Newspaper of Evening Star, February 28, 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated February 28, 1861 Page 1
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THE DAILY EVENING STAB ta rubuauep kvbrt apternooiv, 'SUNDAYS EXCEPTED.) 4T THJE STAR BUILDINGS, ccrntr / ptnntfivania arenus mud lit* ft. T W. D. WALLACH. P%>era sanred la ptakacee by onrrinra it 14 ? ear, or CT oenta per nonut. To mail enbenrtbere the prion u fSJrt a year, w nrfeaaca; $2 for ail motrfb*; ?1 for throe noatna; and for lnaa than t. roe nK?tUii? it the rate of 12 oenta n week. tHnfle 3^4-S, CS* CfNI, in wt%fft9t TWO CKftl. H7~Asw&TieB)iurrseaenid beaent to the ofloc fcaf-jrs IS r "c ock m.; othorviee they m&j not npyeaf until (he uoxtday. (ftaitm V?. XVII. WASHINGTON. D. C.. THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 28. 1861 N?. 2.50.i. THE WEEKLV DOLLAR STAR. TkJn exeaUert Ftailj U< Navi J UIBI (THMr WMr of ll ten ear. be onad la any ethar- ia FVKlnr inorniat. Tun?OaeA, iaaartal Piat ?. c?>y. per n&naaa ? ?1 aa lire oo?iee - - - 4 n - ---- IN Tea Twenty ire It lavaaiablr eontaina the " WaahinftoB Nm that kaa made TV dm*if frwn stm o generall? throatboat Ue aoeatry. IL/"8in?Ie eoptea (in Trtf^n1 ean be | at the eoanter. Immediate 7 niter the isane of the WHAT KATY DID. A Maiden's Simatr AfttriMi BT MART W. STANLEY GIB90X. CHAPTER I. Oar Katy was a farmer's daughter, and lived in a brown farm-house with tumarie trees be fore the door, that stood on on* of the many cross-roads leading to and from the Notch of the White Mountains. She was a bright haired, dark-eyed, happy, healthy Yankee girl?an only child, too, and perhaps a little spoiled by her father, who was accustomed to say that no woman on earth eoold "best" her for "good looks, sweet temper, and strawberry shortcake." There were very few people in the Tillage who did not agrte with him, and the; were mostly maiden ladies of an uncer tain age, who having lost youth, and beauty, and grace, themselves, could never be brought tc find them in any other of their sex. As for the youDg men of that little New England town, thev swore by Katy on* and all?and oaat en vious glances at George Bathurst, the school master, every time they saw him turn up the lane that led to the brown farm-house?or, still worse, came down from it with his pretty Jianete leaning on his arm. Katy knew tbii very well, but truth compels me to say, that she conducted herself, under such trying circumstanccs, with miraculous propriety, and did not by her '"sub rosa" flir tations drive her lover to the point of wishing himself cut up into shoe-strings or sausage meat, mucn onenrr man lour times miring tbe ppacc of each calendar month. This for a beaut; and a belle is deserving of all praise. Living like a Queen among her adoring sub ject*, with scarcely a wish ungratified. from one year's end to another, what cause wu there for Katy's life ever to breathe a sigh, or Katy's heart to throb wearily in her bosom ? You and I, dear reader, would say "none," because we are not in her position, but every bouse has its '-skeleton in the closet," as a certain cynical writer of the present day de lights to sing: every shoe pinches, iu some place, the foot that wears it?and Oliver Twist was not by any means the first or the last to ask for more,'' though Fate, with the aspect of a parish beadle, too often raps the applicant over the knuckles, and wonders if it is "meat" that breeds and encourages such nudacieus impertinence. Being human, Katy dreamed Viiman A raoma an/l iVia? nrA?a UU4UHU u.vouia, *%uv* IUVJ nolo UUV ttiwajs U1 the wisest. This was one of them. , . It chanced on a Jaly afternoon, after dinner wi4 over, and the dishes washed and pat away, that Katy came down from her chamber, neat ly dressed in a pink muslin, and stood before the parlor glass to give her carls a parting touch, before she took her sewing to the bench outside the door. The day was hot and sultry. She felt a slight headache coming on; she felt cross, moreover, us people have a right to do before the cool weather comes She threaded her needle, sitting on the bench and looking up at the blue sky; she took a stitch or two, and wished she was a bird, that she might fly "over the hills and far away;" she pricked her finger and threw her work down in a pgt. " 0,1 am tired of it all!" she sighed, lean ing her cheeks on her hand. " Tired U> death of work, work, work?from morning till night, from one year's end to another! Who was it said a woman's work is never done? They told the troth. I get np in the morning, fresh and bright, and begin it?I go to bed at night i. tired and vexed, and it is not over. D ike, brew, scrub floors, brew and bake?how I hate ft all! And there are the flapjacks to be made f?r tea?0 dear ! I am sick of living, that is JwAe real truth!" The thought of the flapjacks quite finished ,K,.fhe business. Katy's eyes were fall of tears. Just then a shining carriage, with a stout, good-looking coachman on the box. and two pretty young girls inside, dashed past, and > took the road that led to the Notch. A lady followed, mounted on a beautiful bay horse. T and wearing a dark green habit and plush hat, that contrasted well with her bright com plexion and jetty carU. Two gentlemen ac companied her, and seeing Katy, they rode up to the irate. One of them, a ulendnr. hanH some youth of twenty, dismounted, and came up the path to speak to her, hat ia hand. " Wo have had a long ride, and my sister is very thirsty," he said courteously; -'could you give us a glass of water?". Certainly, sir." Katy vanished,pleased and eager The young Man stood on the threshold of the parlor, wait lag till she came baok with a tray and glasses. He k>uk it from her. She followed him down gate, bearing the blue pitcher in her |nd. The lady drank and thanked her with ?prlght smile?so did her companion; the bay turned his head wistfully, and Katy von JHB to pat his arching neck. 