Newspaper of Evening Star, August 27, 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated August 27, 1861 Page 1
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r (ftaini SI a r. V^. XVIII. WASHINGTON. D. C.. TUESDAY. AUGUST 27. 1861. N9. 2.658. ?^1???? ?? THE EVENING STAR u PUBLISHED E VER T AFTERNOON, (PUNDAY EXCEPTED.* AT THE STAR BCILOlNGB, Orrntf / p?a?j|r<<< ?> arrwin tU BUvtmrtk it. VT VT. D. WALLACH. Papers served la packages by carrier* at S4 t year, or 37 eenta Qpr month To mall subscribers (be price la S3 SO a year, in advantt; S3 for tlx months; tl for three months; and for leaa than three months at the rtte of 13 cents a week. Single copies, ou c??t; In wrappers, two cbkts. 117" AmtTisnixrs should be sent to the o?ce before 13 o'clock m.; otherwise they may not appear until the next day. ENGLISH VIEWS OF THE WAR. AtUrtk?i|hu (I ??o?r Owi Correspondent." oruuons or the press. Mr. Russell's letter in the Time* of Anfust 10th, oommeneee with the date of Washington, July 24th. We subjoin extracts : what "they 8at" of the battle. There is a natural and intenae anxiety to learn what impression will be made abroad by the battle, for, notwithstanding the vulgar and insolent arrogance of the least reputable portion of the press in the United States, generally conducted by aliens or persons who have left Qreat Britain, from causes?it is felt that the result of the action must have very strong influences over the fortunes of the contending parties, particularly in the money market, to -which recourse must be had in fear and trembling It would be well not to arrive at hasty conclusions in reference to the bearing of the defeat on the actual struggle. ??ri_j ?? -? it- " auvov tuv aiv pOISUSUCU lUBb LUC OTID must and will subjugate the South, see in tb? disaster merely a prolongation of the war, a certain loss of material, or even an increment of hope in the spirit it will arouse, as they I think, among the Unionists. Others regard it as an evil omen for the compromise they desire to effect, as it will give the North another insult to avenge, and inspire the Soath with alditional confiienoe. The Confederates will accept it as proof demonstrative of their faith that the North cannot conquer them, and may take it into their heads to corroborate it by an attempt to inflict on the North that with which they hare been menaced by the Cabinet of Washington and it* supporters. " What will England and France think of it ?" is the question which is asked over and over again. The news must go forth in its most unfavorable form, and it will be weeks, if ever, before the North can set a great victory to the credit side of its books against the Confederates. In thirty days or so the question will beanrwered?not hastily or angrily, in spite of provocation and offeBce, but in the spirit of honorable neutrality. In the States one thing is certain,?the Cabinet will resist the pressure or the mob, or be hurled oat of office. " If they yield to the fanatics And fight battles against the advice of their officer* they mast be beaten; and the tone of New York Indicates that a second defeat would coat them their political existence. Thej ean resist suoh pressure in future as has been brought on them hitherto by pointing to Bull Run, and by saying, "See the result of forcing Gen Scott against his wishes." Of the cabinet, Mr. Chase, the Secretary of the Treasury, is perhaps the only man who bore ap against disheartening intelligence on Monaay morning, bat Mr. Seward and others are recovering their spirits as they find that their army were more frightened than hurt, and that the Confederates did not advance on the capital immediately after their success It was a sad, rude sweep of the broom to the cobweb-spinners?to the spider politician?, Ka Kava Kaan la???- ? *? ?11 * " ?uv u??w wwu IV/1UK wuv warps ill III UlTBC* tions. and are now Tayirg in frowsy heaps among the rains of their carieas artifice?. Nothing can restore them to their places in the popular estimation; nothing could have kept them there but the rapid and complete success of their policy and the speedy fulfillment of their prophecies. The sword they hare drawn is held over their heads by the hands of some coming man whose face no one can see jet, but his footsteps are audible, and the ground shakes beneath his tread. If Mr. Lincoln were indeed a despot, with the genius to lead or direet an army, now would be his time. All the odium which could be heaped upon him by his enemies, all the accusations that could have been preferred North and South, have been fully urged, and he could not add to them by leading his army to victory, while with victory would certainly come the most unexampled popularity, and perhaps an extraordinary and prosperous tenure of power. The campaign would be worthy of a Napoleon, nor could it be determined by even $500,000,000 and 500,000 men, unless they were skilfully handled and well economised. If popular passion be excited by demagogues. and if it be permitted to affect the councils of 1 the State, it ia easy to foresee the end, though ] it ia not so easy to predict by what steps the 1 ruins will be reached at last. The Ministers 1 are already ordered to resign by the masters of the mob, and suffer a just punishment for ] their temporary submission to the clamor of t the crownless monarchs of the Northeast, i The Secretary of War, Mr. Cameron, whose t brother fell at the head of hia regiment in the 1 field, ia accused of making the very submia- 1 aion?which was indeed a crime if ever it oo- < curred?by the very pec Die who nrged it npon i him, and there are few Ministers who eacape i invective and insinuation. j CJUOM 8EXTIMSNT. | The great question to b? decided just now is I the value of the Union sentiment in the North. < Will tbe men and the money be forthcoming, i and that soon enough to continue the war of i aggression or recuperation against the seceded i States? The troops here complain of want of < money, and say they are not paid. If that b? i so, there ia proof of want of funda, which, if it lasts, will prevent the reorganisation of another army, and I think it would not be safe to i rely on the present army, or to depend on < many of the regiments until they have been i thoroughly reorganised. It must be remembered that the United States is about to lose _ QA AAA * uis ssi tndw avuig ov.vvu uicii, many CI WDOm have already goae borne. The#e are the " three months men," called out under the President's proclamation. Whether they will enlist for the term of three years, now pro i posed, cannot be determined; but, judging from