the i turcessful ('residential candidate on tbe proind t >f that policy, has been allowed, practi< ally no -epresentatlou, no utterance by tpeerh, or tnrongh c [he pr?u. In tbe slave atatea, while Ita policy, j principle*, aid aentlmenU. and even ita temper, save been so misrepresented aa to exciteapp'eben liona that it denize important conatltutlonal obli gations. and aim* even at Interference with ilare ry and ita overthrow by tbe States authorities or i intervention of the federU government. While tbe result of tbe election brings the re publican party necessarily Into tbe forte round in { restating disunion, the prejudices ?g?tn?t them which 1 have described have deprived them of tbe co-operation of many good and patriotic clti lena On a complex iuue between the republican party and the disunionlsts, although It involve* the direct national calamities, the result might be doubtful; for the republican party is weak in a large part of the Union. But on a direct issue, with all who cherish the Union on one side, and all who desire its dissolution by force on the other, the verdict would be prompt and almost unanimous 1 consider the idea of the withdrawal of the Gulf States, and their permanent reorganization with or without others la i distinct confederacy as a means of advantage to tbemsalves, unwise and Impossible of execution, when tbe purpose is understood, that I dismiss it with the discussion I have already bestowtd upon it. Tbe case ll different however, in regard to tbe other subjects which I have brought in this con n tlnn tltlfl As uruiivu uvtwiv iui? ij?iia?V' Beyond a doubt, Union Is vitally important to the republican citizens of the United States, but it is Just as Important to the wbele people. Repub licanism ana Union are, tbermre, not convertible terms. Republicanism is subordinate to Union, as everything else is and ought to be?republican Ism, democracy, every other political name and tblny; all arC subordinate?and they ought to dis appear in the presence of the great question of l<nlon. 80 far an I am concerned, it shall be so : it should be so If the question were sure to be tried aa It ought only to be determined, by the peaceful ordeal of the ballot. it shall be so all the more since there is on one side preparedness to refer it to the arbitrament of civil war. I have such faith In this republican system of ours, that there Is no political good which I desire that I am not content to s*ek through Its peaceful formsof administration with out Invoking revolutionary action If others shall Invoke that form of action to oppose and over throw government, they shall not. so fir aa Jt de pends on me, have the excuse that I obstinately left invself to be misunderstood. In such a case 1 can afford to meet prejudice with conciliation, exaction with concession which surrenders no principle, and violence with the right hanu of peace. Therefore, sir. so far as the abstract question whether, by th? Constitution of the (J nlted States, the bondsman, who is made such by the laws of a State, is still a inan or onlv property. I am*>r that, within that State, ita laws on that subject are supreme; that when be has escaped from that State into another, the Constitution regards him an a bondsman who may not, by any law or retru lation of that, be discharged from his service, hut ahall be delivered up, on claim, to t* i party to whom his service is due. When prudence and justice would combine in i>ersiiading you to modify the acts of Congress on that subject, so as not to oblige private persons to assist in their execution, ana to protect freemen from being, by abuse of the laws, carried into sla-' very, 1 agree that all laws of the States, whether free States or slave States, which relate to this class of persona, or any others recently coming from or resident in other States, and which laws contravene the Constitution of ihe United States, or any law of Congress passed in conformity thereto, ought to be repealed Domestic slavery, existing in any State, is wisely left by the Constitution of the United States exclusively to the care, management, and disposition of that State; and if it were in my power, 1 would not alter the Constitution in that respect. If misapprehension of my position needs so strong a remeiiy, I am willing to vote for an amendment of the Constitution declaring that it shall not, bv any future amendment, be so altered as mj