'rt"*toa are fond of horsos," aaid the lady with StilSleased look. ji^^WVery," answered Katy. "I think the poor ?4^^bw would like some water too." And where shall we find it, my mountain is little pond farther down the road, trough, where all our cattle drink.' to her brother, who stood the farmer's daughter, instead of the water with which he had filled take care. Remember Maud Mul " And she rode away. young man turned orimson. so did Katy, also knew the poem. Then he gave the back, and mounted his horse. pretty roeefl," he said, pointing thatjgrew within the fence. "Will you She chose the finest?dipped ita velvet leave* water and gave it to him. He held ber a moment and looked down at her blush sister wu right. Farewell, Maud Mul w w - lie aroppea Her band, the horse gal down the lane, and Katy wai alone, ing back to the parlor, (he placed the apon the table, and sat down in the open , with her face hidden in her hand*. A long time passed, then she looked up at e bright sky and freah fields. "0, why wail born here?" she thought 11 y; " wby.was not my home where I could ve such beautiful things?wherel, too, eould e about all day if I liked; and lire with such pie always. Maud Muller, indeed ' she saw hen?he did really admire me," aDd again e mused. From tho meadow below came the nging of the mowers' scythes azainst their . "%hetstones?fhe beard the so^nd, and it r*t 3'- minded her of her kind father toiling away . . cheerfully under the burning tun; of another, ? also, who, when school wu out, would haste +'+ \ip the lane to meet her?yet in apite of all the ?T#igbed. Si ' How het the sun is g.-owing, and how tired 'I am," she said, as she leaned her head against j2^1be door and closed her eyes. "0, if one but i. Jived in t^e good old timea now ! if my fairy .TTwudmother were in the world, and would come 7>y my wishing for her, how happy I should Are you sure of that?" said a shrill voice, ry much like the chirp of * grass-hopper in he long grass. Katy started ?p. Just before her, on the _ nob*beneath the tumaraea, sat such an odd figure that she nearly burst out laughing. A euow-iace* iuui woman.wiin pair Of aoarp laak eyea, irimd ia a short-waiated, narrow kirted, pea-green silk, with atriaga of pearla B bar withered neck and arma, and her hair lad oat in carta till aha looked lika a walk harber'a ahop. She wore mittena, too. and ad a great ran that woald hare aerred fur sowing wheat. " Who ia it?" a aid Katy, robbing her ayes. " Your fairy godmother, to ha aare. It's the :rst time yoa hare erar been ciril enough to iib for ma in yoar life." *' I didn't know I had one," aaid the girl " And yoa oame vary sear not catting one, tan tall yoa," said the fairy, flirting her fan. Booh a time aa I had to gat naar yoar eradla! mother waa alwayi orar it; however, one * night your father left the door open, and I flew in. And here I am now. What is it yon want?" " I?don't?know," said Katy, blushing. " Butterflies' wings! You're telling a fib' good child. If you had been brought up in our country you would hare been learnt better manners. Come?people don't wish for their fairy godmothers for nothing?what is it?" " There was a carriage"?Katy began, and then came to a dead stop. " Oh, there was! Well, that will be a very interesting piece of information for me to give to Queen Titania when I go back to court. May it please your majesty, I shall say, there was a carriage, and a horse behind, and a fine juuujj uiau nuu uiuc cjca?a giass ui witicr? and a rose?and Maud Mailer?and slapjacks for sapper?he! he! he!" Here the fairy went off in a fit of laughter, that sounded like the ringing of a cracked peal of tinj bells. " Why, godmother," Mid Katy, ' you mast have been here for a long time." 44 Oh, I am often with you when you don't know it; and to-day, as I was not on duty in the presence chamber, I thought I would lee what you are aboat. Almost time for mo to go, though; the four-o'clocks nre beginning to fold up their leaves, and the Queen dines at half past. Now, then, George liathurst is a long-legged schoolmaster, poor as a church mouse, not over and above handsome?he don't believe in fairies either?humph !" and the lady quaffed an acorn cup of inaydew she had about her. " He quarreled with me this morning," said Katy, pouting, 44 because I danced twice with Willie Moore at the ball last week." The fairy smiled maliciously. 44 You are a sad flirt, godchild, but that is your misfortune, not your fault, poor thing ! If you bad lived at our court, you would have known better. Look there; who is coming up the laue ?" It was the slender blue-eyed youth, wearing the rose on his breast, and looking eagerly at the house as his horse cantered lightly along. ' lie is rich, and gay, and handsome, and he loves you. Shall I make him tell you so?" said the fairy, tapping the stick she leaned on three times against the ground. . Kftty looked and sighed; the ring of the scythes had ceased, and the gray bursa- was coming up the lane. " Yes, godmother." The stick turned into a beautiful ivo/y wnnd, banded with gold and tipped with a single pearl. The fairy waved it thrice and vanished; the youth sprang from bis horse, knelt at the maiden's feet ?. uuv gu, iuj owcui maua i>i u 11 ? r. l stole away from them and hurried back to you. I love you?will you go with me and be my little bride ?" "Ah me, That I the judge's bride might be!" sighed Katy. "Yes, I will go." 41 Mount, my lady-love, mount before me; we have many a mile to ride." 44 My poorfather?my own George," thought Katy; but her