Newspaper of Evening Star, 23 Ağustos 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated 23 Ağustos 1861 Page 1
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lrmttt$ Slur. y?: XVIII. WASHINGTON. D. C. FKDAY. AUGUST 23. 1861. N?. 2.655. the evening star M PUBLISH fD EVERY APTBRNOON, (SCNDAV EXCEPTED.) at the star buildings, <br*?r of frnntfIrani* armu4 and BUvntk ?1. BT w. d. wallach. pap?rs aervrd In packages by carrier* at t4 i fear, or 37 cents per month To mall subscriber* tte price Is S3 90 a year, m advanet; 92 for tlx moaths; SI for three months; and for leaa than three months at the rate of IS cents a week. 81ag.e copies, o!ii c??t; In wrappers, two cnra. hzt" Asvbbt:sb*bnts should be sent to the oflce before IS o'clock m ; otherwise they may not appear until the next day. the battle of bill run. Sir Rsimii'i Acceant ef the Reat [COICLVDIB.] Pawing a whit* house by the roadsidB, I saw, fur th* first time, a bedy of infantry, with sloped arms, marching regularly and rapidly toward me. Their faces were not blackened by powder, and it was evident they had not been engaged. In reply to a question, a non-oommi?sioned officer told me in broken English : "We fall back to our lines. The attack did not quite succeed.'* This was Muring to one who had come through such a 0 acep* I bad been witnessing. I had ridden, I suppose, about three or three and a half miles from the hill, though it is not possible to be sure of the distance; when, having passed the white house, I came out on an open pieae of fround, beyond and ciroling which was forest, wo field pieces were unlimbered and guarding the road; the panting and jaded horses in the rear looked as though they had been hard worked, and the gunners and drivers looked worn and dejected. Dropping shots sounded close in front through the woods, but the guns on the left no longer maintained their fire. I was just about to ask on* of the men for a light, when a sputtering fire on my right attracted my attention, and out of the forest or along the road rushed a number of men. The gunners seized the trail of the nearest piece to wheel it round upon them; others made for the tumbrils and horses as if to fly, when a about was raised, "Don't fire; they're our own men;" and in afew minutes on came pell-mell a whole regiment in disorder. I rode across one and stopped him. "We're pursued by cavalry." he gasped; "They've cut us all to pieces." As he spoke a shell burst over the column; another dropped on the road, and out treamed another column of n,en, keeping together with their arms iud closing up the stragglers of the fi--'* regiment. I turned, and to my surprise ?aw ;Le Artillerymen had gore off, leaving one gnn standing by itself. They had retreated wiih their h^iees. While wewere on the hill I had observed ?nd pointed out to my companions a cloud of du-t which rose through the trees on our right front. In my present position that place must ha\ e been on th* right rear, and it occurred to me that M ? r >" ?kcr? <-eally miglt be a body of oavau> u:* at >>ut Murat himself wotld not have cbargea tcea-J wagons in that deep, well-fenced lane. If lue dust cime, as I believe it did, from field artill? ry, that would be a different matter. Any * y i' w?- now well established that the retreat had ieally commenced, though I saw but lew wounded men, and the regiments which were falling baok had not suffered muoh lost. No one seemed to know anything for certain. Even the cavalry charge was a rumor. Several officers said they had carried guns and lines, but then they drifted into th* nonsense which one reads and hears everywhere about '* masked batteries " One or two talked more sensibly about the strong position of the enemy, the fatigue of their men, the want of a reserve, severe losses, and the bad conduotot certain regiments. Not on* spoke as if ha thought of retiring beyond Centrevill*. The clouds of dust arising above the woods marked the retreat of the whole army, and the crowds of fugitives continued to steal away along the ruad. The sun was declining and some thirty miles yet remained to be accomplished ere I could hop* to gain the shelter of Washington. No one knew whither any oorps or regiment was marc hing, but there were rumors of all kinds?"Th* 69th Arc oat to " Tko Fi?? ZsutvM 4U stroyed," and so on. Presently a tremor ran through the m*n by whom I was riding, as the sharp reports of some field pieces rattled through th* woods close at hand. A sort of subdued roar like the voice of distant breakers, ros* in front of us, and the soldiers who were, I think, Germans, broke into a double, looking now and then over their shoulders. There was no choice for me but to resign any further researches. The mail from Washington for the Wednesday steamer at Boston leaves at 2:30 on Monday, and so I put my horse into a trot, keeping in the fields alongside the roads, as much as I could, to avoid the fugitives, till I came once more on the rear of the baggage and store carts, and the pressure of the crowd, who, conscious of the aid whioh the vehicles would afford them against a cavalry charge, and fearful, nevertheless, of their proximity, clambered and shouted like madmen as they ran. The road was now literally covered with baggage. It seemed tome as if the men inside were throwing the things out purposely. " Stop," cried I to the driver of one of the carts, " everything is falling out." " you," shouted a fellow inside. ' if you stop him I'll blow your brains out." My attempts to save Uncle Sam's property were then and there discontinued. On apftroaching Centrevill*, a body of German inantry. or the reserve, came marching down, and s'emmed the eurrent in some degree; they were followed by a brigtde ofg^s and another battalion of fresh troops. I tuVtd up on the hill half b mile beyond. The vehioles had all left but two?my buggy was gone. A battery of field guns was in position where we had been standing The men looked well. As yet there was nothing to indicate more than a retreat I and some ill-behavior among the wagoners and the nffraff ef different regiments. Centrevill* was not a bad position properly eccapi*d, and I saw no r*ason why it should not be held if it was m?ant to renew the attack, I nor any reason why the attack should not be renewed, if there had been any why it should have been made. I swept the field one* more Th* olouds of dust were denser and nearer. That was all. There was no firing?no musketry. I