coiut uu lyuujiicM a |x)v?n 10 auuiisu or in terfere with slavery in any State While I think that Congress has exclusive and sovereign authority to legislate on all subject* whatever, in the cnn.mon territories of the United States; and while I certainly shall never, dlrecily or indirectly, give my vote to establish or sanction slavery In sucn territories, or anywhere else in the world, yet the question what constitutional laws shall at any time be passed in regard to the terri-' tories. is, like every other question, to be deter mined en practical grounds I voted for enabling acts in the cases of Oregon, Minnesota, and Kan sas, without being able to secure in. them such provisions as I could have preferred; and yet I voted wisely So now, 1 am well satisfied that under existing circumstances, a happy and satisfactory solution of the difficulties lu the remaining territories would be obtained by similar laws, providing fur the organization, If sucn organization were other wise practicable. If, therefore, Kansas was ad mitted as a State, undxr the Wyandot constitu tion. as I think she ought to be, and if the or ganic laws of all the other territories could be repealed. I could vote to authorize the organiza tion of two new States which should include them, reserving the right to effect sub-divisions of them, whenever necessary. Into several conve nient States; but 1 do not find that such reaerva 1 tiona could t>e constitutionally made Without them, the ulterior embarrassments * which would result from the hasty incorporation of States of such vast extent and various interests and character would outweigh all the immediate [ advantages of such a measure But If the measure 1 ware practicable, I should prefer a different course, namely: when the eccentric movements I or secession and disunion shall have ended In I whatever form that end may come, and the angry - excltementa of the hour ahall have subsided, and 1 calmness once more shall have reaumed its acctis i tomed sway over the public mind, then, and not until then?one, two, or three years henc?? 1 i should cheerfully advise a convention of th< people, to be assembled in purauance of the Con ' stitutlon, to consider and decide whether ar.y and r what amendmenta of the organic nitlotia'l law e ought to be made. i A republican uow?as 1 have heretofore been t i member of other parties existing In my day?] e nevertheless bold and cherish, as 1 have alwayi done, the principle that this government exists it r its present form only by the consent of the gov i erned, and that it is as necessary as it is wise. t< resort to the people for revisions of the organii r law when the tioubies and dangers of the Stat I* Obft 4lnlir trunc^Ah/l tVi* nnwars A l.1 A \... ?* *. V. .' >> 1 ?UV t'W uvil^Utl U U V I I H tue public authorities. Nor ought the suggestioi to excite surprise. Government In any form Is i machine; this is the most complex oue that tb mind of man haa ever Invented, or the hand o man baa ever framed. Perfect aa It t(, It ought ti be expected that It will, at least aa often aa ono In a century, require tome modification to adapt It to the changta of society and alternations of em plre. I hold myaelf ready now, as heretofore, to vot for any properly guarded laws which shall b deemed necessary to prevent mutual Invasions o StaU s by citizens of other States, and punishihos who shall aid and abet them Notwithstanding the arguments of the gallan Senator from Oregon, (General Lane,) 1 rernali of the opinion that phyalcal bonds, such aa higb ways, railroads, rivers, and canals, are vastl more powerful for holding civil communitif togetber than sny mere covenants, though writte on parchment or engraved upon Iron I remai therefore, constant to iny purpose to secure, I possible, the construction of two Pacific railway! one of which shall connect the porta around th mouths of thn Mississippi, arid the other the town nn lk> ?