Newspaper of Evening Star, 1 Mart 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated 1 Mart 1861 Page 1
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THE DAILY EVENING STAR THE WEEKLY 1HJLLAR STAR. rUBLlSHSD R.VRRT APTBRPTOOIf, (Bl'NItWB EXCEPTED,) AT THE STAR BIILDIN?>, Ctrnmr if Ptnn*yl~tni* a*emu and 11*4 & Bf W. D. WALL1CH. p*r*r? ?*r??d In ;mi>(ft by otrrltri kl |4 I f?tf, or St onto p*>r uoRtk. To Mil nbMrtb?f* lf?? fn? ia fSJn a je&r, im mdvmm?, 9'2 for ?1* month*, 4t for thr?e months; and for 1m* tfcan tltrce months * the r?U of IS smU a week. Stack opt**, oneanr; in vr?rr?rs, two c*kt?. iL/~ ^>van<)rauT? Mould b? sent to the oAoe N*ior 1* a'oiook m.; oih?rtnM th?r My sot mkv ? J ?xt Uy. WASHINGTON. D. C.. FRIDAY. MARCH I. 1861 WHAT KATY DID. [COKCLCDKD.j CHAPTER II. For a time Kifj wm haptty. Her beftatiful sister-in-law welcomed her kindly, when, after a honeymoon sp?nt at Lftke George, the jonng couple onrne back to Now York t.> meet her? and it was much to be forgiven, Katy thought, for entering clandestinely into ft family Tike ben. Her home wm a stately and beautiful one; every wish she formed was qaiokly in dulged. and her hosband was as fond and do veted as her lover had been It was long, long, before Katy would own that she missed the small brown farm-houso onder the maples, even 10 aer areams. For a year the sunshine lasted?the shad ow came. No children were given to make the bond stronger between them, and by de gree* a dreadful fear crept over the young wife's heart. Could it be that Alfred loved her leu than when he had wooed her from her humble home? He was leu with her. Hewaa acrunulously polite in public, bit silent and careiesa in his manner in private. He yawned, too, scores of times when she was singing, and ex>*d*ed himself from a tete-a-tete at tho fire e*de by a plea of '? business," each evening. She knew it was a false one; knew he had no buttress to occupy his time?and she grew pale and ill with jealousy?of what or whom she conld not say. as sne sat one evening in ner lonely boudoir, playing snatches of song in the faint glow of the firelight, some one tapped lightJj at the door. " Enter;" sail she, listlessly, for she knew it was not her husband's knock; and Augusta, hrr Mster-in-Iaw, came up and put her arm around her wai3t. " Alone, and sad, I think,1' she said gently. " You are right." " And what can make you sad?" Katy did not auswer for a moment. Then she looked up in her sister's face. ' \\ ill you bo angry if I ask yuu a ques tion?" I am never angry with you Ask what you like " ' Why have you never married, Augusta'" The lady's chcek flushed deeply. " Some people would perhaps say because I ?? t* r* n t V <vi? I* n< . < f A 4 V a a An f ait lv ^ aa vnuuvi. a vu &uun w iu? vuuuaij, OUWCVOr. There is another reason, but! would rather not tell it?to you.'' " I heard you give it last night, Augusta, to your cousin Margaret." " Where were tou'" "tsleepiagon the divan in the library. Your voices awoke me?that was the first thing that I heard, and the last you said." "(iood heavens, Katy?I did not mean " " I know you would not have said it if you had known 1 was there. I think I shall never forget the words?that you had avoided mar riage because you had believed a man always tired of his wife?that when your brother mar ried you hoped to see in this case at least the exception to the rulo?but?but?" Katy's voice faltered sadly?"since he has known La Isabella you feared he waa liko all his kind? false, fickle, and dishonorable. Therefore you would remain sinzl* forever." Augusta looked and felt deeply distressed. She could not retraet her words, or tell the young wife that her information was incorrect "Have you seen Alfred since?" she asked at last. "So. 0, Augusta, I hare not spoken to him for three day*. He has scarcely been in the kouse for that time?he who was always by my aide. It will kill me?I shall die!" " No, ?and Augusta bent down and kissed her tears away; "you shall lire, Katy, to win him back again. I am sure he love* you. after all. He admires this woman, it is true?be may think, even, that he has a passion for her. but I d* not believe he is guilty, oxcept in thought, as yet. He is my brother?he is your \ J t j:j ? *- ?? ?u-i r jm i--* uusuaua?a uiu wiuuj oaj nunt A ui'i l?U3l night?we will take him a?r?y between us, and all will be well again. Dry those tears, my mountain maid?" 4i^not that name!" cried Katy. ' Yoa called me so the first time we ever met. I can't bearitjiow. Tell me of La Isabella? she to-night ?" " Take me to see her." Augusta hesitated. 4* Do you know, Katy, that Alfred will be there V* " I am sure of it. Perhaps that is why I so Bach wish to go. Oaly let me see bim near Iml when he thinks I am quiet and ignorant UMme. and I can tell what destiny is before ?We can disguise ourselves?-we will go our box?we can sit in the pit,?0, pray Mb t reiuse me." . "Com? then." *^hey went to Augusta's dressing-room, and Binmooing the maid, borrowed from the ser vant, through her agencj, two dresses, clonks, o4 hoods, that formed a perfect disguise, leaving her to watch for their return, they atolo out a side door, jast u the seven o'clock bells were ringing, and hnrrjing down Broad way, mingled with the crowd of people who Wfere paving into the theater to bear the mag nificent Isabella sing. Katj, gaiing eagerlj about the house, and ?