Newspaper of Evening Star, January 23, 1862, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated January 23, 1862 Page 1
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w ' V%. XIX. WASHINGTON, D C . THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 1862 N?. 2,784. m nnTi i MIMMBMMMM?Mi THE EVENING STAR ? rUBLJZLi n SVERT AFTBRNOON, (SUNDAY BXCEPTKD.) AT THE STAR BUILB1NM, *f Pim*sfl*mmirn mmm ??4 SUmtmtA it. 1 W. L>. WALLAOH. 11.n? ??? m pacaagea oy cunen um fear, or 37 oents per month. To mall subscriber* the price la *3 50 a year, ?? fS for at! months; SI for thre* months; and for Ian tku three months it the rale of IS cents a week. 81ak |lr copies, ona cast; la wrappers, two cum. ADTaaTiuxaitTt should be sent to the flee before 19 o'clock m.; otherwise they may I aot sppear nntJI tbe next da v. GENERAL LANE'S EXPEDITION. [From s Special Correspondent of N. Y. World ] Washisotoh, Jan. 18. None of the various expeditions southward haTo received lees public attention than that boat to start under the leadership of General nrv.n... ?1 ?i : i iiiuv, Vt nwuovw* uu II *ua/ UtJ BdlOIJ Mid that not one combines so many elements of Interest, or promise! such important results. Whether we hnve regard to the leader, or to the men, or to the method, or to the object, it is alike notable. A long personal interview with the (^foeral last evening enables me to writ* of it without liability to error, and at the same time without any abase of confidence. First uto the leader. Ha is "Jim Lane," as thorough a dare-devil as can be found be tween the two ooeans. I need not deesribe him to yen. Everybody has heard of him. Indiana born, he is a complete type of western manhood?perhaps I might say northwestern manhood, for^ere is a southwestern speoies of the half-horse, half-alligator Arksnsas breed, with which he has little in common. There is no rampant coarseness or vulgarity >L>.t ll.i v. i. ?tr?t ? a wuw U1IU~~"UV 19 IjUlOlf B0II*p018Cd, piClSSDl in manner, and yet every lineament and every movement attests the man of iron nerve. Oen. Lane, I judge, mast have turned fifty; hii hair ia tain and tinged with gray; but his bright, deep set eye, his compressed lip, as well as his prompt step and his qoiok word, show that his nataral force is not yet at all abated. He has never injured himself by dissipation, and his wiry frame yields to no hardship. Possessed of a mind fertile in resources, a courage which nothing can daunt in the choice of means, a resolution equally indomitable in their application, a genius, in short, original and aaring, which rounds over the petty obstacles raised by ordinary men?their l ? - - queamisnness ana tneir precedents, their forms and tbeir regularities?he is a natural leader?one of those to whom men instinctively intrust desperate enterprise. Two fact* will sufficiently illustrate this. Ar be parsed, for the first time, into Kansas, over the Iowa line?the Missouri river being then ; closed?he met old John Brown coming out of the Territory in a wagon containing two or three of bis wounded sons. They met as strangers. To Lane's inquiry for the reason of his taking that direction, old John replied that all was lost?the Territory gone forever. Line protested against it. made Brown turn upon oia track, hastened him to Lawrence, rallied the desponding free-?tate men, inaugurated war to the knife with the border ruffians, and quickly put a new faee upon tbe situation. When he returned last summer from the East. he had no sooner reached bom* than he a a* surrounded with armed men demanding of him that he should lead them a^ain?t Price, who at that time had command of all Western Missouri, and was threatening Kansas. Within one hoar from bis crossing his threshold, he was in bis saddle at the head of his column, on one of the most dashing and effective campaizns the history of the war has yet seen. Of such stuff is the chief of the present movement. His officers are men of similar spirit. Among them are Montgomery, the terror of the Southwent Missouri?-Jennison. the leader of the iayhawkers?Col. John Champion Vaughan, South Carolinian, formerly the associate of CmHus M Clay in the publication of the I f _ ~ emancipation paper in Lexington, and of late year* inured to every form of dancer in frontier life?Col. Mitchell, leader of the First Kansas in the battle of Springfield, which lost men of its men in proportion than were leat at the famous charge of Balaklava?Col. Merritt, who, M leader of the First Iowa on the same occasion, displayed similar gallantry?Lieut. Col. Fitspatrick, who distinguished himself at Great Bethel, a graduate of West Point?and large number of captains and lieutenants whose peculiar intrepidity has been practically tested. Kins, a French-Sbawnee half-breed. I of great influence among the Indiana, and Brandt, a young Cherokee of great intelligence. are already attached to Gen. Lane's uite here in Washington. The rank and file will consist largely of troops who have already been under fire?the flower of them coming from Kansas itself Qen. Lane is a firm believer that there are no each soldiers in the world. To my question whether he found the Kansas men from New England to fight as well as the others, he replied (I should like to omit the emphasis,were it possible, but the General is not addicted to profanity), "A New