lover's arm was round ner waist, and blue eyes looking into hers. They were' in the saddle, and away, almost before the last words fell from her lips, and the lowly home and friends were forsaken forever. [TO BK CONTINUED.] The Gem at Fo*teks? Monroe?When It was first rumored that guns were being mounted at Fortress Monroe, pointing, as Mr. Tyler said, ' at the bosom of Virginia," the venerable ex President called npon Mr. Buchanan to kfiown If there wu any truth In the report. The latter re plied that he knew nothing of the facta himself, but "would make proper inquiry " These inquiries resulted in eliciting the fol lowing facts: The wooden gun carriages had been allowed to decay, as the Government bad determined to substitute those made of iron. The iron carriages having arrived, Col. Dfinmick gave orders for the wooden ones to be removed and the guns to be remounted on those of Iron. Such is the explanation given of mounting the guns on the ramparts, with the exception of two howitzers, which were so mounted as to sweep the bridge. From the careless manner In wbicn the Fort had previously been guarded, five hun dred men could have taken it at ntgbt The three gates w?re always open, and the bridges over the moat down. Now the gates art?cl(>sed at night and the draws raised, lest evil disposed and reckless persons should be tempted to seize the place The explanation is perfectly satisfac tory to Mr Tyler, whose summer residence {"Villa .Mmrgarette") is within direct range of the howitzers. Mokk Warlike Missm.ks for South Caro lina.?Scarcely a day passes, sa>s the Petersburg Express of Thursday. that we do not see wagons creaking beneath tbe heavy loads of ahot and shell piled upon them. Yesterday there arrived by the train from Richmond 412 shot weighing 'iff 7:^0 pounds, and 271 shell, weighing 24,119 pounds. Aggregate weight of these death-dealing agents, 50,^97. These, we are informed, constitute but a drop in tbe bucket as compared with what is yet to come. Tbe two immense mortars wblch went down last week are intended for Fort Johnson, which commands a fair sweep to Fort Sumter Some five or six more, even larger, will shortly reach there. U^Gaeta, now bombarded and surrounded by the Sardinians, is graphically described as resem bling tbe wrist and doubled band. Tbe wrist Is tbe strip of land connecting it with continent. You climb up the back of the hand, which de fended by a series of escarpments or strong ter raced earthworks, so that It Is in tact a mountain which has to be breached In tbe dip of tbekmick> * - - 41 -? * ?? * " in are iuc awenin|{ noum, ail 01 itiem clfserltd, and below them the barrack* and defensible parts of the penlnaula, bomb proof. This la, nndoubt edly, a fair explanation of the delayi and difficul ties of the siege. Couldn't Stand it ?The other night, at our theater. In the play of Plzarro, or the death of Rolls, one of the audience became very much In terested and excited At that part where Roll* enters and finds Pizarro slumbering, and ap proaches with a huge drawn knife to kill him, the spectator couldn't stand It any longer, but lustily exclaimed: "Don't kill him; don't kill him; it ain't Mr." Of course thia roused the houae, and for a moment threw Jemlson off his balance.?Mobile Register. An Overlooked National Wok.?Jefferson Davis' Inaugural speech at Montgomery Indicates one calamity of dliunlon which has not bad its due promlaence in the catalogue of woes which that event will, it is supposed, produce. Two Confederacies will give ua two Presidential Mrs axe*?ana we all know bow difficult heretofore It baa been for our people to bear with one.? Boston Transcript. * [17" A brutal conductor on the Grand Trunk line recently ejected Jot. Crevler front tbe train, while on tbe road in motion, because he had rid den beyond hla paid destination. The body of the young man was found frozen, and an Inquest called, but tbe whole matter was hushed up, no one knows how. ID-Some frienda of the horse are discussing in the Eugllah sporting papers the question whether thta animal may not be eaaily accustomed to do without shoes ou ordinary pavements. They con tend that the natural hoof may, by practice, become strong enough to dispense with the Iron shoe. C^In alx of tbe public schools in Philadelphia drill exercise is taught by Captain Harvey, and wltb manifest good results Tbe cost to the pupils is but a cent i?r week The Contrail N kavo authorised Captain Harvey to Introduce hi* system in all the achoola. fO~ A "conundntm by Induction" must have cost the Knickerbocker a Rood deal of labor: "Why la a bee hive like a bad potato? Becauae a bee-hive ia a bee-holder; And a beholder 1a a spectator, And a apeck-tater Is a bad potato!" A Uaftiziso Machisb.?An American haa gone to England to aell the Queen a family bap tising machine, being convince that If her chll dr^whom ahe la now marrying off, are as pro life as their mother, the ceremony never can be pnsnnea ojr oina. ITT There are in England and Walea 314,338 known thievee and depredators; 4,407 receivers of atolen goods; 30.780 fallen women; 37,<H8 anapect rd persona; 9(3,353 vagrants?all preying on the public aad known to the police. ICTTbe walnut treea ia Great Britain have become very acaree, hiring bean bought np by the Government daring the Crimean war, to be ipnde Into mnaket Hooka. ARRANGEMENTS FOE TH* INAUGURATION or Til PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES, O.JI THS F?arth ( March, 1861. The door*of the Senate Chamber will be opened at 11 o'clock a. m., for the admission of Senators, and ofoers who, bjpthe arrangement of tbe Com mittee, are entitled to admission, aa follows : Ex-Presidents and Vice Prealdenta. The Chief Justice and Associate Judges of