#j for one face, soon discovered it. Her hus band sat alone in the stage box; bis head leaned on his hand; he trifled with a crown of roses lying on a cushion before him. He aked pale, and the poor wife thought, also, Was he by chance thinking of her, and Ilia rose she gave bim at the garden gate, not any months ago ? The curtain rose; be leaned eagerly forward; the whole hoa.?e rang with applause; and Katy mw a fair-haired, blue-eyed woman, tall and majestic, with the diadem of an empresson her brow, and her court around her. That waa La Isabella, the woman who had won her hua band's heart. She felt sure of it, aa she watched him while scene after scene passed on Bfce noticed alao that the beautirul finger gjfoced once or twice in hia direction after her successful roulndfx At last the opera waa orer?the curtain fell ~?and La Iaabella waa called before it by the ^audits of the houae, courteaied gracefully, while a ahower of wreaths and bouquets fell from the boxes at her feet, and were gathered Sby her eeoort. A modest crowa of blush roaea tiered down among the last; aha atoepel for it herself, and catching a glance towarda the {trer, went off the stage with It in her hand. Katy eluog to Augusta, and her heart seemed djtaj within her. " Huh," Mid her sister, for her sobs almost choked her, "do not cive up yet. See?be baa left his box?now is the time to see him. We will get near the private entrance; I know that way?we eaanot miea him." They forced their war hurriedly through the noiay, retreating orowa, and bribing a box keeper to let them peas, harried along to the end of the gallery near the stage. A djor sud denly opened, and the dim light showed them the figure of Alfred, with a lady leaning on his arm. Augusta shrank back into the shade, and kept Katy from stirring. w e f M We will not go down till the crowd have dispersed," thevheard him say, "though many ef these are waiting at the private entrance to ee you go, little thinking, my Isabella, that I' Vm hearing the pearl away. How can J thank job selficieatly for honoring my poor gift so greatly u>-oi,(lit?" ? The prima donna righed * What grierea you, inj beautiful V* ' O," rheaaid, with a slight)/ foreign accent, " I was thinking how wrong all thia it?I ?ai tfcinkiag of your wife." Ha *tart?d and gnaahed hit taath rery vatfelj. > You mast not remind me of her to-night? only ohataela to a union that would m m ieat." Voa w.?uld aairj me, than V* - Th ? moment, could I do ao, laabella. and spoke ao earnestly that all three at hia lis. were oonriant** hi? sincerity. heart wu wrung with the keenest anguish She leaned heavily on her sister's shoulder. " Yet jou loved her once, even as you love me now. You are fickle," said the sweet voice of the singer. " Faithful rather, Isabella; that was bat the passion of a boy?this?this?believe me, is the lore of a man?a love that will never die." They passed on. and talking in the low tone lovers use. Katy's head drooped lower, and Augusta, bending down to look at her, found the was almost fainting. "O, Katy, dear, bear up," she exclaimed, wringing her hands. " He must not find us here after this; he will, if you are ill; oh. keep your strength till wo are at home once more." "At home," said Katy. sadly, "oh, if I had never left mv mountain home, if I had never seen my fairy godmother?how happy I might have been. Fool that I was, to leave those who were so kind to me; I can never find such faithful hearts again." 'That remains to be told," aaid aaharp oioe; and looking around, they saw an odd looking figure, dressed in green silk, with a wand of ivory in her hand. Augusta stared, Katy rushed forward eagerly. " 0. godmother, you hero ?" " Why aot? Where should a fairy be, if not near the stHge of a theater, pray ? And so you are not happy, after all ?" "0, no?no?take me home ! let me go back to father and George." The fairy tood a pinch of snuff and tapped her wand three times, while the poor young wife knelt at her feet, sobbing as if her heart would break. "Why, Katy, love, what is the matter? Wake 11 r>. mv ^?rHn? " a?t/l u ? , ? j uuim n niuu w uivv iu uvi ear; ana opening her eyes, she saw the young schoolmaster bending over her, with a beauti ful bouquet in his hand. She sprang up and looked aronnd. That was the door of the farm house; that was the ringing of the mowers' scythes she heard in the valley below; husband sister, and fairy eodmother had vanished to gether, to say nothing of Isabella, aftd ahe was a happy mountain maid once more. "What were you dreaming of?" asked George Bathurst, as he wiped away the tears that still glittered on her cheek. UI have been watching you a long time, you look so pretty when you are asleep. Katy. Bat what made you cry V \ ' I will tell you some day, not now," said Katy. shyly. "Are those flowers for me?" " Yes. I went two miles to the garden, after school, to get them for you, to make amends for our quarrel this morninff." She held thein a moment inhcr hand, think ing of the crown of roses that had grieved her ho. Then she looked up at the honest, noble face of her lover. " I think I am the happiest girl in the world George," she whispered, "tnougrh my fairy godmother had to come to tell