/l I- 1 1<U .L? 1? ? vu *uv i?i ipovuii mm ?uc iaa.ro, wjvu VUC UOTUOI on oar Western coast. If, Id the expression of these views, I bare nc proposed what Is desired or expected by man otbtrs, they will do roe the justice to believe tba I atti as far from having suggested what in man respects would Lave been in harmony with chei lshed convictions of my own I learned earl from Jefferson that in political affhirs we canoe always do what seems to us absolutely bes Those with whom we must necessarily act, er tainlng different views, have the power and rigl of carrying them Into practice. We must b content to lead when we can, and to follow wbe we cannot lead; and if we cannot at any time d for our country all the good we would wish, w must be satisfied with doing for her all the goo that we can. I shall lend to the government my best supitoi In whatever prudent yet energetic efforts it stia make to preserve the public peace, and to mail tain and preserve the Union; advisinir, only, thi It practices as far as possible, the utmost moden tlon, forbearance, and conciliation We already have disorders, snd violence ha negun etui my riitb in tbe Constitution and 1 the Union abides, because my faith In ttie wlsdoi and virtue of tbe American people remain* ui shaken Coolness, calmness, and resolution ar elements of their character. They have bee temporarily displaced; but are re-appearing. Soon enough, 1 trust, for safety, It will be sh that sedition and violence are only local and ten porary, and tbat only loyalty and affection to tl Union are the natural sentiments of tbe who country. Whatever dangers there shall be, the will be determination to meet them; wbstev sacrifices, private or public, aboil be needful f tbe Union, they wilt be made. I feel sure tbat tl hour has not come for this great nation to fell. This Union baa not yet accomplished wb good for mankind was manifestly designed I Him who appoints the seasons and prescribes tl duties of States and empires. No, sir; If it we cast down by factions to-day, It would rise aga and re-appear In all Ita majestic proportions l morrow. It is tbe only government that ci stand here Woe 1 Woe! to tbe man th*t mad lifts his hand against it. It shall e. ntlnue ai endnre; and men, in after times, shall daels that this generation, which moved the Unit from sodden and unlocked for dangers, aurpaaai la magnanimity even tbat one which laid foundations In tbe eternal principle* of llbert

justice, and humanity At the cloae of Mr. Seward's speech, tbe Sew adjourned f . I Horn ? At tbe eioee of oar report. the Com nlttee of tbe W bole on the state of the Unton bed inder consideration tbe Narai Appropriation bill. After a protracted and exciting discussion tbe ommlttee roee and reported tbe btll to tbe Moase, and tt was passed Tbe Heme tbeo adjourned. Mok&at, January 14. fan at*.?Mr Blgirr. of Pa., Introduced along Hill providing for tbe holding of an election throughout tbe Halted States upon tbe adoption if certain amendments to the CoaatUutlon of the united Statei. almilar In anbatanc* to the ciitteu den compromlee, but alto providing that tbe President ahall be elected for alx yean, and be Ineligible after one term. Mr Wilton moved to refer It to tbe Committee on tbe Judiciary Mr Digler hoped that diapoaltion of It would not be made. Mr Trumbull aald It waa* a propoaition to change the Conttltutlon In an unconitltuttonal way. The reaolntlcn wat referred to tbe committee. Mr Brown, of Miaa , on bebalf of the Senatora from Florida, Alabama and Mlaalatippl, aald that although thoae Senator* had received no official notification of the aeceatiou of their Statea, they deemed It proper to annnounce that they would not for the preaent take active part in the ouaineaa of the Senate. Mr. Crimea introduced a reaolutlon of inquiry aa to whether there waa any combination to pre vent the free navigation of the Miatlaaippi river, kc ; laid ovedM Mr. tireen introduced a revolution rf Inquiry aa to tbe recent occupation of Federal office in St. itfOuis oy Lnnea sum iroops; ma over. Mr. Wilson Introduced a resolution of inquiry u to whether the appropriation for the Washing ton Aqueduct had been expended according To liw; laid over Mr. Slldel <uked to be discharged from the Committee on Claima, which waa agreed to. Mr. Mason called up his resolution of inquiry as to the orders given to army officers in South Carolina, and as to plans submitted to the War Department relative to the military occupancy of Virginia. HotrftE ?The Speaker presented a cemmunica from the Secretary of the Navy in relation to tele graph signals on our coast, and governors of steam mglnes in the Navy. Laid on the able, and or dered to be printed \f? Prirrliah ? r*cnlnM on innrnvl 11(7 nf " ? < r*"* ?it the proposition! of Mr. Crittenden, and calling upon the Home to take inch steps aa ahall lead to their early adoption. Objected to. Mr Kngllsh