Newspaper of Evening Star, January 18, 1861, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated January 18, 1861 Page 2
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I I THE EVEMMG STARE WASHINGTON CITY: f' FRIDAY Jmmmm tj 19,1961. lL/~ The Brw Dollar wwiv r-uir, mnrr i?n Hj V *Ycr ?f Metropolitan new* and goaaip, And choice literary reading, la now on oar counter ready Cor I delivery to tbe public. Km braced In Ita enter talnln^ content* Vre the fbllowlng article* : I Tbe Samphire Gatherer'* Story?a thrilling tale; f K vac nation of Fort Moultrie; The Smiths of ^oalthTille?exceedingly humorous, Sh?w, the RrltUh Life UnardimiB; A!) About tbe Patcben Horses, Ac., Ac ; / I Editorial* upon all tbe exciting topica of tbe day; Full reports of tbe procee:nes In Congress; Mouth Carolina Convention; Lecture* at tbe Saiithaoulan and elsewhere; Republican Meetings; Democratic Meetings; | American Colonization Society; Latest Telegraphic Dispatches from all points; Miscellaneous items, ad tnJxnUum; Local Newt and General Intelligence; Operations of tb? Patent Office, Cabinet and Departments; Proceedings of the annual meeting of the U 9. Agricultural Society; Communications upon ^ Agriculture, Horticulture, 4c.; Household Recipes: Recipes for the Workshop, 4c., 4c ; With other items of Prose. Poetry, and whatever ? would add to the general improvement. This la Just the paper above all othera for persona sojourning in the National Metropolis to end to their friends at a distance. rnee oniy three centa per copy, or 11.00 per annum; postage prepaid by stamp* when ao arranged. ftpiru #i ik' .?i*ralii| Press. The Inttlttgene*r, In replying to Southern correspondenta, relative to the President elect, apeak* of Mr. Lincoln's past political course as eminentlr conservative, and quotes from Senator Benjamin's speech, of tbe 23d of last May, to show the confidence reposed in him by the South, when a representative in Congress. The Constitution contends that the rejection of the Crittenden amendment* to the Constitution by the united Republican vote in the Senate establishes the folly of expecting even the most moderate recognition of Southern claim*. The Rtpubliean says: " We have ha^l quite enough of a sort of Unionism at the South, which is nothing but contingent disunion," and.that ' the question is not who is for the Union, if they can have it remodeled to suit them: but who is for the Union as It la under tlie old Conatitution of 1787 ?" It laya the reaponaibllltyat the door of the border States, and urgea them to arreat the progreas of diauniou and treaaon The viacinia Movbmkst?Wm hmak, what ov tbi Night??Virginia is promptly Inaugurating the movement which, it is no longer to be doubted, bids fair to bring tbe troublea of the times to a Deaceftil and haoDV termination, feith. out the destruction of the Union. It ia the plan . of inducing both the aeceding States and the General Gorernment to abstain from hostilities until the border slavehol<)ing States can demand In a fraternal spirit of all the authorities of all the rest of the States that they will, in a national convention, consider the existing condition of the i nioii, ana remeay iae evm, uy me aaopuon 01 the Crittendea propositions or whatever else that may prove satisfactory to those who simply seek to secure for all time to come within the Union, the institution of southern slavery against unconstitutional encroachments on the part of the Gen eral Government. ? The news from the ?outh received within the last week, proves? 1st That South Carolina Is already heartily sick and tired of the position In which she stands, . oil tw.* *1 1 a _ .# n . j . i. i?? iiui idc popular vovc ui ucorgia ana Alabama la largely against following South Carolina's example; 3d. That Arkansas refuses to hold a Convention even, antil after tbe 4th of March ; 4th. Tnat Tennessee has determined to refer whatever her Convention may do to the people, which cannot be done before tbe 4th of March ; 5th That North Caroltni is by no means likely to set precipitately in tbe matter, and that her authorities, repudiating Mr. W. S Ashe's acts of i?bellion, have offered to restore to the United State* the forte h? caused to be seized ; 6th. That Virginia has accorded to her people tbe right to sit in judgment upon whatever her Convention may do, and is also engaged in urging a plan nnder which the whole trouble may easily be accommodated without the destruction of tbe Union; ?th. That Maryland continues firmly to scout the intrigues of the disunionists ptr i? to Involve her in the disunion movement; 8th. That Missouri has decided that whatever her Convention may do, shall also be duly submitted for popular ratification or rejection. In proving these now so very important facts, the news in question proves unmistakably that the consumption of the scheme of the conspirators to drag the whols South out of the Union before the 4th of March is, already, a dead failure; and?Mt a wholesome reaction has certainly set in In all quarters of the South, that, beyond question. di?al pates the probability of the destruction of the Union, and promises a speedy settlement of the troubles by action of all the States in National Convention, represented nor by their Congressmen, principally solicitous each of strengthening his hold on poaitlon In public life, bat by citizens Without embarassing records aa public men, who see before them their chance to come into public life only through earnest exertions to repair the miachief which Congresahaa for twenty-live years past been gradually heaping upon the head of an abuaed country. Hats I Not Pboihocncbd It ? Thebefobe, It It So'?Nothing could be wore ridiculous than the pretention! with which the New York Tr-ibun* iHumn to pronounce the views of the President elect to be diametrically opposite to the poaitlona aaaumed by that functionary^ premier in his recent tenatorial apeech. It ia well known that in the composition of the Cabinet, Mr. Lincoln unceremonioualy rejected every man urged upon him tuspected of sympathy with the ideas and narncsea of th? Tnk??? i? conaecton with the slavery question; selecting u the bead of his administration and hit chief adviaer the very man, of all others, against whom the New York Tribun* entertain* the bitterest conceivable hostility. We need hardly remind the public that Mr. Seward'a *psech has b?en received by the whole Republican party press, except the New York 7Vi6m?, as the authorised exposition of the President elect's position with reference to the troubles