me so " It was time to make the flapjacks for ton. How cheerfully she set about it now! But be fore she went singing about her task, she stood on tiptoe on the stone step, and kiaaed Gccrge Bathurst?a thing she had never done of her owi accord before. No one was passing by to see her, only some gossiping insocts in the tall grass witnessed the salute, and took up the story in their pertinent way for the benefit of the neighborhood, as if there was any harm in it; for this, dear reader,was all that Katy did. Impressive Sckxe at the Seventh Regi mb.it Armort.?The Seventh Regiment of New York turned oat 900 guns at the parade of the Division on the 22d After the return of the corps to its armory a thrilling and impressive scene occurred, which is thus reported in the World ?" The Regiment ascended to the spa cious drill-room in the upper story of the building, and at tho command of the Colonel the several companies formed in order, wi'h ranks extending the entire width of the room. Col. Lefferts having commanded silence, as cended with his staff te the gallery extending aoross the Eighth street end of the building, and made a brief and spirited address to his command. He proposed that the Birthday of Washington should hereafter be regularly cel ebrated by the Regiment as its anniversary, and spoke wich patriotic enthusiasm of the chsr^oter of that illustrious sage and patriot. On putting tho question to the men, whether they approved ol his proposition, a thundering aye' reverberated through the hall. Tho order hcinff rri?BH L"* came off. and the soldiers, still in their ranks, stood in reverential silence while the Chaplain uttered a solemn prayer for the land of AV ash in^toii, that it might be spared from the evils whioh threatened it, and that the Almighty would put forth His arm once again, as of old, to rcscue it from destruction. After the prayer, the band struck up the Star Spangled Banner, the beautiful standard of the Regiment was carried up to the gallery and waved in unison with the strains, and a scene of the wildest en thusiasm ensued. The young men of the regi ment, the elite of our citizen soldiery, broke forth with the most tumultuous cbecrs. a forest of bayonets was lifted in tho air. and a hundred gleaming swords leaped from their scabbards and were waved aloft as if invoking the Wes ting of Heaven upon the flag of our country. It wag several minutes before order was re stored. but tho serried ranks at last resumed their Btatue like repose, and the companies were dismissed to their respective armories It is doubtfal whether suoh a display of martial enthusiasm was ever witnessed in this country, and the whole scene was calculated to remind one of the wild bursts of enthusiastic devotion with which the Old Guard of Napoleon were wout to hail tho appearance of their beloved Emperor." Avvaibs m Cmablkston.?From the Charles ton papers of the *2Cth we clean the following : t oiler the bill to raiaeadtvlalon of ten thousand volunteer troops, the Governor boa made the fol lowing appointment* : General M. L. Bonbam, Major General: P H. Nelson. Brigadier General; Major T G. Rnett, late of tbe United States Army, now on tbe Western frontier, Brigadier General; Samuel McGowan, Brigadier General; A. C.Gar lington, Brigadier General. Our cotton market baa been relieved eaaentially from tbe embargo which tbe absence of vessels bad for some time imposed, by the opportune ar rivals of tbe laat few days. Four vessels bave been taken up for Europe, and engagements, we learn, have been made for Havre at Ijf and 2 cents for cotton, and S3 50 and for rice; and for Liverpool at ll-16d. for cotton. Tbe steamer Charleston, Captain Grantham, from Georgetown, 8. C., reports that the officers attached to one of the batteries near the entrance of Georgetown saw on Saturday and Sunday laar, some distance off shore, what appeared to be a steam shlp-of-war. She fired several puna, whir h were distinctly beard Thai Tmoop* Bocnd to tbk Rip Gkandk. The tiaivrston News of the 19th says: In view of the probable withdrawal of the United States troop from the Rio Grande frontier?a step known some time since to be contemplated, and now rendered certain by the departure of a steam ship last week, from New York for Branzoa San tiago, to take the troopa to the Tortillas, Key Wett, and other Florida forta?several of the vol nnteer companies of this and the adjoinine coun ties have beet) preparing to go to the Rio Grande to aid in protecting it from any possible troubles that might ensue from the step above mentioned. This prudent more Is under the direction, we believe, of the Committee empowered by the Con veattoa to sit during the Interregnum, and who aw now bar*; and Is especially under the direc tion of that gallaataad experienced frontiersman, Col Ford, a member of the Convention. The entire force will be about 600 men. The recent authentic report from Brownsville, that Cortlnai was pre pari nf to renew his la roads, has been < ouflrtued, we are Informed, by travellers thence. OttlVW cmcnrwATi.? Murder has inln bro ken eat In ClaeteNll ind om murder follows fast upoo the heels of another A few weeks since, two poUoMMn, Hsllsm nod long, were murdered by the Lo brers, fktber and son; then one Stow murdered Baker; now Antony Klltensteln, s^rd