their words, they will aot do so if their present officers are continued or reoommis- ' siosted. h RECOVERY. I The extreme depreesu n which followed after the joy and delight caused by the erroneous statements of viotory. complete and brilliant, has been gradually disappearing, in proportion to the inactivity of the enemy or to tneir, | inability to take advantage of their success by j immediate action. The funds have recovered, and men are saying, '-Well, it's not se bad as it might have been." The eye of faith is turned on the future, the eye of speculation is directed qp the hoards of oapital, and there is firm belief that some clever person or another will soooeed in induoing John Bull to {art with a little of his surplus cash, for whieh e will receive egregious per centage If the bulk of the capital and population of the North is thrown into this struggle, there ean be hutone hope for the Confederates?bril. liant victories on the battlefield, which matt l??d to recognition from foreign rowers. The fight cannot ge on for ever, and it the Confederate States meet with reverse*?if their capital ia occupied, their Congreaa dispersed, their territory (that which thej claim aa theira) occupied, thej moat submit to the consequences of defeat. Is not that equally true of their opponents? On what ground can the United States, which ware founded on successful rebellion, claim exemption from the universal law which thej did ao much to establish? SBTER DSfPAIK It ia affirmed that up to 8 o'clock in the evening Gen Soott believed in the ultimate success of the United States troops,who under his own immediate erders bad never met with a < reverse. The President, the Secretary of War < and other members of the Government, were i aaaembled in the room where the telegraph I operator waa at work far into the night, and aa < the oridlaa of fit* niutnil?ui fmm th? gtoem gathered on their ftce#, and at last, | criTt tod silent, thej retired, leering hope t behind them. It most here been to then a t time of anxiety bejond words; bat of old the 1 highest honors were given to him who in oa- 1 lamitj and disaster did not deepair of the Re- I publie And it U to the credit of the President t and his advisers that they have recovered their f faith in the ?ltimato socoess of the oanae, and t think thej ?aa subjugate the South after all 9 HI. LIKCOLK. The President is not exempt from the fate of the unfortunate in all republics, for he has yet a good deal of the future to draw upon, and the people are amused by the changes among the military commanders and by threats and promises, for whioh they will have to pav before the Starrel is adjusted. It is so generally asserted t Gen. Scott did not approve the advance, for which his plans were not matured (and it is so probable, too,) that it may believed by those who hare not the greatest faith in the firmness of his character, and who think he might be induced to give orders for the execution of ill-oonoeived and hasty projects, or, at all events, to precipitate operations without the necessary conditions of success. It is certain the country was becoming fretful and impatient, and that men like Mr. Wilson, chairman of the military committee of the Senate, were loud in their complaints of the delays and inactivity of the army and of its chief, and of the pretensions of the regular officers. RS6ULARS AND VOLU5TKIRS. The schism which must always exist between Srofessionals and quacks, between regular solier* and volunteers, has been greatly widened by the aotion on Sunday. The volunteers indulge in severe reflections on the generalship of the oommander ; the regulars speak witn contemptuous bitterness of the inefficiency and cowardice of the volunteer officers The former V ?k. ?* ?J * > .o? usui; ui iud art ui wr, ina ine cruelty of being led like sheep to the slaughter. The latter, without detracting from the courage of the men, inveigh against those who directed their regiments on the field; and the volunteer privates are glad to add their testimony against many of the officers, whose pride in uniforms and gold lace did not permit them to soil them in the smoke of gunpowder. There are various statements in reference to the conduct of the regular cavalry and infantry. Tke regular officers admit that at one time the cavalry gave way, but they did not break or fly; they were rallied, drew up in line again, and showed front to the enemy. The regular officers declare that it was the infantry which saved the retreat, covering it steadily in conjunction with the Germans; and the losses of the United States' marines argue that they had a large share of the enemy's fire. The artillery who lost their guns speak, as irtillery will do under the oircumstanees, of the infantry which deserted them ; and the general officers, who must after all be the best udgea, bear strong testimony to the good services and general steadiness of the regulars tngaged in the action. 18 IT so? When the in >h* Amari/?*n > > ? ? - ? , m mm ?uv UUiVllVBU paj/CIO ire compared with the fact* I am aware it will t>e necessary to rely a little on "character," in isking faith for what I report. There was not i bayonet charge made by the Federalist in'antry during the day; there was not a oharge >f any kind made by the Confederate cavalry ipon any regiment of their enemy until the atter broke. There was not a hand-to-hand jncounter between any regiments. There was lot a single "battery charged or taken by the federalists There were ? masked batterie* n play by the former There was no annihiation of rebel horse by Zouaves, Fire or other. I volley fired by one battalion emptied three addles among a body of horse who appeared it some distance, and the infantry which perormed the execution then retired. There vere no desperate struggles except by those fho wanted to get away. The whole matter njplain English amounts to this : The Federalists advanced slowly, but steadly, under the fire of their artillery, driving ha enemy, who rarely showed out of oover, in ine before them, and gradually foroed them >ack on the right and oenter for a mile and a lalf towards Manaasas. As the enemy fell tack they used their artillery also, and there ras & good deal of pounding at long ranges rith light field guns, and some heavier rifled rdnance, the line on both sides being rarely rithin five hundred yards of each other. On ine occasion the regiments cn the right were eceived by a musketry fire from the enemy, ihich induced them to fall back, but they rere rallied and led forward toward the front. The Confederates again gave way, and the federalists advanced once more. Again the ine of the enemy appeared in front, and deivered fire. The Zouaves, as they are oalled, and the Eleventh New York, which were on the flank, ell into oonfusion not to be rallied, and event. 