of the tlaaas, If but because he (Mr. 9.) Is to be the chief of the new government. The fact that the Tribune undertakes to poohv ? * - " poon senator seward'a authority to apeak in Lincoln^ behalf and Taunt lta own, nnder nil tbe circomatancea of tbe eaae, la aim ply proof positive that despairing of otherwiae Influencing tbe Incoming admintitration to make common cauae with tbe abolition lata, it la bent on trying the experiment of bollying It to that end. n v.... . iiariiBivK ?i u? uDnuncemtni a rew (day i since that the Congressional representation f Alabama was about to withdraw from Washington, which determination, by-ttae-by, Is understood to have been reconsidered for the time being, (as the north Alabama delegate* In their Convention refuse point blank to sign the sects, ion ordl nance, and thus, so far, block the wheels ef d union fir *?,) caused a multitude of regrets to be expressed her* at the prospect of losing Senator Fltxpatrlck from the councils of the nation. We question whether any other public man has mors earnestly and sincerely condemned the rouses of those who seek to destroy the Union for the sake of Its destruction, than Senator P. ?- f~. v.. Li ? a -* .ur ruimcauy i man or good sense and enlarged patriotism, never having done a foolish or regrftable thing In the discharge of his public duties through the long series of years he has been in the Senate of the United States We wish he could at once repair to Alabama for the time being, where his Influence in behalf of moderation, popular rights,and sound patriotism would be worth more than can be expressed, to the cause of the eventual security of the rights of the South without the total destruction of the - - Rmanuoja Dieeainge and beneflts which tb* people of Alabama, In common with all the rmt of the clttxeos of tb# United States, enjoy by and through the Union. UZ^Snow fell on Monday night to the depth of Is inches in Western Alabama and Eastern Ml* umppt " Tbb Niwi'iio* Alabama, that the delegate* from the northern portion cf the State refuse to sign the ordinance of secession passed by the Convention, unless that be amended so as to make it Inoperative until after the 4th of March next, was doi unexpected in us. in view 01 me iaci iosi very large public meeting held in Huntsvllle, the third largest city or town in the State, recently resolved that the people of North Alabama will take up arint against the disunion movement,unless the ordinance (of secession) be submitted to popular acceptance or rejection. The position of North Alabama is Immensely strengthened by the fact that an analysis of the vote of the whole State in electing delegates to the Convention, shows that the disuntonists ptr it, though able to control the Convention, were really In a minority fit mnr? than t*?n thmiftar.ri vntM: th? rnnnllec voting with tbrm living few white# and iT.any blacka (population), while those voting against them have comparatively many whites and few blacka. It Is hardly to be doubted that North Alabama will have her way In thla matter, insomuch that It Is no longer to b? doubted that a large majority of the population of the State is aevlnst immediate accession t and that havinir her way In it, ahe must necessarily d< f-at the scheme arranged by the disunion secret managing committee here, to bold a Provisional Congress of seceding State*, at Montgomery, Ala., early next month, declare Robe.-tM. T. Hunter, of Virginia, Provisional President of the Revolutionary Government, Jefferson Davis, of Mississippi, Commander-in-chief of the Revolutionary army, Ac., Ac. Thi Clark Propositions ?The Senate to-day, by a vote of 27 to 24, reconsidered lis action of a few days ago, adopting the resolutions of Mr. uun, 01 ?. n , insreaa or mose 01 Mr Crittenden. Thie brings the whole subject up again before the body, and we truat that a better apirit in connection with It will be manifested upon both aidts, ao that if the Senate can do no good in the emergency, it will at leaat avoid so acting ts to convince the country at large that the more If H A/> t r\r m tho rvmH on I Ka t?n?aA S V. ~ ? ?? wvv?vi? tuv p<i>iVUi| IUC nuitc IUO pailCUl Ut'&O" sarlly get*. Major Akdzrsox at Scxtkr?Information per telegraph received here to-day, declarea that the South Carolina authorities have entirely changed their course towards Major Anderson and hla command. Fresh provisions, free intercourse wl'h the city,and their mails, are nolonger withheld from them. IC^The Baltimore American says it must be gratifying to Governor Hicks' friends to know that the distinguished Bishop of the Diocese of Maryland (Bishop Whittingham) heartily en. dorses the Governor'^ conservative Dosltlon ' Ptrwul. Capt Kingsbury'U. S. A.; Lieut. Bunkhead. U- 8. N ; Rev. Mr Harris. U. S A.,' Charleston; and J. B. 9. Alexander, U. 9. A , are at Willards'. We learn by the?last steamer that the old King of Prussia, Frederick W illlara 1V , Is dead, after n protracted illness resulting in temporary insanity. He ascended the throne about 15 years ago, and on the '23d of October, 1830, he gave up the management of his personal affiirs to his brother. By hisd?ath his brother William now oecomes King, n is supposed, however, he will abdicate In favor of his son. Prince Frederick William, a voting man twenty-nine years of age, wbo married In the eldest daughter of the Queen of England. Gkxkkal Scott's View?.?The Intelligencer of thla morning publishes the views of Gen. 9eott upon secession,written October 29,1^60. In which the position Is assumed that the right of secession mav be conceded. In order to save time; but It should be Instantly balanced Dy the correlative right on the part of the Federal Government to reestablish, by force If necessary. Its former continuity of territorv. If the i'nlnn w>? nnr? KrAk.n there would be no hope of reuniting the fragments, except by the sword, and it would then be better to suffer these fragments to form themselves Into a new Confederacy. General Scott expresses his political sentiments as sympathizing with the Bell and Kverett ticket, but he does not apprehend any unconstitutional violence or breach of law from the Administration of Mr. Lincoln. He advised the prompt garrisoning of all souioern ioris, ana Mrs: w ltd tbe army faithful to Its allegiance and the navy?probably equally so. and with a Federal Executive, for tbe next twelve month*, of firmness and moderation, wblch tbe country has a right to expect?moderation being an element of power not lea* than firmnest?there la good reason to hope that tbe danger of secession may be made to pasa away without one conflict of armi, one execution, or one arreat for treason " In relation to the lines of demarcation that would be established between the new Union, in case of dissolution, he could not accurately apeak, but many of them might be approximately drawn In advance as follows : i. The Potomac river and the Chesapeake bay to the Atlantic 2. From Maryland, aloni; the rrpit ?f ih? Allpohanv ( rwrha r*m tK? ui v ? a \ , vr r~ K.UC iuu^I range of mountain*, to some point in the coast of Florida. 