sixteen, la murdered by Chaa Klluger, aged six tren, and ABtoay Brec titer, aged nineteen Foil of liquor, at a dance hoooo, they took except loo to Klltenstein'a attentions SOone of the girts, and um ARRANGEMENTS VOX TH* INAUGURATION Or TBS PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES, ON TBS F?arth of March, 1861. I f* The door* of the Senate Chamber will be opened at 11 o'clock a. m., for the admiaaion of Senator*, and othera who, by the arrangement of the Com mittee. are entitled to admiaaion, aa follow* : Ex-Preatdenta and Vice Prealdenta. The Chief Juitice and Aaaoclate Judgea of the Supreme Court The Diplomatic Corpa, Hcada of Departmenta, and Ex-Membera of either-branch of Congreaa, and Members of Conpreaa elect Offlcera of the Army and Navy who, by name, have received the thanks of Congress Governor*of Htatesnnd Territories of the Union, and Ex-Governors of States. Assistant Secretaries of Departments, and the Assistant Postmaster General: the Comptrollers, Auditors, Register, and Solicitor of Ui? Treasury. Treasurer, Com missioners, Judges, and The Mayors or Washington and Georgetown, and the reporters in the Senate. All of whom will he admitted at the north door of the Capitol. The families of the Diplomatic Corps will enter at the north door of the Capitol, and be conducted to the diplomatic gallery. Seats will be pfeced in front of the Secretary's table for the President of the United States and the President elect; and, on their left, for tbe Com mittee of Arrangements. The Chief.J ustiee 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 thanks of Conirrwi*! fi?v?rnnr? of States and Territories of the Union, Kx-Gnv ernors of State#, Assistant Secretaries of Depart ments, and the Assistant Postmaster Genera). Comptrollers, Auditor*, Renter, and Solicitor of tb? Treasury, Treasurer. Commissi oner*, Judges, and the Mayors of Washington and Georgetown, will occupy scats on the right and left of the main entrance. Members of Congress, and Members elect, will enter the Senate Chamber by the main entrance, and will occupy seats on the left of the Chair The galleries will be referred for ladles, who will enter the Capitol from the terrace, by the principal western door of the central building, and be conducted to the gallery of the Senate. The Rotunda shall be closes, and the p;issogcs leading thereto kept clear. The other doors aud entrances to the Capitol, except those to be open under this arrangement, will be kept closed. At 11 oTclock the President and the President elect, accompanied by two members of the Com mittee of Arrangements,will proceed in a carriage to the north door of the north wing of theCanitol, and entering there will proceed to the President's rnnm The Vice President elect will be accompanied to the Capitol by a member of tbe Committee of Arrangement*, and conducted Into the Vice Pres ident'! room, and afterwards into tbe Senate Chamber, where the oath of office will be admiu iatered to hitn by the Vice President. Tbe 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 tbem, the President and the President elect will be intro duced by the Committee of Arrangements to the seats prepared for them in tbe 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: Tbe Marshal of tbe District of Columbia. The Supreme Court of the United States. The Serjeant-at-Arms of the Senate. The Committee of Arrangements Tbe President of the United States and the Pres ident elect. The Vice President and tbe Secretary of the c%nttw. The Members of the Senate. The Diplomatic Corp* Heidi of OppartiNfiitt, Governor# of Statet and Territories, the Mayors of Washington and Georgetown, and other persons who have been admitted into tlie Senat* Chamber On reaching the front of the portico, the Presi dent elect will take the seat provided for him ia the front of the platform. The President and the Committee of Arrange menu will occupy a position in the rear of tbe President elect. Next in the rear of these the Chief Justice and the A?>?ociate Justices of the Supreme Tourt will occupy the seats on the left, and the Vice Presi dent, Secretary and Members of the Senate those <5n the right The Diplomatic Corps will occupy the seats next In tbe rear of the Supreme Court, (leads of Department, Governors, and Kx-Governors cf States and Territories, and Kx-Member? of the U L'- *1 * - * ?' * * "" .-minr, ni-iunuwr?, nnu ^lrnilXTS, aria .Mem bers elect of the Hous?- of Representatives In the rear of the Members of the Senate. Such other persons as are included in the pre ceding arrangements will occupy the steps, and the residue of the portico. All bflng in readiness, the oath of office will be administered to the President elect by the Chief Justice; and on the conclusion of the President's address, the Members cf the Senate, preceded by the Vice Pre?!dent, Secretary, and Serpeant-at Arms, will return to the Senate chamber, and the President, accompanied by the Commute# of Arrangements, will proceed to the President's House. The Sergeant-at-Arms of the Senate, with the Marshal of the District, are charged with the ex ecution of these arrangement*; and, aided by the police of the Capitol, will preserve order. All horses and carriages will be excluded from the Capitol sqrare. Should the weather prove unfavorable, the cer emony of the Inauguration will take place In the Senate Chamber. Solomon Foot, 1*111 A. riAICI, F.pward B Baker, fe U2-4 Committee of Arrangement*. Inauguration of the President elect THE OR DIM OF PROCESSION. Aids. Marshal-is Ciue?. Aids. The Military escort, the commander of which will issue bis orders of detail, Informing the of ficers of the District and visiting corps at whst place and hour he will form his line, and to whom they 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 bis deputies, od their right. The Committee of Arrangements of the Senate Private Secretaries of the President and Presi dent elect. Ex-Presidents of the United States The Judiciary. Tbs Republican Association. The Clergy. roreign m 1 nuxcri. 