11*7 f?? ?v_ i-u i- js?-?? * ? *m?mj avvi?"u kn'iu viio uoiu 10 uisorficr, 10 use he mildilt term, with a oontagicu* effect on Lheir comrades and with the lost of the gam hey were supporting. Nothing would, or :ould, or did stop them. In ram they were reminded of their oatba to "avenge Ellsworth's death." Their flag was displayed to the winds, it had lost its attractiona. Thev ran in all in all directiona with a apeed which Lheir fortune favored. " I tell the tale as it iraa told to me" by one who had more to do arith them, and had better opportunity of witnessing their conduct than I had, for. as I have already stated in a previous letter, I was late ?n the ground, and had not been able to see much ere the retreat was ordered. Though I was well mounted, and had left Washington with the intention of returning early that night, I found fugitives had preceded me in masses all the way, and when I crossed the Long Bridge at 11 o'cloek, I was told that the eity was full of those who had returned from the fight. Bat if the miserable root and panto hare produced such deplorable result* to their cause, they have still much to be thankful for. Had the Confederates been aware of their success, and followed up their advantage early on Monday morning, there was no reason on eirth why they should not have either got into Washington or compelled the whole of the Federalist army that kept together and could not escape, as it was all on one road, to surrender themselves prisoners, with all they possessed. OK5BRAL M'DOWILL. General McDowell was sitting with some offioers before his tent under the trees which haded the plaee from the sun. He is a man ' in the prime of life, some forty and odd years of age, very powerfully built, with a kindly, honest, soldierly expression in face and manDers, and it was pleasant to see that, though he was not proud of being "whiDDed." ther* wm no dejection other than that i mm should fe?l who has been beaten bj hit enemy, bnt who know* he hu done his duty. Originally he had proposed a aerie* of operations different from thoae which were actually adopted, and bia dispositions for the advance of his columns after the aoheme of attaok waa decided upon were careful and elaborate. Bat he miaoalculated somewhat the powers of regular troops. All his subsequent operations were vitiated by the impossibility of gaining the points fixed on for tne first day's march, tad General Tyler, who engaged somewhat too seriously with the enemy on the left at Bull Run on the Thursday before the battle in making what was a mere r*connoissance put them on the alert and hastened up Johnston. The Oeaeral was kind enough to go over the plana of the attack with me, and to acquaint me with the diaposition he had made for carrying out the orders he had received to make it, and to my poer judgment they very judicious and clear. With the mm? laid not nn t?w? betore hi* tenths traced the movement* of the rariou* oolamn* from the commencement of :>ffen*ive meuures to the dicaatroaa advahce upon Manaaaaa. It wa* evident that the Con'?derate general* either were informed or livined the general object of hi* plan, which waa in fact, to effect a turning movement of kia oentre and right, while hi* left menaoed heir right on Ball Ran, and to get aroand heir left altogether; for they had, aoon after ie moved, advanced their oolamn* to meet tim, and brought on an engagement, which ie waa obliged to aosept on ground and at a ime where and when he had not contemplated igbting. The initial failure of the movement ook place aaveral daja earlier, when hi* oIuidb* w?rt lat# oa tk? march, though amp I# time had been allowed to them to that, instead of getting to Centreville and to the Run, he he was obliged te halt at Fairfax Court home, and to lose another day in occupying the position which ought to hare been taken when na first advanced. BRAOOART WRITING. As the trnth is developed the secessionists in Washington become radiant with joy, and cannot conoeal their exultation wherever it is safe to indulge it. Their ears are erect for the sound of the cannon which is to herald the entrance of the enemy into the capital of the United States. Tbe Unionists, on the other hand, speak of the past hopes of the enemy, of the great reinforcements arriving, of the renewed efforts of the North, and of its determination to put down the rebellion. There must be an infatuation which amounts to a kind of national insanity in a portion of the North, or is it possible that Ihey believe what the journals tell them?that they are the strongest, bravest, richest, mightiest people in the world, and that they have only to will it, and the world?including the Confederate States?is prostrate before them? The exaggerations and misstatements of part of the American press would certainly lead those who believe it to such a conclusion. pENSION OFFICK, Jcnb 6th, 1861. T/) AT* nr rr/\ ajr r<n i ? -? ? - - nni/in II m A t vunt t>tin, Application having been made under tae aot of 33d June, 1860, for the reissue of the Laud Warrant? described herein, which are alleged to have b?eu lost or destroyed, notice is hereby given, that at the date following the description of eaoh War rant, a new Certificate, of like tenor, will be isaued, if no valid objection shall then appear No. 30,6(15, lor l6o acres, issued under the act of March, 1866, in the name of Susanna Hubbard, widow of John Habt>ard, deo?ased, and rranted on the 16th day of Jane, 1856.?August 31,1861. No. 3,116, for 160 acres, issued under act of l M7, to Aaguetua Ingram, private of Captain Murray's oompany, Second Regiment of Tennessee Infantry.? Sepiembor 6th, 1861. No.46,745, for 120 acres, issned under the act of Mvoh, 1855, in the came of Jaoob Gulick, and -.ranted on the 24th day of January, 1856.?Septem ber 21, >861. No. 56 602, for 80 aorea, issned nnder the aot of September, I860, in the name of Ehaabeth Welia, widow o' Daniel Wella, and granted on the 27th day of Septem ber, 1354?September 28,1861. No. 45 390, for 160 aorra, lasuod under tne aot of March. 1856, in the name of Alexander Orme, and granted on the 13th day of October, 1866 ?September 28, 1861 No 71 626. for 160 aorea, taaued under the aot of March. 18f5. in the name of Amos Arthur, and grafted on the 17:h day of August, 1857.?October 12.1861. No. 69,530, for 160 aorea, nnder aot of 1847, and bearing u&te May 6th, 1850, in favor of Michael K' pp lather of Samuel Ropp.deoeased. Third Indiana Volunteer*. Mexioan War.?October 13.1861 No. 64 526 for 130 acres, issned urder the act of Maroh. 