3. The line say from the head of the Potomac to the west or northwest, which it will be moat difficult to settle. 4. The crest of the Rocky Mountains. Of the Federal property In the South he said From a knowledge of our southern population It Is my solemn conviction that there is some danger of an early act of raahneaa preliminary to secession, !> : the seizure nf some or all of the following posts Forta Jackson and St. Phllln. in the Mississippi. below New Orleans, both without garrisons; Fort Morgan, below Mobile, without a garrison; Forts Pickens and iMcRee, Pensacola harbor, with an insufficient garrison for one; Fort Pulaski, below Savannah, without a garrison; Forts Moultrie and Sumter, Charleston harbor, the former with an insufficient garrison, and the latter without any; and Fort Monroe, Hampton roads, without a sufficient garrison In my oplulon all these works should be 1 mined! ately so ga'risoned a* to make any attempt to take anyone of them, by surprise or coup Jt main, ridiculous. These s-ntiments expressed before tbe Presidential election and before secession was looked upon as at all probable, are particularly interesting at tbe present crisis, ana give to the country an Idea of General Scott's sentiments upon this important subject. irr A statement in the New Vork Evening Post, of Sergeaat George McFadden,wbo was employed under Major Anderson, both at Fort Moultrie and at Fort Sumter, gives rather a different version of the state of affairs in Major Anderson's garrison to that generally received He says that Fort Moultrie was in a much better condition for Att... a.._ ? -- .u?u > ? > juiuKi, iiiii nearly an me guns were mounted, and the men Id good condition. The appartns for mounting guns was left at Fort Moultrie Fort Sumter Is cold, and unfinished,' and some nine or ten of the guns were imperfectly mounted. The guns of the fort cannot be depressed sufficiently to defend the fort, as they are mounted for long-range shot, and any object within a inile and a half of the fort could not be harmed. He also states that Major Anderson Is very short of provisions, having only fifty barrels of flour and one or two casks of other provisions They have no fuel, and are comnellMl *?.?? whatever can be (pared from the fort He say* that with 100 determined men he could take possession of the fort in half an hour, at the position of the gun* will not admit of their bavins any effect upon a company within one mile. Major Anderson never asked the workmen to stay with him; but, on the contrary, was anxious to get rid of so many extra mouths to feed. Nobth Cakolina Cosvxktiqn ?At the determined demand of the Hon Bedford Brown, a conservative member of the NotIi Carolina Legislature. the Committee on ?( to whom wu e utrusted tbe consideration of a proposition tor tbe calling of a State Convention, agreed to lnsrrt in tbe bill reported for tbat purpose a provsion that tbe action of the Convention ball be submitted to a vote ft the people for tbelr ratification or rejection. Last week Messrs. Avery and Pearson proposed .substitutes f*r the bill in trod need?the one in the Senate and the other in the Commons?entirely omitting this provision. Tbe substitute was attacked In tbe Senate by Mr. Brown, whose emphatic declaration tbat he would vote for auch a substitute " never! never!" elicited a round of applause in tbechamb r and lobbies of tbe Senate C. * - U. rajwiuw uwrivn apeaKI 01 ID* omitted provision ?? " lndlspensible," and the Standard emphatically declare* that "no bill calling a Convention c*n t>? pawed without* provision submitting its action to the people at the ballot-box." The aubjeet 1* yet under diacusslon The bill, to become a law, must receive two-thirds of the vote* of each branch of the Legislature. Balsam or Wild Cherky ?In our columns this week appears an advertisement of Wlstar's Balsum of Wlid Cherry. If It renlly be a superior article, and there Is much reason to think so, the prejudice In many cases just against Patent Medicines should not effect it; ant', the proprietors of the medicine brine before the public good evidence of its beneficial effect, from some of our most respectable snd reliable citizens, who have Ions need the article Jno Wells Simpson, Esq . of this village, to whom references was allowea to be mtdf in th# tfl0-?~? ?- ?. . v. w? ?uc oaiHU, II the requrat of tbe proprietors, antborttee a* to say that he bu used the Balsam In bis family for tbe last ten years, and has found it, from his expertence, to be very valuable remedy for coughs and coids. A trial might satisfy many of Its beneficial LitermcivUU Htrail, Afay 18,1800, ( - CONeRBmiONiL. Smat*.?Yesterdsy, after the close of oar report? Tbe Senate having under consideration the deficiency bill? Mr Hunter moved to amend by adding to the bill: "to enable tbe Secretary of tbe Navy to carry out the conditional contract made bv ntm with tbe Cblriqut Improvement Company. 9300,000 " After aome discussion tbe amendment was passea?yeas as. nays s Mr. Fitch moved to amend the bill by adding " 135,000 for the use of the Superintendent of Public Printing" which motion was agreed to? yeas 37. nnys 9. Mr. Green offered an amendment relative to the transportation of mails between New York and San Francisco ria Panama; which amendment was concurred In? When the bill was read a third time, snd passed. The special order for the day (the Pacific Railroad bill) was called up. The question being put upon the adoption of the amendment previously offesed by Mr. Benjaman, in relation to the grants of the road, the yeas were 34, nays 11. Mr. Rice offered an amendmenj providing for acounrcung roaa irorn superior v;uy tome northernmoit of tbe two proposed railroads, via St. Paul. Minn.; which was lost?yeas 12 nays 31. After a protracted debate upon tbe bill, the Senate went into executive session; after which, at a quarter past 5, tbe Senate adjourned. Horn*?After our reporter left? Mr Thomas, of Tenn., said tbe institution of slavery was not only