aaid be should bring the resolution up before the (louae at the earliest moment, and secure its adoption, If poaaible. Mr. Burnett offered a Joint resolution authorii ingthe Secretary of the Treasury to pay to Duvall * Bro , of Washington city, awlgneea of R. A. Davldge, the sum of $118 00 Agreed to. Mr.Garnett offered a joint resolution to suspend the execution of Federal laws within certain States. Referred to the special Committee of Five. Mr. Harris, of Va , offered a joint resolution for the repeal of the tariff laws of 1857, and the revision of the tariff law. DE*r*TCiiK4 were this morning received at the Navy Department from the Commandant of the Home Squadron,at Vera Cruz, dated Jan 4th Inst The Cumberland arrived out at Vara Crui. from New York, on the 23d Dee last. On the 6th of Dec. she lost overboard seaman Francis Miller. Personal. Major Beauregard, U. S. Engineers; Lieut. G. W. Morris, U. 8. N.; Geo. Evans, Me., are at Willards". Senator Toojnbs left for home veaterday. He la elected to the Georgia State Convention. Senator Brown, it is understood, left this morning. Balsam or Wild Cherry?In our columns this we*?k appears an advertisment of W istar's Balsam of Wild Cberrv. If it really be a superior article, and there is much reason to think so the prejudice in many cas** just against Patent Medi cines should not effect It; and the proprietors of the medicine bring before the public good of evidence of its beneficial effect, from some of our most respectable and reliable citizens, who have long used thearticle. Jno. WellsSimpson, Esq., oi mis village, u> wnom reierences was auowea to be made in the advertisement of the Balsam. at Vie request of the proprietor*, authorizes ua to say that he has used the Balsam In his family for the last ten years, and has faucd It. froin his expert' ence, to be very valuable remedy for roughs and colds. A trial mlj;ht satisfy many of ltabeneficial effects.?Laierenceville Herald, May 18, 1800. On Saturday, the account cf Governor Pickens as Minister to Russia was finally adjusted at the First Comptroller's office, and a balance of seventeen hundred dollars found due to him. The Comptroller, Oorernor Medl 11. passed the account, but directed it to be paid by drift on the sub treasury at Charleston, of u>*ick South Carolina has taken possession ?Republican. rv<y?I.O.O.F.?RIDGELY ENCAMPMENT. l_5 No. Patriarons, jou are he'eby notified that ft special meeting ?i I l>o * t Id on Tl> ESDA Y, the 15th January, at 7 /clock p m. ja!4 2t* B. A. KIDDER, Eoribe. i /\ m & n l i a :r * i. y r.? i no :ogui?r qunncnj ouuimu , L < nicati 'D of the R *V. Ur*nd L<k)*? of tne lMs'MOt of Columbia will lx> hold at Odd Fellows' Hall Seventh street.on MONDAY EVENING, the U'a inkta. it, at 7 o'clock. jaU-a JNO T. BANQg, Q. Seo'y. Y"lj^NOTIOE.?The Offio rs from each Ward of LJ the Union Re*irreut, are rruu*?tod to meet at Tempo anoe Mail.nn TUEMDAY .the 15th met., at 7 o'clock p m. Punctual attend ino? is re quested. jal2 3t NATIONAL VOLUNTEKRS, ATTEN TION.?A neeting of the above Mined As sociation will be h< Id next MONDAY EVENING, January 14th, at 7)a o'ol-ok, at Horoh's Hall, cor ner of Fourte Bt>? aud D sts. The members, and those wishing toioiu.are requested to be puaotuai in attendance. By order. R. CLEARY, President. J. H. OANTT, Rco. :Wy. Jall M* Yr"THE UNION PRAYER MEETINGS lof will be holden every day this week, in th* E' ulish Lath' r*n Church, oorner of llth and H streets, to oommonce at 4 o'olook, and to oocti^ne one hour. iaZ_ -TS^OFFICE MUTUAL FIRE 1N9. COMP., jjf Washikgtom. D. C.. Deo. 31, I860 In pursuance oftheoharter the following state ment of tne condition of tne company is published, viz: Amount of premium notes on hand $ .?5,f7BRS Do tosses during the year?.... 9 01650 Tin njtahnnha.nrt__.____ 9J59u00 jrr Notice it alto liven that tlie annual m*etinf ofmainbera ?i 1 l>e h'idat the ofiioeof the oompanr on MONDAY, the 31*' in-tant. a 10 o'clook a. m , when an eleotion will be held for eeven Managers, to serve for the ensuinx rear. a? eu6t CHAS. WILSON.Secretary. ir*="l)EMP8EY k. O'TOOLE, iJJ WEDDING AND VISITING CARD KjfoRAVERS. Importers of fine WEDDING &TATIONERY, WEDDING ENVELOPES, tho moat beautiful stria*. 