1856, in the name of James Long, and granted on the 31st day of March, 1&56.?October ft. 1861 No 24 657, for 160 acres, issued under the act of Maroh. 18%, in the name of Thomas 1 anner, and trusted on the 3d day of May, 1866?Oo'ober 19, 1861. No. 96100, for 160 aores, issued under the act ol V?roh 1865, in the name ot Ho ly, widow ol David Bradbury, and it ranted on the 19th oay ol September, I860 ?November 16,1*61. No. 43,242 for 60 acres, issued under th* act of Maroh. 1866. in the name of Christopher DoughxitT, and era ted on the 27th day of September, 1866. November 16 1861. No, 93 814 for 160 acres, issued under the act of March. 1865, lu the name of Guy S Alexander, minor cli.M of John C Alexander, deoeased, and granted July 2, I860 ? November ?6,1861 JOSEPH H. BARRETT, a l>-law Commissioner. [Y1EDICAL DEPARTMENT OF GEOR6Ei'l TOWN COLLEGE. Washington City. Comer of Fand TictlftK Struts. Session ov lS61-'63. FACULTY OF MEDICINE. NOBi.K YOUNG. M, D.. Professor of Principles and Practice of Medioina. JOHNSON ELIOT. M. D.. Professor of Principles and Practioe of Surgery. JAMES E MORGAN. M. D, Prolessor of Materia Medioa and Therapeutios. j. m. snyder, m. d.. Professor of Obetetrro* and Diseases of Women and Children. thomas antiselil, m. D, Professor of Meuioal Chemistry. Toxioology, and Physiology J e. willktt, m D , Demonstrator of Anatomy. JET* The chair of anatomy to be filled. The session will commence on the 23d of Octo tier and end in Marth following. For further information address Johnson eliot, m. d., D?an of the Faculty, 40S E street, between 6th anil 7th sts. an 6-lawtNovl* piRKMtN'S INSURANCE COMPANY WASHINGTON AND GEORGETOWN. Capital 9900,000. Ctfks tomtr C itrul and Louisiana ?*., o**r Bank 0/ Wanhtmton. INSURE HOUSE8 ANOTHER PROPERTY A6AIN8T LOB8 BY FIRE. Dirrctors. 6eo. Shoemaker, Samuel Redferc, Samuel Cropley, William Wilson, Riot\ard Jones, John D. Barclay, Jacob Gideon, Andrew Roth wet), Thos. Parker, Rishard Barry, B. B. Frenoh, Dr. C. W. Davis. No oharge for Polioies. JAMES ADAMS, President, Abrl 8. Davis. 8eoretary. au 9 eo m PROPOSALS FOR WOOD. Dbpartmbnt or Stats, { August 21, U61. \ Sialkd proposals will be received at thia Department until 12 o'olook m on ^atnrdar, the 31st inatant, for furnishisg for the uae of thia Department? 100 oords Oak Wood beat qua ity, I2oord? b?at Baker'a Pine Wood. The wood to be delivered at anch time* and in auoh quantities aa m\y be wanted ; and satisfaoto ry arrangement* muat be made for ita orreot measurement. The Department reserves the right to order a greater or leas quantity, aa may be required. The proposal- to be addressed to the Superintendent of the Depa-tment of Htate, and endorsed, "Proposals !or Wood." au 22 td PROPOSALS FOR COAL AND WOOD. Drpartmrnt or thk Interior, i Auguat 10,1861 \ Sralbd proposals will be reoeived at thia Department until 13 o'olook m. on Saturday, the Slat instant, for furmahing for the uae of thia Depart ment and the different braoones tbereoi? 400 tons best White Aah Coai, 80 tons beat R?d Aah Coal, 100 oords Oak Wooj, 12 oords best Baker's Pine Wood The wood to be delivered at suoh tidies and in uou |u>uum? m mar r>e wanted. Bids lor the ooal and wood will be considered separately; and satiafactory arrangement* rniut be made for the oorreot measurement of each. The Department reserves the right t.i order a greater or lesa quantity,aa may be required. The pr<veoaaIa to be addreaaed to the Supenn tendenf or the Department of the Interior, and endorsed, "Propoaala for Coal and Wood " an ai-wtAial UUMMEK CLOTHING ?5 At Rbdttcbd Pbicbs. We offer onr large aasortment of thin SUMMER CLOTHING atreduoed pn-ee. Our atock embraoea all styles and qualities of Gentlemen, Youths. and Boy a* Wearing Apparel, of the moat desirable and fashionable stvlee. Also, SHIRTS and FURNISHING GOODS 10 great variety. Clothing made to order at the ahorteat notioe. WALL, STEPHENS A CO., 32J Pennsylvania avenue. jyf (Intel. A Rep.) bet. Oth and 10th sta. \f APS OF THE SEAT OF WAR.-A splendid L"1 Map of the Seat of War for only 6 oents. Also, Pocket Maps of all kinds. Soldiers' Camp Dressing Cases from $3 50 to 08. Blank Books and Stationery of all kinds, Flag Paper and Envelopes. ( lags, Banners and Badges, Views of Washington, American and Foreign Magaxinea, Daily and Weakly Papers. FRENCH * RICHSTEIN'S National Bookstore, m 1 (Intel, k Repnb.) 97S Pa avenue. ?fla aaa lb8? rough tallow and OIrIjUUU 6rease wanted, for whieh the highest pnoe will be paid. Also, isojiooibe of sOAP and CANDLES for eale oheap for cash at the National Soap and Candle Works, Green street and the Canal, George |/>wn A f "~aa (Tin~ C. B. JEWELL, Proprietor. 409 HHDS HARMSVi*d?M*iljD LING8. ?.'obAu4 |>|| Ogrggr PifWath ?t ??? v<?r-no> t ? ? New volume balzacs novel8.-ti>? Aloheraiat, or tk? Hoom of CIam ; trum tti* Froooh of Honor* di BUmo. Froe by mail, tl SilM Marner. th? W?aw of fftreloa; by Tieo. lELr -*VB4? h it?Pnu.it?bi? SUMMER RETREATS. ttEA BATHING AND 8AFK RKTREAT, At Pojht Looe-Out, Maryland. Thia ce ebrated Bathing Place. situated at the Junotion of the Potomac River with the A . . A Chesapeake Bar. will be opened by thewclm# ndersigned on the 10th of Jane, in thej?flLL very beet style, lor ail persons who may wish a safe and auiet retreat, where they can have the benefit of tbe best salt water bathing and enjoy the deiioaoies of the water, snoh as Pish of all kinds. Oysters, Crabs, k.o. Every description of fishing tackle will be kept for the aooommodation of gaosU. A fine livery stal> e kept on the farm flso, Un-pmalleys and billiard saloons; with other amusements usually fnnnd at suoh places. The table will be supplied daily with fresh vegetables from the garden on the premmes and from the Baltimore and Washington markets. Tbe be?t Lisuors and Cigars will always be found at the Bar. Board, $3 per day; one week, f 12; seoond week, 1?; four weeks for 935; children and colored servant* half-price. The iteamer St. Nicholas leaves Washington Tuesday a: 6 a in. and Baltimore on Friday at 4 p. m. The half pa?t 2 o'clock p. m. tnun from Wa?hlngtr>(l will eounnct at Baltimore with tbe boats, J reaching Point Lookout daily ; a so, a tri-weekly 1 stage from Washington, by way of Leonardtown A i . a I? -* *- * auu m win proprietors, BI fOini LiOOKOUt, Washington. D C., or Alexandria, Va. m SI HEFLEBOWER A CO . Prop'ra. DENTISTRY.