England man.with a wes* tern education, is the d?dest fellow alive." There is, in fact, no doubt that the men of Kansas do engage in this war with a hatred and a fierceness found nowhere else. The iron of terrible personal wrong has entered their 1 souls, and they feel that the day of retribution has come. They will know no alternative but eomnlete submission or enmnUtt gtinrmina. I tion; sod will show such fighting u American history hu never yet recorded. At to the method of Gen. Lane's operations, be propose* to march with 30.000, or. if he can procure them, with 60.000 men, straight dewn into Texas to the Gulf of Mezioo. The distaace ia about 000 mile*; the route ia one of ~ nature's beet, extending through an open level country, with dry, firm toil presenting few if any thickets or defiles whence surprises may be made. Whatever fighting is done must be done in the open field, which the rebels thus far have svstematicallv avoided i >?? will have u many of his men mounted u possible, and will probably have a large force assigned him from the superfluous regiments of cavalry now in the service. He presents peculiar inducements for this; as the horses, when ooee in Texas, will no longer be an expense to the Government, foraging easily giving them the beat support. He will take with him eight or nine splendid batteries, and two of the moat efficient mortars. But he does not propose to rely alone upon regular means of warfare. He will ?se all means. He will not scruple to turn the friendly Indiana u> account, ana win unbeeitatingly use the fifty to seventy thousand negroes whe are now in a half-starred condition in Northern Texas, whither they have been hurried off by their owners in Missouri, to prevent their escape. General Lane does not propose te Maintain communication with any base of operations, bat will pat his oolamns straight on, subsisting them as he goes from the regions through wbieh be passes, and directing their ofesieBts without restriction or instruetioa is nor shape, from headquarters. He will vrobably get the aetire cooperation of than and* of iToion men in Tiim ; bat whether he 4->ee or not. ho feels rare that Texas can bring no foroo strong enongh to oppose him raooeeafn!!y He expects to start from Kanaaa before h the middle of February, and to eee Galveston before March eloeee. The especial object of this expedition is to crush rebellion, not slavery; and yet its inevitable effect oaast be to make Texas a free State The means employed will necessitate that, ss a indirect oonieqaenoe. Gen. Lane purpoeee to issue no proclamations He will simply march through the country, receiving and ? tarniag to the most available account eul who flock to his standard, whether white, red or black, and hurling the mass as a thunderbolt against the rebellion, wherever foundTexas will be wrested from the Confederate grasp, and with it will fall all hope of extend roc the area of ?l?T?rj, which >m the grand objoct of the mi empire. Slavery, instead at atretehing itaelf indefinitely toward Contral America, will find itae/ eloaelj he mm ad ia on tho riry aid* whore it moat looked fbr expansion Ita darling aapiratioaa will ho baffled. iu grand aim foiled^ From the awtut TexM ia thu iuhdued. and made tare to the Union, tho confederacy moat realise that there ia nothing left worth atrugfling for. The girdled tree will aooa periah CT A SeoCeh reelment bow orgmalzlng la CMa|Q UmttMi for pipers liS'leU*** rm,,w*,r U '* ? Hiito* , * J * V A If EXTENSIVE OUTFLANKING. Military movement* are Dot generally the result of aooident, especially when they have been carefully contemplated for a length of tima and extensiva preparations made for them. It may not, therefore, be considered merely a coincidence that the Bnrnside expedition should bare sailed from Annapolis, and that part of the groat Mississippi division, under i ftAnArfil MAilUr?*n^ mYk \?M V- J ? ?-? ? - ?W suv/mvi UMVV piwovucu from Cairo to Mayfield, Kentucky, on the 9th lost. On tb? contrary, considering the magnitude of both expeditions end the greet objects they ere intended to accomplish, these simultaneous movements mast here been intentional. and the commanding general have directed outflanking movements fifteen hundred miles apart. Whether or not both divisions will strike as simultaneously as they moved cannot at present be determined. A dispatch from Cairo, dated the 16th, gives the impreesion that an engagement was expected at Camp Beauregard, between Mayfield and the Tennessee State line, leaf *>I f ileri n? ?* ~ Bot uigu v> \i vu - uiauv u uo iuo 1 Cpuiaiiuii UI being an energetio ?oldier. and has entered npon this movement with abundant means to insure success. Should he accomplish the destruction of the Confederates at Camp Beauregard. he will doubtless push forward to Sandy Mouth, on the Tennessee river, where he will co-operat? with the gunboat expedition whioh moved up that river on the 9th, and thus secure that important point. This is a strategic position of much value to the Federal foroes, inasmuch as it oommands the railroad between Bowling Oreen and Columbus?the road from Columbus south intersects the Memphis and Ohio road at Humboldt, in Tennessee. The purpose of this movement of General Grant is probably mainly to make the attack on Columbus in the rear, outflanking that stronghold, ! and