326 Pa. At., batweeu 9tii and ltith sts , au 27-6m WAKHIIfflTOlf. JN PEACE PREPARE FOR WAR. inat r?n?ived bv txorera. and will besold at a very ?m&" a tvauoe, a late atsortiue-1 of COLT'S HKV'IILVKKS, >harpV Smith A. Weuon'i.ftnd othnr PISTOLS, t)oub e and Single SHOT GLNS, RIFLES, Colt's SHOT GUNS. Also inn ,000 Mu?ket Capr 4",000 El>y'? A Brother! Double Water Proof do. 3(6,iioo Co t'a Caps. 20,' oo O D do. And all kinds ol Field Ammunition. JOS. L RAVAGE, Penn. ?ve? bet. 10th and 1 Itb eta. jaM-lw (States) Sun Gilt Saw. J IMPORTANT TO LADIES! I have jsst received a lot of Sable Mink M UFFS ale from skint OAiiflit thisaea son. which I will sell at nearly hBESa ha f their usual prioe. Also, on hand. French Sable and Watsr Mink MUFFtS priou Irom $2 50 to ?3 50 ttHir ' HALF CAPES and VICTOR I M fc"<4 nf vLrlntia kiniti of Far ?tr?melf 'ow. A few mora Children* fr URS left Muffs 75o?nt?, fl and 31.26 MImm' JOCKEY HATS in Bearer and Felt, for 92 and #2 y> leas than cost. Terms oath. B. H KTINSMETZ, Hat Store #T8 Peun. avenue, ja 14 between 12th and 13th eta. IJKG1WENT4L DRILL. ' RECRUITS WANTED. THE LADD WEBSTER k CO. iMPaovsD Tight Stitch Siwixu Machinx Person* desiring to join this Beefnl Company ar? req nested to oall as soon *a possible at their Head quarters and provide themselves with the dreei of the Regiment which oonsists among other thingi of ?ne "f Ladd. Web-t-r A Go 's Family Sewing Machines. The Reciment are desicned to b? mounted and follow in th? rear in ord?r to m up tienh wound* and renta in Soldiers' garments. A company of females between the aces of 17 and X will aooompany the Regiment to kit* inetreeUoni in the art ofasing the Machine. Per order, Hrev't Brig. General. Head quarter J No. 348 Pa. av ja 12-31 WALTER HAWKEB, Agent. rpH? UN DER9IG N ED DESlRE TO NOTIFY 11 the customers of their Tate Brother, that the] will oontiuae ti carry on the business as hereto fore carried on by him. We wool# be happy if hit f ?ends and eattomers woal<l continue tkev patro sage as heretofore ja lt-itt* JNO. 91BLEY A BROTHEK. OI.,? ? SpKcSl NOTICE. , UR Castome. s will please come forward an settle their aooounte by note or otherwise. Ou payments at tkia time are unusually heavy, aad ean onlr be enabled to meet oar eagagems through Ike prompt assistance of oa jaj eolw " ?. Ta* Dunno* Caul -Wf ire tor* ao raader th1> journal, uyi tbe Intelligencer, baa raeor (4 from tbe surprise with which he awl ba*a arnod the rvreUtlona made by ear oomapoadent Katon," la tbe IalelllRmrer at Frldav laat. ra *cttne the protrtnar of operatiao* wbtcb he laged to have been conceived aad planned la a ivate caacna of aereoalon Senator* held la this tjr on Satardif, the 5th instant Tbe astouadlng itare of the aeerat proceeding* which be tbua manad mar have doabtlrss Induced tome to notion thefr authenticity, notwlthatandla* rartnm we gave respecting the responsible id reliable character of oar dlstingrlsb?d ln irmant That there is no room, however, for >T doubt in the premises, will be as obvious to te minds of our readers as It is to our own, whea e place before them the following conirotation r our correspondent's statemeirta, as found la the k'asblngtoa dispatches of the Charlestoa Mercury T the 7th instant: From Our Own C*rr**pmdtnt. Washt5?to!?, Jan. ?The Senators from ?boee r the Southern States which hare called Con Ten ons of their people met la eaocoslast sight, and Icpffed the following resolutions: Rtielvtd, That we recommend to our res pec tire tates Immediate aeoeaaion. Rts?lttd, That we recommend the holding rf a eneral Convention of theaald States, to be holden a the city of Montgomery. Alabama, at acme erlod not later thaa the 15th day of February, M. These resolutions were telegraphed this evening ? the Conventions of Alabama. Mlsalsalppl and ''"'Mi A third resolution la alao known to have tern adopted, but it la of a confidential character. to 6* dirulgtd ax prttint. There vu a good leal of dlacuaalOQ In the caucus on the question >f whether the acceding StaVs ought to continue , belr delegation* In Congreaa till the 4th of March, o prevent unfriendly legislation, or whether the j tepreaentatlves of the acceding States should all eaign together, and leave a clear field to the op, ] >ositlon to paaa such bills, looking to coeecion s thev may see fit It Is believed that the opln- 1 on that tbey should remain prevailed. WEEK IN WASHINGTON THE ONLY SAFE AND PERMANENT CURB FOR CORNS, BUNIONS, SOPT CORNS, and ALL DISEASES OF THE FEET, t> the UNERRING SYSTEM Practiced b? Pr. M. A. 9CHLOB8ER. WHAT 18 A CORN Corns are a tubercular excresaence, aiim'ar to a wart, which develop themarlvee on the to-a, be tween the t)ea,(8of( Corua.lon the eolee of the feet, and the joint of the bit toe?,( Huniona.) THEY ARE PRODUCED BY MANY CAUSES. let. The oompreaaion c%used by a narrow, and particularly by a chort shoe. 2d. Sometimes the cause n the oppotlte; a shoe too large in which the foot slipe. 