constitutional, but conferred blessings on tbe slave, and was necessary to a full development of tbe South The fathers of tbe R pnnhl ir not nnlw ... r ivvt^uiACU I ? UUH??liUMViiai|^| but in owning and transmitting slaves to their posterity they nad left the weight of their authority in Its favor. In the opposition to this institution the republican party bad grown into power, and had succeeded in obtaining possession of the Government. Their principles were in direct hostility to the interests of the South: secession was but Its logical result; and he, for one, approved of secession under existing circumstances. He denied the right of the Government to coerce a seceding State, and said that the South ?? termined to have equality In the Union, or-lnde pendence out of It. Mr. Sicklea denied tbe right of secession, approved the course of Mai. Anderson, and said that while It would be difficult to get a regiment to march from New Y?rk into a seceding State for the purpose of coercion, they were all ready to defend the national flag, no matter where it was hoisted; and If a Southern Confederacy was formed, it was tbe duty of the North to extend over it a territorial control. Mr Aakl ?V rpnilH 1 a V?0 Moa n# * nn?rtaful J ? ?- ? secession and dissoljtion of the Union. The Union must be preserved at all hazards, and he would use all tne force at the command of the Government to put down secession and enforce the Federal laws Mr Perry, of Me , aaid that New England could live without the South much better than the South could live without New England. He reviewed the present wealth and future resourres of New England, and aaid that as loni; as the South resisted by force the execution of the laws, New England would hold no parley nor offer any compromise, but would meet such treason with 1V3P Thp ITn i An Ka 1A **?* k- ? - UV vitiVii. uv DU1U, UIUII UIIU ouaii I/C l?IC* i served Tbe committee then rote, and tbe House adjourned. Friday, January I?. Sksatk.?A communication was laid before the Senate by the Vice President from the War Department, enclosing a statement of tbe defenses of tbe national armories. Also, a communication from the Secretary of the Navy, enclosing a report of the condition of the United States Mr. Wade presented the resolutions of the Legislature of Ohio, read in th* House of Representatives on Tuesday last; which were read, laid it i-ui- a -? * on iuc uiuic, una oraerea xo oe pnnwa Mr Gwin moved that 5,(J00 extra copies of the annual report of the Secrttiry of the Treasury be printed; which was referred to the Committee on Printing. Mr. Mason, of Va., Introduced a joint resolution authorizing Lieut Craven, U.S. N., to receive certain marks of distinction from the Spanish Government. A resolution was agreed to, asking the President to communicate certain papers in relation to the Mountain Meadow massacre. Mr. Sumner introduced a resolution requesting me rresiaeni to communlca'e to the Senate copies of all correspondence between this Government and foreign ministers in relation to foreign vessels in the port of Charleston. The Senate then passed a bill for the relief of O. B. F. Fairfax, Dodge & Co. Mr. Crittenden moved to take up the motion of Mr. Cameron to reconsider the vote adopting Mr. Clark's substitute by his resolution; which was agreed to?yeas 27, nays 24?as follows: Yeas?Messrs. Bavard, Bigler, Bragg, Bright, CUn^man, Crittenden, Douglas, Fitcb, Green, Gwin, Hemphill. Hunter. Johnson of Ark.. Johnson of Tenn . Kennedy, Lane, Latham, Mason, Nicholson, Pearce, Polk, Powell, Pugb, Rice, Saulsbury, Sebastian, and Slidell? 27 Nays?Messrs Anthony, Baker. Bingham,Cam eron, Chandler, Clark, Collamer, ffixon. Doolittle, Fwienden, Foster, Grimes, Hale, H?rlan, King, Reward, Simmons, Suinmr, Ten Eyck, Wade, Wlgfall, VVttkinton, and Wilson?24 Hocsk ?A message was received from the Senate, announcing the passage of the bill making appropriations for the fiscal year ending June 30, leOl; referred to the Committee of Ways and Means. Mr. Moore, of Ky , rose to a personal explanation relative to his vote upon the resolutions off-red by Mr. Adrain. indorsing the course of MaJ Anderson add promising the support cf Congress to tbe President In executing the Federal laws He said he had been censured for not voting In fivor of tbe resolutions, and he desired to set himself right before tbe House and tbe country. He did not admit the right of a State to ??6ede, and he fully and heartily endorsed that portion ox me reaoiuwoi.i id relation to Major Anderson ? course; but lie could not give hla vote In fjvor of granting to tbe President the power which these resolutions provided He was In favor of maintaining tbe Constitution and tbe laws, but he believed that this could be accomplished without the bloodshed which precipitate actios upon the part of the Federal Government would surely Inaugurate. Mr Scott rose to a privileged question. A democratic friend of his had been Just removed from tbe Hail, while a republican was suffered to re main If republican members were to be allowed to bring their friends upon the floor of the House, and that privilege denied to the democraiic side of the House, he should move tbe expulsion of the Assistant Doorkeeper who permitted It. Mr. Dawes introduced a resolution instructing the Committee on Public Priming in out delay, whether the proceeding* of certain contested election cases had been printed, which resolution was adopted. On motion, tbe regular order of business (reports from committees) was taken up. After the passage of a few private bills? Mr. Edwards offered a joint resolution relative to a private claim, and addressed the House at considerable length On motion of Mr. Sherman the House went into Committee of ths W hole on th. army bill, (Mr. Washburn, of 111., in tbe chair ) Mr. Pendleton took t'je floor, and proceeded to addr**ss the committee in opposition to tbe collection of tbe Federal revenue In South Carolina I a ? ? - Illinois Democratic Ctnreatun, Sp*mori*LD, J?n. 18 ?The Democratic State Convention met at the State House this morning Ninety-three out of the hundred and two counties were represented. The proceeding! of tbe Convention were harmonious. Tbe resolutions were adopted by an almost unanimous vote, declaring that it is the prompting of patriotism and dictate of wisdom to mace an earnest effort to save the Union by conciliation and concession. Therefore, we are willing to accept tbe amendments to the Constitution proposed in the United States Senate by Senator Douglas sad Senator Crittenden and the Border States' propositions, or any other whereby harmony may be restored between the people of the different wtiAi,. u> the country. We deny the Constitutional right of any State to secede from the Union, and we are equally opposed to nullification at the North and secession at the !