opening the Mississippi, so that the gunboat flotilla can proceed to Memphis and New Orleans. General Burnside's expedition left Fortress Monroe on Sunday, the 12th. A sufficient length of time has elapsed for it to hare arrived at one of its points of destination, and have accomplished one of its objects. It may not, therefore, be improper to briefly review some of the many points which are suggested by a glance at the supposed portion of the coast which will be the scene of its demonstrations. A-Miming Pamlico and Albemarle sounds to be the scene of operations for the expedition, we are furnished with an important point on which to base oar theery as to the ultimate object of the movement. Pamlico Sound is still in the possession of the Confederates, notwithstanding the occupation of Hatteraa Inlet by the Federal forces. For want of vessels of sufficiently light draft, the Federal commanders have been unable to push their expedition te a sufficient distance into and up the sound to make lasting impressions. Roanoke Islttnd is said to be strongly * ? i - ? * ? lornnea oy me uouteaerates. It is a position which is valuable to us, commanding, as it does, the Currituck Sound, which opens into the Albemarle. Currituck is about fifty miles long, ten mile* wide, and is navigable for vessels drawing ten feet of water. Owing to the natural breakwater, which protects a large portion of the ooasts of North Carolina and Virginia, the water ia as placid as a lake, and easily navigated. I Albemarle Sound extends in a westerly direction about sixty miles; it ia from four to fifteen miles in width, and, though in many parts quite shoal, is sufficiently deep to admit of the'pMsage 0f vessels of ten feet of water. The Pasquotank river, whioh has its rise in the Dismal Swamp^ flows into this sound. A canal, eaued the Dismal Swamp canal, connects this river with Drummond Lake in Dismal Swamp. This lake is about thirty miles in length and from ten to twelve in breadth. When full the surface of the lake is twentj* one feet above tide-water. The Jericho oanal connects this lake with Suffolk, whiah is situated on the Nansemond river, and on the Portsmouth and Roanoke railroad. It is 85 miles northeast of Richmond and 20 miles from Hampton Roads. Nansemond river enters Hampton Roads, and is navigable for vessels of 10 feet of water from Suffolk. Should this route not be chosen, the expedition can enter Roanoke river, and proceed to Weldon, North Carolina, 150 miles from its mAntK akink 5 n o?r. ~ ^ ?L? uivutu, nuivu, tu V-VUBUjUVUUTJ VI I LI O UUBITUU* tion of a fall, is the limit to steamboat navigation Weldon is a point of considerable strategic importance. Four railroads meet there, viz : The Wilmington and Weldon, the Seaboard and Roanoke, the Gaston and Raleigh, and the Petersburg road. The first of the roads is one hundred and sixty-two milea in length, and runs southeasterly to Wilmington, interaeotiog (Joldsboro' on the Neuse river The ?econd is eighty mile* long, and rans to Portsmonth, Virginia. The third is ninety-seven milea long, and runs northwesterly to the capital of horth Carolina. The fourth ia other him known u the Richmond, Frederioksburg and Potomac, Richmond and Petersburg, and Petersburg railways By this route Richmond is one hundred and eighty-six miles from Weldon; Petersburg, Virginia, some hundred and sixty-four mile* distant. The Neuse river?pronounced as if spelled Xuas?is, next to Cape Fear, the largest navigable stream in North Carolina. It is navigable for ItMmhniti frnm itj mnntk ! 0 ? ? vm a*p? uivUVU| nmuu ID at the lower part of Pamlioo Sound, to Wrf^nesborough, N. C., a distance of more than one hundred miles. Goldaborough, near Waynesborongb, on the river, ii a point at which the railroad from Wilmington, on the Cape Fear, and from Newborn, on the Xeuse river, converge. buffolk, Va , is not sufficiently easy of access to make it a desirable base; furthermore, if that were one of the points, it ooald be far more readily reached from Hampton Roads. Weldon seems peculiarly situated for an attack. It is easy of access, and, when sained, can be as formidably entrenched as is Manassas. It is not far from Richmond, and, furthermore, the seisure of this point would seri ooaly inconmod* the Confederate* at Richmond end Men mm Goldaboro' la another point, bat of aomewhat leaa important* than Weldon. Theee monaMta require caution and atrategy. We beltvee that Qen. Burnaideia already approaching the heart of North Carolina, with awift bat sore etridee. The telegraph will probably announce the reault in a few deya at moat, and while General Grant ia outflanking on the riff ht win*, tht l?ft winv will h? employed"?N. Y. Com. Advertiser* 486 "ct7ae-.???'lV> AN0 486 Differ Mi t Colored Future Cord tod T&aeeli, from rhorocreph to Portrait Sue, Piotnre Rin*e, Nfttla, *o. Cheep for oeeb at jall-ttii* iMd Fellow* Hell. OQQ lOBNBON A NAGLE, OQQ SO? wroum or ?09 WIHhS. LIJOO*S.H<rA*A CIGARS, FINE eROCStilhS. fe.t Ne. 989 Pa ev*n?-, iwttmi ?<h and 10th streets, Wajhiojton, D. 0. No. 10 M-ojbi at, near Kioi, Alexandria, V*. OiO. A uo* nw """ ?? WUIW fti??g iur Mf" or AAA LIHU HUbR MM MOSELLK WIMKdofth* Hockhwm Joint 8to?k Co., in Hookhtim on the KMn?. ComTmUt on kuxl their c?i?brmt*d Sparkling Hock and MotttU Cabinet Wins*. ConBOiewBri tri raspMtfuliy inn tod to ftv* j? T? SUTLERS AND v_ KIMTAUftANTS. Itofcatkato T#l7 **'*n<>r0 HA MP A8 N & ?,1M? fnr mi ohnap tij WM. COR WIN BUKGY. No. MT PNUjlmii itmu, WUttNOlVilU ?. rf;tb ?; ?