turned my horse's head, and rod* away through the village, and after I got out upon the road the same confusion prevailed. Suddenly the guns on th* bill opened, and at the sam* time came the thuds of artillery from the wood on the right rear. The stampede became general. What occurred at the hill I cannot say. but all the road from Centerville for miles presented such a sight as esn only be witnessed in th* traok of the runaways of an utterly demoralised army. Drivers Ilogg*d, lashed, spurred and beat their horses, or leaped down and abandoned their teams, and san by the side of the road; mounted men, eervanta, and men in uniform, vehicles of all sorts, commissariat wagons thronged the narrow ways At ?v*ry shot a convulsion as it wer* seised upon the morbid mass of bones, Bioew, wood, and iron, and thrilled through it, giving new energy and action to its desperate efforts to get free from iuc.i. Again th* cry ' ro??. "What aro you afraid of7 said I to a man who was rut ning beside m^ " I m not afraid of you," renhed th* ruffian, leveling hii pi*c* at me ai.d pulling the trigger. It was not loaded, or the cap was not on, for the gun did not go off. Iwnsuuar??d. and I did go off as fact as I oould, reb tr- i t-. my counsel for the second time tL-i daj. Ai. i < ?> the fight went on. At one time a whole moss vf infantry, with fixed bayonets ran down the bank of the road, and some falling as they ran m st h*vo V'!led and wou ded those amoc- wfc .n tiie, ??ll. As I kn- * the road would soon become impassable or cloaked up, I put my horre to a gallop and pa?*cd on toward the front, But mounted men still rode faster, shouting out "cavalry are eontng. ' Again I ventured to speak to some otfioera whom I overtook, and said, "If these runaways are not stopped the whole of the jmst* and pickets into Washington will fly a , them, without saying a word, marred his horse and dashed on in front. 1 d<i not knew whether he ordered th* move?i DOu' l'JTtn was now suddenly checked, and preasing^n through the "^e roadside, I saw a regiment of in? 'jn th*w*y. with their front toward Centrevill*. a musket was levelled at I P"**1 front?"Stop, or 1 11 fire At the same time th* officers w*re Shouting oat, Don't let a soul pass." I addressed one of tham and said: " Sir' * *a> * British aubjeet; I am not. I war* yoa, running away I h av* dona my beat to stop this disgraceful rout (u I had) and have bean telling them there are no cavalry within mile* of them." " I can't let you pass, sir!" I bethought me of Gen. Scott's paas. The adjutant read it, and the word waa given along the line, "Let that man paas"' and so I rede through, uncertain if I oould now gain the Long Bridge in time to paw over without the countersign. It was about this time I met a cart by the roadside surrounded by a group of soldiers, some of whom had "6#" on their caps. The owner, as I took him to be. was in great distress, and cried out as I passed, "Can you tell me, sir, where the Sixty-ninth are ? These men say they are cut to pieces " "I can't tell you. ' 4 I am in charge of the mails, sir, and I will deliver them if I die for it. You are a gentleman, and I can depend on your word. Is it safe for me to go on: ' Not knowing the oxteat of the debar7c, I assured him it was, and asked the men of the regiment how they happened to be there. " Shure, the colonel himself told as to go off, every man on his own hook, and to fly for our lives," replied one of them. The mail agent,who told me he was an Englishman, started the cart again. I sincerely hope no bad result to himself or his charge followed my advice. I reached Fairfax Court House; the people, black and white, with anxious faces, were at the doors, and the infantry were under arms. I was besieged with questions, though hundreds of fugitives had passed through before me. At one house I stepped to ask for water for my horse; the owner sent his servant for it cheerfully, the very house where he had in vain asked for something to eat in the forenoon. "There's a fright among them," I observed, in reply, to his question respecting the commissariat drivers. "They're afraid of the enomy's cavalry." "Are you an American?" said the man. "No, I am not." "Well, then," he said, "there will be cavalry on them soon enough. There's 20,000 of the best horsemen in the world in Virginny!" Washington was still 18 mile? away. The road was rough aud uncertain, and again my poor steed was under way; but it was no use trying ?o outstrip the runaways. Once or twice I imagined I heard guns in the rear, but I could not be sure of it in consequence of the roar of the flight behind me. It was most surprising to see how far the foot soldiers had contrived to get in advance. After sunset ^ the moon rose, and amid other acquaintances I jogged alongside an officer who was in charge of Colonel Hunter, the commander of a brigade,I believe, who waa shot through the neck, and was inside of a cart, escorted by a few troopers. This officer was, s I understood, the major or second in command of Colonel Hunter s regiment, yet he had considered it right to take charge of his chief, and to leave his battalion. He said they h?d driven back the enemy with ease, but hud not been supported, and blamed?as bad officers and good ones will de?the conduct of the general; " So mean a fight I never saw." I was reminded of a Crimean general who made us all merry by saying, after the bombardment, "In the whole oourse of my experience I never saw a siege conducted on such prinsiples as these." Our friend had been without food, but not, I suspect, without drink?and that, we know, affects empty stomnohs very much? since two o'clock that morning. Now, what is to be thought of an officer?gallant he may be as steel?who says, as I heard this gentleman ay to a picket who asked him how the day went in front. " Well, we've been licked into a cocked hat; knocked to ." This was his tn tftimiUra onrfg, AAnvn/i, r.ffinAri, au<l Hiou uu gaaid and dottobmooi, wLtlo I,' i ignorant of the disaster behind, tried to mol- i lify the effect of the news by adding, "Oh, it'a I; a drawn battle. The troops are re-occupying i the positioa from which they started in the morning." Perhaps he knew his troops better than I did. It was a strange ride, through a country now still as death, the white road shining like a river in the moonlight, the trees ] black as ebony in the shade; now and then a ; figure flitting by into the forest or across the I