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 same. 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 of Washington and Georgetown Other political and military associations from the District and other narta nf lha llnluH at?io All organised civil societies. Professors, schoolmasters, and students, within the District of Columbia; cltliens of the District and of States and Terri lories The various organized bodice of citizens, civil and military, who intend to participate in the cer emonles of the Inauguration, will, at their earliest convenience, report to the Marshal-ln-chief la what force and of what description of force they will be composed, and when they will arrive here, that the Marahal-la-ehlef may aesign them proper positions where they can form, pre oratory to taking position In the column of march. The procession will be formed la front ef the City Hall, and in the street; adjacent thereto, at 9 o'clock a. m , or tae 4th of March itzt. At 11 o'clock a. m the proccaloa will am from tbe parade ground, by 1 .mil?lan* avenue to Penn tylvanla avenue, these* along Pennsylvania ave nue, aod ao Car past WiUards' Hatel (where the president elect will he) up Fifteenth etraet.aa will enable It to countermarch, ud halt on Peuwi vanla avenae la front of tbe hotel. The enure column will, under orders, left fute, and the military will present visa. The President and President elect will then be received into the line, sad the column will, under orders, right face, and mow, escorting them to the Capitol. Banner* ana adornmente may be borne In the procession; but no offensive emblems or devices will be permitted to disturb the national cere mo Ar. After the President elect reaches the Cspltol, the varfons portions of the procesaion will witness the inauguration according to their pleasure, taking car* to respect the programme, which has already bee4 published by the Committee of the Senate. The Military, the Marshal, Assistant Martha If, and Aids, will cooperate in the execution of thn arrangements of the Senate. At soon as tDe inauguration ceremonies are con cluded, the Military, with the Marshal. Assistant manuals, and Aids, will, as the final ceremony, escort the President and his attendants to the Ex ecutive Mansion. The MarsSal-ln chief has appointed the follow iBg-named gentlemen as Marshals, Assistant Mar alv and Aids, to assist him Id carrying out the sgeflMoti ?f the day: Marshals. J. J Coombs, Lewis Clepbane, George H. Plant, Albert G. Hall, James W. Deeble, 8. A. H. McKtm, W. Krzyzanowski, Foster Henshaw, John L Hayes, Col. John S. Keyes, Wlllian. Simpson, N. A. Thompson. Assistant Marshals Representing States and Territories. Lucius I Goodrich, Connecticut. Richard Cbenery, California. A. H. Grlmshaw, Delaware. John Wifcon, Illinois. Solomon tleredith, Indiana. Henrv 8. Jennings. Iowa Henry J. Adams, Kaunas Alexandet Sneed, Kentucky. Samuel P Brown, Maine Heorge N Ileale, Maryland. Major Charles (? Rog?rs, Massarhusctts. Cblonel Charles Dickey, Michigan. VV. 8. King, Minnesota. Thomas J. Boynton, Missouri. General Joseph C. Abbott. N?*w Hampshire. W. S Pennington, New Jersey. Major Alanson Welch, New \ork. D R Goodloe, North Carolina. Joseph K Wing, Ohio. Doctor Thompson, Oregon. Thoodore Adam*, Pennsylvania. E J. Nightingale, Rhode Island. Humphrey, Tennessee. George Chipman, Vermont. George Rye. Virginia. General L E. Webb. Wisconsin. lleury A Webster, Washington Territory. Colonel N:ithanl?>l V I'iv.? * .... . wuva, una i rrnuiiy. Hon. 8. II. Klbert, Nebraska Territory. Assistant Marshala. Martin BiWl, Woodford Stone, John (linea, Job W. Angus, J. F. Hodgson. James Lynch, George R. Wilson, Henry M. Knight, G A. Bassett. A C. Richards, Kdmnnd Flagg, J. L Henshaw, J. M I.ucas, A. VV. Fletcher, Francis O. French, James Kelley, J. F. Brandt, Phineaa B Tompkins, David P Brown, W. VV Baas*-tt, Charles C. Casey, James Nokea, A. Duvall, 8 V. Stilllngs, T. B. Brown, John Parsons. George C. Harkncas, Jos. M. Cowell, Jos P. Loughead, K. T Chase, B Franklin Guy, John Alexander, John M Keating, George 3 Kraff. Thomas Weaver, Michael Homillcr, C. M Keyes, O. Marsh, H. J. King, Lewis Parker, Alexander Clementi, William Hendley, Z C. Robbins, Dr. N. 9. Lincoln. Nathaniel C. Towle, Charles F.ngliab, F A. Soulfc, Hnatbal C Addison, Hugh G Divine, Samuel Strong,