JH. PEABODY, M. D., StraoicaL asd Mi chakical DZNTIST. having la>Blly?a^ rooms at No. 276 Pa. avenue, MtweenAaflBM llth and 12th sts., two doors east of tho^*'1 Kirk wood Home, respectfully solioits a ahare of the publio patronage, id the vanoua branohea of his profession. jy 15 2m* M teeth. LOttMIS, M. D., the inventor and patentee oftha MINERAL PLATE TEETH, at tends personally at his office .n this oityAnpgif Many persons nan wear theae teeth whoxtIiLU cannot wear othera, and no person oan wear othera who cannot wear these. Persons oallinc at my office oan be aocommoaated with any style aid price of Teeth they may desire; I but to those wno are particular and wish the purest, cieauest, strongest, and most perfect dentare that art oan produae, the MINERAL PLATE will be more fully warranted. Kooms m this city?No. 339 Pa.aver.ne, between b 9th and 10th ata. Also, 907 Arch street, Phi ad el l phia. oo lA-tf F GAS FITTING, Ac. J AWM T. DOVE A CO. Z RE Now prepared to execute any orders with p Which the? mar be favored in the PLUMBING, 8AS OK STEAM FITTING tl BUSINESS. u IDT Store on 9th street, a few doors north of Pa. *J avenue, where war be found a comaiete assortment u of CHANDEMERS and other GAS, STEAM and WATFR FIXTURES tetMv 1 SNYDER. h PLUMBER AND GAS FITTER, 3 Has removed to the eorner of Twelfth and F at*. r, He is prepared to introduce Water and Gas upon b the most favorable terms, and guaranties entire ei atistaotion. a He has on hand a lot of COOKING and other u STOVES, which he will sell less than oost, as he < wishes to get rid of them. no 17 p. WG A S F I X T U R E 8 . a E Hav? in store, and are dai.y receiving, BA8 p PI X T UR ES of entirely New Patterns and Desicns d and Finish, superior in style to anything heretofore r offw *1 in this market. W? invite citizens general It to tall and examine onr stock of Gas ana Water Fix ires, feeling oonhdent that we have the best eleuteU stock in Washington. *' All ? nu iivuid mo uriove line intrusted to our oar* ? Will be promptiy attended to. *' MYERS A M06HAN. 3TB D street T Of ICE OF INSPECTOR AND SEALEE k1 OF ?AS METERS. W A8H1N6T0N. J niy H, 1M0. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN. That, aires- u ably to the provieions of the ordinanoe of the Cor- * r approved M? j IS, ia&\ the nndermjned ia M now prepared,"whenever reJniirod in writing. and ? on pre-payment of the fee of fifty oenta, to inapeet, eianr.ne. teat, prove, and aaoertain the aoouracy of *' registration of any tas meter in aae in Una oity." Every aieter, iffound inoorreot, will be condemned and another, eeaied and marked a* true, will be set in I'M place. If proved to be aooa-ace in it* meaenumeut ofias, it will be realea acco~a;c(iy, and atain tut in position for uae. Ofloe No. a 10 Seventh street,(near Odd Fsl- f .awa' Ha!!.)' Open lromt a. m.. to i a. m. CHARLES W. CUNNINGHAM, jy ll-tf Inapeotor and Sealer of 6aa Meters. J^EW OPTICAL ESTABLISHMENT. ii44 M. I. FKA^IKLIN, *44 B CIENT IF I N. (rrom fhtladtlphxa,) having established a branch of tin business here, he offers to the qfisnns and strangers his oelebrated IMPROVED SPECTACLES, i with the finest Periscopio-Elhptic Lenses, suited g for every age and condition of the visual organs. | Also, for sale his world renowned Microscope?, i Ttltseopes, Military Spy O lasses. Stereoscopes and ? Sttrtoscopte Pictures, and Mathematical Instruments, at the lowest Eastern prioes M. I. FRANKLIN, Optician, 844 Pennsylvania av.. bet. 12th an1* 13th sts., (formerly the stand of Dr. Woolfson,) je ?-ly Washington. O. C. ^wt^I TOPHAM'S Bint 9Ud premium TRUNK WU MANUFACTORY, 499 Bivshth Stkxit, Washinoton, D. C. Silver Medal awarded hy Maryland Inatitite o Baltimore, November 7, I860. Al*o, Medal by Metropolitan Mechanics' Institute, Washington, D. C., 1857. I am constantly making, and always have on hand, of the best material, every description of Wina 0..la I ? * h?f 1MV WIW WVWXitVI f . Iron Frame. Ladiet'Dress, Wood Box, and r Packing Trunks, r'e. isier. Carpet, an4 < Canvw Tiavoltnf Bay. C . D School Satchels, Ao., *J At Low Prtc*s. #i Member* of Congress and traveler* will >lease 11 examine my stock before purchasing elsewhere Trunks that are made in other oities. (i Superior Leather and Dress Trunks made to t> order. M Trunks oovered and repaired at short notioe. Is Goods delivered free or charge to anylpart of the fc oity, Georgetown, and Alexandria. jaa-lTfto J WIF.S 3.TOPHAM. ? SCUWfcRIN'S L1 Annihilating * Powder * IfllaKH Iatiii2DLU[?.o.wLu>d . . li,.-1*1 Ro&chM, Bed Baca, kl Anta, Mottia, Fl>ea, w r m i ?i ~ J K'~ - ! r-- - *? Worma ?ryr/2?ZV Vine Baca, *e. ' * ? &??M& jf e(mlafAJ M foism. SOHWERIN'S PILLS are aure death to Rata U and Mioe. M Sohwerin baa received oortifioatea eom the Preaident of Girard College, Direotora of ouae of Refuge, Pennaylvania Hoapital, ana y< other Prominent Inatitntiona of Philadelphia : U. al 8. Jail, W aahington, I). C.; and Charity Hoapital, f< New Or *ana, La < The original oertifioatea oac be aeen at the ? Wholesale and Retail Depot l!24 North 8eoond afreet, Philadelphia, and for aale in thia oity by D. P* B. CLARK, oorner Pa. avenne and Oi ata., and by al all Drucgiata arH Grooera. *' BF WARE OF 8PURIOU8 IMITATIONS. * |C " Remember to ask for Sohwerin'a Annihilaui i Powder. IC None genaine nnleaa signed M. 8chwiiin. ma 15-fimeo T CARRIAGES. HE Subaoriber having made additions to hia factory, making it now one of the lergeat^^pms^ _ in the Diatriot, where hia f*^ih ti??yafPKp' for manufacturing CARRIAGES and " ? a LIGHT Wa6<>N8 o? all kinda oannot bo aur k pa?aed, and from hia long experience in lhe buai- c ne?a,he hepeato give general aatiafaotion. AH kinda of Carriagea and Light Wag one kept on han't. hi All REPAIRS neatly done, and all ordera a promptly attended to. Seoond hand Carriagea taken in exchange for ai newonea. ANDRKW J. JOYCV:, d 18 tf oorner of Fourteenth and K ate. f W SPRING CLOTHING. r ALL. 8TKfH * ir?? .? ^ oeist ot their seoon<l supply of SPRING CLOTHING aod malarial for their custom trade, oonsirtine of New Clothe. Caeaimers aod Vestinc*, or the * latest styles, which they will make to order in sa JJ pesior style at very low prises. treutiemea wishing au immediate oatit will find * in oar Ready made Department every aruoie of " Weariac A,meT?itable tp th?r wanU. ? W A LL? 8 I RrniiiiB C vU.j a* w P?n? (Tunilf, YAi, _ ? WOOD AND COAL. , ' OU Will surely set yoar money's wortn by | ealiins at Ue PIONEER MILLS, iimtimii tor nm V Sweuik ttrttt and Cmnml, (GEO PA8K, * Afeot) They sell cheaper and fi?e batter measure than any others in the city?oat, split. and deh*- 4 ered free of ehana. If yoa dan t ? eliere ? i ye " the Pioneer Mills a tria., Mid be sattaicd- 14 BDR. JOHNSTON, ALT1MURK LOCK HOSPITAL, i H?? dxicortrui tkt mii CtruMM, Spttdf mmd mtf f/wftwi Rtmudf m tkt World, FOR ALL DISEASES OF IMPRUDENCE. LET NO FALSE BELICACY PREVENT. APPLY IMMEDIATELY. A CURE WARRANTED. OR NO CHARGE, IN FROM ONE TO TWO DAYS. W*akn*M at ? fett, Siricioraa, Afaciian* of tka fcd?od Bliddi: SucMrfti, lapouKT, Gaairil Dtbility, N?r.?au?o?i?, iWipapaT, Unnor, Coafaaioa if Idta*, Low Sfir i r ri'-uoi. V m? rftxrt. Timidity, rrcmbiin^i, D> ?' ? ?' SifM or t>id<ln.