road?frightened friend or lurking foe, who could say ? Then the anxious pickets and 1 sentinels all asking. "What's the news?" and evidently prepared for any amount of loss. Twice or tnrice we lost our way, or our certainty about it, and shouted at isolated houses ' and received no reply, except from angry watch dogs. Then we were set right as we approached Washington by teamsters. For an hour, however, we seemed to be traveling along a road which in all its points far and near wasJc 12 miles from the Long Bridge." j Up bills, down into valleys, with the silent grim wood for ever by our sides Now and then, in the profound gloom, broken only by a spark from the horse's hoof, came a dull but familiar sound, like the shutting of a distant door. As I approached Washington, having left the colonel and his escort at some seven 1 miles on the south side of the Long Bridge, I found the grand guards, pickets' posts, and individual sentries burning for news, and the word used to pass along, "What does that man say, Jack ?" "Begoara, he tells me we're not het at all?only retraiting to the ould lines for convaniency of fighting to-morrow again. Oh, that's illigant!" On getting to the trtede pout, however, the countersign was demanded; of oourse I bad not got it. But the officer passed me through on the production of Gen. Scott'* safeguard. The lights of the city were in sight and reflected on tho waters of the Potomac. just glistened by the clouded moon, shone the g'iy lamps of the White House, whore the .President was probably entertaining some friends. In silence I passed over tho Long bridge. Some few hours later it quivered under the steps of a rabble of unarmed men. At the Washington end a regiment with piled arms were waiting to cross over into Virginia, singing and cheering. Before the morning they received orders, I believe, to assist in keeping Maryland quiet. For the hundredth time I repeated the cautious account, which to the best of my knowledge was true. There were men, women, and soldiers to hear it. The clocks had just struck 11 p. m. as I passed Willard'a. The pavement in front of the hall was crowded. The rumors of defeat had come in, but few of the many who had been fed upon lies and the reporta of oomplete victory which prevailed oould credit the intelligence Seven hours had not elapsed befoA the streets told the atory. The "Grand Army of the North," as it was called, had representatives in every thoroughfare, without arms, orders, or officers, standing out in the drenching rain.. When all these most unaccountable phenomena were occurring, I was fast asleep, Dut I oould acarce credit my informant in the morning, when he told me that the federalists, utterly routed, had fallen baok upon Arlington to defend the capital, leaving nearly five batteries of artillery, 8,000 muskets, immense quantities of stores and baggage, and their wounded and prisoners in the hands of the enemy ! Let the American journals tell the story their own way. I have told mine as I know it. It has rained incessantly and heavily since early morning, and the oountrv must be unfit for operations; otherwise, if Mr. Davis desired to press his advantage, he might now be very close to Arlington Heights He has alretdy proved that he has a fair right to be considered the head of a "belligerent power." ! But, though the North may reel under the shock, I cannot think it will make her desist frem the struggle, unless it be speedly follewed by blows more deadly even than the repulse I' frwm Manassas. There is much talk now (of "maskad batteries," of course) of outflanking, and cavalry, and such matters. The truth ems to be that the men were overworked, | kept oat for twelve or fourteen hours in the sun, exposed to long range fire, badly officered, aud of defiolent regimental organj isation. Then came a most difficult oper1 ation? to withdraw this army, so constituted, out of action in faoe of an en?rgetic enemv who had repulsed it. The retirement of the baggage. which waa without adequate guards, ana was in the hands of ignorant drivers, was misunderstood and created alarm, and that alarm became a panic, which became frantic on the appearance of the enemy ad on the opening of their goo* on the runaways But the North will be all the more eager to retrieve this disaster, although it may divert her from the scheme which has been suggested to her of punishing England a little while longer. The exultatien|of the South can only be understood by those who may see it, and if the federal government perseveres in its design to make Union by force it may prepare for a struggle the result of which will leave the Union very little to fight for. More of the "battle" in my next. I pity the public across the water, but they must be the victims of hallucinations and myths it is out of my power to dispel or rectify just new. Having told so long a story, I can scarcely expeotyour readers to have patience, and go back upon the usnal diary of events; but the records, such as they are, of this extraordinary repulse must command attention. It it impossible to exaggerate their importance. No man oan predict the results or pretend to guess at them SICK AND WOUNDED SOLDI HIS la Hospital, August 16, 1961. Published t* conformity with the re soiut on of the Senate of July 16, 1861. At General Hospital on E street, between Fourth and Fifth streets, Washington. 1st Reg.Sickle*Brig.. 2!Tarrmany Reg....(d) I '2d do do (a) C;9'.h Mass. Volunteers.. 1 1st N. Y Zouave*.... 2'2d Vermont Volunteers 1 3d do Volunteers.. 1 3d do do.... 1 7th do de 1 1st Minnesota Vol .... 2 14th do do 1 1st Pennsylvania Vol . I 15th do do 1 3d do do.. 2 17th do do 1 .5th do do.. 1 Wh do do 2;6th do do.. 5 21st do do...... 1 12th do do.. 2 22d do do 1 27th do do., 2 21th do do 3 2d New Jersey Vol.... 2 25th do do 1 2d Maine Volunteers.. 2 27th do do 12 3d do do 6 2?th do do 1 4th do do...(?)5 31st do do.. (6) 3 5th do do 2 33d do do 2 2d New Hampshire .. 6 35th do do 1 2d Michigan 2 3?th do do 2.4th do (/) 2 37 h do do 3 2d Wisconsin 2 I 38th do do 1 19th Indiana 5 1 69th do do 1 1st California Vol 2 1 79;h do do..(e)2 ?I Mozart Regiment .... 1 Total 99 I (a) Including an officer. f6)Oneofflcer. (t) One I officer, (d) One officer, (e) Two officers. (/) Two I officers. At S'minary Hospital, Georgetown. 1st Artillery 1 7?th N.Y.Volunteers.. 4 1 2d do 1 Do Tammany.. 6 I 2d Maine Volunteers . 8 Do De Kalb 4 I 3d do do 2 1st Michigan Vol 1 I 6th do do 1 2d do do 12 I 1st Mass. Volunteers.. 