[ TELEGRAPHIC NEWS. Fr?m Havana?Ktnl Intelligence?Progreat sf the War la Mextca?Setzare of an American Veiirl Laden with Arm* N?w You, Jan 22 ?The steamship Coltimbia, from Havana, is below. Tbe steamer Illinois, from Key West on the toil, i a m 1 a ??? ? * * ?? ioib iqn., Lisa nrrivea. i ne gunooii lanoma was there repairing her machinery. The gunboat Itasca tailed on the 16th for Port Pickens. The loop of war Brooklyn arrive* on the 15th and waa taking In coal. The steamer Illinois passed the Erlcason on the 18th off Key West, and on the same day the gunboat Connecticut, with a schooner in tow, probably a prize Later ('(in Mexico. Nkw Yobi Jan. 22 ?The Colombia left Havana on the 16th, and brings Mexican news of the 10th. Communication with the Interior had been cut off. A regiment of Spanish troops started on the 4th on the Medellln road for a reconnols*ance, but were driven back after proceeding a mile bv an unseen foe. One correspondent says lhat Vera Cruz is surrounded Inland, and almost besieged Mr* VfitrfttuKlaa n? fnol aauM ?K wi 4uvi vvum icouu tuc v?il J . niaiijr articles of prime necessity are sadly needed. MaoySpanUb troops are aick, and many desertions have taken place. There are great fears of an attack on Vera Cruz Several Spanish sentinels have been sentenced to be shot An American vessel, the Beautiful Ptar. had arrived at Vera Crui with 4,000 guns and 300 pounds of powder, etc., for the Mexican repub'lc? all of which was seized bv the Spa lards. Also, t small lot of arms aboard the brig Puebla. Nine more vessels expected would also be confiscated The Engltxh, French, and Spanish flags wave over the Castle?the French and English fleets having arrived Gen Prime Is also at Vera Cruz. There is considerable discontent among the French and En^lloh at the want of courtesy in the advance of the Spanish portion of the allied expedition not having hoisted the three Haas at flrat. Three thcua nd men were to make a sortie to endeavor to clear the environs of the city, in order that the market may be supplied with fresh provisions. Most of the French troops have disembarked. Nassau dates to the 12th say that the British ship Conqueror would be a total lost. The crew had reached Nassau; also, fifty cannon. The achooner Whirlwind, which had intended to rrn the blockade of Charleston, was wrecked, and the American consul sold the coal which was brought to Nassau for the use of the Federal veaaela, which, however, they were not allowed to take by the British authoritiea LATKR FROM THE GtTLF. The U 9. gunboat YYeterwltch had arrived at Havana from Ship Island No one was to blame in the recent collision between the U. !* gunboat Da SaIa anH tKo Fronoh ati4r? nf was Milon w ?. w?v ??? >uv a < in. u aui^i ut nul i?I nail. 1 UC latter had her paddle-box and one of her \vbeela injured,which was partly repaired at Ship Island She baa since reached Havana. The health of the troops at Ship Island waa excellent The gunboat De Cuba was at Havana. The War tn ?Iew Mexic*. avaxd of hungry texan9 march on fort crat8 and bacr again. Kansas Citt, Jan. 20.?The Santa Fe mall, with dates to the 7ih Inst , arrived here to day. An express from Mesllia arrived at Santa Fe on the evening of the 4th, br'nginjf information that 1500 Texans, with seven pieces of artillery, were n.a rn kin.j am Wf ?.- IWI- J ?*>?-* mwvuiuk VU I/|? viai^. aim were WIVIIIII luiriy* eight mties of that ppst The scouts from the Fort had been driven in and a severe battle exnected. aa the Texans were lighting principally for food. Governor Connelly bad called on the entire military of the Territory to prevent their progreaa A latere*pre** which arrived on the evening of the 3th, says the enemy had retreated without making an attack It 'a not known whether Col Canby, In command of Federal forces, lntenda to pursue them or not. The scouts from Pecots had not arrived when the mall left. Col. Canby has a force of 1000 Regulars, and 1500 Volunteers and MUltla In his command Santa Fe was In atate of excitement, and martial law had been declared The through passengers by this mall are Col. Street, John Howe Watts, and John Gwynne. Fran r:.. U..L.1 ? J A v?VH? u an n * VVMlluaHU* Fbkdkrick. Jan. 22.?No Intelligence ba? been received here from Gen. L&nder'adivision during the past forty-eight hour*, and every thing here and in our brigade* remain* In statu <juo The excitement ana preparations commenced on the news of Jackson's advance upon Komney have died out, and our troops are mainly employed In looking to their personal comfort. Capt. Collins, of the Body Guard. ha* resigned his seat as Judge Advocate of the General Court Martial, and Lieut. Robert B. Brown, of the 2d Massachusetts, has been appointed in hi* stead. Owing to the establishment of Brigade Courts Martial and a consequent reduction of the number of prisoners here, the court will probably adjourn I ere many days. A very large number of cases have been examined Into and findings awarded. fJovernsr af Kansas Lkavxnworth, Jan. 20.?In the rase of Crawford vs Robinson, contesting the Governorship of Kansas, the Supreme Court has refused to grant the mandamus applied for by tbe contestant. Under