Newspaper of Evening Star, August 26, 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated August 26, 1861 Page 1
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? ' V?. XVIII. WASHINGTON. D. C . MONDAY. AUGUST 26. 1861. N-. 2.657. .?i?? THE EVENING STAR la PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON <!?UNDAV EXCEPTED.) AT THE ftTAR BIMLD1KGS, Corner of Ptnmtflvania artnm* ?md Ehtontk St. ?t W. r>. VVALLACH. paper* ifrtM la package* by carrier* at |4 I year, or 37 crnU ppr month. To mall anbacrVber the price latSiO a year, in dvmmct; S3 for all aaoatba; SI for three montaa; and far laaa thai three month* at the rate of 13 cento a week. 81a gle copies, or a casr; In wrapper*, two cbnt*. IET ADvtaTiaaaaMTB aboald be aent to th< ofice before 13 o'clock m.; otherwlae they ma) not appear until the next day. ARMIES AND THEIR LEADERS. (From tha Philadelphia Inquirer ] Since the battle of Bull Ran the spokesmei of the South hare gone off into eul<^iums 01 the courage of the rebel troops, more llori< and bombastic than ordinary. Forgetful, too of the time-honored maxim, "Comparisons art odiovs," they hare passed no flattering judg ment on the comparative courage of the lorce of the government. We are diipoaed to allot them all the comfort which they can derivi from thia source; they will need it all ant much more of a better quality before the oon diet closes. And we can cheerfully leave it fo disinterested contemporaries and for an im partial posterity to decide which showed th< moat unflinching courage, the men that atoo< at the breech, or those wfcf rushed up to thi inussles of the guns in the masked batterie at Bull Run. Every calm observer knows ful well that the question of the relative oourag of the parties in this contest is one of m?r< secondary importance. Courage in a soldiei is all very well in its way. We do not by an] * . - . nemos undervalue it; oat ll by no means ae eidM the fat* of campaigns, unless backed a] by other and more important qualities. Then is warning for the boastful spirits of the South and instruction for the true friends of thfc gov eminent, in the openioz of the wars of th< French revolution. The allied forces, n< doubt, booted at the soldiers of revolutionary France as arrant cowards, from their conduct in the first movements of the campaign of 1792 Biron marched, with ten thousand men, to th< capture of Mons. On his way his army cam? in sight of the Austrian forces. Two regiments of dragoons were seised with a panic and before a single gun was fired the whol< army was in flight, leaving all their cam? equipage behind Dillon advanced from Lille to Touruay, and at the first flash of the Austrian guns his troops gave way and fled in wild confusion, leaving all their baggage and ammunition to the enemy? But tbey were not, therefore, incapable of making good soldiers. There was in them the stuff for making a formidable army?an army that stood unflinching on many a hard fought field and bore oil thence the palm of victory. These same men who, in the earlier months of 1792, under Rochambeau, Lafayette and Luckner. had opened the campaign so disastrously and disgracefully to France, in a few short months, under Dumouriez and Kellermann, stood up at Valmv against the united armies of Prussia and Austria, led by the veteran Brunswick, and by tha firm stand they made changed the whole hutory of France and Europe. It was their want of confidencc in their leaders and their insubordination that caused their first disgraceful retreat; and when these deficiencies were supplied they were prepared for a career of conquest such as no mere courage could ever have ?e?ured. The condition of the French army at that epoch resembled that of the United States at the commencement of the present contest The revolution had already driven out a large proportion of the nobility, wbo had been long accustomed to furnish the leaders of the royal armies Superior and subaltern officers had left their positions, and were now enrolled in the service of the enemy. Fifteen thousand of these emigrants were serving under the Duke of Brunswick, when he was confronted by Dumouriex The ranks, also, from various causes, had been seriously reduced in that period of fearful commotion. Tha arm? of th? mnmr. ehj had waited 1*1 y to a mere skeleton. It it true that, when war was proclaimed, revolutionary levies poured rapidly in, and the ranks were reeled by artisans, tradesmen, mechanics, burghers and peasant*. But it was easier to fill the ranks than to furnish suitably qualified officers. These new levies, filled with revolutionary enthusiasm and impatient of control, were led by officers whom they did not know, and consequently could not trust?officers who, in many cases, did not know enough of their duties to be worthy of being trusted. Dumouriez. however, was a man born to command. His first review of the army, on assuming the command, assured the men that they had one for a leader whom they might safely follow. Subsequent bold and vigorous act! taught them that their General was one whc could not be trifled with, who would be obeyed. KellerAan, also, was every inch a soldier; h< speedily won the entire confidence of bis men. while he made his own authority everywhere felt and respected His men soon came noblj up, in emulation of the high qualities of theii leader. At Yalmy he boldly flung one of hit column* upon the veteran Prussian hosts, and when compelled to fall back by the heavy fir? ftf A mAJtk aH KfttfArV K A ?al 1?kam - - ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ?.?? j J UW 1HIUUU ?U?UI VU VU1 brow of the hill from which thej had descend ?d. There they stood, and sent up a shoot thai rolled from rank to rank, rising high above th< roar of artillery?a shout that made the Duk< of Branawick pause, recall his advancing force* and sound the retreat. When the French troop* looked from th< plateau of Valmy upon their retreating ene mies, they had already wiped out their forme: diagrace, and were now ready for all tha career of triumph which opened before then under the auspices of Napoleon and his Mar shals. They had gained confidence in thei; leaders, they had learned to yield with mili tary alacrity to their authority, and had begui to feel a soldier's just and sober confidence ii themselves. These were the element* of vie tory; and victory for long years thereafter wa wont to perch upon their banners. We have the element* of as noble and