*outh as violations of the Constitution. Th*t in tbe opinion of this Convention, the employment of a military force by the Federal Government to coerce Into submission the seceding States, will inevitably plunge the country In a civil war. and entirely extinguish all hope for a settlement of the fearful Issues now pending before the country. Therefore, we earnestly entreat tbe Federal Government and the seceding States to withhold the arm of military power, and on no pretext whatever tilhrlnw IK- - 1 ..v navivu w me uurrurs oi & civil war, until the people can tak* tucb action as the trouble! demand. We recognize and declare It to be the duty of tbe Federal Government, through the civil authorities within tbe Jurisdiction of the State*, to enforce all laws passed in pursuance of the Constitution, but we distinctly deny that tbe Federal Government tuts a Constitutional power to call out tbe military to execute these laws, except in aid of tbe civil authorities. We recommend the repeal of the Personal Liberty bills, and recommend a National Convention to be held at Louisville, Kentucky, on tbe ltth at Febrnarv. to tak? # , ? ??~ .U*v v^viiaiunBUDO IDC present perilous state of tbe country, and recommend such just concessions and such amendments to tb?* Constitution as wUl produce hsrmony and fraternal feeling throughout the Union, tbe said Convention to consist of one delegate from each Congressional District, and two at large fTom each thirty-three States. We suggest that the Legislatures of the several Stales take atop* for tbe holding of Stata Conveat|oM to carry eat tbe aforesaid recommendations? S I Itema Telegraphed Irta WuhiafUa. Washimotos, Jan. 17?Tfce Senator* and membera of Coaxreaa from Alabama have been In auaDenM) for aeveral days, anxiously awaiting the official announcement of the consummation of the ordinance of aeceaalon, and It now appetra there la trouble in the Convention They were notified to-dav by teleg.-aph from the Prudent I of the Convention not to leave their set la until I ??- - a W?- a- a_ ?W- ? iui?tivi uiivTiiiru. mc iroaoic i? in me musai of the delegates from North Alabama tos'gn the Ordinance unless tbe time for uccsslon la postponed until the 4tb of March. Tbe nomination of Mr. Mclntlre as Collector of Customs in the neighborhood of Charleston Is still suspended in tbe Committee cf Commerce, to which it was referred. In tbe Deficiency bill which passed the Senate to-day the appropriation of 9350 (XJO for carrying the mail from New York to San Francisce, in the name of Vanderbilt, was stricken out. Senator Latham inaisted upon the recognition of the services rendered by the Panama Railroad Company and the Pacific Steamship Company. ? <?* Kiiuiivin ?nu TBS ?IL tKirici. The Postmaster-General has written to Governor Pickens notifying him that unlet* Major Anderson and his command are allowed free access to and from tbe Post Office, the mall service will be cut off entirely. While It Is pretended that his correspondence will be delivered, no messenger Is permitted to land and rective It. The Postmaster at Charleston saya he delivers the letters as "opportunity occurs," which means when a flag of truce is occasionally sent to Fort Sumter. The government Is paying nearly tl50,000 annually, above receipts, for maintaining mall aarvtce i? a n. ti > ? ? - * iu ouuiu varoiuia, ana yei on noi oeen auowea to communicate with its own officer*. All the rumoraof mutiny or disaffection among Anderson's command are fabricated, and without the least color of truth. Lieutenants Hall and Talbot, who are just from Fort Sumter, apeak in the highest terms of the devotion and affection of the garrison to their commander, and the expressed willingness and desire of every man to share his fate, whatever it may b? He haa resorted to no punishments, aa charged, but on the contrary has had every reason to extend the utmost liberty consist? nt with rule* of the service so faithful and ready have the soldiers been In discharging every duty. TELEGRAPHIC MISREPRESENTATIONS. The telegraph la burdened with communlcatlnna tr\ (ha h n>r nAnnl* n akan ttuua ?v >uc icvu?u naming ?uciO vu auair don all hope of conciliation. Virginia and Kentucky have been particularly appealed to On the other band, the Northwest'it urged to stand by the Union more firmly than ever. Despatches to Ohio, Illinois and Iowa, forwarded to-night, will iM-t the war spirit there already aroused Into a blaze. Fresh Intelligence from Mississippi of interruption and indignities to Western s eamboats and passengers, add fuel to the excitement. We have reports that one steamboat has been stopped, mat otners have been subjected to rigid examination. that worthy citizen* have been sent back, and that cannon have l>een planted on the banks of *he river to enforce the decree of the Commonwealth of Mississippi Messrs Bragg, blidell and other extremists have telegraphed the defeat of Mr Crittenden's proposition, to the South, for the purpose of exacerbating feeling and promoting the revolution Iverson and some other Cotton State Senators with held their votes on Mr. Clark's proposition, for the very purpose of having Crittenden's proposition fill, that they might use It to further excite the South. Th* Wbathe*.?The following report or the weather for the morning It made from the American Consolidated Telegraph Line to the SmithIonian lmtltutlon. The time of observation la about 7 o'clock ja.ncary 16.1861. New York, N. Y cloudy. Baltimore. Md cloudy. Washington, I). C cloudy. Richmond, Va.*. raining, 40'. Petersburg, Va cloudy, 45?. Norfolk, Va cloudy, pleasant. Wilmington, N.C cloudy, cool. ni 1 * o ^ i>aarie?ion, o. raining. Augusta. Ga ........rainy. ?avannan, Ga rainy, cold Macon. Ga raining, cold. Columoui, Ga raintag. Griffen. Ga raining, bard. Jackson, Ala cloudy. Mobile, Ala cloudy, 53'. FROM TH? WIST Pittsburg, Pa foggy. 