the Supreme Court The Diplomatic Corps, Heads of Departments, and Ex-Members of either branch of Congress, and Members of Congress elect Officers of the Army and Nary who, by name, have received the thanks of Congress Governors of States and Territories of the Union, and Ex-Governors of States. Assistant Secretaries of Departments, and the Assistant Postmaster General; tbe Comptrollers, Auditors, Register, and Solicitor of the Treasury, Treasurer, Com missioners, Judges, and The Mayors of Washington and Georgetown, and the reporters in tbe Senate. All of whom will be admitted at the north door ui lue ^npuui. The families of the Diplomatic Corps will enter nt the north door of the Capitol, and be conducted to the diplomatic gallery. Seats will be placed In front of the Secretary's table for the President of the United States and the President elect; and, on their left, for the Com mittee of Arrangement*. The Chief Justlse and Associate Justices of the Supreme Court will have seats on the right of the Chair. The Diplomatic Corps will occupy seats on the right of the Chair next to the Supreme Court. Heads of Departments on the left of the Chair. Officers of the Army and Navy who, by name, have received the tbnriks of Congress; Governors of States and Territories of the Union, Kx-Gov emors of States, Assistant Secretaries of Depart ments, and the Assistant Postmaster General, Comptrollers, Auditors, Register, and Solicitor of th? Treasury. Treaaurt-r. r!nmmlMlnn?fi j - ?i - ""ft" "? and the Mayor* of Washington and Georgetown, will occupy seaUon the right aud left of the maiu entrance. Members of Congress, and Member? elect, will enter the !*enate Chamber by the main entrance, and will occupy seats on the left of the Chair The galleries will b? renerved for ladies, who will enter the Capitol from the terrace, by the principal western door of the central building, and be conducted to the galiery of the Senate. The Rotunda shall be closes, and the passages lending thereto kept clear. The other doors and entrances to the Capitol, except tho?e to be open under this arrangement, will be kept closed. At 11 o'clock the President and the President elect, accompanied by two members of the Com mitteeof Arrangements,will proceed in a carriage to the north door of the north wing of the Capitol, and entering there will proceed to the President's room The Vice President elect will be accompanied A. _ At /> ? * ' * - io tue vapiioi ov a memDer or tue Committee of Arrangements, and conducted Into the Vice Pres ident's room, and aft?*rw*rds Into the Senate Chamber, where the oath of otflce will be admin istered to him by the Vice President. The Diplomatic Corps and Justices of the Su preme Court will enter the Senate Chamber a few minutes before the President elect The Senate will assemble at 1*2 o'clock. The Senate being ready to receive them, the President and the President elect will be intro duced by the Committee of Arrangements to the seats prepared (pr them in the Senate Chamber After a short pause, those assembled In the Senate Chamber will proceed to the platform on the central portico of the Capitol, In the following order: The Marshal of the District of Columbia. The Supreme Conrt of the United States. The Sergeant at-Arma of the Senate. The Committee of Arrangements The President of the United States and the Pres ident elect. The Vice President and the Secretary of the Senate. The Membrr* of the Senate. The Diplomatic Corps Ileida of Departments, Governors of States and Territorles, the Mayors of Washington and Georgetown, and other persona who have been admitted into the Senat" Chamber On reaching the front of the portico, the Presi dent elect will take the seat provided for him in the front of the platform. The President and the Committee of Arrange merits will occupy a position In the rear of the President elect. Next in the rear of these the Chief Justice and the Associate Justice* of the Supreme Court will occupy the seats on the left, and the Vice Presi dent, Secretary and Members of the Senate those on the right Th* Diplomatic Corps will occupy the seats next in tbe rear of the Supreme Court. Heads of Department, Governors, and Ex-Governors cf States and Territories, and Ex-Members of the Senate, Kx-M?ir.bers, and Member*, and Mera b??rs elect of the Housp of Representatives in the rear of the Members of the Senate. sucn omer persons as are included in the pre ceding arrangement* will occupy the steps, and the residue of the portico. All being in rf-adinfss. the oath of office will be administered to the President elect by the Chief Justice; and on the conclusion of the President's addrt-ss, the Members of the Senate, preceded by the Vice President, Secretary, and Sergeant-at Arms. will return to the Senate chamber, and the President, accompanied by the Committer of Arrangement*, will proceed to the President' House. The Sergeont-at-Arms of the Senate, with the Marshal of the District, are charged with the ex ecution of these arrangements; and, aided by the police of the Capitol, will preserve order. All horses ana carriages will be excluded from the Capitol square. ?