this decision Robinson, the present Incumbent, holds over for one year. Considerable excitement prevailed at Atchison to-day, owing to a collision between the citizens and a band of Jayhawkera. Some arrests were made, but more trouble is anticipated. Lmte from New Orleans. Cai*o, Jan. 21.?A report baa been received from New Orle&na that a large meeting of the French reaidenta of that city was held on the 10th lnat., to devise aome meana of leaving the city and the south. A committee was appointed to communicate with the U 8 forcea at Ship Island on the aubject, to obtain the aaalatanc? of the Federal Government. lal. McCaak Wounded. Cincinnati, Jan 22?A private dispatch fr?m Pomeraet naya that Col McCook, of the 10th Ohio, waa wounded In the recent battle. Three balls struck bla horse, a fourth pasard through bis overcoat and a fifth hit him. His wound, though painful, Is not dangerous. B M 4 k - I' ! ? ??? nrtm u VI ?u*J voir? I'lpfUlllBB' C*no. Jan. 21 ?The last of the expedition Into Kentucky catne up to-day. They saw no signs of the enemy during the return march Only two regiment* of Federal troop* now remain encamped on Mayfleld Creek High Water in thi Ohle Rlrir. Cincinnati, Jan. 22 ?Tbe river rose last night 19 Inches. There la now a depth of 33 feet 7 a k a? **? . * ? mcaa in me cnannei. Arrival tf the Adriatic. Halifax, Jan. 21.?The steamship Adriatic arrived here thla morning from 8t. John, N. B., where she landed troops IVotlce to W atch-Makers. S. k. J. MYERS, 10 WASHINGTON BU1LDIN8, Corner of Pa. avenue and Seventh at. Just reoeived a fine assortment of WATCHES m wnonwi#. QOLD CHAIN. AT WttOLKBAjjE! 10 W?hiyton Ballding. YyATCH MATBElAIjjH^AT^ WHOLESALE 10 Washington ti ii .idicj. j WATCH BtAMIj. ATWgULKSALE' VP Washington Building. yy AT?H-MAKERS' T^OLS At Wholatala! 8'tWJSltJLB?' LEAT"?E". HIKV* )l It tw* 10 Washington Betiding. RENACD1N BOLLINGER fc CO <| OSAMPAOXS), LEFMAN. IIEFKR * THOMA88, BO LB AOBNTS

for Ik UNITED ?TATE8 AND CANADA. 1S9 Doim 8nm, >4?4i Wow Yor?. j?9 Omwm Varmoat ?r.aod uu strMt. ' .?--flSO ?*l?l sittu^O %V--iJ?*? AUCTION SALES. Br BA&NAK I) at HUCKhV. Auctioneers Gtorttttntn, 1). C. TRUtJTKES' SAI-*!.?By Tirtne of a deed of 1 t?u?t from Win. W McNeer,dated A^ril S4, 19SI, and of record, ?? will ofTr at auction on the 11th dijr of FBD^carr next at a o'clock p. m , on the premiaea, alf that lot of ground in Geo'ge'own known a* the easternmost part of lot r.nmh?r one | nsnnrM and twenty-'ight, (IS.) in Beairaaddi'ioa to Georgetown, fronting 14 feet on Dont arton atreet, and rnnn at bMk north of the ume width. 180 foot, with th* improvemsnte, conaiating of a two atorr frame hnua*. ... Tarma of aaie: One-th'rd of the purehaae mone? to be Mid 1 n otah; and the reaidue at three equal ioataimenU. at three, aiz and nine montha, with intoraat, toboaeoured. WALTKR 8. COX, HUttH CAPKRTON. Tniateea Georgetown Bui'd'r Aaaooia'n. JaBlaWta WAR XAftl> ft BUCKKV, Arcf. By BARNARD ft JtUCKKT, Auotioneera. Georgetown, D. C. rrilHTIfB*' ?* I V _n. nf m. <ImH /if . from Jmi' Chioki <Jate?i May JO. 1856. ai.d of t*rrtnf. we will' iTer a: auction, on the llth day ofFebrua'y. at o'olocfc p m.. on the premise, that lot of ground in Georgetown, bonnaed a? fol lows, vis: Bagicninir at lli? er.d of tw?nty-six leet measured ea^t uu the south line of Weit street, from the southeast int*-e?ction of West ar.d North streets, ar.d runun* thence eae'erly, hv and wita the couth line of We*t street, twenty ieet, thenoe southardW, ard parallel wi'h ?atd North ft ret. eignty-sii f?ei, tfijace woit^ardij, aud pa al el with said Went street, tweni* febt, and thenoe north eiehty six fo t to the beginning, <Mn the improve me. ta. Terms of sale : One-third of the purohase mone? to be paid in o?h, and the reeilu* in r*? r<5 1a! instalment?, at thre*. six, and nine months, with interest, to be scoured. The terms o sa'a muni l?rt co'Tiolied with within on" week after sale, or ths property may be reto <1, after one eels' notice, at ibe risk and cost of the first puroha&er. WALTER S rOX, HI GH CAPKRTO.V, Trustee's Georgetown Building Association. J*6-2%wt? BAHNARDA BUCKKY.Aor-ts. B? BaRiNARU % BIJCKEY. Anotioaeers. Ueorcttount, D C. 'T'RUSTEES* BALE.?By virtu* of a deed of i trust from B. Hutch'ns, dated Sept9mb?r 22, 1&56, and of reoord. we will offer ?t auction on the lltu d%? of Feiouary. 1862. on the premU?s. at 4 o'olook p m , that part of lot number nir.ety on?, <9l,)m Beatty A Hawkins' addition to Georgetown, beeiumug for its bounds on the south side < f Prospect street, in Georgetown, at a point distant 6* leei, irensurea cast, ircm tna co'ner ui saw lot, and ru' nine thence south and f& a lei wuh the ws' 1 n? < f faiil lot 53 feet, mors or less. to the line of Mra Musher'* lot thenoe ea*t on the ine of said lot 25 feet. an<f thence north 8) feet, more or es?, t Prospect street; thence with Prospeot str'et 25 feet to the berinntnc, with tjne improvements, o?n>>utinK of a two-story frame house. Terms <>f sale: One tfird of thn purchase money to he pa d in cash: and the residue in three equal insta ment?. at three, six and nine months, with interes'. to be seoureo. The terms of sa e ma?t be complied with within one week afte- sale, or "he property m*y he ,-esofd at the expense and risk of the purchaser, after one week's notice, WALTER COX, Hl'GH CAPERTON, Trustee* Georgetown Bniid'e \**ociaa. ja 6 2awta BAKNAKD A B'-'CK E Y, a net a. By BARNARD & llL'CKEV, Auctioneer. i'-._ . n W <urerT4t,iuwn. u t? TRUSTEES' SALF.?By virtue ol a deed of trust from Henry Itade. dated April 25, 1857, and of record, we wi 1 cfT-Jr at auction, on ttie 11th day of February, at 3'? o'clock p. m., on the premises, part of iot No. ? !