bravi an army a* ever trod the battle-field on th< way to victory. Our brave troops won a victory on their first bloody field Tbey only needed to make that victory complete, a full and hear ty confidence in tbeir leaders, and habit* o prompt obedience to their authority. The lira of these?thanks to that painful lesson?the; are likely soon to have; for on their next ad auce they will have leaders worthy of thei confidence The second is seldom wanting ii an army, led by men who understand an of fleer's duty and aim to perform it well. Wit] courage, confidence, ana subordination in ou army, we look for results worthy of themselve and the oaase and eountry which they serve. CT Capt. Baker, of the Henry Nutt, capture* br the prtvateera. states that the strength or tb rebels at Hatter as Inlet coastals of six small cannoi a riled cmdod of small else, and a sand batten aad that la and about the Inlet, and from there t Newbern, a distance of etghty-flra miles, thei are not mere than lee hundred men to be eeei During the time that the mate of the Nutt r< mataed at Battens Inlet there was not a slug) Government Teasel In sight Capt Baker say that with a single man-of-war ha could take oi of Hatteras Inlet all the vessels atatloned there. Silk B&lloos roa tb* GornmiiT.?Pw feasor T 8 C. Lowe, who will be recollected 1 connection with the mammoth balloon whic waa to crcas the Atlantic laat year, left this cltv o Wednesday morning with a*ery beautiful bal loon, made for the Go*ernraeat during the lai two weeks, out of drab India silk, very atrong an costly ? about alx hundred dollars?and the onl rirrr or uw una in u>e couniry me wuoie c? of this ?rlal carriage for reconnoiterlng purport we are told, la aboat St ?JOO ?PkiltuUlpkut Pr*tt Exccs* of Womei* m Eholasd?It Isaacs taloed by the laat British census that the lncreaa of male* la tea rear* ( 77 027) was much leeatha the lacreaae of females (l.IM.1-0 ) The femaW inert1?*<1 In excess of the male* 178 80S By th renaus of 1851, the props tlsn of males to femali was 100 to 1U5; la the new population It Is as 9 to ltt. ICT Businessalalra have assumed a more chesi fat aspect la Rhode Island Tbe woollen manu ficture, which baa been cf great importance In tha Stats, and which haa latterly greatly Increased la now fully occupied. 8?tne establishments ar working over time Tbe demand foe army cloth log a ad Us falling off in importations hay openaf a groat market for domestic production! ITT A Cincinnati pilot named Edward Sugg wbo went Into th* lower rly?ra la search ot sm pkorment, has hsea arrested at Msanphis as a spy and was to have as examination a * ay or tw sines Hs went down on the steamer Rsse Deng Memphis*'1 *tom CoUmhua, Ky ,1 ' *' Rood and Bad Farming?How to Read Fa* pare. [From the Country Gentleman and Cultivator ] Messrs. Editors:?I want to aak you and your readers one aueetion, ria: If wee? in fanning ia sounded forth through tho preaa all over the land, should not want of sueccess be also published, that the world might know there is a difference between good and poor farming? If Mr. A. writes that his neighbor, Mr. B., has killed a pig ten months ola that weighed 395 pounds when dressed, would it not be right for nim also to state that another neighbor killed three hogs eighteen months old that only averaged 250 pounds each. If one man, by proper manuring, draining and liming, sucoeeds in raising 300 buRhels of Sod wheat on ten acres of land, and it goes e rounds of the papers, ought not the same papers te state that another man in the same town only harvested 98 bushels of good wheat from the rame number of acres. A few years ago Mr. B. reared two fine Devon calves, for which he refused $100 each when one year old. One of his neighbors reared five the same seaaon. But he was one of that class of farmers that thought calves did not need any grain, and could take care of j tnemtelves. so b?f?re the next spring three of 9 the five diod, (a natural death I suppose;) the c ' other two being rather tough lived it through, c ' and were sold when two years and a half old for the sum of $30. Now if a farmer should hear only one side of the story he would think { ? that stock raising was a profitable business; but g ' when he read the other side he would be apt '2 to come to the conclusion that it did not pay. g ' Palermo, Oswego Co , N. Y. J. L. J. " > 1 , REMARKS. I In the spirit of our correspondent, we might g ask :?" If we put it on record that ' Flora 1 [ Temple'trots her mile in 2:34, or that'Lexing- 2 ton' achieves a four mile heat in 7:19,?why 3 should we not also mention that 'Tom,' or 1 ' 'Jerry,' or 'Old Whitey,' with the utmost ex- ' ertion cannot make more than six miles an ~ hour,?in order that the world might know f there is a difference between fast and slow horses ? If we write the biographies of some / 1 *tf our great men, why should we not also publish those of all our neighbors the little ~ men,?'in order that the world might know , there is a difference between good and poor' j minds?between energy and success in the pur- j suit of a calling, and slothfulness and failure? 1 between an example that is worthy to be fol- 2 lowed, and one that is only to be shunned?" 2 Thn rorr fan* r\f * ** auv ? v. j i?w u* oviwuug lusmuces 01 6X- ^ perience for special notice by publication, takes it for granted that there is something in them exceptional and peculiar. Hence if it was an 7 everv-day occurrence t? have a pig -'dress 395 ,> lbs. at 10 mos. old," B.'s obtaining this result 1 would never have reached our ears; inasmuch 2 as there is aothing uncommonly remarkable in killing a pig that weighs 250 lbs. at a year * and a half, there can be no possible object in 2l communicating that fact to mankind. But wo 41 who hear of B. 