1 3d do do 4 1 7th do do 2 1th do do 23 I 3d Vermont Volunteers 2 1st Minnesota do..*....12 I 11thN Y. Volunteers. 2 Excelsior Brigade.... 2 1 2d do do 1 bth Pennsylvania 1 I 3d do do 2 loth do. 3 I 16th do do 1 19th Indiana 3 I 19th do do 1 13th New York 2 I 25th dp do 1 Teamster 1 I 33d do do 1 1 Total 103 I At Union Hospital, corner of Bridge and Wash- I ington streets, Georgetown. 2d N. Y. Volunteers.. 6'9th Massachusetts,.... 2 1 13th do do 10|2d Vermont ll 14th do do...... 9 J 3d do 18 I 17th do do 2 uth Pennsylvania Vol. 3] 19th do do 1 9th do do.. 1 I 22d do do 1 10th do do.. 4 I Bies; SS:::::: f fts as..? 26th do do 1 27th do do.. 2| 33d do do 9 3d New Jersey.. 3 I 69th do do...... I 1st Minnesota 6 1 79th do do 1111st Connecticut 1 I Mozart N Y. do 0 1st Ohio 1 I Tammany do do 4 1st New Hampshire... II 2d Michigan Vel 3 2d- do 1 I 3d do do 6 2d U. S. Cavalry 2 I 4th do do 17 8th U. 8 Infantry .... II 2d Wisconsin do II119th Indiana 6 I 2d Maine do 2 Sturgls RlfleCo., Chltth do do 3 cago. 1 ] Uth do do 2 1 1st Massachusetts 1 Total 1*9| At Hospital at Columbia College, Washington, j 2d Maine Reg Vol. .. 3 79th N Y. Volunteers. 2 I 3d do do 9 Tammany N Y. do.... 6 I 5'h do do 15 Garibaldi do do .. 2 1 2d N H. Volunteers.. 2 SlcklesRrtg N Y Vol. til 3d Vermont do 2 1st Reg N Y Cavalry 6 1 2d Conn do 1 10th Mass. Volunteers 11 1 2d N Y. Volunteers..15:15th do do...... 5| 8th do do 3! 2d N.J. do 1 I Uth do do 2 3d do do 3 I 12th do do 2,27th Penn. Volunteers, ll 14th do do 6;29t!* Indiana do 19 I 18th do do 211st Minnesota do 4 1 22d do do 8; 2d Wisconsin do ll 24th do do 711st Michigan do ll 25th do do...... 1 '2d do do 4 I 26th do do 2 3d do do 10 I 27th do do 3 4th do do 6 1 32d do do...... 1 list California Vol .... 5 1 33d do do 14 IstU S Cavalry 4 1 34th do do 3 2d do Dragoons ... 1 I 35th do do I 3d do Infantry II 36th do do 5 1 37th do _ do 3 _ Total 907 I At General Hospital, So 360 C street, Wash-1 ington. I lntReg.U S.Cavalry.. 4|5thRegU.S Artillery, ftl 2d do do.... 1411st do Infantry.. 11 '2d do Dragoons 1 2d do do.... 2 1 1st do Artillery .12 3d do do....14 I 2d do do.... 4'8th- do do,... 6 1 3d do do.... 3| ? I Total. 70 I At General Hospital, Alexandria, August 9. 1st Cavalry 1 2d Maine 1 I 2d Cavalry 2 3d do 5 I 1st Artillery 1 3d Michigan 2 1 12thNew\ork 3 2d do 1 I 18th do 3 1st Massachusetts 1 I 31st ' do 1 Uth do... ll 27th do... 1 Mozart 1 I 38th do 7 1st Minnesota 8 I 32d do 4 2d Wisconsin....- 3 I 79th do 2 2d Vermont 6 I 37th do 1 1st New Jersey 2 I 69th do 2 Fire Zouaves 2 J 71st do 1 2d New Hampshire... 2 I 4th Maine 7 Teamster, USA.... 1 I 5th do 3 ? 1 Total .75 | Sick remaining in the Hospital for Eruptive I Diseases I 14th N Y. Volunteers. 1 5th Wisconsin Vol.... 4 1 31st do do 1 1st Minnesota do.... II 34th do do 2 2d Cavalry 1 I 8th Pennsylvania Vol . 5 18th Artillery 1 I 9tb do do.. 6 3d Infantry 1 I Uth do do,. 6 8th do 1 j 12th do do.. 1 Regiment from Gov2d Vermont do.. 1 ernor's Island ll 10th Mass do.. 1 * ?I Total 37 1X7* Washington papers please copv and send bills to the VVar Department. aug 21? Female boarding and day SCHOOL i ALEXANDRIA. VA. I Mr*. S. J. MoCORMICK, Paincirax. T he thirteenth annual session of tms Institution will oorarnenoe on Tuesday, September 18th, in the I house reoently ooousiea by Sylvester Scott, Cm., I No. 190 King street. I The course of stqdy pursued will oomprise a. I the oranches requisite to a thorough English Edu- I oation. and Mosio, Frenoh, Latin and Drawing, il I deal red. In addition to day scholars. Mrs. MeCormiok is I prepared to receive a limited nnmberof pupils as hoarders, who. constituting a part of her own fr m | iW. will be anaer her immediate oar* aad I sion. She will endeavor-iafar m possible, t;> snr roand teem with the oomparts and kindly tnfla *uoes I of Home. i Hifirtncts.-Rsv. 6eo. H. Norton. Rev. Dr. Kliaa Harrison, Rev. D. F^Bpngg, WilHani H. Fowle, I Ess , Edgar Snowden.Kee.. Edmund F. Witmer I Em., Henry Marbury. Km., Lewis M?Ken?ie I ?5., Robert ffjnntoa, Eaa.. W. D. Wallaoh EdTtor Evsninx Star, Benjamin Water*, Em Jm Kntwisis. Jr., F.s?., Col. JohnW. Minor, Load our, Meear*. iilacklook A Marshall, Messrs. Corse Brothers. Hoard, with TaitioamaJthe English, 010bTor theannaal sewion payable eeou-aunaalh. LA fcd v&no#. Masio and Langn*c? a* Professors' prices. fC7" No extra oharses. ao ? fwnnwi JSXaWWKW JHET SUMMER RETREATS. ?ea bathing and safe retreat, * At Poist Loox-Opt. Maryland. This ee ebrated Bathing Piaoedtthu&tel at the jnotionof the Potomac River with the a ? . a Gesapeake hay, will be opened by the udersigned on tho loth of June, in the^jell vry beat style, tor all person* who mat wmti a afe and quiet retreat, vrtiere they can have ti e bnefit of the beet salt water hatpin* and onjoy the dicaoiea of the water, auoh aa Fiati of ail kinds. Caters, Craba, ao svery description of fiahing tackle will be kept f< tne accommodation of guest*. v fine livery slab e kept on the farm Vlao, ten pin alleys and billiard saloona : with a other amusement* usually f-'und at auch places. The table will be supplied daily with fresh ve<etg>les from the garden oq the premises and fr??m tfc Baltimore and Washington market*. The best Liquors and Cigars will always be foond athe Bar. 3oard, 92 p?r day; one week, ?12; second week, fonr weeks for 8tt; ehi.dren and colored servnt? half-price. The ateamer St. Nicholaa leave* Waahington 6 a in. and Baltimore on Friday at 4 j>. m t^e half paet 2 o'clock p. in. train from Wathi/v?tor will oonneot at Baltim'"-e with the boats, raehng Point Lookout daily ; a so, a tri-weokly *aiefrom Washington, by way of Leonardtown Add ess the proprirtors, at Pomt Lookout, VMhington. i) c., or Alexandria, Va. n 31 heflebowkr a co , Prop'ra. DENTISTRY^ Jh. peabody, m. d., *?crgical awd Michantcai. ubntist. having t.vvei:/gsn roinir at No. 276 Pa. avenue, betw^nUBI llti and 12th su., two do >rs east of thextiij^ ki kwo->d House, respectfully solicits a ah*re of th? publio patronage, in the various branches of hu profession. jv 15 2m* M TEETH.