*M, of t>t liti, Throat, No** or Hkui, Aftcumit at iki Laui, Siomich or Bowtl*?th??? TcrnbU l)i?ord,r? tricing from 8oh r? Habit* of Ycsth? ht?? Droadfal and D?rr,cti?i Praek? arbich rtudit Mur?(a impoaait ia, and dasiroy bulk Mr and Mind. YOVNO MEN >.ap?ciiiij tdc diti Become ue of solitary Tie*, bat dreadful and dcatrucuve babit which aunaally aweep* D an untimely gra?e ihoneande of Your g Men of th* ataat Halted taltuu and bnlliant intellect, who miftit otherwiae ixi iBUucad lxunn( hmita with tb* thaadera W atoCince or wak*d to *catacy tb* li?iug lyra, nay tail with 1 cauldaoc*. MARRIAGE. MillllD PM?om,or Yoanf Man contemplating Mar tart, being awar* of phyaical wttkneae, orgaui* debility, leiormitiea, Ac., epeedily carad. Ha who Dlacee himeelr under tb* ear* *f Dr. J. May religl>aely confide in hi* honor a* a gentleman aad caotdaaUy ly upon hia (kill a* a pbyaician. OFFICE No. 7 SOUTH FREDERICK ST. ft hand *id* going fron Balnmor* air**t, a faw doare from ha coroar. rail not to obeerr* nam* and namb*t. Leuer* But b* paid and cnutaic a a tamp. DR. JOHNSTON, Member *f tb* Royal College af Sargeaue, London, grtdait* from on* of th* moat *mto*nt Colleg** in th* unlt*d Kataa, and th* gi*at*r part of wboa* lifa ha* b**n epent in h* hoepiula of London, Paria, Philadelphia and alaawhtr*, aa effected eome of the moat aaumiahing aaraa that w*r* Tar known; many troubled with ringing ia tb* bead and are whan aal?*p; great neraooaiieaa, betnr alarmed at addea aounda. baehfulneae with frequent blaahing, attended oineumea with derangement af Bund, w*r* Cur*d Mum * liaMly. TAKE PARTICULAR NOTICE. Young Men and other* who ba** injured themeeleee by * rtain pracuc* indulged in whta alone?a habit fr*ca*ntly larned from eril con panioi.a, or at ecbool, the alert* af rhica are nightly felt eeen when a*l**p, and if not cured, endera marriage impoaaibl*, and d**troy* both auad and ody, ahoald apply immediately. Theee are aome of the ead and iMlancboiy effecte prodaeed y early habit* of /oath, ?ia: Wtaknaae of th* Back and imb*, rair.a in the Head, Dimneea of Sight, Loo* of Mat(a,ar 'ower. Palpitation of tne Heart, Drape pay, Nervosa irritaility, Derangement of the Digeau** Funcuooa, General totality, Symptoma of Coneum?tioa, Ac. ffiiiTiLLT.?inc inriui enecta or ui* nana in macl) te dreaded?Lnee of Memory, Coofnaioo of Mem, Oepreeeioo r Spinu, E?il I'orebodinga, A Timor of Society, Self-Die uet, Lot* of Bolitude, Timidity, etc., are ?omt of ib* evile rod need. NCR vol'? DEBILITY.?Thooeande can now )?df a what ia ia came of their declining health, loeing their vigor, beconaig weak, pale, cervooe and (maclated, having a aingalai ppearance about the eyea, cough or eymptome of Coueemp DISEASES OF IMPRUDENCE When the miegaided aud impradent votary of plenaare toda e haa imbkted the aeede of thie painful d'.eeaae, it too often appeua that an ill-timed aeuae of ahame or dread of diecovery etera him from applying to ihoee who, from education and lapectability, Can alone befriend him. Re fa!! into t' e Uiila of ignorant and deeigmng pretendera, who. incapable r corinr, filch peenmary aobetatice, keep him trifmg lotith after month, or aa long ae the emalleet fee can be obiined, and in deepmr leave him with ruined health to eigh rer hta railing diaappointmentj or by the nee of that d??^y oieon?Mercury?l.aaten the coaieututional aympto.na of thie irrible diaeaae, each aa Aflecuone of the Heart, Throat, Head, kin, Ac . prorreeaing with fnghtfal rapidity, ull de nh pate a iriod to hia are ad fa I eufferiuge ay eendug himt o eclecovered coautrv from whaee hrarue a* traveler reteri.e )R JOHNSON'S REMFDY FOR ORGANIC WEAKNESS AND IMPOTENCY By thie great and important remedy weakneaeaf the organe re epeedily cared ana fall eifor (tiered. Tboaeande e? the at rervoae and debilitated, wta had laet all tape, cave en immediately relieved. All impedimente to Marriage, PLyetoal er Mental Cheqaalicauona, Loaa ef Procreative rower, Nervoae Irritability, rambling end Weakneea ar Kxhaaauaa of the maet fearful ud epeeaily cared. ENDORSEMENT OF THE PRESS. tnb Manr Thoiii^di cared at thie mentation withia te laet eeventeen via re, and the tauernai important Sergiil operatione performed by Dr. Johneton, wiu.eeeed by the iportere oi thepapereand many other reraone, noticee of hich have appeared again and agaiu before the pabiic, bedea hia etanding aa a gentleman mt <l?iuui and raij^i lily, te a taBeiaol gwaraaiee to the aSictad. mar If ly Dk. J. H McLKAN 8 8TRE1I0TEEUING CORDIAL Anil rLUUU riHlFIKH, HE GREATEST REMEDY * tk* WORLD. ud the moat Dxliciovs a .id I*p ^?u TAKEN Eirl \w li ! ?irt?il ?a Ml- WrVJV * 1 \P 111* tad ( ! |ff\ i ? f ?iL fit *3! fw K3p^ iinitjiki tliuUi- If ,l#* *' ,wl>' fB M aad karka. Tallav Ta B.aak K**tj iararfpajByg Bark, aad Daaddtaa [jM\ K aaian lata lu i?a- WHR U \W Tk? taUti iul?i ? .lit, JL JP nmtdlal prlatlpla afaaak lafradlaa Wore takE^^^^ivjr^ifter Uiiig. tllllaf, fradaait f a dklUtaaa, laiiarailaf aptrH. aad ifca aailafallUla iiaid? fii raaavaUnf ik? duaaiad >rMB, id ikitarlaf ika ! ?, Ifrtaf, aad takllluud la valid k* lal* aad luaaftk. MtLSAN S STRENGTHENING CORDIAL Fill anally ?*ra ki'ti Camplalai, Dyaptpala, Jatal??,Okraai? > >< D?klllly, Dlitatu at u* Kidacyi, >4 all 4t*aaa*a artalaf fraaa a diaardarad ki'ii a> hiatik, mtpila, arikara, la ward Pilaa. Aaidur at tiakaaa* at la maaaafe, Fallaaa* af ftaad ta U* I - d, Da'.l Faia M vliaalaf laUalaad, Falpiiauaa af U? l*art, PallaaM r ? ?