's suocess, also hear, either what ft kind of pig he selects, or how he manages it, li and the next time we are renewing our swine stock, we look more carefully at the "points" ef the brutes, and seek those which pertain to making of flesh; or, if we learn, as we probably 3, shall, that B- cooked the food his pig ate, and 51 kept it in a decent state of neatness, as a 2i Christian pig should be kept, and otherwise 3( was peculiarly fortunate in his treatment of it, * we are encouraged to "20 and do likewise" f with our own porkers?hoping therefrom to r obtain results similarly worthy of publio atten- t< tion. l' Again: If 300 bushels of wheat can be II grown on ten acres of land, the fact is an impor- * tant one for farmers to be fully convince? of, * in the first place; and, in the second place, it is still more important for them to find out how to do i'.. And if the "other man" only gets 3. "98 bushels from the same surface," we think 3: that fact equally worthy of going on record, in & order that we may all learn "how hot to do 1 it." But no man is so likely to expose the 31 series of blunders by which he has been ren- 3 dered extremely "unfortunate." as he is to ^ explain the skillful ''draining, liming," Ac., which have combined to put him in "good ~ luck;" and sinoe, as a general rule, human nature inclines sadly to negligence and imperfection, the reasons of failure are for the most j, part well understood, at least by everybody v> except the most concerned?consequently 3 every man has an abundance of examples of this kind, on all the far ms around him, to study into, and it becomes the more necessary to call his attention to good examples, to en- \ courage him to try and imitate them, and a to point the way, if possible, to their success- t ful imitation. Oar correspondent'* last paragraph induces ' us to allude to what is an error too often com- jj mitted by the readers of Agricultural papers? 3 namely, a disregard of the circumstances that '3 are involved. He imagines the case of a 7 farmer's oonoluding that "stock raising" is a 3 profitable business, simply because he reads ? that one man, with two "Devon calves" that 7 seem to have been particularly "fine" ones, * and to have received the best of care, was repaid for his exertions. Therefore, he argues, calves which are not Devons, nor yet fine, nor ; yet half -fed, will also "pay;''and, acting upon this "conclusion;" he subsequently finds that j his premises were wrong somewhere, and per- 3 haps fails to perceive whether it was the storv a " about the Devons, or A i.< way of applying it, 8 that was reallj at fault. S HeDce we come to our "conclusion"?which 1 e is, that Agricultural papers, carefully read, * ^ are continually affording examples which every , ' farmer should strive to follow, and, "line upon ' line, and precept upon precept," pointing out f to him the path of improvement and nrogreas. Let ''success in farming be sounded forth;" it 1 f is precisely what we want?what our readers want, to get at, the mora of it the better. If the 1 r '-want or suoce88"ia sufficiently remarkable ? for any peculiarity that may attend it, to be of " service aa a beaoon, to others, of shoals and , " quicksands they may thus be warned to avoidv * let us have that also?fairly told and frankly I 9 ascribed to the proper causea. Bat do not , load us down with stories of any kind simply , to show that "there is a difference" between < what U good and what is bad, for that fact is ? supposed to have been amply demonstrated aa | ' 1a? A9A M ?vw*.l ?.m ? .?? /I - -J J f ? * ?f/i/aw 41UW 1U VUO VjaiUOQ Ui J 0 Eden. _ _ J * 1 , 1. lLr Cape Girardeau la to-day only known to >- thousand* of people In the United State* as the lo- | e cation of a Federal camp menaced by rebels; and >s yet it U the moat Important city In South M issourl, it well built and flnely located, with a population (before the war) of about 5,000. It ia Immediately oa the Mississippi river. ISO miles below St. - Louts, and 50 miles above Cairo The hlllsof tha a river Just here are high and rolling, giving to the h place, from an approaching boat, a finely plcturn esque appearance There are fine schools, Pro1. testant and Catholic, In the place, two printing it offices, numberless churches, and flouring mills, d ? ?????????? y Jcdob Gatbo.i ?We aaw this distinguished it gentleman yesterday. He Informs us tnat the > Vigilance Committee of Naahvllle did not wait 1 on him as a Committee and give him formal notice to leave the State, but that individual mem - here of the Committee assured him that be could ? not live there. His wife Is now with In this city, n LtmitvtlU Journal. s e |p* On Monday, while the workmen were is engaged In digging the foundation for the new 7 water worka engine house, at Cincinnati, they found a guahtng rallne spring at a depth of eight feet and one Inch below low water mark. i- uj nnunicr ranroaa on jusi oeen compieiea it la Pennsylvania, it la called the East Brandy[ > wine and Wayneaburg, and connects with and la e a branch of both the Chester Valley and Pennsyl? vanla railroads. A Lorn Chais.?The Mount Hope Iron Con i- penj, of Somerset, have lately sent a away a chain ce'we of their manufacture measuring 690 feet In i length, and weighing 3,734 pounds It had been t tested with a weight of 18 000 pounds, o Paltmtsk ?1The steenaer Col Morgan brough' to Memphis en *V edneaday two casks of saltpeter. > manufactured from the niter earth foand In saltpeter cares la tbe While river regies. SICK AND WOUJIDED SOLDIERS. ! Hospital, August 16, 1861. Published in conformity with tht resolution e tk? Senate of July 16, 1961. it Otntral Hospital on E strut, between Fourt and Fifth streets, Washington. 1st Res Sickles Brig.. '2 Tanfmany Reg.... (d) id do do (a) 6 9th Mass. Volunteers.. 1st N. Y Zouaves .... a 2d Vermont Volunteers )d do Volunteers., l 3d do do.... rth do do 1 1st Minnesota Vol 14th do do 1 1st Pennsylvania Vol.. 15th do do 1 3d do do.. 17th do do 1 5th do do.. !8th do do 2 6th do do.. !lst do do 1 12th do do.. t2d do do 1 27th do do.. !4th do do 3 2d New Jersey Vol.... (5th do do 1 2d Maine Volun'eers.. !7th do do 12 3d do do Wth do do 1 4th do do...(?) list do do.. (6) 3 5th do do 1 t3d do do 2 2d New Hampshire... 1 (5th do do 1 2d Michigan ! 16th do do...... 2 4th do (/) : 17'h do do 3 2d Wisconsin ! 18th do do 1 19th Indiana I iOth do do 1 1st California Vol ' '!)th do do .. (e) 2 ta ? n ? - ?? ? - nuiari nfgimt'ni .... 1| 1 Oiai (a) Including an officer, (b) One officer, (c) Om 'fflcer. (d) One officer. (?) Two officers (/) Twi fficeri. At Seminary Hospital, Georgetown. t Artillery 1 79thN.Y.Volunteers.. !d do 1 Do Tammany.. ( d Maine Volunteers . 8 Do De Kalb > d do do 2 1st Michigan Vol 1 th do do 1 '2d do do l! st Man. Volunteers.. 1 3d do do > th do do 2 4th do do % d Vermont Volunteers 2 1st Minnesota do 1! IthN Y. Volunteers. 2 Excelsior Brigade.... i d do do 1 8th Pennsylvania 1 d do do 2 10th do I 6th do do 1 19th Indiana : i>th do do 1 13th New York 5 5th do do 1 Teamster ! 3d do do 1 Total UK It Union Hospital, rorntr of Bridge and Washington streets, Gtorgetovcn. d N. Y. Volunteers.. 