loomis, m. l>., tho inventor and patentee of lie mineral plate teeth, at teids personally at hi* office .n this city.fiaisea* Jlany persons nan wear theae teefh who*411111 oaicot wear othera, and no pereon can wear other* wU> cannot wear these. lersona calling at my office can be aocommonated with any style nnd price of Teeth they may deaire; but to those who are particular and wish the purest, olcanest, strongest, and most perfect denture that art can produee, the mineral plate till be mere fully warranted. Room* in thi* city?No. s3!* Pa.aven?3,between 9th and 10th eta. Alao, 907 Arch street, Phi.adel ?*?* oc is tf GAS FITTING, &c. Aot, m w.m 1 dovk * c(t re Now pi;sared to execute any order* wit* Which ther raay be favored in the plumbing, gas or steam fitting BUSINESS. !LT 8tore on tth street, % few door* north of Pa, *7?PJle? ITfe?r.? maL** a oorr.pete atsortTiieiil mm?* "?* ?%?1? 8NYDER, PLUMPER AND OAS FITTER, Ha* removed to the oorcer of TweiAh and f it*. He t* prepared to introduce Watsr and g&a upon L? moat favorable tortus, and guaranties ertirt atiaf&otion. ,ha?dl* loj of COOKING ald other STOVES, which he wi,l sell lee* than cost, a* ha wiahea to get nd of them. no 17 wu-u ?as fixtures. vein_ store, and are dai y receiving, OAS FIXTURESoi entirely New Pattern* and Design* and f-lnish, superior in style to anything heretofore offei d in this market. We invite oitixena general lj to iau and examine our stock of Gas and Water Fix ires, feeling oontident that wa have the beat elected stock in Washington. . -hi in the above line intnietod toeur oara Will be promptly attendee] to. _ . m myerb * MoGHAN, JBarJMtf 370 d Street. Of -ICE OF INSPECTOR AND SEALER of ?AS METERS. r_ WASHiNerow, Jaly II, lt*P, mJf0.T{?s IS HEREBY eiWRll, That,agree ably to the provision* of the ordinanoe of tne 6or? ?revmw."vul'jiyrwffifrt!n writing, accf on pre-paymeut of the fee of fifty oenta, to inapect, xamiae, teat, prove, and afoertain the aooaracy of reg'.'tratioE oraay gas meter in use in this oity." every meter, iffound moorreot, will be condemned and another, aealed acd marke.1 a* true, wiii be fif.mi's placo. If proved to fie &cct~a;* ir ita n.easoi. meut of gaa, it will be sraleu acco aizti r and aoun ai.t in aoaition for uae. ' No. ?10 Seventh street,(near Odd fel wa' HalM Open from 8 a. m., to t p. in. . i. ..chaifles w. cunningham, jt1?-k Icapeotor and Seaierof 6as Meters, J^EW OPTICAL ESTABLISHMENT. ?44 n. I. FRANKLIN, 944 6 CIE NT I" C N, u * li" 'A*", Philadelphia,) having established a branch of hia business here, he offers to the citia-ns and grangers his oelsbrated . . IMPROVED SPECTACLES, with the finest Periscopio-Elliptio Lenses, suited lor every age and condition of the visual organs., for sale hi* world renowned Microstore', Tehseopt), Afftttary Sjry (Hantt. Siffoseop*.* and Stereoscopic Fieturer. and Matktmaitca. Instrumenti, at the lowest Eastern priooH ' franklin, Optician, 844 Penna> lvania av.. bet. 12th an i3'h ata., , _ (formerly the atand of Dr. Woolfaon.t je2<-ly Washington. 1). c. nTOPHAM'S PREMIUM TRUNK ?!t MAXUFACTOKY, 499 slvkntu btrubf, WaSHUteTOJI, d. c. Silver Med*! awarded by Maryland In at! tats o Haltioiore, November 7,1r60. Alao, Mod?l b? MetrooohtanMaclianica'IiiatitBte Waehmgton, D. C? 1857, I am oonatantlv making, and alwaya have on hand. of tho best material, every deacriition of Fine Sole Leather. Iron Frame, Ladiei' Dreaa, Wood Box, azid p*ok't5<r Trunks, Pelliaier, Carpet. %r, 4 Canvaa Travehnr Baga, At Lou Members of Congress and travelers will pleaae examine my stook before purchaaing elsewhere Trunks that are made in otuer citios. Superior Leather and Ureas Trunka made to order. Trunks oovered and repaired at short notioe Goods delivered free of charge toanrtpart of the oity, Georgetown, and Alexandria ja 23-lyeo james s.topham. Is the only known a&d _ exterminate ' Roache^ Bed ^Hnga, FI du,' G en^' IM * ? - It contains no poison. schwerin's pills are aure death to Rats and Mice. m- Sohwerin ha* received certificates from the President of Girard College. Directors of House of Refuge, Pennsylvania Hospital, and other Prominent Inatitutiona of Philadelphia; u. s. Jail, Waahingtou. d c.; and Charity Hospital. New Orleans, La .The original oertificate* can be aeen at the Wholesale and Retail Depot l!i4 North Second atr??t, i biladelphia, and f<>r aale in thia city by d. b. clark, ooi ner Pa. avenue acd 4>?ata., and by *! Drugfiata ar.d Grooera. bpwark of spurious imitations. , l 'Remember to ask for Sohwerin'a Anaihi lauj i Powder. (L, * None genuine nnleaa aigned M. Schwikiis. ma 1&-6m*o * w CARRIAGES. h c> Subsorii er having made additions to hia factory, making it cow one of the largest^ icrmc? in the Diatriot, where his facilitie*ydfcjk>ft for Mafaeturing carriages andm?z=3E? lighi wsgons of a!! kind* oaunot be sur passed, and from hia long experience in the bu-mae?a>be hopeato give general saurfaotion. All kinds of Carriages aud Light Wagons kep; on hand. All REPAIR8 neatly done, and all orders promptly attended to. Seoond hand Carria?ea taken in exchange for newonea. ANDREW J. JOYCE, d is tf oorner of Fonrte? and F. ste. W SPRING CLOTHING, ALL, BTErHENS * CO. are tnia day m reoeipt ol their aeoond aupply of SPRING CLOTHIN?7 end material for their ooaUim tradr.oor.auting of New Cloths. Caasimers and Vestinje, of the latest styles, winch they will make to order in su peaior atyle at vary low priees. Gentemen wishing an iraaaediate outfit will Kna in our Ready saade Department eve-y artiale ?f Wearing Apparel suitable to their wa U. wall. stephkn8 ft co.. ae i* ifit Penn. svmnue, Y,.. . WOOD AND COAL. T" OU Will surely get yoqr inaney'a worth by calling at the PIONEER MILLS, cor nor of SimiA itrul and Can At, (GEO l'Afi K, gent.) They sell cheaper aad ri^eie'ter mmisMre than any othera in the oity?out, split, ai<l deiivffW'rM of charge. Ifyos doc 11 ohovo . i v? the Pioneer Milla a tna., aa4 be atkuea Myj BDK JOH1STU1, ALTinOKS LOCK HOSPITAL, W?i dxteoTtrtd tkt most Ctrtmim, SiHtdf mmd mmlf Effttmal Htmtdf i? (4? World, FOR ALL DISEASES* OF IMPRUDENCE. LET NO FALSE DELICACY PREVENT. APFLY IMMEDIATELY. A CUKE WARRANTED. OR NO CHARGE, IN FROM ONE TO TWO DAYS. Wtakneaaef E-:k, Stricter**, Afecuooeof the Bidneve end Bladder iMicurpi, tnspotinct, Gib rol Debility, Nlr.'ountN, y, Lanruor, Confueioa ef Idiu, U* Spr s. ?i;yi?ai?