>1 -> - * * ' - * * ouomu me weamer prove unmvoraMe, the cer emony of the Inauguration will take place in the Senate Chamber. Solomon Foot, JlMt? A. Fkakch, Edwakd f) Kakkr, fe 22-d Committee of Arrangements. Inauguration of the r esident elect THE ORDER OF PROCESSION. Aids. Maksmal-ix-Chief. Aids. The Military escort, the commander of which will iaaue hla order* of detail, Informing the of fleer* of the District and vialtlng corps at what filace and hour be will form his line, and to whom hey must report. A National Flag, with appropriate emblems The President of the United States, with the President elect and suite, with marshals on their left, and the Marshal of the United States for the District of Columbia, (Col. William Selden,) and his deputies, on their right. The Committee of Arrangements of the Senate Ex-Presidents of the United States The Republican Association. The Jualclary. The Clergy. Foreign Ministers. The Corps Diplomatique. ' Members elect, members, and ex-members of Congress, and ex-members of the Cabinet. The Peace Congress. Heads of Bureaus. / Governors and ex-Governors of States and Ter ritories and members of the Legislatures of the time. Officers of the Army, Navy. Marine Corps, and Militia, in full uniform. Officers and soldiers of the Revolution, of the war of 1812, and of subsequent periods The Corporate Authorities or Washington and Georgetown. Other political and milltarv associations fmm the District and other part* of the United State*. All organized civil societies. Professors, schoolmasters, and students, within the District of Columbia; citizens of the District and of States and Territories The various organized bodies of citizens, civil and military, who Intend to participate in the cer emonies of the inauguration, will, at their earliest convenience, report to the Marshal-ln-chief in what force and of what description of force they will be composed, and when they will arrive here, tbat the Marshal-ln-chlef may assign them proper positions where they can form, preparatory to taking position In the column of marcb The procession will bo formed In front of the City Hall, and is the strsets adjacent thereto, a! 9 oVIrf-k a. m . of ths 4th of March nsxt. At 11 o'clock a. m the procession will move from the parade ground, by Louisiana avenue to Penn sylvania avone, thence along Psnnsylvanls ave nue, and so for past W1 llards' Hotel (where the n A _ A lis * * ass* * - i rcmiupiii eieci win wj uprineenin street, m will eMbie it locoantrrnurcb, and hall oil Peuuivl military will present arms. The President and President elect will then be received into the line, and the column will, under order*, right face, and move, escorting them to the Capitol. Banners ana adornmenta may be borne in the procession; but no offensive emblems or devices will be permitted to disturb the national cere many. After the President elect reaches the Capitol, the various portions of the procession will witness the inauguration according to their pleasure, taking care to respect the prog ram me,which haa already been published by the Committee of the Senate. The Military, the Marahal. Assistant Marshals, and Aid1*, will coftprrate In the execution of the arrangements of the Senate. A* toon ai the Inauguration ceremonies are con cluded, the Military, with the Marshal, Assistant Marahala, and Alda, will, as the final ceremony, escort the President and his attendants to the Ex ecutive Mansion. The Marshal-ln-chlef has appointed the follow ins-named gentlemen as Marshals, Assistant Mar shals. and Aids, to assist him In carrying out the

airangements of the day: - Marshal*. J.J Coombs, Lewis Clephane, William Simpson, Assistant Marshals Representing States and Territories. I.uclus I Goodrich, Connecticut. Richard Chenery, California. J. Rrlm>h?w IV1aw?r? George H Plant. wrvrgc n nam, James W. Deeble, W. Krzyzanowski, John L Hayes, Albert G. Hall, 8. A. H. McKlm, Foster Henshaw, Col. John S. Keyes Jobn Wilson, Illinois. W. G Coffin, Indiana. Henry S. Jennings. Iowa. Ilenry J. Adams, Kansas Alexander Sneed. Kentucky. Samuel P Brown, Maine. George N. Beale, Maryland. Major Charles O Rogers, Massachusetts Colonel Charles Dickey, Michigan W. S. King, Minnesota. Thomas J. Boynton, Missouri. General Joseph C. Abbott. New Hampahi W.8. Pennington, New Jers?y. Major Alanson Welch, New York. D. R Goodloe, North Carolina. Joseph K Wing, Ohio. Doctor Thompson, Oregon. Theodore Adam*, Pennsylvania. E. J. Nightingale, Rhode Island. Humphrey, Tennessee. George Chipman, Vermont. George Rye, Virginia General L. E. Webb, Wisconsin. Henry A Webster. Washington Territory. Colonel Nathaniel V. Jones, Utah Territory. Hon. 8. H. Klbert, Nebraska Territory. Assistant Marshals. Martin Buell, Woodford Stone, John Hlnes. Job XV. Angus, J. F. Hodgson, James Lynch, George R. Wilson, Henry M. Knight, G. A. Bassett, A C. Richards, Kdmund Flagg, J. L. Henshaw, J. M Lucas, A. W. Fletcher, Francis O. French, James Kelley, J F. Brandt, Phineas B Tompkins, David P. Brown, XV. XV. Bassr-tt, Charles C. Cesey, Isaac Strohm. V. Pulizil, A. Duvall, 8 V. Stilllngs, T. B Brown, John Parsons, B Franklin Guy, John Alexander, John M Keating, George 8 Kraft, Thomas Weaver, Michael Horniller, C M Keyes. O. Marsh, H. J. King, Lewis Parker, Alexander Clements, William Hendley, Z C. Robblns, Dr. N. 8. Lincoln, Dr. W. E Waters. James Nokes, Nathaniel C. Towle, Charles S English, F A Soalfe, Hannibal C Addison, Hugh G. Divine, Samuel Strong, Joshua Howard, R. C. Stevens, W. C. Dodge, F.J. Sevbolt, John P. Einsfleld, Edwin P. Bridges, A J. Larner, Theodore Wheeler, P Crowley, John T. Clements, E E White, Z Richards, Jacob Bigelow, Daniel Breed, A. Edson, G. W Garrett, John H Wise, Amos Hunt, B F Wllklns, M M Ward, W. B Williams, Joseph Heyse, Lou's Baker, J Bo wen, William J Murtagh. A ids to th? Marshal in-chief. U'llll.m I> _! <? T ?3. vuu u if vein, 01 L-ai. John W. Jones, Ira tioodenow, Nathan Darling, G Alfred Hall, John P. Hilton, Clement L. West, Z. K. Pangborn, Isaac Basselt, Reuben B. Clark. Maj This H. Bate*. The Marshal-ln-chlef and his Aids will be desig nated by orange-colored scarfs with white rosettes, and blue saddle-cloths with gilt trimmings The Marshals will be designated by blue s-prfs and white rosettes, and white Saddle-cloths trimmed with blue They will carry a baton two