6|9th Massachusetts 5 3th do do 1012d Vermont 1 4th do do 9.34 do IS 7th do do 2'?th Pennsylvania Vol. C 9th do- do 1 jOth do do.. 1 2d do do 1110th do do.. 4 1th do do 2 11th do do.. 3 5th do do...... 1 '26th do do.. 1 lith do do 1 27th do do.. 5 3d do do 9 3d New Jersey 3 9th do do 1 !?t Minnesota f 9th do do 11 1st Connecticut 1 lozart N Y. do 6, lit Ohio 1 "ammanydodo 4 i lit New Hampshire... 1 i Michigan Vol 3 2d do 1 d do do 6 2d U. P. Cavalry 9 th do do 17 9th U. 8 Infantry .... 1 d Wisconsin do 11 19th Indiana fl it Maine do 2 Stur^ls RlfleCo., Chlth do do 3 cag o 1 th do do 2 it Massachusetts 1 Total Kit At Hospital at Columbia Colleg?, Washington. d Maine Reg. Vol .. 3 79th N Y. Volunteers. 9 i do do 9 Tammany N Y. do ... fl 'h do do 15 Garibaldi do do.... 9 i N H. Volunteers.. 2 Sickles Brig N Y.Vol. fl d Vermont d? 2 1st Reg. N.Y. Cavalry. ? d Conn do 1 10th Mass. Volunteers 11 d N Y. Volunteers..15 15th do do...... S m ao ao 3! 2d ."V. J. do 1 Itb do do 2,3d do do...... 3 :\h do ao V reiui. Volunteer*. 1 ith do do 6 29th Indiana do IS 3th do do 2 1st Minnesota do 4 2d do do 6 2d Wlaconaln do 1 Uh do do 7 1st Michigan do 1 5th do do...... 1 2d do do 4 5th do do 2 3d do do Ill 7th do de 3 4th do do A 2d do do 111st California Vol .... 5 3d do do 14list U S Cavalry 4 1th do do 3 2d do Dragoons ... 1 ">th do do 1 3d do Infantry 1 5th do do 5 7th do do 3 Total If Ueneral Hospital, A'o. 3fl0 C street, Washington. ?t Reg U S.Cavalry.. 4 5th Reg U.H Artillery. 5 i do do. ...14|lst do Infantry.. 1 rt do Dragoons I 2d do do.... 2 t do Artillery.. 12 3d do do....l4 ri do do.... 4|8th do do.... C d do do.... 3| ? Total 71 At General Hospital, Alexandria, August 9. st Cavalry 1 2d Maine 1 dCavalry..... 2 3d do I at Artillery 1 3d Michigan S 2th New York. 3 2d do I 8th do 3 lit Massachusetts 1 1st do 1 11th do 1 7th do... 1 Mozart 1 8th do 7 1st Minnesota I 2d do 4 2d Wisconsin 9'h do 2 2d Vermont ( 7th do 1 1st New Jersey i 9th do 2 Fire Zouaves 1 1st do 1 2d New Hampshire... i th Maine 7 Teamster, U. 8. A.... 1 th do 3 Total 7{ Siek remaining tn tke Hospital for Eruptit>< Diseases. 4th N Y. Volunteers. 1 5th Wisconsin Vol. .. < list do do 1 1st Minnesota do.... (4th do do 2 2d Cavalry ith Pennsylvania Vol . 5 18th Artillery 1 'th do do.. 4t|3d Infantry 1th do do.. 6 bth do 2th do do.. 1 Regiment from Gov!d Vermont do.. 1 ernor's Island Oth Mass do.. 1 Total J ITT Washington papers please copy and sen< >lUa to the War Department. aug 21?d,tr Female boarding and day school ALEXANDRIA. VA. Mrs. 8. J. MoCORMICK, PxiJICiraL. Whe thirteenth annual session of trns Institutioi rill oommenoe on Tuesday, September ltth, in th< loose recently oooupied by Sylvester Soott, Es?. No. ISO King street. The oourse of study pursued will oompriseal the branohe* requisite to a thorough English Ed a iatioaj and Mono, Freaoh, Latin and Drawing, i In addition to day soholars. Mrs. MoCormiok ii prepared to reoeive a limited number of pupils a Warders, who. constituting a part of her own lam lip, will be under her immediate oare and supervt uon. She will endeavor, aa far as possible, to sur round them with the oomfbrts and kindly influence if Horn#. RtJmMUM.?Rev. Seo. H. Norton, Rev. Dr. Elia Harrison, Rev. D. P. Spngg, William H. Fowle Ee*., Edgar Snowden, Km., Edmand P. Witmer Eh., Henry Marbury, Em., Lewis MoKenns Em., Robert H. Hanton, Ese., W. D. Wallach Editor Evening Star. Benjamin Waters, Es*.,Jai Entwisle, Jr., Esa.,Col. John W.Minor, Loudonn Messrs. Blaoklook A Marshall. Messrs. Cera Brothers. Board, with TuitioinnVfthe English Braaohei jno for the annual session?payable semi-annuallj in advance. Musio and Languages at Professor*' prioes. IL^ No extra oharges. au J?-tf MAP8 of THE SEAT of WAR.-A splendl Map or the Seat of War for only 6 oents. Also, Pooket Maps of all kinda. Soldiers' Camp Dressing Cases/rom $2 50 to uiMi* awn mo sauonwii o! ail Kind*, Kit Paper and Envelop**. Kim*. Bfnnereand Badge#, View* of Washing ton, American and Foreign Magasinet, Daily an Weakly Paper*. FRENCH * RICHSTEIN'8 National Book to re, 1 (Intel, k. Repab.) 8T8 Pa. avenea. 500,000 0L?Bl*SrSiNTTAih5;0fS ^ the higkeet pnoe will be paid. Also. l?/oolbe of SOAP and CANDLES fo ale oheap for oaeh at tKe National Soap and Can die Works, 8reen street and the Canal, George town. D- C. au (Tb C.B. JEWELL, Proprietor. 409 HHD6 HPA>VsVand?"ill DD LINUS, 1% buTjA-K |oll Cannf Wfto??tfc ?t a** V?r-wont aw ?*aOLDIER8 AND FELLOW-CITIZENS J5 Com to SMITH'S, No. 460 8*renili itrw tmdSSiasstiRi \ SUMMER RETREATS. , wka bathins and safe h etrbat, / At Point Look-Out, Maktlahd. Thi? oe ebrated Haihinr Place. situated at the junction of the Potomac River with the A-? A h Chesapeake Bay, will be opened by the V?V nnderaigntd on t:,o loth of June, in thoJBlflKX very beat style, lor all persona who may wish a i safe and auiet retreat, where they oan hare the . heu'It of the best salt water bathing and enjoy the * deiioaoiea of the water, anoh as Fish of all kinds, J Oystara, Oraba, *o 1 Every description of fishing tackle wili be kept 2 for tne aooonimodation of guests. X A una livery stab e kept on the farm j Also, ten-pin alleys and billiard aaloona ; with , all Other amusements usually found at suoh places. * The table will be supplied daily with fresh vege? tables from the garden on the promises and from 2 the Baltimore and Waahington markets. '2 The beat Liquors and Cigar# will alwaya be found 2 at the Bar. 2 Bowd, 32 p?r day; one woek, 512; second week, ? 10; four weeka for 935; children and colored ser? vaaU h%lf-prioe. ~ The .teamei St. Nicholas leaves Washington 2 Tuesday at 6 a m. and Baltimore on Friday e.t 4 p. 6 m. The half past 2 o'clock p. m. train from Wa?h2 ington will oonuect at Baltimore with the boats, 2 reaching Poiut Lookout daily ; a so, a tri-weekly 2 state from Washington, by way of l.eonardtown , Add ess the proprietors, at Point Lookout, * Washington. 0 C., or Alexandria, V'a. 2 m 31 HEFLEBOWER A CO . Prop'ra. ' DENTISTRY. ? ? H. PEA BODY, M. D., S?o*eicAL and Mis' cbahical Dentist. haviuc taken i ^ room* at No. l\v avenue, l>etween&flj3 lith and 12th its., two doirs east of the^*^? .