3d. ftoekirg* ill fitting, and forming piaits or in equalities, tlwtrtieanMol oorns. especially in walking upon sharp, uneven, or broken pavement*; the continued rubbing of the shoe or boot at the Joint*, determine* a point of irritation; therefrom reeult large and painful c?rnt, bunions, soft corn*. Many who are thus sfflioted, have recourse to a razor or scissors, and out off the superfioies of Ur oorn, artid obtain relief for a few day s BUT WHAT 18 THE RESULT f By reason of outtiug, the exoresoenoe has the opportun ty of expanding, bordering and rooting itself, and on the a*me plaoe, by outtu.g, you make grow a number of oorus, after which it is in vain that it is cut or plastered. Sometimes oorn stay a long time without giving pain, but that must not be la<d to the idea that they are beoomtcf inert, and that they will retrain to, for, sooner or latar, to the great distrecs of the person who has to bear It, they will exhibit their real character. Pain, swe ling, fever, misery of no ordinary de sorption will arise, and wil> be difficult to *ut<due, without greater attention than oan under ordinary oircumstanoes be paid. WHAT ML'BT BE DONE? THE CORNS MU9T BE EXTRACTED? DR 8CHLOS8ER, bj a syctem At onoe novel, based upon lone expe rience and app-oved by the highest medical author ties, and ieiick can only be cmrrud out by himnj, ha< succeeded in extracting the to >t of theoore, no matter what their natures, teithout giving the leant pain or inejnrentenct, either during their re in ova or afterwards. Dr. SCHLOSSKR ha? the satisfaction of laving before the pubio at hie oonaulting r<>om?, a* a proof of the extraordinary satisfaction given by nil unsurpassed style of treatment, a numerous hat of te ti'oniala fr^rn oitixeis cf the highest 'andlag in Washington. Also, from members of the Koyal Families of Europe, as veil as number loaa ones from feutesmen Dip'oma*ists.Clerg?men, Physician*, Amb%SF?1rra, Merchant* acd Editors of thia country and Europe. COKSULTW9 ROOMS, >37 PENNSYLVANIA A VENUE, (South aide,) UtvMi 12th And lAth Offio* boars from 10 a. m. till < R LAST WEEK IK 1VASHI.XOTON. More Fire Arms! By Adaai' Ex tki* <1a*. w? h?v?? rM?iv?d a iarce additiou t? ?i?r a*<w>k of FIRE ARMS, con?i?Uni of Sharp's. JLlUm't. Smitk | Wmon't, and Calf i t> l t'/ki irroo l\rj ? w?? T r.nn. ?rEley'a, Cox's, aW-Proof, D." and Hioka* CAPS J'latot Bal.a, Cartridges, Powder FUaka, 4a.. for a low by J. E. SHIELDS. Importer ?nd Dealer in Foreign a d Anxrieu Hardware. No. 339 Pa. a*., JaI2 3t Oppcaita Brown'a Hot at. W COLTS AND SHARP 8 PISTOL8. E Hava reoeived a farther a?M!*? Colt Improvad Navy and Pocket Puto.i, Sharp'a do do do Al~, B""'r*'"' Cc1'I?VSA'l * HON. ja 10-7t* 3fll Pa. arapua. ipiREMEN'9 INSURANCE COMPANY WASHINGTON AND GEORGETOWN. Capital $200,000. at** cam r C iirui mnd Lvttuum* av? ??r ?mI %f Wajk\**ton. m INSURE HOUSES ANlToTHF.R PROPERTY AGAINST LOSS BY FIRK. Diuctou. G?o. Shoemaker, Samuel Redfarn, Samuel CropJey, Willum wi'.aon, Richard Jonea, John D Barclay, Jtai'b Gi?leon, Andrew Rothveli, Tbo?. Parker, Richard Barry. B. B. Frenoh. No okartt for Polioiea JAMBS ADAMS, Preaideat. Am 0. Path. 9?cretary. oo i?-eota puiE OLD RYK WIUSgY FOR MEW Price |t par gaItem or 30 c*nli ptr bettU. Tba rait ho km and formcn d thia artioie anfioien ' lenoe. Moreover it d foraifn demand tan foi tl? atteava iU parity and axoai may be mentioned is thia ooa nrxion um mux nvwiaa 01 osuowi grpnuMim ua?W? to mm vhitkr orother brands, Kara jo mm u JGaafeu^ ? !&?* msjxjLsa ss r of Tiiiritvnth atrMC?A nrj ooinpiMe aaaort nt of Hrudi, Carl*, Fntettaa, Bano?au?, 4c. bow OB hand; al?o. mad* to ord^r at tb* short** BObas Hair Work repaired or takaa Ibuaum* MM* r*ALVKRT*8CKL.KttfcATEl> HONKY, Mad Si? /m&mscs AUCTION SALES. By J- C. MtGlIIRK A CO.. AioUoMm. > A1L1FF*8 BALK OF STO V KB.- On T8U18 ) D*1 MO?NlNi?. Jft' oary I7U*? llo'ilOfi, I frost ofU' AiMint Room* of J. t- MeOan* & n., &rrm lotk and D at>., I !?