3&?. barometer at the Smithsonian at 7 a. m , (corrected for temperature,) 30,IK); at noon, 30.071 Thermometer at 7 a m., 32*; at noon. 33%?. Maximum during 21 hours, ending 9 a m to1 dav. 44?: minimum -2fe V. a (Y1F"I O. O P.?GRAND LODGE.?The officer* IL < and members of the Gra d Lodce are re Quested to attend a >p?cial meeting TO-MORROW (Saturday )EVE\fNG,at7o'c/ock,to make ar aneemeots for the funeral of P. G Geoisi Wilsos, of Eastern L"dge, No 7. Funeral on Sunda*. at 1 o'olook p. m. ja 16 gt JOHN T BANGS. G. 8. RTROPOL1TAN LITERARY A8SO'ijf CIATION.?The memhera of the Metropolitan I.i erarj Aaa?oiation are requested to meet at the offioe of Dr. J. B. Keasby, on Pens avenue, between 9th anrt ljith sta . No 33U,on THIS (Fridayj EVH-NING^t7>* o'clock The memheisare equestea to i>? punctual in their attendonce, a* hJBinnss of muoli imp >rtaace wi 1 be presented for tficir consideration. It THOMAS M. SHEPHERD, Seo. Yr?FKNHN BROTHER HOOD.-The regaL ? lir weekly meeting o? the Washington Circle of the K? ian Brotherhood will he held at No. 536 (ove- hook store) seventh st'eet. between l.miicaba avenue and D street, on SUNDAY EVENIN?? next, at 6 o'clock precisely A full and punctual attendance of members ami those desiring to join M earnestly requested, as important business will be broueht before the meeting. II IJ.9t? I 1 U L'C DV?V D ? .? ?> .? ?\ .11 UO IV I C3TO T^g=?9MITH80NlAN LECTL'RF.?.-??rof. F. !J 3 A P Barmaid, President <>f the University of Mississippi, deliver a course of Lectures on Light. First Lecture Wednesday. January 16.?Outline of Optical Discovery, Characteristics of Polarized Light. f?eoond Lecture Friday, January 18.?Undulatory Theory if Light, Physical Doctrine of Polansa tion. Th'rd Lecture Monday, January 81.?Chromatics of Pola'ized Light Fourth Lecture Wednesday, January S3.?Physical Theory of Doob'e Refraction, and of polarisation bv Double Kefraction. Fifth Leoture Friday. January 26.?Circular, Elliptical, and Rotary Polarization. Thes* Lectures will be illustrated by numerous experiments and illustration*. The Lectures will commence at a quarter before 8 o'clock, when the red light on the tower will b? extingui> hed and the doors closed. jaP>-T,W,K.M.W,F. rra^UKFICIS mutual fire ins. comp., LL3 Washington, D. C., Dec. 31, I860 In pursuance of the oharter the followinr statement of the condition of tne company is published. 1*: Amount of premium notes on hand $125, "76*3 Do losses during the year... 9 01650 Do cash on hand. 9,69000 JUT" Notice it alto given that the annoal meetioc of merrrt>ers wi 1 be held at the offioeof the eompaay on MONDAY, the 21st in'tant, at 10 o'olock a. m , when an election will be held for seven Managers, to serve for the ensuinr year. a7eo6t CH As. WILSON, Secretary. nr=?THE UNION PRAYER MEETINGS I lot will be holder] ever? dav this week, in the En* 11gh Lutheran Church, corner of Htb and H atreeta, to commenoe at 4 o'clock, and to oontirue one hour. ja 7 ry^-DEMPSEY t O'TOOLE, LL3 WEDDING AND VIS IT [NO CARD SN(iRAVER8. Importer* of fine WEDDING STATIONERY, WEDDING ENVELOPES, the moit beautiful styles. 326 Pi. A v., between 9t?? and 10th sts , au27-6m Waskimtom. FBEEF-8ALT BEEF. OR SALE, in lota to suit purchasers, about 4 c*yi pounda Salt Beef, in exoellent condition, at 4 cant* per pound. Apply to W. LINKINS, Stall 66 ueuier war get, or a and 7 western Market. ja 18-gt For two weeks longer i shall oontinu* to sell the balance of the stock of Dry Goods in *tore No. 5*21' Seventh street, (sign of the Red Flag,) at greatly reduced prices, before removing to my new building on the Avenue. HENRY EGAN, 391 Seventh st. _ja ll-6t Near Avenue House. IIT'ASH'NGTON w select school. The exerois'a of this School, which were interrup'ed h* the burning of my school-house, will be returned rn MONDAY NEXT, the 21st instant, at the Lroture Room of the Tenth street Baptist Church, between E and F sta. j?l8 if SAMUEL KELLY, Prin. Prunes of our own importation. We are to-day in reo ipt of onr usual supply at thll wunn nf *r?t an&litv Rnrilmii ? leote<l iof u?Tn Franoe." Tliey are especially large ard rich in flavor. Jaj7 KING k, BURCHKLI-. YVVOOD AND COAL. OU Will surelt get jou<- money's worth by oalling at tne PIONEER MILLS, eer ner <if SrvtntK itreet and Canal, (GEO. PAGE, Anent ) They sell cheaper and five belter measure than any other* in the oitjr?out. split, acd delivered free of charge. If tub don't believe it. give the Pioneer Milts a trial, and be satisfied. ja lT-ly.r OFFICERS, PETTY OFFICERS. AND Seamen who were on board 01 any U. S. ships at tK? AAntnM nf anv al*?r*w n Wa BiVntr.od H?d Money b, Mflyinn to or addraaautg C. P. WALLACR, WMliinjton, D. C. ja lC-tf By OrdaTof the Board ofTruiteee ofthaPjblio School* of this out, propiaali will be imii>g hy the un?arti*ned noti! Saturday. thaSS'h inrant.for the ?iipply of ?uei> Stationary ?rd T?t-book? for tha Taaohera and indigent miiJi of tha rabUc choo'g aa may ha necetaary for tha haiaooa of the onvui yr?r^aaa*nx jui jr mi . ihoi. vo^D? Iinuu?a la # J^KAD THE FOLLOW1NO COMMUNICATION FROM f?. M. SCHLOSSER. Autkor of aevMml Works oa Duium of the Fe-t. NEGLECT OF THE FEET. DANQKR OF CUTTING CORNS. Coras are too oommoniy regarded m nor* ri oreeoenees and that little is nsosssary bat to soraoe or out off the external eurfhoe; whereas, the eradication of then, and that ia a maauer not to injare the fleufc, i? as operation of great oare sad delioaov.that oaa oniy without dancer bo performed by one who has made that braaoh of surgery the spooial objeot of atieatioa. The eatraetiea of tooth, aad the ear* of dieuMee in them, or in the gums. wore, a few years ago.ooasiderea as legitimatel* with'a the proviaoe of aay one who was dabbed a surgeon, till ezperteaeo taught that that branoh of the healiac art required spooial applioation aad stady. Fow, now. who { ??t? h? iuMna, uik vi voipiuTini may nil ? r?l u'.ar dantiat to attend to diaaaeee affaetiag tha teeth. So intimate are the raletioaa of all part* of the human fraana with aaeh other, that dU*a*e la any particular portion, if?<u the who# ay atom; nor doea diatanoa from what mar oalled the oeatar of tie ayatem. dimiaiah the intimacy ol the reia tion; on tha oontrary, peina or di?eaae of the eztremitiea ara perhapa more difficult of alleviatioa than in more oentral parte. At tha preeant day we tad a larga portion of tha ooramunity, from the hifheet to the iowaet, aatyeet ia aevere an? {*>*? iao# ?v w*v<? i vih ??iw>iw v? am |woa to the affliction* to whioh the feet are lubjeot. They have generally bees eonaidered of ao trivia a nature aa to be unworthy of aerioua inquiry, and hare oonaequently been oonaicned to a o'.a?? of men whoee supreme icnoianoe baa thrown ohliqay ufoo thoae who have both the wiah and the fo*? to alleviate pain and prolfgg life There ia no part of theaaman foot ia whieh eorna have not ooo&aionally been found; both the noet delicate and moat hardened portiona of ite inteca raentc have thua beea r fleeted. The irat id*a whioh naturally present* iteelf to thoae who are lllffArinr frnn &nv Iri nH rS Min ia ina(?i?tan?nna reii?f," and n any are moatly willing to allow the 'font tt ert're malt" to remain and *fainto b?o?