Kirk wood Home, respectfully souoits a share of the puhlio patronage, in the various brandies of { his profession. jy 15 im* M TEETH. LOOM JS, M. D., the inventor and patentee ? ofthe MINERAL PLATE TEETH, at[ tends personal It at his oAoe .n this city.NMEsa? Many persons nan wear these teeth who^*''' " cannot wear others, and no person oau wear others who cannot wear these. Persons calli ng at my oflloe can be aocom moaated with any style and price of Teeth they may desire; , but to those who are particular and wish the purest, , cleanest, strongest, and most perfect denture that . art can produce, the MINERAL PLATE will be t more fully warranted. Rooms in this oity?No. 33? Pa.avenue, between t 9th and 10th sts. Also, 907 Arch street, Phi.adel i phia. oo 14-tf i GAS FITTING, Ac. ! AWM T. DOVE * CO. I RE Now prepared to execute any orders witk p wnich they mar ne favored in the PLUMBING, GAS OR STEAM FITTING ti BUSINESS. h O- Store on Jth street, a few doors north of Pa, ? avenue, where may u? found a complete atBortmenl ti of CHANDELIERS and other HAS, STEAM and WAT KB FIXTURK.S ia17-1v 1 SNYDER, . ? . PLUMBER ASD GAS FITTER, 3 Has removed to the oorner of Twelfth and F st?. r He is prepared to introduce Water and 6as n?on y, *>- * ? uio wuai lavoraaie term*, and guarantiee entire ? atiafaotion. n He has on hand a !ot of COOKING and otner u i STOVES, whioh he will aeil let* than ooat, as ha ' wishes to get rid of them. no 17 P W6AS FIXTURES. e E Have in store, and are dai y receiving, 9 AS p FIXTURES of entire? New Patterns anu Dea;gna d and Finish, superior in style to anything heretolora offei d in this market. We invite citizens general ' Ij to tall and examine oar stock of (ias ana Water Fix ires, feeiing oontident that we have the bast eeieuted stock in Washington. ? All Work in the above Tine mtraated tower cars J ! Will be promptly attended to. * I MYERS & McflHAN. ? I mart-If 3T? 1)etreet. , Ot ICE OF INSPECTOR AND SEALER k OF ?AS METERS. WABHinsTON. July It, INC. , IfUTICE IS fiEREBY OITES, Teat.agree- u ably to the provision* of the ordinanoe of the Cor- at poration aaproved May It, 13fip, the underaigned la ' i examine, test, prove, and aaoertain the accuraoy of registration ofany g*a meter in use in thiacity." Every meter, if found i noorreot, wi 11 be condemned and another, aealed and marked as true will be set m place. If proved to be accuse in ita i mcaaui t,ment of gaa, it will be aealea acco aiagly, i and again put in position for oae. i O#oe No. #10 Sc*?Dth street,(near Odd Fal- 1 .tva' Hall J Oaan from 8 a. m., to t a. m. CHAKL.ES W. CUNNINGHAM, jy IS-tf Inspeotor and Sealer of Baa Meters. j^EW OPTICAL ESTABLISHMENT. 944 M. I. FRANKLIN, 944 SCI N, '? ( From Philadelphia,) having established a branch or hi# business h?>re, he I offer* to the citiieos and strangers his celebrated IMFKOVKD SFECTAULKS, < with the finest Feriscopio-Klliptio Lenses, suited i for every &ge and oondition of the visual orraus. | Also, for sain hia world renowned Microtrof**. 1 1 Tthsropti, Military Spy (ilattt!. Stfreorcor'.? and ' ' Stertoscopie Piftures. and Mai/umaticai Instru! mtnts, at the lowest Eastern pnoes 1 M. I FRANKLIN, Optician, I 344 Penneylvania av.. bet. 13th an< iSth sts , (formerly the stand of Dr. Woolfson,? je24ly Washington, 1). C. i ?^ TOFHAM'8 M?m I WO PREMIUM TRUNK VW J MANUFACTORY, J 499 SivMTH WASHmgrow, D. c. 8 Silver Medal awarded by Maryland Institute o L Baltimore, November 7,1M0. - Alto, Medal by Meyopolitan Mechanics' Institute, 5 Washington, D. C., 1857. , I am oonitantlT making, and always have on hand, of the best material, every description of Pine Sole Leather, Iron Frame. 1 Faoic":* Trunks, 1 Pellisier, Carpet, I Cauvaa Traveling Rats. I Sohool 8atofieIs, Ah* At Low Prtcts. * , Members of Congress and travelers will please 1 1 examine my stock before purchasing elsewhere Trunks that are made in other cities. s 7 Superior Leather and Dress Trunks made to : order. ? > Trunks oovered and repaired at short notice. l! Goods delivered free of charge to anylpart of the * . oity, Georgetown, and Alexandra - iaa-lyeo JAMKS H.TQPHAM. M'H\* fcKIN'S J Annihilating ^ Powder 1 Is the only known and beet article U L extern..uate i ^sBgg^gWi^^RnMKiMi. Bed Bugs, k Ants, Moths, Flies, 1 gm ? FI?m r.t.H?n Wnrmi Vine B*K>< ho. * /j contains no roiso*. , SCHWERIN'S PILLS are sure death to Rats I and Mioe. M Sohwerin has received certificates - from the President of Girard College, Directors of House of Refuge, Pennsylvania Hospital, and j other Prominent Institutions of Philadelphia; U. ? 8. Jail. Washington, D C.;and Charity HospiUu, * , New Orleans, La The original certificates oan be seen at the > Wholesale and Retail Depot 194 North Second street, Philadelphia, and for sale in this oity by D. I I B. CLARK, oorner Pa. avenue and 4Xsts., and By ' e fclhrr$I'rk^OF^SPURIOUS IMITATIONS. 1 IT'* Remember to ask for Schwerin's Annihi latii [Powder. i, (L None genuine unless signed M. ScHwnm. ma 15-ftmeo T-? CARRIAGES. HE Subscriber having made additions to his factory, making it now one ot the largestrjvg^9 , " iu the District, where his faoilitieeVsKjIKr: , d for manufacturing carriages andW M j light Wagons of all kinds cannot he sur i passed, and from his long experience in the bast* ( > neas, he hopes to give general satisfaction. I K Alt kinds of Carriages and Light Wagons kept j on hand. I - Alt REPAIRS neatly done, and all orders i d promptly attended to. Seoond hand Carriagee taken in exchange for ? new ones. ANDREW J. JOYCE. d U tf corner of Fourteenth and F ?ta. \ - \V . . SPRING CLOTHING. 1 I) " ALL, STKl Hfc.NS A CO. ar? iius ds? in reu oe'pt ot their seoond sapplr of SPRING CLOTHING Md material for their custom trade, o<os!it- ? in* of New Cloths, Caaaimers and Veattncs, of the latest sty lea, which they will make to order in su- { 1 pesior style at very low prioea. J Sentiemen wiahiag nn immediate outfit wilt find ! in oar Ready made Department *v?ry arue e of : - Wearing Apparel suitable to their wa-ts. wall. STEPHENS A CO., 1 u I' K'J P?ni'. ? !* , t WOOD AND OOAL. 1 OU Will surely get yonr money's worth by calling at the PIONKSR MILLS, nmfkmttt ear - sir tf S*t*nxk ttrut and Omal, (GEO PAGE, < " A rent ( They sell eneaper and ci*a better measure t, tfcJtn aar others in the eity?eat. split, and deli*- ; t? frtSSSof I' TO* doo 11 ehera . | re { H the Pioneer If ills a tna., and be attuied I Mm i ??^?? , BUR JOHNSTON, ALTINORK LOCK HOiriTAL, H? diit?trtd tkt matt Cartatm, Srt*df mmd ml? Efutwml Rtmtdf w tkt World, FOR ALL DISEASES OF IMPRUDENCE. LET NO FALSE BEHCACY PRETEXT. APPLY IMMEDIATELY. A CURE WARRANTED. OR NO CHARGE, IN FROM ONE TO TWO DAYS. VMtnmtf - E::?, Stnciuraa, Aficuona of Ik* Bid- I n;i *nd Bladd*r ^sucbarf ea, Impotaace, G*o>ra 1 Dtbility, N*r.?o?