%'! mmI? m l?4l?lni, OM Cyliad?rt u< 11 Conk o**th?r with a lot of Motm ?:d (iti Piim, m4 S m?ll lion rini*. CAM MACE. Bailif. ) '4 ? J. C. MoGll K E A CO. A ion. "HrS AFTERNOON b TO-MOHROW . By CLIAlTjtjjIEEM. AwMmin. EXTENSIVE SAUK?MA DD LEU'S GOODS. Bvoti amp Not). Hat*. 4'ap#. Tom.* PixTrnw, *c.. at An ru>s ?Ob SA 11 K )AV Ml'RNINli. Uip 12th inrtAot, at ?eoVi.^h A f'om da* t? d?? sntu tti* stock ia di?paN< of, reehal: ee la ia-se and nmnnit, of Ud!?ri' Good a Boot*. *o , at the atore of V. Ui^Mhi>iB?r, No. 539 \ intb *t'e?t, laiwdi teW opposite the C ntar Market The stook is I'l* an4 o??^rnM, m part naa Silver p'atad Sic?le aad Ooat i* Carnaje ai.d Uiiu m? Sir\?l? and Do?h.? Cart, Wat on, and Ploa?k Htriifi, r?i?e Saddles and Bi<ilo* for ad.esaad rent.emea. <ar?? Jot of Co* tar*.Bridies.Hame*,Hei ?, Girth*, Wet biug. C<mt>? Bra*h?* t? , -arj* assortment of iaa Carnaja. Drlnnc. and Rifling Whia*. Hors? Cor*ra. arid Net* *rr large lot t?[ iiarcaaa Maker*' Tooia and im M ' K large ?c t of vail assorted Hard vara for aeiit tne |n? Harnass.inaeti of ir ba:a( ?ilvar p.altd. rrnnk*. Va.ioas, Hat Box**, A c BOOTS, P HO EH, HATS. CAPS, Ac. Haas' and Bote' Ca.f. K.J. and Patent Leather Bo?>ts and Sfcoes, Brocacs fur Servants. - 1 ..J r>k.U...J timmtmrm >iul Pam? HknM. LiiaiW "<" vim?ie?. w?- . Ladie*'. Gent , and Chi.drei.e' Gin !*iioa* and L r<? lot ui Mm'i. YocU'i, and Boyi' Hate kod caps of nil kind!, M?o'? ? <) Bo;?' Cn4U, Panta, Vaata. Under Gar kMti, Hotirrf, Hwtlk*rehi?fa. Collars, Shawia. aad other Wearing A p pare., Coontr. Shelving, Lcnngea, Vtt??. and Mom. The attention of the trad* ia ?all?d to thea Hot* tala. The atook it tn ?oud order and maat be eokl wnhoot reeerre to the iugbeat binder 1Tir? oaai.. ia t dtf CLEAttT * green. Auou. FUTURE DAYS. Valuable maritet farm for ralk. Tha nnderaignad, bj Ttr*aeof he aowar veet*d in him by a mortgage from Jokn Ta? lor. executed on the twantv-aighthday of Oatobar.aigktaea hae dred And tit? eig(t, and a w of raourd la tba glerk'a Office of tha 1'iouit Co art for rriuoe eorce'a County, will oner at aabli? ea.e, on <1** ai K?hrMRrv n?tt OR thi CreaiMa, at the hour of IS o'alook nu.uf lur, if r>t,0Dthe next lair day IktnMaf j the FARM now in the yoiMMiog of Joho Tailor, and ii*nr the proaert* and reaidence of Mr. Wiliner J TmT bott Tni? land oonaiata of one hundred and even. Imd Acre*, more or Imi. and adjoiet the property of Dr. John H Uarneaad Tbomu t Berry.K?q, and ii distant from Alexandria about t*n idiim and from Waahington about ?ix Both of th?ee eit ea are aooeeeinie b* ?ood aad direct r adr. The location ia hea thy and p eaeant.and in inaiiT othe reapeotr deaiiabie. The toil ta weil nda?io<i to the growth of fratt and a I the veartaMea oaltirated 10 thiaaeotion of the omatrT. The ?ooi?Hy in the neighborhood i? rrr? air eab'e Epiecopa, Catho l*o and Methodiat Cho'ehoe are within two mi *a of thl* farm. The baildinca conaiat o a oomfor tabto Dweihnc and Kitch*>naad all arceeeary oat baildinca lor each a reaidrnoe. The lit e t thia property ia unincumbered anl indisputable. The terma of aale are: Ona-third in oaeh o? th* day of rale; and the raoidueia three equa< annua. iicUlmenta of twelve, eicht<er, and twent*-fowr rnontha, a de*<i in fee eiinple to tie girea tbe pnr ohaaer, and the deferred payment* to be aeaared hr a ii ortgafe on the premiere, to (? exec*ted by t)>? parehaeer to the aybaonlyr. The deferred pif chu (ted miit be deposited wits one ci the oftoers above ecuTerated, vbuH oertifiomt* of eueh de posit must *coomp\ny *n:h propose! aa seounty for ita fulfilment. If the proposal is not aooeptad im mediate direottons will be gir*n to return ?uot< de pout. Should the prpp->a*!s vary from the provi .one of the aot of Congreus or of this notloe they will not be ooneidered. All prop >?*'? under this notlee moat be Male*), and inscribed on the outside " Proposals for Treasury Notes '* They wi I be opened and awarded at this Department at IX o'olook, noon.on aid t9th day of January. PHILIP P. THOMAS. ja 1" . Hecet^ry of the Treesur*. W- flO.OAO /\n t ii np ft / ./? T*u CDDL'tl . T D I' V If H * * v/iv I n ?rr dvw i o, ch\tj ? ai?v nvo Of all S(fits mnd QmmJitiu, AT A GREAT lACtlllCC OH C(?T. Start fir Km! and Fixtures far Sal*. All the Smok in S. pTHOOVER'S STORE, aVTVfclron HaU.embr* in* evrt nr mmaf l.nliee1. Genu', Children'* andHHI wB^rwnt.'SHOES Al?o. TK \ V fl KI.ING TRt'NKf* are now beinc eold./er VK? t creat >Mri&oN?n u?ua reUil eel n dr rieee, indeed meek beiow u iciu. oo?C The attention of kepublio le eolieiied.ae g*eat inducement* Will be road- t? purobaeere. Theaoore oomprieee ft l*rf? ?t">ck of the (meet quality F'enehacd Amer can G*iteri.ShoM,BooU. Ac., *e.. lor lane* and gentlemen Th' Store i* for r?ut fcu'l the FlXturee for *Ale. Apply oq t' e premiee*, lr<.u Jfci1 S. II.