fret Ion*;, of blue color, with ends gilt about two Inches deep The Assistant Marshals, representing States and Territories, will be designated by pink scarfs with white rosettes, and white saddle-covers trimmed with pink. They will carry white bitons two feet long, with pink ends two inches deep The Assistant Marshals will wear white scarfs with pink rosettes, white saddle-covers trim?ned with pink. They will carry batons of pink color, two feet long, with white ends two inches deep. The Marshals, Assistant Marshals, and Aids will meet at the Citv Hall on the morning of the 4th of March prec isely at nine o'clock, fully equippt-d. wucreuiry win ua?c appropriate aunri assigned them The Marshal-in-chief particularly desire* that the Marshals, Assistant Marshals, and Aids will wear common black hats, black frock coats, black pantaloons over boots, and white or llght-ycllow buckskin gauntlet gloves B. B. I*RKNCH, Mnr?Anl-is-rJtt>/. Washington, Feb. 23,1861. Not*.?It is suggested that Stevens A Co. (un der Brown's Hotel) will furnish scarfs and batons promptly, and at a reasonable rate, toall who may apply. te 17-d FOR STAMPING A PACKET OF PAPER AND ENVELOPES TO MATCH, at the METROPOLITAN V ^*0* BOOKSTORE. PHILP & SOLOMONS, ilMtl for Lanrenuf* ctltbrnttd Linen Papirt, it ? , I *. m.M !i ? ' me*rowuan mium9~ #x., #t. ?o V 1 j 332 Pft. it., bet. 9tl and 10th sU. 1861 D,AI,K8' 186! Commence the Year iritk a Diary. A valuable Pocket Companion for registering events past, present, and future; oontainin* rate* of pontage, al.Tjinac, a blank ip&o f <r mem orauda for every day in the year, cash acoount fur each month, annual summary of o\ati account Mils payable and receivable. Don't be without one of these useful little souvenirs. The most complete, elegant, and desirable assortment ever issued,com prising twelve sizes and upwards of fifty styles, at SHILLINBToN'S ftookstore, Odeon Building. corner of AH street and d* jo Penn avenue. DIARIES! DIARIES!! D I A R I E 8!!! 1S6I. 1*61. 1*61. CHEAPER THAN EVER. We will take an extra discount oi 2S per cut. off of all Diane* purchased from as for cacti. Wejire ucsiruuf ' i ciUBing uui iuo romsin'ior ui our ivfe toot of Dtariea or all kioda for 1861. FRENCH * RICHSTEIN, )>i 97ft Penn avenue. WATCHRE^t?^ou^VER WAEE f have one of the heat eatabliahment*. and far aiahed with % complete aet of toola for repair- Jtv in* every description of fine VVatchea.and #7ij articular attention five to the aarne, oy a^MB rough oompetent workman.anda.. work cuaran ?e<L Alro, ever; deaorip ion of atandard 8IL v KR ^ ARE, plain and ornamental, manufactured under w ARE, plain and ornamental, manufactured under my own aupenriaion, which my euatomera will find far superior in f uality and finiah to norther* war* own manufacture. |F YOU WANT TO^AVE THE UNION whiofe h? will um to onatomera ?t tiort?Mt not 00 ud on lib?r?! terms. P. 8 --Oyetora served to mu1m? Md hotel* arc ^ H ?" ?? T. *. BAIIVEY. CLOTHING, &c. IASTONI8HING, BUT TRUE! T Very atraego taat SMITH akMild ?et in gew Goods whenever? bodr ta or; inc hard timet. ut he aeila hi* good* at auon low price* that the people will bur thein. N B ? Juat received & lot of CLOTHING and FURNISHING 600DS, which will tie aold At 2" per oer.t lets than their ae tual value. At SMITH'S, No. 460 Seventh at.. oppowM roit uaot. j&24-im I JV MEHCH^NT TJlLUKiyu. l^EWFALl. STYLES or CI.OTHS, CASSH MER?.AND VEST1NG8. WALL. STEPHENS ft CO., 3*a Pennaylva n:a Avenue, have jnat received a larie variety of new Fall Gooda.to wmoh they invite the attention of their friend a arxl cuatomera. au TiENTLEMEN'S READY-MADE CLOTHING. Our preaent aaaortmentof 6KNTLKMKVS REaDY-MADE CLOTH^iG offeri to citizene and atranrero wi?liin? an immediate out fit ?upe nor induoementa, embracing, at thia time, ali atylea and enalitiea of t)reaa and Baeineaa Oar mecta and Overooata in atl vari?tiee. Fine Shirta and Under-olothini o( all kinda. Kid and other G>ovee of beet *na ity. Soarfa, Tiea, CravaU. Stocks. Hoaiery. Ac., fto. Ail of whioh we are offering at ^nr uaua low pricea. lO- Clothing made to order in the moat aaperior manner. WALL, STEPHENS ft Co.. no 16-tf aua Pa. avenue. /2.0 TO THE PEOPLES'ClOTHING STOR E, "I No. 460 Seventh at., to tot your CLOTH ING, FURNISHING GOOi S. HA I* nr.rf CAP!*. fe? 6w ~ W MERCHANT TAILORING. E Innte our cuatomera, ud oitiiena eenera ly, to an inapec'ion of oar present new, at tractive. and e'.eeant (u*ort/n> nt CLOTHS. CASSJMERKS. DOESKINS, WK VfcSTINGS, OVERCOATINGS, ft o. |g which we will make 10 order in up?rior^? * style at ?ery low oncec. WALL, STEPHENS ft CO.. oo25-tf 822 Pa. av.. betw. 9th atdinth ata. CARRIAGE FACTORIES. WASHINGTON CARRIAGE FACTORY. " D Strut. Bitwtrx <tth and \('tk Strut*. We have just ficiahed a number of irat elaaa CARRIAGES, such aa Litkt F<*nry-^EmA Wagons, Park Phentont, Family far WBBft Harts, nnd Burr its, which we will Mil at B a yer* small profit. Heiojc praotical mechanics in different branches oi ine business, we Tatter ourselvee that we anow tho strles and quality of work tiiat wrii fire satis f&otioc, combining lithtnsss, comfort and dorabili ?T. Repaidcr promptly and carefully attended to the sr.orlcft r.rtice and moat reasonable cbarrea. WALTER, KAKMANN * BOFP, Coachmakera, succeaaora to Wm. T. Hook. M T CARRIAGE*. HE Smbaanber haTicc mad* additions te kl taetory, iaak;ng it now one of the larfe*t~^B^B. In the Lhatriot, where his facilitiea raasBlvstnricxCARRIAOK A WAliONtfof t i t.ncis cannot be anryaaaed,and from hie lone exjerionee in the baaineaa, ke kopw te tire general s>Refaction. All kinds of Cairia^M and Vigkt Wacom keptea hand. Ail REPAlRSBeaLjdeie.andaUorien ?r??H ly attested te. 3e?*ad-kaz4 Canriagsr taken Is ex?b*ace for m eta. AWDREW }. JOYCE, 4 ? H Mri?