*n*?a, 3??r.*pe?, Lanraor, ConfMi-w i >f ldtu, Low Sjir.-j. r - ?: >uou of th* Heart. Timidity, rremblinpa, Dimneaa of 8ifai or Giddineae, Piuui of th* Hod, Throat, Nf?* or Skin, Affaction* of ih* Linn, Stoat- | ich or Bovili?lb*** T*rnbl* L)iaord*r* ariatug from Soli*ry Habit* of Yoeth?th*** Dreadful and Deatructiee PraeK<t which rudir Mirrifi impuaaiM*, and d*atroy both Sod? and Mind. < YO UNO MEN Capccially who ha** t-eaooi* the victims af Solitary Tic*, h*t dreadful and daatrwcU'* kibn which uuull; o aii Brurr.aly fra'e thoaaaada of Yok g Men at tb* aaoal llMttd talent* and brilliant intellect, wbo mipht otherwise tail *nlranctd lif.emi>? Senate* nth th* tbandar* of eloinane* or waked to cctucy th* lieutf lyr*, may call with 'all coufdcnc*. i MARRIAGE. MaRRIID P?mo!?*,or Yoang M*o eant*mplatinf Mar>iara. Kai>* ??*m r*f nkati**l ?V, Y" J "vm ?n|UII? HWUHJl t leformiuee, 4c., tpeedil? cured. ' Hi who place* himeelf under th* care af Dr. J. may r*ligi' Iy connd* id hi* honor u a gantlanuo and cacidanuy ly upon hit skill a* a physician. OFFICE No. 7 SOUTH FREDERICK ST. ft hand aid* rmn g (rem, Baltimore kthl a ft w 4tm froa ha corner. Fail not to obeera* nam* aod aanbar. Leuert aa*t fc* paid and contain a atamp. DR JOHNSTON, ! H*mb*raf tha Royal Collar* of Surgeon*, London, rrida ite from una of the moat emiuen: Collegee in tha United Itatta, and the rieater part of whoaa lifa baa been epent in ha Boapitala of London, Paria, Philadelphia and eltewhere, laa effected *om* of the mo*t aatoniehtng caret that were ivar known; many troubled with ringing la tha head and lart whan aalaep; great nereouaneaa, being alarmed at adden aoande, baahfalneaa with fraqaent blaaning. attended ometimaa with derangement of mind, wera cared mm*liately. i TAKE PARTICULAR NOTICE. Young Men ana othera who ha?e injured theroaelTat by a ertaia practice indulged in whan alone?a habit frequently ( earned from evil companion*, or at achool, tha agecu of rhicn are nightly felt even wheo aaleep, and if not cured, < endera marriage impoeait le, and daetroye both mind aod ' luda, thould apply unuediatalT. Theee are tome of the aad and melancholy effecte produced iy early habita of rinlk, Til: Waakneaa of tha Back aod .iinba, Paint in the Head, of Sight, Loa* of Ma* >ower. Palpitation of tne Hein, Dyepepey, Keraou* irnta- ' ulity, Oerangament of tha Digeetiae function*, Ge. eral )ebi!ity, Syinptome of CoMumption, 4c. ME*TALLY.?The fearful erect* on tha mtnd ar* much ta * Air ided?l,<*e of Memory, Confoaion of Idea*, Depreeeion f Spirue, Eail foreboding*, Aatrtion of Society, b*lf-D>* ruet, Lo?e of Solitude, Timidity, etc., are aotne of the ante irodacad. NrRVOTS DtRlLlTT ?Thonaanda can now )adg what la '< esiiii of their declining health, loainr (heir vi|jr>r, becomig weak, p&ie, nervosa and emaciated, having a emrnlai ppenrance about tfat tyti, cougU or aymptoma of coueampDISEASES OF IMPRUDENCE When the nuaruided and imprudent votary of pleaeare llnde e hue imhthed tiie aeeda of thie p-infel dieeaae, it too often ppene that an ill-timed eenee of ahame >r dread of diecovery etere him from appleing to thoee who, from education and eepectability, can alone befriend hun. He falla luto the Hide of ignarrnt aof1 deaigmng preteudera, who, incapable f corn'?, filch hie pecuniary iot.eunce, keep him trilling .onth after month, or u long a? the arr.alleet fee can be obuned, and in deapnir leave him with reined health to aigh ?er hie gulling dieappotntiuent; or by the nee of that deadly oieoti?Mercury?haaten the cotta'.Muunaal aynmoua of :hie irrible diaeaae, aoch aa Affectione of the Heart. Throat, Head, Ikin, 4 c., progreaemg with friftot/al rapidity, till death pate a ertod to hia dreadfui by eendiLg btmt a JM anlacovered coantrv from wboea baarne ao traveler retarue. )R JOHNSON'S REMEDY FOR ORGANIC WEAKNESS AND IMPOTENCY By thie great aad important remedy weakneaa af the erf ana re apeedQy cared and fall vigor reataud. Thaaeaude af the taat nervo'ae and debilitated, wha had leal all hope, Dave aen immediately relieved. AT. impedimenta to Marriage, Phyncal ar Menial D i ealIcatiana, Laee af Procreative Power, Hervoaa Irritability, 'rembhnr end We?kneea ar Kthaaatiao af the meet fearfai lod apeadilj cared. ENDORSEMENT OF THE PRESS. Til Mart ThociaRD* cared at thia metitatioo within le laat aeventeen reara, and the namerone important 8srgi fltnf'taAirriwiflr* 'hich have appeared afain and again before the pstiic, bea.. bia ,w,n4,?t u a gentleman of character ana reeponeiUlty, ie e eaSciaot gaarastae ta the aBicted. mar l?-ly Dk. J. H McLKAN S , BIB > viww wiTrnwTwn * ? DlJK?JIUlJa.iSuOllAU UU-b.LU.AJL ! AND BiiOOD PLKIFIKK. THE GREATEST REMEDY *? tki WORLD. jSjk J^ETER TAiEy.^Mj'jBfcl OuM \r til* cad V (tu- ' kla Caapatad, pra[ W-.3 aa??d ?t .> >ii?iflla- K \S fcSfrjl l?i af imu, ..arka, 9 r>???, x.aad n*?t, EE) , :Jk , |!ill lltl. 1 />JwB * '?. Daadaiiaa vb? f*M\ ft tntara lata 1U laa mTi g. U^ltf ptim<B. IWll SJfJI _ iiUn atily ^ afaaak lafradlanm^^^^^^B^P ttkmg. .UUUIaf, pradaan f a dalUiaaa, aiauamlaf aa4 ik? Mt laftlllkla iiaid; fat rtuavallaf U( diaataad fat a a, Mi raatarlaf tka al?k, idinai, u4 dakUitatad IbtUM m iaalkk aad altaafik. MtLEAPTS STRENGTHENING CORDIAL IT lit afaanally mt hiaat Camplatai, Driptpata, JanUaa, Ckraaia at Barraaa DakUity, Dlaaaaaa M taa lidctyt, 1 ad all dlaaaaaa artiiaf frao adiaardirad Wi??r ar aiamaak, tfaaipila, aartkara, Inward Pilaa, Aatdit* ar liakaaaa at J ka Siaa&ak, rwllaaaa a? Biaad ia Ua laid, Pail Paia lwt??aia( la lk* lui, Palpiuauaa ai Ua lain, Fallaaaa * Walrkt ia Ua iu???k, Ian Iniuuni, Ckakiar ? / lafaaauaf Faallaf wkn ltTlaf dawa.Drynaaa ? T aliaWau af Ua Bkla tad Byaa, Mlfhl Bwaaia, levard rnin, i 'aia la Ua aall af tka Baak, Ckaat, ar ?:da, Baddaa ' 'laukaa af latt, Dapraaalaa af ApUlia, Frifktfal Draiaa, . Daaaaadaaay ar any r.arraaa dlaaaaa, Baraa ai 1 Uattfcaa aa Ua lUa, ud fatal ud ipa (ai CUUa aad 9TMM A MUllOir BOTTLKB < lira kaaa at Id dartaf U? laat all laamka, aad la aa liluaa kaa Ufailad la soma aatiafaaiiaa. Wka, Uaa, rill aafar fraaa Waak&aaa ar Dakility wkaa tlckl^R'l rrtKBATKBinM* COUHAL wiH aua TM 1 a laafaaf a Ub aaa?ay aa ada^aata Idaa af Ua inatdlla aad alaiaal a'rua iti akingt aradaaad ky taklar tkla Cardial la tka dlaaaaad, daklllutad, aad akauarad a areata yaia?, akaUai krakau aawa ky aaaaaa, waak ky aatmra, f tapi'rad ky atakaaaa, tka raiaxad aad taairaaf aaftalaliaa ia raatartd ta lta prlattaa aaaJtk aad r\gm MARRIED fERSGHSy * ailati, aMia.aai ?