>in? the fruitful offaprinc ot pain, rather than to apply to a skillful operator, even though he can perma nently eradioat* the dangeroua naitenoe. On the other hand, the oonfi'lenoe of the puhho ia eo much abueed by a e1a*e of self educated and self-extoling practitioner*, who pretend to have discovered infallible ipeans to prevent diseases suoh an we have described. lh*.t mnamer&hl* dilRna lita ?r round the iubjrct. Speoifion for a'l the Ilia of life are discovered daily and hourly, especially in the department to which I hare d*roted my time and attention. Plasters, lotions, fto, Ac., are brought before the astonished world as possessing powers inifcllibi*. According to their own assertions they hare nsver been known to fail; and what ohanoe nas he who has deroted his whole life to inquiry, bit to honAfltlv nnnfuil that th* H?viitinna at ra?nr? inrnua hit expectation*; that Her waya are often inaorntable, and all that he can do ia to atndy, to learn, and to try to cnre, without profeaaing that every malady ia anbject to hia superior akiil. Moat urgently do I recommend tboae who are af fiieted with Coma, however harmleaa they mar appear, however easily renoved, never to have re conrae to the knife. The moat appalling apaama< convulsions terrible to behold, and lock jaw, have attended on t*e wounding a branch of a nerve by a oo.nmon p?n knife, aaalao hemorrhage, aoaroel? to be arrested. I am not fond of giviag cases, for I am ?orry to find that erery empiri" who praotica* any branch of the medical profession, fancies that the true avenue to employment ia to rarrate extra ordinary ease*, whether true or not, because he fanoiee that people will see something in what they read which may remind them of their own (offering. I would refer to vast nnmbera of example*, which I have encountered in this oity, if I thought it neoeuary to mention it. I strenuoualv recommend thoae who anftor from Corna, nerer to have *eoouree to the knif", to the razor, or even to the aoiaeora. bat to plaeethemael vee, te toon aa posaible, under the manacement of tome one who hu lone b?en akiliod in their ear*. SufTerera from Coma will ind temporary rati*/ from plunging the foot in a hot pednlarism, jourincc in. from time to time, hot wat?r. The dieraaed part ahonid be aaaiduoutly rubbad with a dry, rough towel. In the greater nrmber of inatanoee thia prooeaa will be followed by the looaenmg of *1 11 1? ? * ins ob iuu> ui?t?ooe; uiws wilt M neitner psln nor uneaainesa left, although the oorn will remain, till relief ia obtained, without the danger whioh outtiag may produce. It ia impossible to be son pletely rid of a Corn, unless extirpated by a akitfful aod experienced operator. If I spp'ar somewhat tedious in this matter, {if I hare been guilty of repetitiona. 1 truat that 1 may be exeuaed for an earnestness and an anxiety on a aabject whioh 1 conceive of more importance, almost, than any rutea I oovld lay down. It is a maxim I would have a atartliog taught to repeat?it ta a aentenoe which ahcu'd be repeated in the ear of every a u tier er from oorne-itu a Toioe which ahoald beeohotd baok on every eooaeion ? "do not ace a knife.'* If. after mot) a warning, t here thon'd be any tuffici ent'y Tentureeome to negleot it.Jthe danger oa th ir own bead, but the repentance will oome too late. DR. M. A. 9CKLOB8ER un. m. stniiUBBER WILL REMAIN ? A FEW DAYS LONOER in WASHINGTON. ADDITIONAL CONCLUSIVE EVIDENCE OF DR. SCHLOSSER'S INSTANTANEOUS AMD PAINLESS PROCESS or EFFECTUALLY CURING TBS WORST CASES or CORNS, BUNIONS. AHD ALL | DISEASES OF THE FEET. The following few teetimonale from fMon* well known in Washington are similar to the thonsaatfs in Dr. Sohloieer'i yoeeeeeton. Trtm Hon. R. Toombs, V. S S. Dr. Bohlosser has this day taken eat a great namber of Corne from my feet withoat aay pain. and it teems to beeffeetaal iuurr It. 1*0. E. TOOMBS. From I. 8 Hall, Ms*. Dr. Pchloaaer hu thia day operated upon ay feat, and h&a produaed entire aatiafaotlon. m I. 8. HALL. Prom M. S. D*vit, Siq. Dr. Sohloaaer haa thia day removed from my le*t IS Corna, whioh waa done without pais, aad to ay entire aatiafacbon. I cheerfully raoommend to all pareona, and eapaaially my frinli who nfar with Corna. to oall on the Dootor. H. 8. DAVIS. Washington. December M. 1MB. i- ? CONS UL TINO ROOMS, Ji7 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE, (Bo?th44?,) Mini 12th and lath strMU. v/rri^A BUUU From 10 ft. m. till p. m. REMEMBER, THAT DR. SCHLOBSER WILL L t AT S WASHINGTON CITY in A WW It* V* \ ??. I AUCTION SALES. Br WALL A BARNABl'.AMtM***r?. TWO HORSES AND t AOVTFONY.Ir<wt ahd Ca?*.?0? MTUBftAY. IMk mat .Mil m *'?lc?k. W?ll; ?'1. r f'PBt ol tfce A action Rn <m, S Horni, Riding Pony, b*g y mm4 c?rt ^ Twmi auk. It *WAI,!?? BAB*A?P. Kmef. Bf J. C. M*GU1RK A CO.. A*otio***r? * DAILIFF'S PA LB OF DBV GOOD*. D Cloth*. Camumii. VrirmM. Ar ?On TUF!*"AV MOM MI NO MXt.JMMkry Bu enn " ncing ?t IP o"*l?ck. w* ?h*!i *! M tor* No. 01. PMBir mi* ^nw.iMM tk* oori?*r *fi*k tr**t, a lot ' f I'lot**. ?*a*IIB*rM. V*?ttD|f. Trimming*. Ae. KlW'IW I ?U Fr* sen ?nc p???t*r cpmi. *?'?? " ' worm. Lot. 'reach ud Eo(l?h C??iw K?U. r^ KoU*K?noy. Voir*, and Bl'k ,, _ LoU Mar mi! m <' ? ? , Libm Dnlltac for PMU. ^ . . LoU t??rin? Md Saaanor Cnmiufr* ?, Dnta Co*ls and P?nU TnmniinM. Lota Db4m OvfftBti, Shirt Coilara, Ao.. 0lit Fr*m* Mltror. WM CAMMACK. Bailiff. MUtMi J.CM?eUIKB ACO^A?U. By J. C. MoOl i*E * CO.. AMMNm TRUBTKBSSALKOP EXOELI entfur A MTCi I A5D Hot'SHOLl fc.r?*CTa.?<>B * A TURDaY MutNl.Ne.Junr} IK*. at |0 o'clock, or> th? trit floor ol the AMtina R^oma, w (tail Mil. bf rirta* oftdMO of traat.aaly raaoroaa.ea-, * lot of FuraiUra tad Hob Hold Eflteta, oompria Ntkoftir Hair ferine So fa, Ana u< Prtaok Parlor Chair , Marbia top Sofa aa?t Cantrr Tabiaa, Bruaaaia and Ingrain Carp?ta, Oilalotk, Stair Carp?la. K via hi Cane and Wood toat Chtira, Loaa*a. Makocany and VN alnat Drwati Buraaaa, Badattada aai Wa?hatanda. Hair and Ha?k Mattr*?a?>a. Bolatara aad PlUowa, Rlaakata, Comforta. Coar.t?r?a.n?a. Q*ia?,Glaaa and Crockary war*. Window Curtana aad Shade*. (lAAkiBf A.nd oth*r HtAVM Kit/*h?r. ('Unti l A A. ~ T*rm? o*lh ' * Ft order of the Trait e. ja if st i.C. MoGl'IREi CO .Aiou. ?T OR KEN A WILLIAMS AMtioimi nPRUSTEF/S 8ALK OF GROCERIES. 4c.. 1 ASD Hot fKHOLD Fl a XII CEE.