*? the Hurt, Timidity, Trembling*, Din.uee* o' 8tgi t or Giddn Diilut of the Head, Tl roat, N or Skin. AfiVciiuae of the Lunge, Stomach or Bowrie?tbeee Terrible Di*ordere erieing from Solitary H?l>it? of Youth?theae Dreedfs! and Destructive Practice which render M.irtwge, and deatroy both Bod* and Mind. YOUNG MEN ICepeeiellj who hart become the vicumi af Solitary Tie*, that dreadful and diitrac.oi habit which annually eweepe to an untimely grave thouaande of Yoarg Meu of the Boat exalted talent* and brilliaut intellect, who might otberwiet hi * entranced bettinog Stnetee with tha thunder* of elo. nuance or waktd to acatacy tha living lyre, n?ay call with full conldanca. MARRIAGE. MABRiBn PBRtONS, or Yonng Man contemplating Marriage, being awari of pbyeicel weakneee, organic dahility, deforiniuee, Ac., epeedily corad. Ha who placee himaelf andar tha eara af Dr. J. may religiously eon fidt m hie honor at a gentleman and eaofdeutly I raly upon bia akul aa a phyaiciau. OFFICE No. 7 SOUTH FREDERICK ST. left hand eide going from Baltimore a'reet, a faw door, from tha corner. 1 ail not to cheerve nama and number. Letter* moat ba paid and contain a etamp. DR JOHNSTON, Mtmhtr af tha Royal Collrgp of Surgeotit, London, rre d a ata from ont of tha moat eminent Collegea in tha United Btataa, and tha gttater part of whoee Ufa haa bean epent in tha hoapitali of London, Parte, Philadelphia and eleewhere, haa effected aoma of the moat eetonieb'ng ceres that wart aver known; many troubled with ringing to tha head and eara when aaleep; great iiervocaneaa, reinr alarmed at andden aoonda, haahfnlneaa with freijatnt blaenmg, attended aomatiraaa with derangement of mind, wara cured trninediate ly. TAKE PARTICULAR NOTICE. Young Men and "there who have injured theroeelve* by a earutin practice indulged in whan alone?a habit frequently learned from evil compauiooa, or at achocl, tha eflecta of wbien are nightly felt even when aaleep, an J if cot cored, rar.dera marriage impoaeible, and deetroye bcth mind and body, ehculd apply immediately. Theae are aoma of the aad and melancholy efffCte produced by earl; halite of vouth, ?i*: Weakneet of tha Baca and Limba, Pan.a in tha Head, Dimneaa of Sight, Loaa of Maecenas Power, Palpitation of tne Heart, Dyepepey, Nervosa irritability, Derangement of the Digeeiive Func'iona, Get,era! Debility, Bymptoma of Coueuirption, 4e. Mrfril.LV.?Ttie fearlol effect* on tha mind era maeh ta ba tlreoded?Loaa of Memory, Confueioti af Idaae, Depreaaicr. of Spiri t, Evil forebodings, Avereion of Bociety, Belf-Diatrnat. Love of Solitude, Timidity, ate., ara aoma of tha avila produced. N envoi's DBMLITT.?Thooeand* ean now judge whet le tha caoae of their declining health, loemg C eir vigor, bacotnuif weak, pale, nervone and emaciated, having a etngular appearance boat tbe ey ee, cough or eytrptouie of conaumpMa. DISEASES OF IMPRUDENCE. When the nuagmded and imprudent ?o. ry of pleaaera Snda be haa nn' ibed the eeede of thie painful d.teaaa, it too ofteo happei.e that an ill-timed eener of ahame or dread of diacovary de.tre hnu from apply ing to thoaa who, from education and reapectability, cau aloue befriend bim. He (alia into tha htnda of ignorant ant* detigniug pratendere, who, incapable of curiiif, filch i.J pecuniary anbatance, keep him trifling month after month, or ae long aa the amalleet fee can ba obtained, and in deapair leave him with ruined health to eirh aver bia galling diaap]>oiiitnient; or by the nae of that deaaly poieor.?Mercary?h?aten tbe cotietituuonal aymnoma of thia terrible diaaaea, auch aa Affectiona of the Heart,Throat, Head, Skin, 4c., progreaamg with frightful rapidity, till death pat* a period to hia dreadful aaffarmga ty aanding himt o ih*t andta-ovtred coantry from whoee baurna ao traveler reiarua DR. JOHNSON'S REMEDY FOR ORGANIC WEAKNESS AND IMPOTENCY By thia great and Important remedy waakneeeaf tha argant are epeedily eared and fall vigar reetared. Thaaaanda af tha aaat oerveae and debilitated, wha bad laal all hope, nave been immediately relieved. All impedimenta ta Marriage, Pbyaical ar MaaUl Dieqaallicitione, Lcae of Pracreative Pawer, Merveaa Irriiability, Trembling and Weakueaa ar Elbaaeueo af tha maat fearfai kind cured. ENDORSEMENT OF THE PRESS. TUB Mai*t Tmoviibb! cared at thia iuatitatiaa within the laet eevanteen veara, and tha naraaroae important Sargiaal aparauone performed by Or. Johnatoo, witneeeed ty the VRCTtr,." appeareVagain and agai^ "?Kr* the'pirt^ eldea hie etandicg aa a gentleman af character ana reipeeetatlity, it a taBcient gaarantee ta tha aCictad. mar li-ly DR. J. fl McLEAN'8 BTBMTGTEEIUHG CORDIAL AND BLOOD PUR1FIKK THE GREATEST REMEDY tm tkt WORLD, t'KTZR TAXEN. ff' It le e.rlctiy a ae I- 1 K mS aatlif aad Tegetal.ilk Ba? ,S?ri?7a- H J rllla, Wild Cherry art, aad Daadaliaa aWH reaiedlal pnactple (JStfl _Jk af eaek lagradleu tearaagklyeiu.c ao^f^f tSkjOC. by aryaev nethac ei O* diatllllag, aradaai. g a dislUJaaa, eiaiiaratlng ipirit, aad the eat lafaliiala remedy fer reaavatlug the dieaaaed eyeteai, Bad reetariag the alak, eaffarlag, aad dakiluated lavalld te hea th aad aueagtk. MtLEAtPS STRENGTHENING CORDIAL Will efeatially aare bivar Cairplaint, Dyepapata, Jaaadlae, Chrauia ar Vervaaa Debility, Dieeaiei ef tae Kldaeys, aad al! dieeaiee ariai .g frera a tf:a*rdered uvei ar Staiaaah, earthara, Inward Pilae, Aa>dity er ataaae ai the Sumaah, ralluaea ml Bleed te the lead, Dail ram at Swimming la the lead, Paipitatiea af the Heart, TaHaee* ar Weight la tha Stamtar, Sear raeut'.ene, Chak'ng a> ScCeaat!Eg Peeilag ween laying dewa.D.yoeet er YelleW. aeu af the l?*> aad Byea, Big. i Bweau, Inward Tevera, Ptla la the Small a! tkt Baek, Chat;, ar Side, Saldea riBahai af Beat, Bepteaalaa a,' Bpir,.?, rnghtfal Dretme, kaagaer, Deaaavdtaay er any nerveaa diaeaee, Seree at Blauhea aa Ue tkla, aad favar aad Agae (er CfclUa aad n?uj crjri: a minor bottlxb have beea ee!d darlag ts? iaat atx nentha, aad ta aa lattaaae hat Itfaiiid 'a gfviiig soiirt aat'a.'ac.iea Wha, thaa, will rafu fram Wettr.-ee er Debility whea McfcJBAB'S STS.BRSTBBJIM* UUBDiAk will tare yea 1 lie laagsage tan aaavty an adeqaate idaa af tha imwedi att aad almaet irvaalaca predated by taklag thli Cardial ta tha dlaaaaed, debilitated, and abatttrtd aerveaa tyetea, whether brakea dewa by eiceet, weak by aatara, at taapi'Md by elakaatt, tkt related aad aaatraag argaaitauaa la taatareU ta 1U prletiae health aad vigat MARRIBD PERSONS, at ethert, aeaaetaaa af iaahlilty frem whatever aaaia, wlU lad WckftAB i BTBBMBTBB1I11I* COUlAh a tkereagh rtgeaeratar af the aytttrn; aad all wha may have la tartd themie'vee by Imprawer ladaigeaeea will Cad la thia Cardial a aertala aad epeedy remedy. TO THE LADIXB. UckJtAJTt STBBBBTBBM1HB OUitDlAk la a eavertlga aad ateedy care fat laeipieot Ceraaraptlaa, Whttea, attrmatsd er BtBtalt Maattraauea J ncaatlaeaae af Brlaa er lavalaatatr O'aaaarga Ibtreaf, Falllag af the Waaab, Iddlaeee, Faiattag, aad all dlaeaaaa iaaldeat ta remalte. THERE IS NO MISTAKE ABOUT IT Safer ae leafer. Taae it aeaerdlag ta diteetlaca. li will etlmalaie, aueagthea, aad tavigarau yat aad aataa tha blaam af heaita te weaat year aheeh agala. Bvery battle la warraatad ta gtve eauafaatiea. FOR CHILDREN, If year ihlUiu are alakly, panv er aBiated, BckBARI OOBDIAb will make thtm healthy, fat, and rebaat Delay aet a memaati try It, awd yet'Wil! be aaaviaaed. It it *eUalaaa letata. 