( laakllitr fram vkatavar, will ted McUARI rrftBW?riK*l*? COUUk a tkaaafa iipaaniaaaf tka ayaiam; aad all *ka Bay kara la arad Uaaaaalraa ky laaprtaar ladalfaaaaa will tad la Ula . Cardial a aartala aad apaady raaaady. TO THE LADIES. 3 Mcklill iriUtTlimii OOB.DIAU U a aarar- ? lira aad apaady aara far laalylant Cauaaptlaa, Wk.iaa, Ikatrvaiad ar ilaalt Maaauaatiaa,! otaauaaoaa af Vrlaa * laTalsatary Piaakarra taaraaf, Falling af Ua Waaak, . Hdduaaaa, Falatlaf, aad all dlaaaaaa oaidaat ta Taaalaa. J THERE IS NO MISTAKE ABOUT IT \ llfll M !?|N. nil ll UWl4U| M dlftlllMI. It WlU tlBVltlt, IUI>rtl?i UC UTlfMIU M Ud um ft* 1 ilaaa if luiu n mut fiu lkii> ifiii. E?r; kauii la 3 rimiul u girt aaUafaatlaa. FOR CHILDREN, Ifraal Mll!r?* 111 alakly, r?T at laiiMt, McWBABt ;UKDlAk vlU Btki Uaa kialtkr. fat, tod rakaai Dalay n i to H, u4 V* MiTtiud. It li <*ItlMM tataka. 9A VTION. ( tin af drtf flati ar dwlm vlw u; trj M ftia un ' a ?mb? klair *r laiaapanlia traak, vbick U<; aaa ( * ikiaa, ?t iyi?? It 1? lui u I?d. A raid rack aaa. Aat r McUiln inilllTIIIIlNS COBD1AL, ud taka latklaf a. ll la tha aaly lamad; that will parify Ua llaad taaraafklr andai tkt aanta tin* *lr*Dftb*a ik* (Titan Ob* tiaipaaafal Ulao hiij matnlnf faatinf i* a canals wirinti'i far Cfcalira, Chilli and fi?ir, T alia* Fiair, a* ay ?ri?aliot diaaaaa It la aat a a la larra kaulai Pnca nl; |i pir battli, at tkaulM bt |l. JTB.Mcl.EAa. kit aiapriatar af Uia Gat dial; alaa. Mckiaa'i TaUaait 01 hlalatal Fnaalpai Dapai aa tki tanti at Tkird aad rial lUaala, St. hull, Ma. MoLean't Volcanic Oil Liniment, (TIB IBfT kIBlMKBT IB TB K WORWP) Tka aaly aafa aad atrtatn lira far Caacaia, Pllia, Ta. an, availing! aad Braaekila ar Caiui, Paralaau, Mialalfla, Wiaknaiaaf tki Maaclai, Ckraola ar iBlanuaatary Lhiaiaauam, tlfaaii af tbi Jaioia, Catrtraetad Maaclia ar Ugaiainti, Karaaki ar Taathaoki, Brataaa, vraica, Fraah Jala, Waanda, Bleara, Pitar laraa, Cab ad Br law, lari IIbbIbi. taint. Sc.* I 4b_ i*ra Vk?M(. mm 4-a- ? ? mm SET nt tifiriati k*r unri ? Wac tha 4u?u< hi I ! I4T? txltttd, MckKAHt CKkKUUTKO UKMUT fa i tiruli rtntdy. T^iiuodi tf KiBiii kilip Uf! kt? MiT# d a lift af dit Mipnad* ui Bint; kj tfct M rfUli iavalaaalt rtmtdy, MeLEAtTS VOLCANIC OIL LINIMENT IF111 ftlltrt pa 1a tlmati ioMiptim?ily, and It will urn, artfy sad baal tfca faaltti la u latrtdiklt tfeart ll?t. FOR HORSES AND OTHER ANIMALS. MckKAM? CthlMITM) U11MIIT la Ua aaly ?U* tad raliablt riraidj far ifct tar* af ftparta, Hurtai IfiadfaiU, pilau, Inuiirt! kaiupt, Hadaa a* vtTllarv It atvtr faiitd la tan Big M?4, Pailartl, riatala, did Laaalnf Bar at, a* wttny, If prtyarly Mflll Faa Ipraiat, lrtu? ItntttM, Craaktd iaalt, Chalaa, Caddit m Caliw alia, Cau, Sarat, at Vault, Ultaa ialalUkla raatdy. Apply It a< dtrtstad tad a tart la aanala li t*aay Ttoa utli aa Im(?i rta tbt au; wanklaat IfctMgl o^XSSS&itas^ ?f? * # THE WEEKLY STAR. Tkto exoeleat Family u4 New* Jouraaieoatalalnjc a renter rmrlotr of lataroMag reod Ia( than can be fouad la any other?la patttated on Friday morning Taaaa?OaM, aaoorao*Jf, to a<>in. single copy, per aaa urn............91 M Five copies 4 7ft Tea coplea... ? Tweaty-lve coplea >0 ? It Invariably contalna the " WaaMagtor Neva' that baa made 7\? Dmtlf Srmtng Stor clrculaW ao generally throughout the country. C^Slagle coplea (la wrapper*) can tea procured at tbe counter. Immediately after the laaoa of the paper. Prior?THREE CENTS AKMY SUPPLIES Proposal? for a*my-wagon" a>d AMtftLANCE HARNESS. Ornr* or Aim cioraim amd F^nruiJ Ccnwr of Howard and Mtrtrr afreet*. S Nsw Yok, Acint t, MSI. \ Pmoroaata will be reoeireo At thia cftoe for ferciahinc. bp oontraet. Army Wt|?i Hirma: The propoaai* ahoald eta'* th* 1'iM at wtucfc th*? c%n he farmrhed at th*plaoea of manamotare. led the price at which the* 0*0 be delivered At thia d*rnt, the cumber wtuch eu be made by the bidder witiin on* month After reoeipt of the order; h? th* number which ha ?An de.iver within on* week. The harn*ea mutt exactir oonforia to the following apecilioatione. And to tne eatahliehedpetterna : Four-mule harneea Aa follow*. to wit: WHEEL. Two Qailort. Breech strap* S feett> inehealonx. 3H luohea wids, newed into 14 Inefe rinca of \ net iron; hip atrip* feet 11 lneaee ion?.SH iiichea wide; atny piece* 2 feet long. 9i tackle wide, with inch buckle*; croaa atrapa to buck e into xtav pteeea, 5 feet lone. IK inch wide; aide atrapa 4 fe*t 1 n?, IK inch wide; tie atra.aa 16 lone. S incu w de, tapering to a point. Tipo B llt Fmdt. Long aide 2 feet 8 mchea Ion*. 8 inonea wide, with a two-inch baekie; anort aide l loot S mchea loup and 2 lnoDea wide. Two Hair Co*lar>. 1? to 19 mchea on*, with doable atrapa and aaie !eathera and buoclea \ tnoh wide . . . Tieo Pair of Stront Harms to aait, made of white oak root, ironed wi<h hooka, breaat riu*a IK moh r?|U"io, lupina ?UG line rlUgB. Ttro Patr of Hame Straps. Lover on* 5 feet A inonea ion*. S inch vide, upper one 4 feet 6 iuch?a one, S inch vide. Two BrutUt I'rowa piece 2 feet Long, 1% inch vide; rh?ck piecea each in inchea long. IS inon vide; front eieoe US ltchee long, IS innh v ue; atay pi?e?e. Iron blinds to or owe pieoea, 16 mobea lone, IS inch vide; noee piece II ineb*a tone. 1 inch vide; bllKla 6 incbea long, 5H inchea v.da: reina, one aide 4 feet long.1 inch vide; abort aide 2 feet long, I inch vide, vitb I inch baokle; bntt?, tinned muilen, to veigb ? Iba. to tbed<'iea. Two Pair fkata Pip**, 3 feet [one, *S loobea vide. Two Pair Tract CiltMi, 7 feet long, 16 liaka to Ike loot, of No 3 iron, vitb T on one end, weight 7S to 8 Iba. per pair. T viated or atraigbt One Pair of Breast Ckatm, 2 mohea long, 14 link* to tue foot, "f No. 3 iron. 1 wiattd. Two Neck Strap*, 3 feet 1 inoh long, 2S mohea wide, with 2S inch bnek'e. Two Keck Chain, 4 fe-t 6 inchea long, 14 linka to the foot. \o. 4 iron, T and loop to be n re led on to the neck atrap. f viated. One So ft rih, made on Aitakapaa tree, heaJ gallet and oanne, iron, oovered in the naaa w*> vitb half tanned horaehide; flapa Inchea long, M inhea vide; aurcingie 7 feet 3 n.cnea long, IS inchea wide, with a ?S inoh buckle on one end. to be fattened to th?-aaridle by being nretod to two curved atrapa IS inch vide; theae atrapa are p!aoe<l one on each aide of the aaddle tree, ore end ia tied to the front part of the bar. the other end f> the extewaion oftbe bar behind tbe cantle, Cpanieh aaddie faaluon; atirrup lee there 4 ieet7 inohea long, IS i?oh vide, vitb IS H<* buckle;atirrupa. malwable iron, tinned, bolt or* pattern, to veigb 13S lba. to a dozen fair. t E? A I\ P?eo Collars, 17ft to It inchea long, made the ?M>* M for vtl'tl h?rneae. Two Pa\r of H*me*, to salt, of itme material aa for wheel harneaii, ironed, wufa tu.