<lit*, iu Holm' ad's addition t<> Georgetown, i<ouuddd as fallows, viz : Beginning at the northwest ooruer of sa d lot. and run ning thence south, along North street, forty feet, thenoe eastand at. right angles with North Ktreet, forty six feet, ther.oe north forty feet, and thenoe west forty-six feet, ti the beginning, with theiirprovemetts, consisting of two two story frame houses. Term* of sale: One-third of the purohase money to be paid in oash,and the renidaein three equal instalment*, .it tnre<*,six, ai d nine months, with interest, to be seonred. The terms of bait mutt be omk).ied with with n one weelr afrer sa e, or the property may be refold, at tt.e ruk and coat of the first puichaaer, af.er one weeks' notice. WALTER S COX. HUGH CAPEKTON, Trustee's Georgetown Hut'ding A?soci?uon. ja6 2awts BaRNAKDA BOCK KV. a not*. K> iVil l > It 1 II V 1 U II l v/ * * M u u <*. n ? xi w'tmni'Tci Trustees' hale?bt virtue of* deed of tr j-t from Cbftiles Williams, dated April 21, lHAB.and of re?H)rd, we will offsr at amotion, on THtRSDAY. the 13th dafr ol February, at 4 o'olock p. m , on th? premises, that lot o uround in Washington known and des^n bed aa the northern part of lot No twnty-six, (26,) in square No. one hundred, (1K>,( fronting forty-eight feet on Twentieth steet, and fifty feet on M street with the improvements, oocaisting of a two story frame house. Terras of sale i One third of the purohase money to be paid In oash, the residue in three eaual in stalments, at threo, six, and erne months after date, with interest, to be secured. The terms of sale must be complied with within one week after sivie. or the property mar be resold, at the -isk ai.d cost of tl>o first puroLaser. after one wcn? uubiuo, WMJTFR 3. COX. HUGH CAPERTON, Trustee's Georgetown Build's Association. JaT tawts By WALL &. BARNARD, Auctioneers. TRUSTEES' MALE?By virtue ot a coed of trust from N W. Wa k?r. dated February 22, >R56, and of reoord, we will offsr at auction, on F hi DAY, the 14th day of February, at 4 o'olck p- m , on the premise*, that lot of g round in Wasol'Ctoo known and described as lot D, in ssuare No. 424 beginning for its bounds on Eighth at'eet, 52 feet (rum the northwest oorner of said squtre, and running tnenoe south with the line of Eighth street lfi feet; thetoe east 83 ftet 8 inol.es to a 3 feet alley, thence north with the line of saidailey 16 feet: th-noe west 63 feet 8 inches to the beginning, with the in provements. i ,A rxr i UIIU" vi -BIVI v/u"? tunuvi kliv fFUrvilSBn inuucj to b? paid in ouh; and the residue in three e^n&l iast&ments.at throe, six and niue months, With interest, to be secured. The terms of sa. e rcu't be complied with within one w?ek aft?r sale, otherwise the property may be resold at the risk and coat of the first pa -obiter, after one week's notice WALTER 8 COX. HUGH CAPKKrUN, Trustees Georgetown Build'* Assooi&'n. _ja72awu NVaLI. A BARNaRD, Auota. By WAI.L & BARNARD, Auotioueera. TRUSTEED SALE ?By Ttrtne of a deed of t^O' t from Cynthia B. Mason and others, dated Varoh 13,1857. aim of rewird. we wi 1 oner at auction,on SATURDAY, the 15th day of February, at 4 o o ook p. m. on the premi. ei.that lotof erou. d in Waanington known as ot No. e ght?en, (:8,> in square No seventy three,(73,) with the improvement*. Term* of sale: Oce third of the pmreHate money to be paid iu oaan; and the reaiuu<*iu threetqa^l inctalmenU, at thre-, six and mm uiontlis aiier date, with lut^reit, to be secured. i ne term* of taie must be complied with within one week after tale, <>r the property n ay be toeo.J at the riak and coat of tae first purchaser. WALTER H. COX. HUGH C A PER I'ON. Trustees Georgetown Bui Id'c Assoc a'n. jaT-tawta WaLL t BARNARD, Auota. TMHiB 18 TO G1VK NOTICE. That the aub onber bath obtained from 'he Orphana* Court of Waahmctun County, in the District of Columbia, letters of ad mini?ti atu?n on the personal estate of 6eorge O. Bruab, late of Wasbincton county, deoesiail. All peraona havinc cliimi acainat the aaid deoeased are hereby warned to exhibit the aan.e. with the Touch*ra thereof, to the subscriber, on or before the fourth day of January next; the* may otherwise by law be exoiuded from all benefit of the aaid estate. Given under my band thia fourtn day of Janu ary.1862 O. W. ANGKLL, j Inw3? a _ - <IUIUIH1*I|?M>I| XIEWCLOAKS, 1^, AT LOW PRICES! Owing to the onusaaiMBand for Cloaks, we ha* e Just reoeived another iarie suppiy, which have been purchased at very rednoed prices, and will ne old astonishing low. Our stock of FANCY SILKb and LADIES' J)K?*> bOODS la still (ood. ano will be sold At reduced prices. M. TAYLOR A CO, ja ll-eo6t guco?eeors lo Taylor A Hutchison. JMPOITAN T T O LADIES. wThe snbtoribers have opened the store No. 16 nsarset smm, ?*a av. bet. 3th and 9th at*, a* a lint o.