> ? m ? ? mm mm arituuNtl, ? afaaaUaf Faallaf *! ? ^>*>i Dniin ar T a 1 la W im ?t ik* Ikli ui Mjf, liifht Ivitu,' la ward fa?ara, ?ia la Ika BaaJI af Ika Ink, Ckaai, ar Bid*, tiddii lulu af iMt, DiyriiilM af iplma, Tughifa! Dniw, upn, DuMidui; m u; iiiitiu iiiiui. i?n ar lataktt m ik* Bkla, ui riui ud Agit (at CklUa u< ffllj IT MM. A MIH10 If BOTTLMB k??a Mid dtrlag Ika last an naanika, aad la aa lain It fkllad la ffMnf autira aauafaauaa. *ki. ikaa, Ill aatar frta Watlvau ar Dakillty v a aa MtkBAflf rtniTiuim cunoiAk win iua y?a i a iaaf?a|a Mia aaa'aj aa ada^aau Idaa af ika taamadlla aad ajaaaai atiaailaaa akaaiya yradaaad a J uklaf ikla ardlal ta Ika dlaaaaad, daklllutad, aad akauarad aat'au raiaaa, vkalkar krakaa dava ky aiaaaa, vaU ky atiua, i l?faJiad ky aitkaaaa, ika rala&ad aad aaiiraaj arftal,tlaa U fuland la IU ptlalla* kaaJik aad 'Ifai MARRIED fERSONS, i atkart, winlaia af laahUttv fram vkatavar aaaaa, vtll id McUAB** BTRMCTBHIM* CUUUk a ikaiifk raf aaaraiar af Ika ayataaa; aad all vka ati kara la Tad ikaaaalraa ky laapraaar ladalfaaaaa wlil tad la Ikla ardlal a aantla aad apaady laaadj. TO THE LADIM8. MoklAII OTIBMCTHSMIH* OOXDlAfc U a aa?arn aad apaady aai* fa> laaipianl Canauapeaa, Wkiui, katraaiad aa Blflaall MaaairaaiiaaJ oaaatlaaaaa af Wrtaa r laraiuury Piatknta ikaraaf, railing af Ua Waak, Iddlaaaa, fajauag, aad all dlaaaaaa Intldaat la Faaalaa. THERE IS NO MISTAKE ABOUT IT at aaiaafaa Tata It aaaardlnf la diraatlaaa. It will laatlaia, aoufikaa, aad Urtgaaakl yaa aad aaaaa Ika ,?m M tuiu 10 nut j?m Mill >ftlL l>ir; k?Ul I* uruuK ta fi?a aatufaatiaa. TOR CHILDRBN, If t?ii akildraa art alakly, pacv m tllMH, MckBAM? OEDIAk will aaka tkaai kaaltky, fat, and rakaai Dalay n a aaaaatj uj it, aad yaa -wUl k? aaavlaaad. k ia dallaaa ia laka. 9AWTI0N. vara af drag (lata ar daaiara vka say try ta pals ? a Km kluar ar aaraapanlla traak, arkiak tkay aaa tar Map, k; aajia* it la Jaat aa raad. Anid nth aia. All r MckEANI ITAL1IITIIII1IIS COBDIAk, aad uh nkinf aiaa. It ia tka aoly ramady that will aaritj tha iaad tharaafhir and a; ika aaraa una atraafthaa tka ayataia Ona taaapaaoraj lakan i?ar; mars in j faauof ia a earuia raTantira far Ckalara, Ckilla aad Farar, Tallaw Tf%t, at it araTalaat dlaaaaa. It la pat ia ia larr a kattlaa. PiHa ify 91 par kaula, ar tkaUiaa far $t 1. Mr LEAH, la araariatar af Uia Cardial; aiaa, Mtkaaa'a Taiaaatc 01 bialaaat. Prinatpal Dapai aa tka aaraar af Tkird aad Plaa auaata, Si. kaata, Ma. oLetn'i Volcanic Oil Liniment, (TB* BUT klHlMEWT IB TBI WOEkP) Tha aaly aafa aad aartaia aara far Caacara, Ftlaa, T*. an, Swautnfa aad Brantbtla ar Caura, Paralalia, Baa tlfia, Waaknaaa af tka Maaelaa, Cfcraaic ar lalammatary Aaamatiarc, Btifaaaa af ika Jaiata, Caouaetad Maaelaa at ifamanta, Kanaka ar TaaUkaeha, Bniiaaa, Sarajna, rraak ata, Waanda, Vlcara, fmi Baraa, Cakad Braaat. tar a iiaplaa, Barr.a, Baalda, Bara Thraat, a* aay tnlammauac aa ila, aa difaranaa ka* aa*ara ar tan* tka diaaaaa ?aa? ira aiiatad, MckBABI CKkJBBBATKD kIKihIIBT ia aanala rataady. TkMauda af kaau tea la fa tea* a kaaa aarad a Ufa af dia rapitada aad aiatry k; ika aaa af tkia iaraiiakla naadp. ?(!.JlAil O rulA4J11l/ UIA. itlilimMni rut iilliii pain iImm iDKutUMMl|f u< U vtU altaa, rtfy u< kail U< faalaat wru la u Uiart4itU ikaat OB*. FOR HORSES AND OTHER ANIMALS. MakEAHV CEI.UB&ATKD LINLMKWY U U. aal* mj? >4 (ilukli n?4i (m ikt *mr> ? mrim, ItuUl, rta4nlU, pilau, VoaatanJ Lamp*. Mn at tvalUafa. na??i faila4 ta tui Big ?4, Kliavii, riacala, CM4 .auDtaj Saraa, at ?*aaTJ If praparl* aapba4. Tm pruni, Bralaaa, ImtUat, Cr*?k?d U, Obafat, **441* i CaUat Oalla, Ciu. laraa, at Wa?a4a, Htaaa tohlHMa iaa4y. iff; h aa 41ra?u4 tad a mm to inula to inq mifn, nJ?4 to?^Oktfto a^{??' JTd!? VcUUJracj&Ut tlHD kHIMBIT. It vill twi m. 'iwrilu^M U'k!ZimL CM* yjlnlS2!Tu'W ^ 4T-* *" to Wm*>| THE WEEKLY STAR. Thto oerlKal Funlly u4 Now* JuwnI? containing a (Tester r*rloty ?f intoreottnc re?4 In* Uian cu be found tn uy otter?4a pvUlafco* on Friday naornlng Tama?T?*Jk, woene*lf, to Kt-a Kta?le copy, per an nam .f ? Five copier 4 71 Ten copies 9 ? Twenty-lee roplea M It It laTmrlably ooaUloa the " Waokln^too Mown' that hm mode Tk? Dmitm ! <?? o generally throughout the country. CT Single coptr* (1b wrapper*) cu be procured at the counter, Immediately altar the l?ue of the paper. Price?THREE CENTS. ARMY SUPPLIES PROPOSAL* FOR ARMY WAGON A>D 1 ambulance harness. Onici or A?t Ciotiim in E?vtrui,) Corner %f Howard mmd Mrrrtr ttrtoi t. > Niw You.ai|V*t *. ?? S Pioroitu will be reoeivea at tluiriM for IWnioMnj. by eontraet, ann? Wa?? Harneea The eropoeaia ?iioa d atate the ar.oeatwhleh they can be furni?hed at theplaoee of manafhetare. *Ld the price at wtiioh they oaa be aeliTerw* at th i depot, the number which eaa be nM* by the bidder witt.in one month after rnoeipt of the vrdei; a a the number whioh he oan deliver wttbia oae Th? bam?ee muat exactly oonform to the following apecificationa. and to the eetabliahed patUru s Four-mule harneea aa tnllowa, to wit: WHEEL Two Owilort. Breech at rape S feet 8 taohea loaa, SH luohet wide, aewed into U mofe ringa of X inen iron; hip etrape > feet 11 inohee loaf.Stt I inchea wide; rtay pieceaS feet lung. 2H inches wide, with 1>? inch bucfclea; croea atrafa to book into ?tay pieoea, 5 feet long. IS inch arte; atde \ atr&M 4 l??t 1 1 ^ ' * incite* lone, H men vide, tacrine to a point. Two Btlly Bands. Long aide* feet laches loaf. 2 mones vide, with a two-mob bsckle; short aid* i foot S inch** tone and 2 inoUes vite. Tiro Hair (o.iars. It to 19 inches !ong. with doable trap* and sate leathers and bucglss K mob wide Two Patr of Strong Ham*t to rait, mad* of white oak root, ironed with hooka, brsast nags '* iMk aquare, atapiea and lis* rings. Two Patr of Ham* Straws. Lowsr one i (set I tuones locg. S mcb wide, npper ons 4 feet iuoh*s long, * mob wide. I Tiro Br Kilt*. Crown pieoe t feet long, IV inch wide; check pteoea each IS inches lone.. 'V inch w.ds; front piece UK inches long, IV men wiae; i star pt'o**. from blinds to orown pieoea, 16 inohes long, iS inch wide; nose pises 11 inshss lone. 1 inch wide; blinds s inches lone, SS inchs* viae: reins, one side 4 feet lonc/l ino?> wide; abort side 2 feet long, 1 ineh wide, with 1 inch bnnklet t>atti, tinned mnilen, to weigh * lbs. to thed?aee. Two Pair Ckam Ptpot. 2 feet lone, inches wide. Two Patr Trot* Claims, 7 feet long, if links to we loot, of So a iron, with T on ons end, weight TH to 8 lbs. per pair. Twisted or straight Ok? Patr of Breast CXattu, B inehes long, 14 links te tne f.?ot, f.f No. 3 iros. Twisted. Two Neck Strap,, > feet 1 inoh loug, XV inohes _wide. with a)* inch buck>e. iw? net* (hatns, 4 l??t 6 inches lone, 14 links to the foot./No. 4 I'on.T end loop to be riveted to the neck strap. Twisted. One Saddle, made on Aitatapas tree, head rail at and oatiue, iron, covered la the asaai way with half tanned horsehide; flaps an Inches long, I* inhes wide; surcingle 7 feet S inches long, Ifc inches wide with a 2ik inch buokle oa oaa mm<?, tube fastened to th?* saddle by being riveted to two ourved straps IK inch wide; these straps are p'aoed one on each side of the saddle tree. oi?e end is tied to the front fart of the be*. the other end t" the extension or the bar bennd the oantle, Spanish saddle fashion; stirrup leathers 4 teat 7 inches Ions, lit > ??