>k?. breast ring*, and line ringa, with straps ai m wheel harneaa Two Bridles. same aa tor wheal harneaa. rieo Mtck atrap.' and Chaina. aame aa for wheal harneaa. r?t>o B'l r Bands. " m rico fair Ckatn Pipes. ' * Pim Pair Tract Chat* i. * Pieo Cruppers ana Hip Straps, Back atrap 5 feet long, taper ng from 3ft inohea to 8ft inchea wide. Hie <?trapa each S feet ? inotiea long, lft in ah wide, each with a hook at one end. "wo Back Band*, 3 feet 4 inchea long, 3ft inohea wide. r>0 Martini alt!, 4 feet long, 1ft moh wide, to buokle into ti e hit. }*' Ctmpltn* strap. 5 feet 6 inohea long, % inoh wide. )nt Check Rein, 4 feet long. 1 i~oh wide, to >>ackle into the bit at each end. with a ring sewed ia the centre to receive the lead line. mm .SU??fc.*uU..TlUlA >ne Whip, heary platted horee hide, feet 6 inohaa tn^fiorse Bmsh, oral, of briatlaa, ? by ? tnohae. M? Curry Comb. No. 222?8 bar. The whole to be packed in a box about II inohea ride. 17 inohea deep. 34 inohea long, n.ade of 1 u.oh tuff, coopered, wood hoopa or iron, aa mar ba re lUired. Four-Horae Harneaa aa iollowa, to wtt: WHEEL. r?eo Quilars. Breech atrap* * feet I inohea tone* 3ft inch wide, aewed into 4-inch ringa of ft moh iron; hip atrapa 4 feet long. 3 icchea wioe.atar riec-si feet 2 inchea long, 3 i( ohea wide, with ft inch back lea; oroaa atrapa to baokie into atav piecea, 6 feet iong.ift inch wide; aide atrapa a feet 6 inchea long, lft inch wide; hip atrapa U innhil lnn?_ 1^* limh wirlA r\r# E?Uv Band*, Luu sids 2 fWt 4 :nches long. 2 inches mde, with a * inch buckle; short siae 1 foot 6 menes Ion* and 2 inches wide. rW Hair Collars, 22 to 23 inches long. With doi hie ft rap* and safe leathers and buckles H look wide. rtropair of Strong Ham" to snit. made of white oak root, ironed witn hooka, breast rings '.fc moh square, staples at>d line nags. Piro patr of Hamt Straps, l.ower one S feat ? inches lone, Mi inch wide; upper on* 4 feet 4 inches lone, H inch wide.oi aism canned leather. he# Bridles. Crown pieoe 2 loot $ inones lone, 1 Jk inch wide; cheek piece# each 10 inches lone, iM inch wide; front piece 12)4 muhes lonf, 1\inoh wide; Slav pieers, from blinds to orown piroes, 16 inohes lonf, 1)4 inch wide; dom piece 12 n.ones long, 1 inch ? id.-; blinds 4 inches long, 6 inches wide; r?-ins, long side 4 feet 2 inohea u>ng. 1 ineh wide: short sid* 2 feet long. 1 inch wide, wi<a 1 inch buckle; bitts, tinned mullen, to weigh 5 lhs. the doxen. rtpo patr Chain Pipes, 2 feet 4 inohes long, 2H inches wide. FVo rat' Trace Chains, 1 feet long, 14 hake to the foot, of (So. 2 iron, twisted or straight, with T oa one end, weight 9 lbs. per pair. M* patr of breast Chains, 28 inchee long, 14 links to the foot, of No 2 iron. >wi?ttd. rVee Ntch Straps, b feet 4 inohes io?g, 2X inohes wide, with 23% inoh buckle. FVo Week Chains, 4 feet 6 uioh-s long. 14 links to the ;oot, twisted No. 4 iron, T and loop vo be riveted on to the neok strap, swivai in tne coaia. >?' Saddle, made on Att&kapas tree, dead, gullet and oaatle ironed, oovered in the usual way with kalf-tar.ned horse hide; flaps ? incite* long, M inches wide; surcin :e, 7 f?et (inches long, 2H inches wid?, with a 2* inc t buckle on one end, to 'Kr'.c e to the kv 1 e b* beinc riveted to two curved etrapa, 13* icoh wide, ihea# strap* ar? placed one ou each aide . f the aeddie-tree, one end la tied to the Iront part of tr e bar, the other end to the e*teL?ic>L of the bar behind tbecantle. Spaniah saddle fashion; stirrup leathera 4 fee' 1 inohea lot n, lit inch wide, wiu I S inch feaekle; stirrups. malleable iron, tinned, holt-aye paiierc. to weigh 133* lbs. to a doim pair. LKAD. rw BrvdUs, same aa for wheel harness. r*e? Collars, *> to 22 inches lone, made the tame m for wb?> 1 harneaa. rice pair nf to auit, of aame material aa for whoei harnaas, ir<ned, with hooks, breast nags and line rings, with etrapa as in wheel harae**. rVc Ntrk Strap* and Chain*, same aa for wheel harness. So Belt? Band*, aame aa for wh'el haraees. epasr C**tm jrxpti, aame aa for wbee: hamesa, e pair Trace Ckatms, aame aa for whee! harn*e* [>ee Owpp?r* and JI?p Strop*. Back Strap M long, tapering from ss .eerie* to tnchea wide. Hip Strap* with buoklee tach 3 faett inohea long, inch wide, with wrought hooka. P*r* Back Bands, 9 feet 7 inohea long, aK laahea wide rwo Marttntaits, 4 feet loag, IK inoh wide, la buckle into the bitytu Coupling Strap, 5 feat C inchea long, X inoh wide. Cktk tin?. 4 feet 1 id oh loag, 1 irch wide to buckle into the bit at each and, with a ring aewed in the oenter to reoaiTe the i?adl Una. /*? i?d L**u, SI feat loaf. % inoh wida, with a buckle at en* and, aad aa t-iaah loop at the other. hu vUi. haa i slatted haeaa hide. 8 feet in<vhaa long. M* Horn Brtuk, oval, of bristles, ? by ? iMkw. MitVi$ CfMi, No. 253? b*r. 'I he whole to be packed i* t box Uoit tl iaakM ride, iS nohee deep, M inches loa<, amde of 1-iseb ituff. coopered. wood huopa or iron, as way be re 'ThSSrhole to be made of the beet material, sew DC to be made with | >od waxec! thread, and eab ect to tuspeotion derint the prooeee of tnanufac are aid aleo vheo ban bee. When d-horee bari.e?? i? repaired, the lead eoJara, bridles, hainea. neck scraps. 6el!? ha ads. ihain pipes, trace chain, crupper aad hip s<raps. ?ck bauds and ooupl.uf strap 1 aro doaoled; one waring chain 9 feet Ion*. M in ks to ;he foot, of So. 4 uon. with a T on eaeb aad added, aad lead ice to he 30 feet jooc ... . _ , . The wbfife to be made of the b-st material, sew D[ to be made with (Ojd wax d thread, aad eab eot to nsp-otion derins the p.oe ee of maaafaaure and at?o when ftmehsd. Wbeat-ma-e haraese ?e ia*at^,thelaad aa*. ars. hame*. aaak st'ap r beads, ahaia ?tpaa, Lrftoe statin*, a a?j?r Md kit bftok >*do?. ooupliBf aa?rtu? ioiM;vMkfu ac oHm , Sfo?t lukg. Miiuka to tha foot, o' No. 4 r'awitfca rHHtkM ft44ad; ud l?4 Um to M H feat Im(. J'rofoMi* wiii ft ao t* r?ir?< for wt%kim M 1 iveriag ftiutnlftuce hftrraaa fur two q< fe?r mat* >r ^ssasa *<**-*> ^ * PonaaofP opoaftlaftftd faftmetaa will oa fara ikw oft ftppuaft'ion ftt tkiaoflkoa.ftftd aoaa will m ounin)#f*c UMkt fto sot (K>af .r? tfcaaatft. vrrwa.4 EFjs h i.M.1 IkMlMW -

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