-The fore either in whole or in part, will he old**' ^nvete rale. T" any one de iro?? o< entering th? B?>ot, S?hoe and Trunk Bun - nee* ttra nflordi a better opportunity than may again be preeented. P-raone indebted will oonf?r a faror by promptly palling and eottling their or pop nU J? 7 tf G? REAT SACRIFICE I or PARISIAN GOODS' Havirg a very iirt' 1:00* 01 me lb?? rwiuw Giod*ou Hnl, ?hic*> I mart e?lt under uj oir eu instance-. I vtl' ni%k* the trfktMt eacrilsa that OMIH1IB1 l'i 1 " II ni-??n '?v ?w ? ever *u ffered to the public In t'knc off XS p?r o nt 01 lit* recuar prire. My goods l>eing marked in p'ain figu ei uo one will b-> (Te etvad. I aijei in p rsmt of (oodi as Cloak*, Krecoh Bonnets. Euib oJ*rie?, Pa't) l>rre**a, Head isreeaee, F.owere, Wr?athe, Kibhoaa, Faaa, l aw and a great variety of aruclee generally kept in a F?noy and Trimn.inf Store, will do veil to tie* m? a calfbefore they perchaeean* where e ?s. Ladies vill pleaee l>ear in mad that all ay gocxi? are bought b? m?se f in Pari*, consequently are of the latest style* in th? market. M. WILLI AN. l??ortor. j\ll-lw,if aa Market I \f ADAMF. MOVING 1H female alterative fills. For the exefaaive uee of Feena.ee laboring ander any of the fallowing eomplalata: Obstr*eti<>ns. ~ " lache. Pate Sappres*i'>n>,Green Fioknees, Hradru-he. p*,t the S:de. Palpitation, Loathing of toed. Dieterbaa Sleep and ail Int rruptioaa or Irregula ltiee of the Meiotrual Periods N. B ?Th?se Pills ?h-uld never betaken by fa male* daring pregnancy. as the; w<mid be sere t* oauoe mieearuage Prepared for Madame Bnria at 18 Rue Vaugirard. Peru, Franoe For aaU at No 17# so?th Jj street, opposite Smithsonian In titntion, laiatc. 'l'he only egaat la Washiagloa. ia 1* ? f* PISTOLS. y(ll T'* Ann.. \>r. uil P.^lr.t ertirt\j new motiaii, superior to* any "heretofore i Aro. the Kn?iuh end AMrieu A dun*, Traa te.'? end Smith k. We b?b'? Rerol?er?. sharp's Repr&Uoc and the genauM Derinrer Futoi. a i*rc* a?ei:tment of the above at r?rj low rata*. M. W. GALT A BRO . Jewel* r?, 344 Paw, ja <1 3' 4 (toon weet of Brown'* BoW. O.^fc I'RlcK. ONLY! A VfHG on baiH a very b?n MMft of DRBM TRI MMIMiS. I will offer the laneren cheap for Caeh.and One Pnee On)v. R. C. flTEVKNS. 336 Fa. at . , no ? tf 1.M www Wth eta. ' AA -a RKWARD OF t*00 WILL BK O?ivF\l. rirra for the arr**t end eoavietioi of tee p r?on or eereoee who eat ftre to a? eto< e oa th- m> ihi( ofjaaearr M, 1MI, thereby oeetroyiaj m.t entire etook aorf other vaiaable property. r ja?iw H. O.rOlDY. VALENTINES! . VALENTINES!! Pom imi m Tb* trtjl-rappliod ** 9?* Nov York pnooo. A bMutilul ?-?urtn.?at of MatNBMlM aMl Coauo of til aty ti>? m4 ?<Uora?.?t *. ^'KNC|" FRENCH FUJWKESOF THE VEST BEST ?o*!>ty, owl m umdiiti r*r> " At STEV1 . fcorv. ?tk mm mS I me say "i Min. C. *. ft KKi'H, Mortgagee and Attorney fjr the parlies, jt II-2'iwti OFFICIAL. T*?4.?niT 0*P?*TMKWT,( January 9 ISbt. < Noticb it avKKPY g:ve* that sealed proposals will be reoeived at this Onpartment until the IMA da* of January mat. for the ia*aecf such ba.anoe of fire million* of dollar* in Treasury note* ee may then be lawfully issued in exchange for gold ooic of the United States. deputed with tne Treasurer ot the United States, the Treasurer of the Mint at Philadelphia or the Assistant Treasur ers at Boston, New York, or t*i. Louis within Ira days from the nooeptai.oe of such proposals under theaathoriry of the act of Congress entitled "An act to authorise the itsae of Treasary notes, aud for oth?r purposes.' approved December 17. ia?n. Such Trtasnry notes will be issued upon the rMaaiat here of oertifieates of deposit with thoee ofioere to theoredit of the T. msrtr of the United State* They wi!l be mvd? p&?*).ie to the order of uoh bidder or bidder* u shall offor to make aaeh exehance at tb? lovett rate of interest oe aaoh note*, and they vill oarry thai rate of intereet from the date ofauoh depoait. The proposaie moat ?ta*e the rate of interest viUiont eondition and without reference to other bide, and eocta in do other fraetioeal ratee than one fourth one half.or three foirtM ofoirt Kr tMtia, One eer oent idub the amount propoaed to be ex