9A WTION, B a wara af drag gift ei dealer* wha May try ta palm aaaa yea eane bitter er eajaapanUa traah, which they aaa bay aheap, by aaylcg It la iaat ae read. Avaid each aan. A at far McbEAll'S STBKBBTBfcHlN* COBDIAk, aad uke aething elee. It ie tha anly remedy that will partfy tha Blead tbareeghlv and at utaa-ae time etrangtheu the eyatem. One :aaapeenral taken every merning faeting ta a carta la preventive fer Cholera, Chill* aod fever, Tallew Fever, ar ay prtvaleat dleeaae. It la pat ap la larre bettlea Pilct aaly S' per battle, ar bettlea far B* ) B McLKAH, Se'.e prear.etar ef thl* Cardj.!; tlee, M:kean'a Tel tame Ol Uaimeat Prlnalpai Depat aa the aaraer af Third aad riae etreew, Bt. katia, Ba KoLean,a Volcanio Oil Liniment, (TIC BCBT UMIMKVT Ol TBE WORkD.) The aaly taft aad atrtaln aare fer Caatara, Pilaa, Tm. mora, Bwelliage aad Braochile er Caitra, Paralveie, Baa taigla, WeaBuaaeaf the Maaelet, Chrwalc er lniammatary Kheamauam, Btiffnaae af the Joint*, Contracted Maacle* ai kigamenu, EfirAae ar Taathaaba, Braiaee, Bpraine, Preeh Caw, Weanda, Blcara, feve. Sarae, Caked Braaat. Bare epiea, Ban.a. Seaida, Bare Threat, ar aay ialamnatiac ae aaia, aa diferenee haw eevere aa kana the diaeaee may have OBleted, MckEAJfS CEkEBRATED kUUMEJTT te a aertala remedy. Thaaaanda af ham an beiagt have baaa aaved a Ufa af Ba repl'.ade and relaaty by the aaa af thl* lavaaable remedy. MtLEAiPS VOLCANIC OIL LINIMXNT Will relieve pala aliaaat Inetaataaeawaly, aad It will alaaa, partfy aad heal tha fealeet eaeee la aa Itttedlkle ahatt ume FOR HORSES AND OTHER ANIMALS. dckEAB-S CEkEkatATED LIHLMEWT ta Ue eaiy eale aad relkkle remedy far tha aare af Bpavta, Riarbose, Wiadgmlla, BpUata, Baaataral kampa, Bodee ae Swellian. It aevet failed ta aare Big lead, Pallevil, rtetala, cfld ^tMkad^SiJi, 3TfcIjBaAdJe at CaUar Balla, C?ta,Soree, ar WaaaAa, b U aa la fallible remedy. Apply It a* dlretted aad a aare U aanate ta every 1 l^llBMe Tbae trtBe aa laager with the aaaay etavthlaae INImiali a#e*dtayaa Ubtala a eapyly af DB. MckAAJTS CEkEBRJTEB kmiMEWT h wtfl .are nT CmmJiSitd uVrm' THE WEEKLY STAR. This Of] mi Family u4 New* jouraal ? -ottalalng a greater variety of Interesting reading than caa be found la any other?l* published on Friday morning Tia???t'<??*. ta Urni !*ln*le copy, per annum Si ?? Five copies 4 71 Ten raplea ,,,,l( 9 uu Twenty-ive roptee.. SO to It invariably oontaias the ** Waehiag'oo News* that has made Tk. Datlf ??>*?,?g 5Mr circulate so generally throughout ths country CT^'ogl* roplas (la wrappers) caa he pro cured at tbe countsr, Immediately after ths issue of the paper Frlc??THREE CENTS ARMY SUPPLIES Proposal* f"r armv^waoon and ambiLANCE HaRNE8S?. 0?ncK or Abmt Clothirs ard Fvrtraex.) Corner a/Howard and Mercer ureets, S Naw \oxx, Aagcst S, IM1. \ Paoro?AL? will be reoeireo at this < ?ee for far nishtng. by contract, A rmr Wuuc Harness The proposa'e d stats the erias at whicn they can t?e furnished at thepiaoee or manaffcotnre. V * ",ric* at wUioh they oaa be delivered at this cepo . the number which can be mads by the bidet; wt hin one month after reoeipt of the order; ais? it .umber which he oan de iver wtthia oae week. Tne ham-as must exaotly oonform to ths follow In* specification*, ai d to the estab lined patterns Four-mule harness as follows, to wit : WHEEL. Two ffm\lor*. Breech strap* 3 feet* inches Ion*. SS luclte* wide, sewed into 14 inch rinse of\ inc'i iron; hip straps feet 11 inoheelonf. 2S inchps wid?; sU; piece*2 feet long. 2b inches wide, with < S inch bsok les; eroe? straps to baok a into ?ta* sieces, ft feet long, IS inoh wide; side straps 4 feet lone, IS inch wide; tie strass la inches lor*, S inch wide, tapering to a point. Two Belly Bands. Loug side 2 feet I inches Ion*. 2 inches wide, with a two luoh backle; 1 foot S inches lone and 2 inches wide. Two Hair Collars. 18 to 19 inches long, with doable straps and sale leathers and buoglee \ inoh wid* Tiro Pair nf Strong Hames to suit, made of white oak root, ironed wrh hooks, breast rings 1* inoh rquare. staples end line rings. Ticj Parr of Ha me Straps. Lower one 6 feet 6 inc.x-s long. S inoh wide; upper one 4 feet 6 long, S inch wide. . Tiro Brutief ?'rown pieoe S feet long, lis inoh wide; check pieces eaoh ltt inches long. 1* men w de; front pieoe US itches long, IS innh w me; star pieo^s. from blitde to orown pieoes. 16 inches long, lb luch wide; nose piece 11 mohee ion*. 1 inch wide; blir>ds6 tr.chee long, 5S inches wide: reins, out side 4 fnet long. 1 mo" wide; short side 2 feet long, I inoh wide, with 1 inch buckle; butt?. tinned moHen, to weigh < lk*. to the d< sea. Tiro Pair Chain Pipes, 2 teet long, 2b inches wide. Two Pair Trart Cut?*?, 7 feet long, 16 lints to ths loot, ol No a iron, with T on ons end, weight 7b to 9 lb*, per pair. I wisted or straight On* Parr of Breast Chains, 22 inofaes long, 14 links to tne fiK?t. <T No. 3 iroc. Twisted. Tiro Mrck Straps, S feet 1 inch long, 2S loohee wide, with vS iuch buck e. 7V>o Nfrk Chams. 4 feet 6 inches long, 14 links to the foot, >0. 4 iron. T and loop to be riveted on to the neck strap. Twisted. On- Saddle, mado on Attakapae tree, head gullet ai.d cant e. iron, oovered in the usua: wsi with half tanned horsehide; flap* Jo mohes long. K8 1'ihes wide; surcingle 7 feet 3 inchee long. IS inches wide, with a 23% inch bnokle oaone end. to be fastened to the saidie b* being riveted to two curved straps Uf inch wide; theee straps are plaoed one on each side of the saddle tree, one end is tied to the front part of the bar. the otiier end to the exieuslon of the bar behind the oantie, Spanish saddle fashion; stump leathers 4 ieet7 mohee fong, lb inch wide, with 1^ in h buckle;stirrups, malleable iron, tinned, boit eye pattern, to weigh 23* lb*, to a dozen pair. " LEAD. Two Collars, l"b to 13 inches long, made the tame as lor wheel harness. Tvo Pair of Hornet, to suit, of satns material as for wheel harness, ironed, with h< oks, breast rings, and line rings, with straps as m wheel harness Tiro Bridle*. same as lor wheel harneea. Two Meek straps and Chains, tarns as for wheel harness. Ties Bel v Bands, " Two fair Cham npn. ** " Tiro Pair Trace Chains. ** "* Tiro Cruppers and Hip Straps, Baok strap * fbet long, taper ng from 3S inches to 8b inches wide. Hip >tiaps each 2 feet 4 mohee long, lfc ineh wide, each with a hook at one end. Two Back Bands, 3 feet 4 mohes long, 3)t inohss wide. Tiro Martingales, 4 feet long. IK inoh wide, to buokle into toe bit. One Coupling Strap. 