* wide, with 1% mob buckle;stirrups, mtlieable iron, tinned, boit eye pattern, to weigh 13* lbs. to a dozen pair. LEAD. Two Collar*. 17* to It inches long, made the same as ior wheal harness. 2Vo Patt of Hame?, to suit, of same material as for \rr*f harness, ironed, with hooks, breaet rims, and Una rings, with straps as in wheel harness Two Bridiet, same as for wheel harness. T+o Meek istrap/ and Chains, same as for wheel harness. Two Btl y Bmmdt, " m Two rmtr Chatn Pipes. * " Tiro Psif 7V?t( ( V.tm, *' * Tiro Crupper* and Htp Strap?, Back strap fi feet long, taper ng from SM inohas to 8* idodos wide. His -t aps each t feet 4 inches >ong, 1M taoh wide, eaoh with a hook at one end. Two Buk Hands, 3 feet 4 lnohea long, SH tnohee wide. Two MartmiaUt, 4 feat long. IX taoh wide, to buckle int" ti e olt. One Cmupltnt Strap. 6 feet 6 inohea long, K taoh vid? On* Ckt-rk Rein, 4 feet Ions, 1 ifcoh wide, to haekle into Uie bit at Mob end, with a ring eewed m IM oentre to receive the iead line. One Lead Ltne, 21 feet lone, X inoh wide, with a tine* e at one end .and an f inoh loop at tbe otaar. On* Wk*p, heavy platted horee bide, 6 feet a iuohea OnFflors* Brush, oval, ol bnstlee, ? by ? tpahas. On? Curry Comb. No. 222?8 bar. The whole to be packed In a boa ?boat te Im4m wide. 1? inohes deep, 34 inebee long, n.ade of 1-inah stud, ooopered, wood hoops or iron, ae mar be re ?aired. Four-Horee Harness as follows, to witi WHEEL. Two Quilort, Breech straps feat inohes Ion*, 3* inoh wide, sewed into 4-iaoh nui of % inoh iron; hip stiaps 4 feet long, 3 inches wide; star rieo'sJ feet 2 inches long, 3 inches wide, with S inch buckles; oross straps to boeaie into eta? nieces, 6 feet lone, IK inch wide, aide straps.) feet 6 inches long, 1H inch wide, hip straps U inches loij. IK inch wide, tapering to a point Tiro Belly Bands, Lone side 2 feet 4 inofaee ions. 2 inches me, with a f inch bno|le; short side l foot 6 inches long and 2 inohes wide. Two Hair Collars, 22 to 23 inches long, with do? ble straps and safe leathers and bnoklas % inch wide. Two pair of Stront Names to salt, mads of white oak root, irosed with books, breast rings 1)4 inoh seuare, staples and line rings. Two paw of Harm Straps. Lower oae t fast 6 inches long, H ">?h wide; ttpper on? 4 feat inohes long, K inch wide.oi alnm wanned leather. Two Bridles. Crown piece 2 feet 2 inohes long, IK inch wide; oheek pieces each 10 inebee long, 1M inoh wide; front piece 12K inches long, li* inch wide; stay pieoes, from blinds to orown pieoes, 16 mohee long, IK inoh wide; aoee sieoe 12 inahee long, 1 ipeh wide; blinds 6 icciies long, 6 inohes wide; reins, long side 4 feet 2 inohes long. 1 inoh wide: short si<}e 2 feet long. 1 inoh wide, with 1 inoh buckle; bitts, tinned mullen, to weigh ft I be. who uvaou. Tiro patr Ckaut Pipes, 2 feet 6 inohee lone, IH inohee wide. Two pat' Trait Chains, ? feet long, 14 link* to the foot, of No. 3 iron, twisted or etraight, wiU T oa one end, weight 9 Iba. per pair. One patr of breast (katn},2b inches long, 14 liake to the foot, of No. 8 iron, iwukd. Two Xeck Strap.*, 6 feet 6 inches long, 2S inohee wide, with 2* mob buckle. TVeo S'tk fUtsi, 4 feet 6 inch -s long. 14 links to the loot, twioted No. 4 iron, T and io<>p lobe riveted on to the neok strap. swivel in tf>? ohnc. O#/ Saddle, made on Attakapas iree, bead, gsllet and oantle ironed, eovertd in the moal war with half tauned horse hide; flaps SO inches long, 16 inches wide; surcin te, 7 foet 6 inches long, inches wid?, with a 2% inch buckle on one and, to be fastened to ths saddle by being riveted to two curved straps, lfc inch wide, iheee strays are p aoed one on each side -f the saddle-tree, one end is tied to the front pert of tt e bar, the other end to the extension ol the bar behind tke eantie. Spanish saddle fashion; stirrap leathers 4 lee' 7 inches lorg, IK ineh wide, wim 1M inch knekle; stirrups, ma leable iron, tinned, bo It-eye patters, to weigh 13K lbs. to a dozen pair. LEAD. 7>es Bridles, same as for wheel harneea Two Cellars, ? to 33 inohee long, made the same as for wheel harnees. Ties raw of Harriet to salt, of same material as for wheel harnee*, ironed, with hooks, breast nags and line rings, with straps as in wheel harue?e Ttee Neck Straps and Chains, same as lot wheal harnees. Two BtUy Ba*dt, same as for wh*el harnees. Tiro patr flats Pipes, same as for wheel harneee. Tma msv TWa riaiftjt ftUM A4 { jt whMi kirniflft. Two Cruppers and Ay Strap*. Back Strap 6 M long, leper 1B| froin ss nchee to IX H*kM Wide. Hip Strap* with booklet each 3 faet I iaoboe loss, IX inch vide, with wrought cook*. TVo Bock Bonds, 3 loot 7 isohM lone. *X mehee TWe Marttntubs, 4 feot long, IX look Wide, to t'uokle into U* bitOn* Coupling Htrap, 6 feot I Lnche* loa|, % ieeh Wide. Ont Chetk Rein, 4 f?t 1 in oh long, I look vrMo to buekie into the bitai each end, with a nag eewed in the oenter to reeoiye the ead lie*. On* Lomd Ltn?, H tat long. X iMk wide, with a bgskie at on* ead, aad u g-iaeh loop M Ue Om w*w>, heavy patted Sore* hide, feet u>*hee Om fiors* Brush, oral , of bnetlee, ? by ? inebea. Om Curry Comb, No. BW btr. r he whole to be packed k. a box about? i nchee wide, il me bee deep.M inohee ou|, ntde of 1-taeb toll, poopered, wood buopa or uoa, m nay be re ? aired. 1 he whole to be made of the best materia eew log to be made with g ?od waxed thread, and eebjeot to inepeottoa deriM the prooeee of Manateetore ard aleo when finiehed. When t-horee harieae ia required, the lead eo,te, bridle*, hamee, nock airape. boU? ba<#da, in pipee, traoe chain, cropper and hip etrape. back oanda aoc oour hi airapi arifloun ed. one bearing chain 3 feet long, 14 ink* to the fool of Co.4 iron, aitha Ton each ead aided, aad lead ne to be 30 toot loag. , . The whwie to be made of the b<*t material, eewag to be made with good waxrd ih-ra^ aad eak jeot to map action durine the p oo ee tf mannfao tere aad aiao wh-B fimah^d. When t-eo e haraeae le re*? irr-d, the lead aol Itri, itridiM, MUM, MM Mnw?.?r BipM.trM* mrff kmc kip ?tr?p? ba?* hull. Ud o-???l.nf mtnf Mj doubloj, od? kw i of o?i r, I fit Iom. 1* luUito foot,of No ? ir'n vim f ob ?mh *cd &44od; ud Im4 Um to >jM -Jf> 1+4*t lOi.'f Proro-oi. will, ? m Iw roMtvcd for Mktac mA Mivmidi wMwm tiBrn? for two oi fear mmi* or boro* t?ia; a iflUHbM of wkiafc will to nhod MS##ttef-ioe M tfcii ?&o?,m4 bom wilJ ba ooi?>4or*4 Opt do not oof/> tllllll. The ^riviioc# Ib r?wnri4 by u 4 tor Um L'b ud stbim of rrjMtlr>g Mr profosa.] UM* MI I* dMntd extoar^Mt. ^ MVO4OM M nt UaM^Jfrc^M^tor Iyru^iM

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