Joshua Howard, R. C. Stevena, W. C. Dodge, F.J Sevbolt, John P. Etnsttcld, Kdwin P. Bridges, A.J. Larner, Theodore Wheeler, P. Crowley, Isaac Strohm, V. Pulizil, Aid* to the William R.ibe, John W Jonea, Ira Goodenow, Nathan Darling, G Alfred Hall, John P Hilton, r.?n iifivmc n? Dr W K Waters, John T. Olementa, E. E. White, Z Rlr harda. Jacob B.gelow, Daniel Breed, A Kda?n, G. W Garrett, John 11 Wiae, Amos Hunt, R F. Wilkina, M M Ward, W.B Wllliama, Joseph Heyae, Louis Baker, 8. J Bowen, William J Murtagh. Marshal in-chief. Rob'tJ Stevens, of Cal. Clement L. West, Z. K. Pangborn, laaac Bassett, Reuben B. Clark, Maj Thoa H. Bates. The Marshal-ln-chlef and his Aid* will be desig nated by orange-colored scarf* with white rosettes, and blue saddle-cloths with gilt trimmings The Marshnls will be designated by blue scarfs and white rosettes, and white 'fiddle-cloths trimmed with blue. They will carry a baton two feet long, of blue color, with ends gilt about two Inches deep The Assistant Marshals, representing States and Territories, will lie designated by ptnk scarfs with white rosettes, and white saddle-covers trimmed with pink. They will carry white b ttons two feet long, with pink ends two Inches deep Tbe Assistant Marshals will wear white scarfs with pink rosettes, white saddle-covers trimmed with pink. They will carry batons of pink color, two feet long, with white ends two Inches deep. Tbe Marshall, Assistant Marshals, and Aids will meet at tbe City Hall on tbe morning of tbe 4tb of Much precisely at nine o'clock, fuliy equipped, where they will have appropriate duties assigned them Tbe Mnrshal-ln-chlef particularly desires that the Marshals, Assistant Marshals, and Aids will wear common black bats, black frock coats, black pantaloons over bocts, ard white or light-yellow buckskin panntlet olnvM B B FRENCH, Marskal-in-ckief. Waihisgto*, Feb. sS3, 1H61. Not?.?It ie auiHfeated that Ptevena A Co. (un der Brown's Hotel) will furnish scarfs aud batons promptly, and at a reasonable rate, toall who may apply. fe27-d ^HARGEJ FOR STAMP1NH A PACKET OF PAPER AND ENVELOPES VO MATCH, at the METROPOLITAN BOOKSTORE. PH1LP A SOLOMONS, Attntt fur Laurtnrt't uUbrmttd Linn P*rtrt, "MetroroHtan Mills," tc., fe. e U It 333 Pa. ar.. bet. 9tf and loth ate. nonorK.^uljr ro?d?U*rir.?*>U,<tf abaU.ntitl UM oo. P?M ".VStfJ moi 1861 uui,K51 18G1 Comm'/m the Year vnth a Diary. A va'ua! le Pooket Companion for registering events past, res^i.t, and ftiturr; containing rat** of postage. ar.i.auM, a biauk apao f.r memoranda for every day in tliu rear, oasli account lor eaoh month, annual summary of cvaii aooount bills pajaMn and receivable. Don't be without one of these useful little souvemra. The most oi-inplete, elegant. and desirableassoi tinent ever ssued.com prising twelve slz?s and upwards of fifty styles, at SHILLING ItiN'S Bookstore, Odeon Bunding, corner ofi4H ..treet and Mil Penn avenue. WATCHRKPAIKINO AND81LVER WAKE MANUFACTORY. I have one of the best establishment*, and fur nished with a complete set of tools for repair gv ing every description of fine Watches, and articular attention give to the same, by ajMH thorough oompetent work man ^ud v work guaran tied. Al?o,every deaonp ion of standard SILVER WARE, plain and ornamental, manufactured under my own supervision. which my customers will fiaa far superior ia quality and 6 uah to northers ware old tajr dealers in general and represented as their own manufacture. H. O. HOOD, Mf D. WMHa .aasiML 1* J?CHOOL. AND COLLfcSK OUTFITS, \ Youths' m*d Clothing for School mad ] for th* ooinin* mob, mm tantti to utaiu oar I KSfiifai.ttlA'.cai IKS?SKS .SS.V- , of?ll aizM IB fiir mftisKU with oton diwrii vmioii INAUGURATION BALL. MARCH 4, 1*61. MANAGERS. Ho^ Jeremiah 8 B'aok, Secretary of State, Hon J A Dix. Secretary ofthe Treasury, Hon K M "lant-.n. Attorney General. Hon floral, o Kin*, Pon'marter General. On the part #/ the Senate. Hon Wm H Seward, Hon Stephen A Dougla*, ? k^' pJT-?' - J.CJVn F.yck. kNtmsi'iu t ? " K 5* Bingham, 44 p Clark, " W P Feaaendcn, * J F Siiurro i?, "MP Wiltinann, *' Andrew Johnaon. " C Durkee, " Hb Anthony, M B F Wa^e, " * ri wiii >?, Wm Buler, II M Rice, M * Latham, K D Baker. Simon Cameron, J Pixon, P Kinr, t. M Morrill, John R Thomson, Z L handier, L TrmmbuU. * ioloironPoot, On the part of the House o f Representative* - H.on oVJ? *> ?* ?*??, Hon J M Aahly, " S* Coifax, " i f M K d Spauldine. " Roht MoKnight, " AH Rise, - A BOlm, " T I) Eliot. " CD SaJgwick. " W Kellog*. . " \V H Maalav. WC Carter, Var?lever, K Jot Morria, K B ? a*hburn?, J R Barrett, J Hurnphre*. O S Ferry, J C Robinaon, t M I.'.I ? ? T Corwin, 4ft II J F Farnsworth, ? 44 ? W H HorMr, A J Hamilton. 4 44 II Win'er Davit, ftft ll D I oomis, ftft 4ft C r?w, 4 It ftft J R Woodruff. J A MoClernmd, 14 44 4ft C B Cochran*. 44 44 P B Fouk". 44 II W >? Hoiinan, 4* ftft W WinHom. ftft ft Cjrus AUIrtrh, 44 ft Gresn Adams. ft 44 W A Howard, ftft ftft G n Adriin, 44 ftl J E Bnnligny, 44 4 A Burlingau.e, 44 4ft K <~V>nklln*, aft ?4 11 L Dawes, 4ft 44 J A Gnrley, 44 44 M F Conway, 44 4 G Manton, 44 44 44 W 8 Miilward, C R Tram, 44 Lieut Gen Scott, Gen Wool, f - I *1 rr / ? ? J G Davis, J Craigp. Jno A. Gilmer, C Kohmson, D W Gooeh, G A Grow, a kit, J H Reynolds, J B Alley, J H Campt.-U, Johx 8h?rinan, John ^ovod?, Geo Briccr, F W K<1 ofg, John Cochrane, KIJFreroh. J K Moor head, K K Kenton, G W FaUner, J C Bureh, f* H Curtis, J N Morris, A Fran*. W E MSlick. S 8 Blur. Army. Col S* Cooper. l.ieot Col I. Tliomss, V/"i fi r\ c<>i j p Ta>i.