6 feet 0 inches long, % inoh wide. One Check Rein, 4 feet long, I moh wide, to bachle into the bitst eaoh end, with a ring sswed ia the oentre to receive the lead line. One Lead Lin*, 21 leet iOag, \ inoh wide, with a buc? e at <-ne end And an 8 inoh loos at tbe other. Oma V??. kail ^stlsf IwrM fctte.l 1*M 9 Isokse Ion*. On* Horse Brush, oval, of bristlea, ? by ? inches , (Jnt Curry Comb, No. 223 ?8 bar. The wnole to be packed in a box about 18 Inohee wide, 17 Inobes deep,34 inches long, n ade of l meh stuff, ooopereu, wood hoops or iron, as may be required. Four Horse Harness as follows, to wit: WHEEL. Two Quilors, Breech straps 8 feet 8 1 ache* l<>np, 3S it'Oh wide, sewed into 4-moh ringe ol X inoh iron; hip straps 4 feet long. 3 inohes wide; star leet 2 inches long, 3 inohee wide, with % inoh buckles; oros* strap* to buoKie into stay pieces, 6 feet long, IK inch wide; eide etraps. 9 feet 6 inches long, ljf inoh wide; hip straps IS mel ee lore, IS inoh wide. tas>ring to a point. Two Bel'.v Bands, Lone side 2 feet 4 inohes long, S inoiit-s side, with a > inoh bookie; snort side 1 foot 6 inches long and 2 inohes wide. Tiro Ha tr Collars, 22 to 23 inohee loag. with dou ble straps and safe leathers and buokles % inch wide. Two pair of Strong Hames to cult, made of white oak root, ironed with hooks, breast ringe .H inch square, s arles and line ringe. Tim pair of Ham? Strars. Lower one ft feet 8 inches, S :t<oh wide; upper ou* 4 feet A inohes long, S icioh wide,01 alum Armed leather. Two Bridles. Crown pieoe 2 feet 2 inche* long, 1JU inch wide; oheek pieoe* eaoh lOinohe* long, < W inoh wide; Iront piece 12X inche* long, 1 % inoh wide; star pieoes, from blinds to oiown pi>-o?s, 16 inohes long, IS inoh wide; nose sieoe 12 inohee long, 1 inch ? id-; blinds 6 inches long, 6 laohes wide; rein* long side 4 feet 2 inohee long. 1 inoh wide; short side 2 feet long. 1 inch wids, with I inch buck.e; bitts, tinned muilen, to weigh ft Iba. the doxen. Two pair Chain Pipes, 2 feet inches long, tS inohes wide. Two pair Irate Chains, 7 feet long, 14 links to the foot, of No. 2 iron, twisted or straight, with T on one end, weicht 9 lbs. prr pair. Out pair Of breast Chains, 28 inches Ion*, 14 links to the foot, of No. 2 iron. >wi?ted. Two Heck Straps, ft feet 6 inohes long, 2S inches wide, aith 2S inoii buok>. Two Meek Chains, 4 Iset o inch s long, 14 licks to the toot, twieted No. 4 iron, T and >oop to be riveted on to th? neck strap, swivsi in tt?. ohain. One Saddle, made on Attak&pas tree, head, gnliet and o&nlle ironed, ooverrd iu the usual wsy with half tanned horse hide; daps *1 inches long, 19 inohes wide; suroin <e, 7 f?et ft mchea lone, 2b inches wid<?, with a 2K inoh buckle on one end. to be fastened to the sadd e by l>e:ng riveted 10 two curved straps, 1 it ch wide; iheae straps are paced one Oil eaoh sid? f ths saddle-tree, one end is tied to the Iroat^art of tt e liar, the other end to the extension of the bar behind the cant. e. Spanish saddle fashion; stirrup leathers 4 fee' * inobes lor g, IS met wids. wiui IS inoh hsck>. stirrups, malleable iron, t.nnea, bolt eye pattern, to weigh 13b lbs. to a coxen pair. LEAD. TW Bridles, same a* for wheel harneea Two Collars, V to 22 inohee long, made the rftrv as for wheel barn*ss. TwojKttr of Hames to suit, of sarr*tnat*riai as for wheel harness, ironed, with hoolft, t-rea.t rings and line rings, with straps as m wheel heme e. Two Keck Straps and Chains, same as for wheel harneee. Tiro Belly Bands, same a* for wh*el harner*. Two pair Cham Pipti, saiuc as for wlirx,. narntsa. Two pair Trace Ckams, same as for whse barneaa Two Cruppers and Hip Strop*. Back Strap 6 f et long, tapering front ss inohes to 2S inohes wide. Hip Strap* with buokles taoh 3 feet 8 inohee long, lb inoh wide, with wrought nooks. Two Back Bands, 3 feet 7 mohee long, SS inohee wide Two Martmtalos, 4 feet long, lb Inch wida, to buokle into the bitOne Couplmt Snap, 6 feet 6 inohee long, \ taoh wide. On* Check Rein, 4 feet 1 inoh loag, 1 irek wide to buokle into the bit at eaoh an'T, with a nag eewed ia the oen;er to reoaive tne ead line. On* I-ead Line, 21 feet long, b meh w de. with a bcokle at oae end, and an 9 inch loop at the On* Whip, heavy platted uoree hide,?feet? ia*hee logL On* tiers* Brush, oval, of bristlea, ? by ? Inohee. On* Ourry Comb, No. 222?4 bar. The whole to be packed iu a box about 21 inches wide, .8 nches deep,34 inches long, nade of l-t^oh stuff, ooopsred, wood hoops or iron, as may be re quired. i he whole to be made of the beat mate-ia sew ing to be made with good waxed thread, and eub jeot to mepeoUon during the proeeee of naauelae lure at d also when finished. ..... . When 6 horse harness is required, the lead 00 lars, biidles, haines, neck straps, bell* ttande. ohvin pip'os, trace chain, orupper at?d hip s>*aaa. b?ok baud* and ooupliag strapt are doubled; one bearing ohain 3 feet long, 14 'iiiks to 'h? foot, o. No 4 i on, with a T on eaoh ead add ?i, aad lead line to be *1 leet long. The whole to be made of the b-et material ssw ng 10 be made with good waxtd thread, aad sub jeet to .asp etion dunnx ths p oo ss of maaufae tare anu aiso when Snished. Wnsn (-nu s liarnees is retired, the lead eol iars,, hams*, naek ekrafs.oeily heads, chain pi pee, traoe chains, o uoper aad hit straps, haak Tan s. and etrass are dosbleJ, one bear ing chain,3f?e(long. U iaks to the Ce>*,o6 iron, with a T on eaoh and added; aad lead line to be 28 feet long. Propoaals will a so l>e raaatved for K*kia* aa ' delivering ambalanoe harness for two or ft>sr bb ,? or horss teams?a spec.fcoauui of whiah will be h---?..'te- fu mi is bed. Forou of Proposals aad guaractee will ae fhru ished onappaca'ioc. at this oftoe,??d aaaa wUl * be oocaidered that do aoteonfjr? thereto Th? privilege is recurved by ard f?r the I'n ted StAioe of rsfsstisg any prepOMvl that mar he > l'' i>i?sais Vr* *be" Indorsed on the euveJepe ia^1"*

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