&m La?? and Fancy Dress Cat Depot. oon*miDf in part of Point d'alenoon. Applisue, Meekl*n ana Vaienoienaea Lao**, suoh as Collars, Sieeves, Handkerohiefa, Cape*, Flouncing, Cap*, Capa, Coiffure,, ud mads up goods of Ui* finest quality, and at New York prices CuHEN 4 DU8SELDORP. from New York. N. B.?All eorta of Laeee washed, mended, and done ay equal to new.at short notice. deSIm* rPHE SUBSCRIBERS bee leave to inform ttev J. patrons aad the pubuo generally of be-?^ in* amply ssasked with a superior stock of^SB FALL aad WINTER 8OOD8. . Wk That aAmn ?.# IMS re^airnj ocifiu trj that iiue. to th#ir rupe'ior ?a*J ?~U? ??> Mad, which are warranted u rejre Wiiil?t|irKle r i n j thank* for the liberal patronage eiuoyeJ, tuej will eniiaavor to merit a oooticuae*, . F. J. HKIBER&fcR h CO.. Mom. JSrtSJiSk iiiatVtr. lU , Jti Soldiers' Pay! THE HARNDKN EXPRESS COMPANY Will reir it sun of FIFTY DOLLARS AND UNDER, Fin* Soldiers to th*i* Famtun. At n charge of TWENTY FIVE CENTS. The money should be plftoed in la ENVELOPE sad r?curtly tealed. T.ie falladdreM, (including Post Ofc*, Stati; *lro, itrut tod number. ?n a large cify.) of the person to whom to ht tsnt. MUST BE LEGIBLY MARKED ON THE ENVELOPE. IT HAS BEEN DEMONSTRATED THAT TBI EXPRESS FURNISHES THE MOST RELIABLE MEANS FOR SOLDIERS TO SEND THEIR MONEV* HOME. ENVELOPES AND BTANKS WILL BE FURMIC u P n s >%t a nit i i<i * nni/w ?/v tucaiiv u.i nrri'ivniivn 1U OUR OFFICE. K. 8. SMITH, Ajent Harnden Txpre??, 3d St., second door Mow Pa. are., ja 9 1m ashintton, P. C. Soldiers' Pay. THE ADAMS EXFRESS COMPANY WILL FORWA* D SOLDIERS' REMITTANCES TO THEIR FAMILIES, At any pfare on the lines of their Express, At p. cli&rK6 of twertv five cents for any com not exe^eding fiftr dollars, and & pr< portioaate additional charce to places reaoied by con .ectin* Fx presses. The money, whether Gold or Trtaswy Nottf, houid be eno!o?ed in an envelope and securely sealed, and nave tti? fu.'i ad trees,(inc udicj town. Host Office, and State, and in citi?s, the street and number.) of the person to whom to be sent and the amount le;iby marked thereon. Envelopes for this purpose or,** be t v? at our offices. To laoi ira'e prompt del very, the charge for remittance sn.>u d b? pre pa d. ADAMS LX1RES3 COMPANY. WasAittftoH. Jan 9, l jg. ja9-lni FAIRBANK'S ? T A V n a on ^ n a t. b1 q -? X Al A/ A XI X' KJ V/ JL? XJ tj FOR "A.LR BT J . P. 1JAKTHOLOW, Aula Agent, Hardware k Agricultural Warehouse, 558 SiTfBth Street, Etlrrun Pennsylvania avenue and tk? Canal, < pposite east end of <">ttre Market, j* 14-tt rjpO MILITARY OFFICERS ANDUTHERS. BATCHBLOK'S QBliviXB HAIR PYS. The Beet in the World, Tk* Only Rtltaoi* and Harmlf Hair Dy* Known. tlnl.l Kv a.II Dmxiiti' ?.l?n_ at RltliTnu'i P?t*rt Medfoine Store.cp. Patent Office, oor. F k. 7th, tad ?t Gibbs's H&ir Store, 949 Pfnri'a avenae, where Ladies can hare it applied, if desired. Factor/?81 Barclay at. (tate Z3Z Broadway) N. Y. oo 3-ty ROAMS' EXPRL&S COMPANY. NOTICE OF~HEMOVAL. The delivery office of this company is removed from Third street to the large depot on B street, between 3d and 3d sta, de ?wtf HARNDEN'S (K?T?BLI?H*D IH H?g leave to inform the p j U'io that the* hare extended their t- xpraas to W u:>miton. ami ?r* bow prepared to Transport Meruiia )J as BaLi Vote*, Speoie, jewelfj, ,10 ail ja-te of the Middle, Sm England and IT'Vff** State* an1 Canada Concesun* with the rr.c^t re??onsib:e Fxpr.?<*ea throBRhont the count'y, w? are ana^led to offer unequalled facilities to ail who may favor * With their pa'ronage. For ter.i.aard ft. tuar lnforination apply to K 8. >MITH, Ajent. Third at., 3d door baiow Va. avenue, .'a 9 3m Wa>h'nntoa. D CC| ^RKAl ATTHACTIONS.?Grand met. lor 1 TtD street, to aee th? new slock of Clotbiug, just received at SMITH'S. No. 460 7th atreeL de 11 lm ?Kep.) Tm O OFFICERS, St> LKRS, Ao.-For eala, at a moderate prica,,* New York buiitfoiir wneetea iignt covered wauui*. wun mmwhh lea'her pub! 10.1a, Ac , having been aaed three ?mea. Oitct 9182 Alr.o.aNew York male aet.of oubla Harne? , with platea fitMnga. which haa nevrr been used at alt. Aleo. a aet of plain Sicgii Harneaa. ?uite new Apply at 497 Seventeenth stroet, oorner of i, for aJJren of etable and frootn- n da 31 ^JOMETHin?~% o vv -a ^ i ERIOR HULLED O CORX?Tbeau ,s iiter. Laving rot theagency to aappiy Washington * or' rcetnwn with thia deliovte preparation of Corn, won id re?peetfa)ir aak of hia frienda. and the publio at large, to (Ml it a trial. Alao, Popped (Torn, plain and angared. WM> BRAPL Y, Agent, Pa. avenue, between 18th and 19th eta. N. B?MSr^faeturer of Marble Matties. Mo??menta. Table Topa, Jtz. A targe aaaortment itija on hand. oo 1" 3m Hm EAVY WOOL ROSE, SHIRTS A>0 DRAWERS,an* JJLMY SHIRTS, at S'i4 Pa ?T?rr?, back room, ar 355 D street, between *tth and 'ftth de? tf Ah ll kinds of pancy groceries and Sutler's Gootid oa kand auU lor ?? low bjr browmng a keating, del S^awtf S<3 Pa. avenue. near6th at JHUST RECEIVED TEN BBLS. 8. HOMINES superior OLD RYE WHISKY, eignt jeara warranted. Alao. prune Monoocahela Whiskies for ?aie at 333 Pa. avenue, by de I Stawtf pROWMNG & KEATINO. H^m FOR CHRISTMAS PR RENTS' AN l?K KRCH1 KFs, HAN0RERCHIEF8, HANDKERCHILFSS-Ali a rts, toca now an equalled, for ladies a~4 gentlemen-Jait the thin* for CbrMtma* Preaects. _ At THOMPSON'S, At E. A. Lake A Co.*a Marble Hall Bazaar, de an Under Btotb'i Hotel. JVT E W3-.NE WS-NF WS ? J??T Or !?