-B J Vlrtae of ? deed of trott from Lovett K Jean* to the ivhMfi- Mr. and duly record*4 on the 9rt> day of Jsnuarr, 1M1, 1 ahaii eell at auotion oa MONDAY, Ute Slat day of Jtnurj met. at in n'cloca a m., at I the residence of said Jenne, ni ?S street, l?etween ~ h. and F (la and)all of tne goods, stock, and fa (area, household and kitchen fa'aitare meaUoned i?: said deed, consisting ef a large stock of Groceries, Lienors Teas. * e . Ac., And an entire set of Parlor Brd-roost u4 Kilskm Kami tar*. Tsrmi: A'i nmi of a?.d noder fjn o%?k, o?r that amount, a credit ol jn and 8? dayam not**, aatiafaotorilr en<io-*ed, h??rtni 111 threat. m Kl'GKN'K CARI 5*1. TnitM. Ja lOeod SHEEN Jt WILLIAMS. AueU-_ riFFlCIAL. \J TtumT Dir?iTMtirT,( January 9, 1861. ( Notic* ia hkbkbt o:v*ji that ??al*d prnpoaals vill be received at thia Department until the 19th da? of J Biliary mat. for the larae of auofa balanea _ ? ? 1AX J-ll i? oi mil in mom ui miiiari id irauury run M iuy then be lawfully issued id exohange for col4 ooir. of the United States, deposited with IM Treasurer of the United States, the Treasurer of the Mint at Philadelphia or the Assistant Traasnrer^at Boston, New York, or St. Lrf>uis within fire days from the aooeptanoe of anoh proposals under the authority of the aot of Congress entitled "As aot to authorise the iteue of Treasury notes, and for other purposes." approved December 17, W. Saoh Tnasury notes will be issued upon tfc* receipt here of certificates of deposit with those offioers to theoredit of the Tieasurer of the United* States. They will be made payable to Mm order of suoh bidder or bidders as shall offer to make euoh exchange at the lowest rate of interact on snnh not**, and they will oarry that rate of intereet from the date of such deposit The proposals muit state the rate of intereet without condition and without referenoe to other bide, and contain no other fractional re toe than one fourth one half.or three fonrtne of one peroentua. One per oent upon the amount proposed to be ex chained must be deposited with ooe of the otwn above enumerated, whoee oertifioate of aeoh de p>eit must aoooifipany ea^h proposal as security for its fulfilment. If the propoMl is not aooepted im mediate direetione will be (riven to return such deposit. Bhoald the proposals vary from the prtrrl eione of the aat of Concrees or of this aotioe titer will not be eoneidered. All propoeale under this notioe must be sealed. and inaertbed on the oataide " Propoaa.a for Treaaury Note*" They will be opened and awarded at thia Department at 12 oN>look, nooa,on aid 19th day of Jannary. Philip f. thomas. Ja 1ft Secretary of theTreaaerr.JMPORTANT TO LADIES! i hare jest received a lot of Sable Mink MUFFS, Bade from akin* oauftit thiaaeaeon. vhioh i will eel) at nearly ha f their uaual pnoe. jKa Alao, on hand, French Sable and Wat?r Mink MUFFtS pnoeafrow 9 VI tn #<t VI I WHALF"CAPE8 ?y VICTORINESof various kind* of Fur ex?rem*ly 'ow. A few more Chi drens Y I 'RS left. M uff? 75oents. $1 and #1.25 JOCKEY HATS in Bearer and Felt, for #2 and 92 50 less than ?ost. Terms cash R. H !*TINEMETZ, Hat Store S36 Penn. avenue, ja U between 12th and ISth sta. r^REAT RFDKCTION ?N PRICK* ! 1* SELL1XO OFF?SELLING OFF' The w t-o'e of our large stock of Drees Goods.? uoa as Mi- Robes. Dress !*i k?, Merinoa. Pop ins, AU De Lains, Reps. Valencia*. in faot ai Winter Dress Goods we wi I ee' , - IT tr is month, at ureatl* reduoed prloes, many at les* than ooet lor tk> e**4r. Also. 1> or 2" hands< me Black Cloth Cloaks re mlinlrf in nar atnak vkiol. ?? ?? ' * --?.?W -- ? ? - ? w.v. wr WMPI IIUW ?" f**T oent lee? than oo?t. W? invite the l?diee and all in want of a handsome Drefa or Cloak to oail aod examine oar atook before rehaaing elsewhere. ? COL L.EY k CO. Ja 16 tw 693 Seventh iL, above Pa av. ^ NEW PAWN OFFICE >^v A IvWAR D.~Deaier in Nav# A Clrtthine, ranaaotfnll* irforme tha be hae opened a LICENSED PAWN "FFICfc at No. p Loumara avenue, betweaa 9 h and 1W h etc.. a few doore eaat of the new 'mm- "Vtral Guard houee. whore h<* win be at all tioMa Breaa ed to wait on hia DLIrnn with attention and the atrict'at justice N B-? Jewel r j, Dry Goods, Cloth in*. Mech*n tea' Tools. *.c., a, ways on hand at prirai* aale. J? ? lm> k JJEAVY REDUCTIONS IN PRICES! THE WHOLE OF TTTe ARTICLE* SPBCI FIED VASTLY UNDH.H VALVE ' SILK RO*R9and DRESS SILKS in great profa ion, of most eeieot stylos, Choio? WOOLEN and other DRESS GOODS, fHAVVJ,!* ofal th* standard and novel styles Rioh VELVET and CLOTH CLOAKS. fro?Mdiem up to extra super, With all kinds of DRV GOODS for feauliee is moderate oirenmstsnnM cm rvrEE1^* CURTAINS, MATTINGS. OILCLOTHS, Ac . apper floors. The whole offore let prtoee to meet the wieU of perv as wi h email purees. An iiupeotion of etooc itnpltee bo ohlinttion to pnrohaee. PERRV A BROTHER. Penn. a?enue and Ninth ?tr*et. J? 15 51 "Perry Bnildin*." WSIO.OOO ORTH OF BOOTS, SHOE9 are TRUNKS, Of all Stylet and Qualtttti, AT A SUIT SACKiriCK OH COAT. 5tort ftr Rent and Fixtures /tr Snle. All tfe Stock i? 8 P. HOOVER'S STORK. MVPnlroB H*:|, mbr?-inf ?T?rj SMMof UdiN'.Guu', Childron'stnaBHI At?o,TRAV-rWl EL1NG TR I VK8 *re bow being nUl./er VkL t**k*t rr**t ?aonic?? on o??uU rtfUilaal in*t?*ioM. if'5*"1 muck below ort|ibM oo?t Til* MtJntion of (h? mK l? I m m n I ? .??ai __ A ^ - _ - I.? to purehaaara. -J The above ompriiN a larae stock of the IkMt anality French and AirM omGntmAhoei.BuoU, k?., *o.. for IfliM sad i?nUrni?n Tfc' Store la for raat aad the Fixtarea for aaie. Apply on tk? preraiaoa, Iron Hall. N. B.?The thorn atnak, either in whole or la part, will be aoid at prirate aala. To aay ?? * air on a ofaatariac tbe Boot,Shoaaad Truak Baal- ^ neaa thia afford* a bailor opportunity than map 2ia ba presented. eraoaa indebted wiit onafar a favor by r romatip . liat aod settling tbatr acooaata ja7q ? EpRKNCH FLOWERS OF THK Vfc.RY BKST nn JJ tf IM, CANir_ ???T 'JlfiEfci d?g king * w ltch kll. Autobiography of the rev. alkxmdM C*tljl(,MiiuUrorJiTMwk.ooitaiii*l iwnftHi of th* Mh m4 EthU of hi* Tmn, ItoL; pnn* ta. P?r?on?l Hiatorrof t-ord B*c<>a, (row iBNkltahed jMp?ra, t>y Wm. HM?orth Dixoa, oT U? loner Tow pie, 1 toI.; prto* Ml X. BLANCHARDA MOHUN, jft it oonwr EUvwiU a. iai Pa- u piNic rKicss!rA1(IC P?CE#. ORSAT REDUCTION IN THE FRTCK8 OF cLo'"ti\miH*4Z !5 cir?-jr * "-jr1 - is-, 13 *K ?>ihkjuY?d,?r?d o^d'U> ft. Mlo. Bu<i dm, A?. ? , K r,4?. 1b?iN>T? rw>??4?rt? m?t ?abU A IffSr ** -avigiraTayg... i Till It T1MW1 ? ?l * """ ?- ' " - I i?i? 9 J

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