- mt 14th aei K eta. dr. j. n. McLean s STBEN G THEN INQ CORDIAL AND BLOOD PURIFIER. THE GREATEST REMEDY tn tin WORLD, and the most Dsliciocb and DELIGHTFUL CORDIAL EVER TAKEXr It la atrietW a act ulifte and V?pta fcla Caoiixmnd, it? cmrad by (ha dia';lla Uan af rtoa, ..art*, and fcarka. Tallav Pock, Blood Root, l?l*ck KoM, - rmapa niU, WiJd Charry and Dandalira antara inla it* cam InHMi T.ia antra ae:>?a ramadial pnocipla ? - ^ ?f ttcb inf radiani ia . - ( Before "filter taking. diatikinr, pradacia - axhiiarwiag apirtt, and ik* moai inlallibla r?rr.? it far rauerating ;ba /null nun, and raatariof tha alck, ring, u4 dabihtatad Invalid ta haaltfc and atranfth. MtLKAWS STRENGTHENING CORDIAL Wiii ? tciutuy cara lirar camplaiut, dyipapoic, Jau d:ra, chraoie ?r Nir?o?i liability, diaaaaaa rfut kidnaaa, ap-5 ill diaaoaaa ariainf from a diacrdarad ltaar or lataach. djapapaia, haartbua, laward Pilaa, aridity ar kcknaaa * tka Sutr.ack, fallnaaa af buad ta tha Hand, Dali paul ar wiammg in tha h?ad, P?lf.it i*io? af tka Hair:, Failnaaa ar Watrht la tha tamash. soir eracuuona, uhakiuf ar (fcfacauof faaling whan lnyitif down, Drynaaa ar ttl.aV. naaa af tha Skin and *? , ifigbt ivaau, Irvird Farara, Pain in tha Small af tba Back, Ufcaat, t bma, flaJdaa haaliat af laat, Dapraaai,>u of spirita, frifbtfal l>rauna, ltngacr, ar any ..arvoBi diaaua, Boraa ar Bia'.chai au tha ?km, and Farar and Agaa (ar ckiua and r?T?r.) OXER A MILLION BOTTLES kaaa baan aald daring ina laat ? i raantha, aad io na lo uaea haa it failad ia antira a<tiafaeuao. wha, than, will aaftr fra.n waaknaaa t,r liability whan mrltiri itrtwerakhiwa cordial ?.;i mn ta? t ha leiifa&f : can tan'aj an adaqaaia idas af tha immadi ill and alineet miract!aae chenfe prodaced by ukm( thia Cardial la ibc dlwt >ed, debiiita'ad, ud abattarad aerraae lyeieia, whether brakes davu by eieeee, weak by ouara, u ituf'Ttd by titkr.au, the relmd and acetranf erga&i utiac U reetered ta iu haalth and nfn JHARRIED PERSONS{ ir athefe, ??teeieae af inability 'r*>n? whatever caaie, will bid MchZAN* ITRENOTaEKlNe COKIHAh a tba reafh Mfeueratar af the eyetero; and al! wba n ay btve in tared themeelrea by Irs peeper lodalgtbcee will iud ta thia bardie! a aartarn aad epeedy remedy. TO THE LADIES. McbKAlT* rraCWeTaKSLU CORDIAfc la a MTir tin and epeedy cara far U client Caaaanpuao, Whitaa, Obetraeted n PiSealt HannritlKxi,! nceoticeLce of Drina r Inealantarr Piacharre thartaf. Pal log ef t^e Womb, llddiuaaa, Feiiting, aud all diaeaiee mcideat ta Kex-lee. THERE IS NO MISTAKE ABOUT IT afar ca lang ar. Taka it ac?ardia( la diractiaoe. It will timaiata, ilrenfthea, and lnngnrata yaa aad caaaa the blaaoc af health ta meant year chaak efaiu. JCeery battle ta varracted ta give eatiefacuoo. FOR CHILDREN If rear ehlldraa are aiekly. f any ar aSiatad, McLIANl COClilAL will icaka them healthr, fat, end rabaei. Delay net a manent) try K, aad yaa will ba aaavfoaad. It ia da A VTION, Itvin af drwfftau ar daaiara irha may Uj U palm iptn y?a aarna kiuar ar taraapanlla traah, which Ihay eu bav tbiir, by ?ting it la l?! >i rood. Avoid aach man. Ah far McLEAiraVrRKNUTHENIHr, CORDIAL, and ink* oathiuf alaa. It ia tha an It ramady lhat will parity tha Blo*d uoraaftilr and at tha a. in a tiraa airanftfcaa tha ayatam. Ona taaapaaurel takao mry utruiiif faatinf u a cartain prarantira far Oalara, Ckilla and Faaar, Tallow Paiar, ar any praralant diaaaaa. It u pat ap In urra bottlaa. Prica aniy par katUa, ar fcaulaa (ar fl J. McLEAN, Bala propnatar af tkia Cardial; alaa, McLaaa*a Talcaauc OU LitiWanu Principal Dapai au tha caraar af Third and Pica tiraau, it- Laaia, Ma. McLean's Volcanic Oil Liniment, (THE BEST UBIMENT Ul THE WORLP ) Tha aoly atfa and cartain cara far Camcara, Pilaa, Ta rtan Bwailinfa and Broocb.la or Coitre, Par* I rata, Naa rtlfia, Waaknata af tha Muaelaa, Cfcrawc ar Intammaiory Rbaarcauaro, BtiBrataaf tha Jaiata, Contract ?d Muaelaa af Utfin.anj, Earaaka ar foothacha, Braiaaa, Bpraina, Praah Can, Wocr.da, Clean, Pa?ar Horaa, Cakad Br?.-.at, Kara If i^plaa, Barua, Bcalda, Bara Threat, ar any Ulajr.matiot ar pais, na difaratca haw aarara or lai r tha diaraaa mar Era axiatad, WcLEAHl UELEBKATE1) LINIMENT ia a eirulE riiaiilj. Thatiaaudt af Lara an btiuft ta?a baan will lift af dia pltad< ar.d mini) by tk( aaa af tt.ia iofilitblt ramtdy. McLEAWS VOLCANIC OIL LINIMENT Will r?li*T? pain alm?at ioataatf ntoaaly, and it vill c.aan, panfy abd btnl tk* foe ml acrat la aa lacrtdiMa abort tima. FOR HORSES AND OTHER ANIMALS. McLEAN* CELEBRATED LINIMENT la tb? aaly aalb and ralial.lt rtmtdy for tht eort of Sparta, kinrboaa, Windfall! Sflieu. Du>a:utl LnopL Nodtt *r Swallinjra. It >?var failed to cara big Htad, Palitul, Fiaicla, Old Rannir.f Bortt, or Hwtiuj, if prcrarir apfl.td. Far prama. Braiaaa,ScralcLfa, Crackad Haalt, Cnafaa, ltddli at Cellar Oalia, Cat*, 9-rt?, or Waar.da, it ia aa tr.falhblt rtmtdy- Apply it aa diracttd and a cara la tannin in t ?try Imiaaoi* Than trila aa lonrtr wi?b tbt many warthlaaa Linlmanu farad ta jam Obtain a tapplv af Dm. MCLEAN'S CELE MLATKD LUflMEMT. It will cara tea. J. H. McLKAN, Bolt Prapr:ttar4 Camt r Third and Piaa tu., 8u La ait, Ma. CHAKLB* BTOTT, ft* Pa. aa., tatt arant la Waabinf tan ; R, B. T. ClB8EL,G?*'<ata?n aaM-MWIf gCHOOL AND COLLE?K OUTFlTf. r truths' and tfoyi' Clothing for School and Drts* W*ar. )>r?cU and guaitUuia w.thiug to funnvh their children and varda with School ard College Outfit* for the ornniug leuoi, are invited to examine ear toon of Rrady-nnwi^ Gwrr.fnt#, of ut*taaUal ai %u an-O 3g? Per.n. trww DK8T fancy GOODS, D at pricks TO suit the TIMES, r?rwi i iivw?i hxb TRAVELKB8' DIRECTORY. THEACCOMMOD4TION LINE.?Thai r JAM*?