-r, Coi K V Summer. l.ipnr ?joI KDK'jm, Maj G I> Capt \V R PlIaM. Navy. Commodore Stewart- Capt C Rinxcold. Commodor' Joe Smith, l.ieut Woodholl, S Arohbold, en*'r in oh., Col Htrria. Marino C'f apt K Buchanan, Maj W \V Kit*eil, Capt L M Powell. Snrgaon W Who.an. Citizens. Mayor Berret, Rol>ert C W mthrop, S?moel Hooper, H CCary H O Kent. O?o Opdjke. J Vinoent Brown, I) Field, J T Hea'd. K H Rn tins. VV U Kdward Everett, C A Dana. J C Aht>ott, M O K ntie'ts. M W Michael, J A Duncan, K Riddle, J H Paeiten, V. K Panthom, W Cortia Noyea, Oi Reverdy Johnson, Hud?oa Taylor. J T Warftworth, nrlow Weed, A H Bellow*, Wm Kct-n, F A feeward, TI.Tn look, A M Clipp, s* T Vinton, J K Havby, N B Jadd, e w gu*. R Pfrl??r Poor*, J W Sunonfon. V W Smith, W 8 Wood, W G Sneethen, N tabard Waliaoh, J T Mitchell, J F Coyle, \atha? Sareent, J J Coombs, Joseph F Brown, Andrew Wylie. jr. C \V llotoler. ir. *jrrr? n run;, Fitiliaih Coyle, C H Fisher, Pean Richmond, Timothy D?vi?, 1) S Dickinson, KG Andrew*, Amoi Tuok. Aaron W ard, * Wm button. Franklin 1'hilp, J 0 WillarJi, Wm Wall, J H MoBlair. Neo Hintou f! B Smith, J N Arnol<(, J *?nmshaw, Wm Habe, T O A vord. Alph?ufi Han'ty, J W Tillman, A W Fletcher, B B French. Oeorr Pa k?r, M | own ae* Jackson, Jnhn I. Uavna A M Solomons, V B anchard. Montgomery B ?ir. 6eo 6 For*. Thos E h rankhn, Aii**aG Parker, J M S XViiliama. K Comist, Mo?f? if Gunnel], Simeon Draper. Heorg* P Fiaher, George A?liman, Kz a Lino'itn, W XV Beaton, M Brown Win i*chocler, Horatio j*ftjaiour, H V Hello* r, Thomu 1. Smith, Tlioina* K?*rry, K C Oarringfon. J H Latiirop, jr.. J W Forney, Job M?"till, S P llsn-o;oirh. M H Sevens. JCti Kennedy, John i*a- age, H G Fant. J *V Thompson, John A Linton, W D Wa'lach, B?3 R C Weigntaan, XV H Corwin, L Swebt, W K Oi Ogden. VV A Washburn, G C Davidson, A B Dckinnon, John A Goodwin, L Clop hate, S* A H McKnn, John F F.nt.in, XV B Shiw. Th o-lore Wheeler, J W Angus, George A Bassett. XV Krz)2M.ovsk:, I A i?ohMf lit, XV S Rartlett, Governor Spragne. a m L Marshall, Jos Gerhardt, The "ex-oral Committees of Reception, &o., will here*f'er l?e announced Gentlemen desiring invitation* for l^iliea. will leave tiitir Dame aud wlien at l?autierV, I'hilp A So!(imon'i,or hteven?' Fu uistui.g ??>nre. h?nl?-oripti?n? recnived at these p'Mfi. fe?'0M):All5t,Ul CLOTHING, &c. jV blERVMANT TA1LOK1SO. l^KW fal.j. STYLES o? CLOTHS, CASS1 M ERS, A N1) VEPTINGS. wall. STEPHENS k. CO., 3S!l Penn??!va ma Avenue, have juat received a larre varietv of new Fall Goodi.to wnieh the; invite the attention >f their friend* and mi?tnmer?. an SD-tf (jENTLEMEN ?vDV.Ma0E clothing. Our preeent assortment of GENTLEMEN'S n i.? . 1? . ? ? a of * ??? ? iv ii i-.ii .MJn i iiUini;mi nnera to oitixena m<l utr&ntAra w.s.ans an immediate oat fit ium rmr ii.docenie-,t?, embra<iinc, at thi? time, all it* Sen and quahtiee ?>f I>ra*? and Bunine** Gar Tie::'.! and (JverooaU in all vari*tiM. Fine ShuU H.d Under olothin< of all kin<1s. Kid and other iiove* of beet qm itr. Sof.rf*, Tiea, Cravata, St->"k?, Holier;, Ac. Ac. AU of which we are jffermc at - ur usual low prioea. IF7- Clothing m%det? order in the moat nperior m*nner. WALL. STEPHENS A CO.. no 16-tf .iU'J Pa. a venae. MO TO THE PEOPLES'CLOTH ING9TORE, IJ No. 460 Seventh it., to got four CLOTH ING, FURNISHING GOOl8. HATS and CAPS. fe2 ?w W MERCHANT TAILORING. E Invite our ouatomcra. and oitizena general y, to an m^pee'ion of our irvuMil new. Ma* :raoti\e ami *le?aut a*?<>rUi? ?t of^BB "TLOTIIS CASSIMrER l-:s, IK>KSkl\8, Ua VESTINGS. OVERCOATING*. Ao. tfjf rhich w- will mak>> to order in auperior^^"* ?t?lo at very iowjneea. _ VV AS.L., OTHrHKNS ft UUH oo 2S tf 'i'iU ?'i. *v? i?t?, 9th ami l'nh ?t?. promptly and oarefnl!y CARRIAGE FACTORIES WASHINGTON CARRIAGE FACTORY. " D StTttt, AtfWMK i We bare jast fiui?h?d IBS 9tk and UW/k Stritf. a linmbar of I rat otaaa AKKlAtffiS. woJi aii LtfAi ft?f| Wagons, Far k Pkmtms. Fawflw CVtr | imu, tmd Ku*r%e*, wuloh *e will eell i vor' email prott. home practical uitvtianloa in different branohea if the tuaineet, we flatter uuraei/ea tuat w? know ;he atj.ee ami coahtj of wort tl.at win civ* Mtia auliuD, oombiuing ligfatnara. oomfort and darabiti r X* CAR RI AS KB. 1 BE 6ikwnb?f Lartaf nil aMiams I* fcl fiftEVSriotf wnera kuT nanatacturinf CAHRIA6K k. |.fGHT*EHB5 WAGONS or allDDda cannot be evryaaeed, eel Van klR ATMriAftaa im lk? v- 1 I I o TRAVELERS' DIRECTORY. T?? bertrM WW bar trfi ..a; i )N LINK.?Tl R TON wri TUKHD/ fcr%Bfl5u?6 LT.tHt'tUal t ' lock. On bar r**arn triM t h? will l?n ( 5'#S*kEBNK ' ^ -AT? NATH'L CHANGF. OF IOFU Obui4 after SUNDAY, NovemberBU. IMft,the tMl will run a* follow*: _ LEAVE WASHING TONi First tmiB at ?jn a. m. t^oor.d tram at 8 J5 a. m. Tmrd at S.I" . m. Fourth at 43n p. m., KurNf. The first.seoond and third trains from Wash' icjtor. o.?n"u?ct turoujtf o Philadelphia ac4 N?v The Moord and third enaneet at Weshiagto* Junction with trams for the West, South, and Nort&weet; also, at Annn.