* ?lrY will rttiM bcr tnja ob Tl' EPDAY.mk < ? ... arr w>yA ritrr, IKI. WiiTl?a< _ r _^ ? TON TI'IOTA VawTFBI On har r?'srt trip* )*> will!?W CUtBOKd v?ry WEDNESDAY and BATUBDAY. Mt ? o'clock a. ni. NATH'L BOWhTa.X AUxaadrm/"~~i> 17 Ll'CIAN 8. P*?E. Proprietor. "UU? 13ALT1MOBE AND OHIO BA D WASHINGTON BRANt ILBOAD. MM m m 1 1 1 CHANGE OF HOUBB. On and after SUNDAY, Norarobar BU, train will ran aa follow*: LEA rg WASHINGTON: First tram at On a. m. g*?o?<i Train at 7.40 a. m. Fhird train at S.1* p. ^Ttlpre*. ourth train at C m. LFAVh BALTIMORE: Fint train at ?.IS a. in.. Expraaa. train at8J6a. m. Thud at XI" . m. Fourth a' 4Jn ? mn Kxrre**. The first, aeoond and third train from Waab l&cton o<>uj*ot tbrougi^ o Philade phia acd New York. The eeoond and third connect at W a* bin (to a Junction with train* for the Wert. !*outa. and Northwert: also, at Annaenli* Junction, for An napoli*. For Norfolk twe the* ?n a. m. t*ai> . h or the acc<>HuaodaUoa of the wa? travel ba tween Waabiiifton and Laarel, a yaMiMW oar will be attached to the tonnage train whiohleave* at 11 a m. On t*?uuruay the SJO p. m. train com to Philadel phia only. do *>d T. H PARSONS, A rent. DENTISTRY DRS. I OCKWOODU* PAR R KM. ARE PRE p?r?d to insart TkETHon I'l l T il *i _ m i ITf. BA>K, a new and improved ir-x)> MaS Wh?? niflt on this plan uej ?' com v*m> fortable to wev an<l ir.uot che*p*r than any other. Also. Te?th insetted on Gold Plate, aad all Dental Operation* of any kind that mat be deai'sd of tee Room No i. in the Washinxtoa Hli oinc.oor ner Pa av. aad Seven n at. ja <o tn* M. LOOM IS, the icrentor aad patentee oftha MINERAL PLATE TEETH, at tenda personally at hia offio? In thia city AwBai# Many persona oar. wear these teeth who**'T cannot vear others, and no parson oaa wear otbsrs who cannot wear these. i nauui cftiiiKK m my onotM D9 ftOOOMMMM with any style and price of Teeth tfc<*y may deeire. bat to those who are partioalar and with the purest, cleanest, strongest, and most perfect dertare ttia* art can prod uss, the MINERAL PLATE will be more fcllr warranted. more rauy svrsnun. Rooms in thit cit*?No. S39 Pa.amitilist wi Qth and 10th lU. Aiso, 90T Arch street. Phi lade, phia. oo 15 tf EDUCATIONAL. FEMALE EDUCATION. HOSE Parents who with their daughters to ? - oeive a thorough and systematic ednoatioa. where T, their phyMoal training will reoeive daily aadpeeoia) attBntion. under the lyott approved system of Calif tRemosand Gymnastics,are respectfully innted tto isit the Union Femaie Academy, corner Four tAAnth rnt An/i \'ew m - w VI MR. * mrs. Z. RICHARD#. au an-tf PriMyih Female boarding anddayscAool ALEXANDRIA, J A. * Mr*. 9. J. MoCORMICK. P?ihctpal. The thirteenth annual eeaaion of tan Institution wili cO'unienoe on Tneeday, i*<<ptemr>?r nth, ic the M>nie rac?utl? occupied by Sylve?ter Scott, Eeq., o. *S0 Km* straet. The course of study pursued will oompriaa all the branches requisite to a thorough English E4a catiou, and Mane, French, Latin and Drawing, II desired. In addition to day aaholars. Mrs. MoCormiak la prepared to reoeivaa limited i.umber of pupil* aa boiirarri, who. constituting a part of her own am ily.will be under her immediate care and superx i ion. She will end?>aTor. as far aa poseib'e, to ear round tnem With the oomforts and km<ii? irJimi? or Home. Rtfertne**.?Re*. Geo. H. Norton, Her. Dr. Elias Harrison, Hoy. O. F. Sprier. Wiliian H. Fow.e. Ks?j., F.<lp?r Snowdrn, E>i.. Edmund F. Witm*r Em- H^nry Marhcry, Es^.. Levi* MoKmM* En., ftH>ert H. H union, Kse . W Q. WtJltoli Editor Eveninc Star, Benjamin Waters. Esq..Jas Entwisle, Jr., Em.,Col. John W. Minor. LoudouL Messrs. BlaoW?\ Jt Marshall, Mlura Cor Brothers. Tuvb. _ Board, with Tuition in a.'l the English Branches. 93nofor the annual session?payable semi -annaam. lc advance. Musio and Langsages at Professors' pnoes. irr No extra charges. as M-tf CWre Couth. Cold, Amtishu. In Jli?sts. am v Imuniom er Sort sni s f the Throat, Rtlisvt iis Harking Cough m Comnimp tiom, Promt hit it, jaws, t Catarrh. Clear and fi?< ttrmttk to Ik* vote* if m." ?* Few ire aware of th? importance of eheoftiaf a Coach or "Common Col<r' in ita firat ?Uk?e; u.at which in the be* r nu w >oid Yioid to a rr.. 3 rein* dj, if aegleetorf. aooc attack* the Lunga. "Brmrm'i Trorktt" oontaiir-in demaioent ;u?reci enu, allay PaimonarY and B.onoluai Irritation. I "That trovbie in my Throat, (for BROWN'S which the "Troche" mi imibol TROCHES me ?fiVWffiSr BROWN'S TROCHES BROWN'S ** I recommend their nae to P**Lia flnunt. REV. B. H. CHAPIN. Great aenooe itnMi|i| Boiui TnikTHPH "Ainioat inatact reliaf in the die rHUtHM treafint labor of breathini peoaliar BROWN'S 110 a n vn/ia lyuft? troches, BROWN'S troches brown's troches brown's troches brown's troches brown'S troches brown's troches brown's ?UT? A< V. OWUDOlVil' " Contain bo Opiam or injunou*." dk. A. A ha v es. Omul, Best?i. "Atimpefcnd inuut ournhin* tion for i;or?Ha, Ac." dr. 6. p. BIGEL^W^ fif.rm. " i h?t? proT?d then Moellent for ""Kv. k^r. WARREN. 4e hen MMB^ollad to insstjftgk ErrscTVAX is ranonu Ho*r* tad IrritatU'K of tho TtrojO^wo Pret M. stacy JOHNSON,^ TROCHES BROWN'S TROCHES BROWN'S TROCHES d? I ly " 6r?tt ind ifter Uowmmn. r r< _ 1 rhitak they will b* kM ukM I . m ttorpi EV.Tl ROWLEY. A^M. PrMidsot at AUmm CoLl?c?, tmul rpHE ALLrSUFFICIENT THREE. TRIESEMAR.IJ ud f-Fwf Letter* PfttMt of Enfl??d. m4 r?ai of tk? Eooia <J? Pkmicit 4. . . lirffriii Coll?*e of Mmisiw. Vwt na. No I w irr* unhle for eihamtloc Mid ftll rh) MO*i 4i*?blll i.Sepmplet 2iLeertoiS5i Jt all u?? BT^oai^that idw>?KV\Ugi*o^ aaOitiati ihTLImu of' Wrl>fOllk, i?yM??iUt:tn the riotha W*m ?harirf the ft?i?1?B m tl* wain ntonia! BUN, w4. l? sot u P . *r?w>?i alien ail t' ntoctioaa of iMifcnqj. ar4 WW>?.< doon h?!ow Mfvo<1.-?<ti^N*w York. Prw tS -N-x yr EriCTSSi tsst2H "w * * H | *