>o.i* Junotion, ft>r An napoHs. Por Norfolk take thO 40 a. m. trai 1. tor the accommodation of the vat travel be tween Washington and Laarel, a paeeenser ear will be attached to the tonnace traia whioh leaves at 11 a in. On Saturday the 3.10 p. ro. train (oes to Philadei "SS'J T. H. PARSONS A cent. nPVTitJTDtr x xcj i n i * ORS. I OCKWOdlLV DARRRI.I. ARB PRK tared t'i inaert TfcKTHon V1'|,C*N ITS HA^K, % new and improved imnlr ItrorM \V hrn male no thia flan (Vj ? ?cnm fortable to tnt and rru<- .r |,f>a p~r than tuiy othe-, A ao. Te?th inaeiUd on (MM Plat#, and all DwUl Operation* of any kind that mar be decirad of 6re Kooni No i. in the Waa king ton Bnildiaf .ewr n?r Pa av. and Seventh at. I'Oiai.eu jaioVm* M TEETH. LOOMIS. M. IK. the inventor aad patentee oftha MINKRAI. Pl^ATK TfcETH. at ter.i* persona .it at hia o?oe mthiaeltyJ Many paraona can wear thea? teeth who'" cannot Wear othera, and no paraoc oan wear others who cannot wear theae. Peraona calling at mv of&moan be accommodated with any atyie and price of Teeth they may daairac bat to thoae who are particular and wiah U>e pu re?t, cieane.t. atrorteat. ai d most perfect dentare that art oaa produce, the M1NKR A.L f UATK will t* Rooini in thia oitj?No. S3* Pa. avenue,l<etwean 9th and iota eta. Alao, 907 Arch atraat. Philadel phi a. ia tf EDUCATIONAL. Tfrmale education. HG8E Parrnt? who wiah their daughter* to r# oeivo a thorough anil systematic education. ?hfr? their physical trftimnr will receive daiIj and speoial aitenlmn, under the ryost approved vrrtem of O i* tlfenioa and <> jmna*Uc?. are re?pectfuily invited tn visit the Unu'B Femai# Aoademy, corner Four teenth st. and New York av. MR. A. MRt*. 7. RICHARD*, aa y-tf Pri?w|al?. I/EMALt BOARDING AND DAY ScAooL r ALEXASORIA, TA. Mra. ?. j. McCORMICK, PrtrctpaL. The thirteenth annual session of toisIosUtti* r. will gpmmenoe on Tuesday, Hep tern tier ltth, id the ho a reoertiy ooetipied by s*ylv??ter Soott, Km-. No. ISO Kini atreeL Of ae Hit the branches requisite to The oourae of study pursued will comprise aJl ~oa thorough Kniliah Kdu r-ation. ana Muno. Frenok, Latin and Drawing, if lie* i rod. In addition to day scholar*. Mr*. MoCormtok >? prepared to receive a limited number of pupi a aa Soartlrra. wbo. constituting a fart of her own fam ily. will he ui.der her immediate care aad sopen ' - ion. iMia will endeavor. a? tar aa p?w*tble, to ear round them with the oomivrta and kindly influencea of Home. H<^?*??.-ReT. Qeo. H. Norton. Rev. Dr. Elian tlarrisvu. Rev. L>. F.Sprm, William H Fowle, Ke*.. Ed#ar Snowiien. Eso . Edmund F. XViUaar K?*., Henry Marhnry, E**.. l,ewis McKenxia Ksq . Kouert H. Hunion. Esq. W. D. tVai.aoh Mitor E vemnr t*tar. Benjamin Wsters. Eh .Jai Kntwisle .Jr., F.sa.,Col. John W. Minor. Londoaa Meaars. faiack.oCV A Marshall, Mmvi Cor Brother*. Tim. Board, with Tuition in aJl the English Branch#*, tawi for the annual seaaion?payable aemi annually, n advance. Music and I-an* n area at Profeaeora' prtoaa. ITT No oxtra charges. aa M-tt Cure Cough, Cold, Koarmui. la M?? mil any "r,ration fr 5r? met' of ikt TVe*', Rtltrrt tk* Hatkmt Cmttmk m Comrwmp (tea. BrtmekUi*, Atkmm, 4r Catnxrh. Clear mnd ftm ttrenftk to the rotee if U 8 L1 C 8PKAI SRS a MB SINGERS. Few are ?war? of the iiuporunoe of ahaoctnt a Vouchor "Common Cold''in lU firet ittit, Ut?t rhien in the begrpin* w<<-, <1 field to a ma IROWN'S It, if neglected, luon&UAeke'be i.unte. "Bmtm't SromcKxai 7VeeAw," oot.uiir r>* leinu.oect lnitedi nU, allay Palroonarr and Bionohiai Irritative. oat, (fo ;'rsti WILL 18. fROCHEi* IROWVt* "ROCHES ?ROWN*8 "That troabla in mj Throat, (for vhioh the "Troth**" area apeoifce) having made me often a i M I rerr rrimend thair aaa to Pvbuc SrBA.Esae." _ REV. K. H. CBAPIN. mOCBES IROWN-8 rROCHE* IROWN'S rROCHES IROWN'S FROCHES IROWN'S 'ROCHES IROWN'S 'ROCHES IROWN'S TROCHES IROWN'S ' Aivoat. inataot relief ia tha di? inr tabor of braethiac >?ou!iiw to aran*." REV. A. C. EGGLESTON. Clmui, Bnim. "AiinflfUd il?HUt Ij?Um tioa tor Coi euf Jtc." DR. 6. P. BlSELgW^ pCf, I h?v* prmd tk?a UMltMt for Wi * HRnfftflol W hftC OOBllli iMl fta - Emcrvii in rworuu H<am Mio f.nd Irritation ofth* Tkroet. m ooiumon with Itruini aod 8i? WOCHE8 IROWN*? 'ROCHE* BROWN'S "ROCHES IROWN'8 'ROCHES do 1 ly fro*, li. pi At i ' of ftLaete. Roat >m1i College, "fireat benefit when taken before and alter preach . n*. m ther prevent Hovwdm*. from tiieir H*t 4M, I tiiiuk th?j will be oTper * "" I In an a 99 Ik** ROWLEY. A. M President oi AUni Coliece, Tec MMCi" HHK ALLr-8L'FF1CIENT THREE. __ Royal S^uMZ55s^iS?Si,tiBr No. a ku entirely eapplftfttMtto ioj?rio?? of leroorr, thereto leeerie* to tto unf*r~r f >dr e lef, df r*y?in?^ oil MHnUM, ul rootiac ei TbTeSk MAR, Nu?. 1,3 ftod I ore rmNd ts he lor* of ft losonjre, devoid of teste mTiso . od eon to eftrried fn ?to wftiotooot pock*. N'rf k Uc aim, fttd divided iotoifMru* dwom. tm oe iniatered br Vetpeoa, lA'emood, Rcir, Rioord, to Pneo #S eftch. or ft.gr ooene for ft, which aaodiftlotv ?i receiving o>rew Ituw. Pr. Borrow ril! forword tto Tn?MMr to u; port of tto wor d, eoerHy poofced, ftod todreeoec MoardUf to toe ii< trpoti nioTltto wntor. Tto Boot, of ftll other?, ttot iH?H to reof to on with dVjBO?ed0?fle,j JJ?r r'nnijonj ? ?fw. wnmuwi v irpa;ur^ MUD ww |rv?uw? ai TlU^UDf tektu Of ?ri< mtk, IMyMMld fc? Tiotin from Ihafir i th? f'aiMoa <n tW m*U) norm atM*. ?n<i. if mi ?ha?k?4 ia ** * Mr*?*r AiMtiom of mukM. <* iNtwi'it liaL !*# it** u>? liur*riB? uutim*4? 4wt*. 'fid fii br. wQlBtiw, 194 I: iijtw at M, t+V loora MM H"*?ib*| NM *?rfc. Pr** ? A?l(iH't 1?4 b M?k*rat fit, fT?.r ff -*~nr| N*? > ork. Km* ? - r&sr