*!), _ NSW YORK OYSTSR A/tb X ATI Nit 8A LOON. . The anderairaed beg respectfully to inform their friend* and the public BenrailT that^^y /?v the* ?ave opened their e-tabliabmeat^^A / ouN?w Urk ?t.. near 15. h ?. hall apare no raina to procara for oar aoatooieia the be*t the market eaa ti-~ ford. Partiee, faouliea and *ut>-r* aappued at the borteat n >tioe. Oar eatabliahment wiM be open daily. Sucdapa exeept*d. deK-lm* JHJEtAN A BWOID. G BALMORAL BOOTS., OAT Tiffed Doable aula Balmoral f 1 SB PaU Kid do do *o is im Glove Calf do #s m A ao, a! other atylea of Lad e* and Mitaea' I llalmnial Wiiota tmnkaanael a?i/1 * ?iaf inUewtj. J. MOfENTHAL., ^o. 16 Market t??aoe, Ja7 eo Penn. avenae, between ?th acd 8th eta. / V ISAAC HKRZBER6, A 1W1 TktOilrUMBMd XW1 9 0 PAWNBROKER. 0 0 #10,000 toMMUMoo ?ot4?to>iiv?r Waoiiee. Jewelry, Gnna and PiatoJe. 8^er Ware, ai u Wcarici Appare ?at the old stand, No. 3*1 C wtrfmt. fifcck of the National Hotel. Mmm <X asdiKh eta. de !> ?? fOLUMUJLA MARKET, V?V *f M*M, center 7it. J?S5S5frt<,j A u ,'rijs hie 3laa?rtar, wtmm \?j|iiiil? fcee?iag a ft rat rat*Mmuail its braachee. ae in Umm gone. He w?ll be hap^ to |toM htf oid frieaaa awl eaa toBm. Jl.J^-floodi Mat free of ihV|i to tv part at <?8 * C. MALLARD. ITHB WMMJ tfTAtt. m Friday mtniMg. PUgU off, pat U1MU...MM.J I Fl*l OOyl<i I 1 Tfl COplM.t ? V Tvcity-lvf i M I? It U Tar*, ably eoiWMtW'WMtlHWWm1 kU has made Tk* DmUf Immm Star elraalate a* generally Ummghoat the oouatry H3T Single copies (la wrappers) eu to ffotired at tbe counter. Immediately after the tone ofthe paper Price?THRKE CENTS. HELMBOLD'S GENUINE PREPARATION. " HtiHLT CO If CM NTM.A TM D " Compound Fluid Extract Buchn, A Pnutri mud SfcxJU Rtmu4f For Piiimi of th? BLADDER, RIDNEYS. GRAVEL. iM DROP 8ICAL SWELLINGS. Tht? VediOine Increases the power of Diteeiion, fc'd the a boor s crt? into heathy mUob. bf whioh the witut ok cauiioci de^neiuoc? itu t? i lixitTVKu trt racacMl, M well U rim AJ?D INFLAMMATION. HELMBOLDS EXTRACT BVCHV For Wftkr????i name from kxohim, Habita of Dioaipttio*. K?rl? Itdiaeratioc or A^aee, Attmdfd ttilk tk* Following Spmptoms: Indiapoait'.ot) to Kxerteon, Lou of Pow?-. f.naa of M"n>orv, Diffioalt? of Hrmthis , \V<?k Nervre, TnalilHi Hi-cror of Diwase, W?kcftiiu?? of Viaioc, P?i* in th? Vac !niv??r??. Laaaitudeof th? Mu?co ;*r M?tenr.. | Hot H&r.da, Flm>binf of l*? iW Dryneri of the ?kin, Eraptiont on the Fic PA! LID COCNTB^WCE. I'r.ee* eympt< ina, it * owed to c? ? n. whioh medicine tc v&rmt \j reim>TM. *oon follow* IMPOTENCY, FATUITY, EPILEPTIC FIT* Jh ami of vtkiek tkt Pattmu maf E<rj>irt Who can wj that t hey are not fre?aentiy to loved by ttaoee 'PEwrL " INSANITY AMD CONSUMPTION." Many are a* am af the caaeeof their anffering, BCT HUM WILL COjrtll. THK RECORDS or THE INSANE ASYLUMS And Ike Mtl?ukoly iMmtki by Co*fuwi?tiom, \ BUR AMPLI W1TNIM TO TBI TfcCTH OF TUB IMHW THE CONSTITUTION ON^E AFFtfCTKP min JHUA.'JH, Re< uir?a the aid of medioine to trrncibec nnd Invigorate the S* rtem hich HtLVUOLD'S EXTRACT BLCHl UMrM' It do*t A. TIUL WILL CONVINCE TBI HOST aKBrTlCAL. FEMALES- FEMALES-FEMALES, OLD OR YOUNG. SINGLE. MARRIED. OR CONTEMPLATING MARRIAGE. In Many Afttiion* Puuiiar 10 F*w**Ut the Extract Bnctm it nneauailed bj any ittrar rem ?<%. a* in Chloroaia or Retention. Irrtgiflanty Painfuiueaa. or t*up?re?aion of OvitoMri Evao nationa. Ulcerated or Soiiirroua state of the Utarua. Leucorrhea or Whitea, Sterility, and for all coispta" ta incident to U>" ?? . whether ariaing from Indiaoretioc, Habits of Diaaipation, or la tbe DECLINE OR CHANGE OF LIFE! Ill (thptoh* above. NO FAMILY SHOULD BE WITHOUT IT. T*k* no mor? Balsam, Mumr% m Daytuwi Mtdtetm for UnpUattmi ana Itenfem Dt statu. HELMBOLD S EXTRACT BUCHU crrui SLinKI U1SKASU In all tbeir At uttl? Kimbn LatUa or ao onange to Diet; No nooBTwlaii And no ixr?n ??. Itoaaaea a freen-nt deaira aid girts stranxtfi to Jrinata, thereby Reauving < 'batraotione. Preventing and Curing Stricture* of the UretJ.ra, Allaying fain and Inflammation, ao freqnnnt m the etaaa of diarmi. aitd expe .lag e*J Fouomomt, Duuutd, amd want out Manor. THoriAHDa vrort THOPaATiDa WHO HATE BEEN THE VICTIMS OF QUACE8, and who have raid iaery/M* to be eared m a abert time, have four.J thrj ware deoeivAd, and that tb? 'roiaoji" baa, by the use of"p*w*t/ml aif-imtmt/' bean dried up in tbe af atam, to break eat la aa ag grarated form, and PEhHAPS AFTER MAMMJA9M. 9 V** HELM HOLD'S EXTRACT BUCB9 aii tffMUom ud diMuei of Um IKISARY ORGANS, whether axiausc im MALI OR FEILALK, from whatever o?om onginaUac u4 no metier of HOW LON0 ITAAUIilO. DiiNMofUtM Orgui rnilrt lit* u4 ?t k Di(IRIC. HkLMtiOLD S EXTRACT. BUCUU IS THE GREAT DIURETIC, axd it la oermin to a*re toe cmitm nmi la DiNuea/tr wkttk u it rttomm^rndtd. intuci or m *o?r anaroasiaia an n?UABLa CBABACTBa vilI2?oooapany tbe bwIioibw. CKRTIF1CATE8 OF CUftBS. From S to 0 rearfrtaartt? frith Name* known to BC1KNCK AND FAMK. *PHYSICIANS'' FLKASMmNOTICE ww ua nan - ov "Bmam.' HELMBOLD'B KXTEACT BUCMU moompoMd of Bmcca,Cihttaud Jsaipar Iiii ? Miootod witt cj?at avi by a w??U>i AractMft. PREPARED iJT TACOO, BY H. T. HELMBOLV, Pmotioai ud AMurtioaJ Ckomiat. ud Soto Km BfUtVW Of HlLMBOLD'SeJUIUlVI PUPA&ATiOlift. AFFIDAVIT. uU'sjrtf ?5Wrf? ratissrwu being lia.y worn, dot* ?|. fcla ooatain bo naraoOo, ao amui.ot atMa iaiariaai dru?a, but are purely vei^b,?, ? ?. w _ B. T. HBLMHOL4X tfworr and ?u boon bod l*iur? m*. UiaMcoay W November, IBM. WM. pTAlBUHKD, lOermaL, Nmtt ?u. awn Um, PUla a * 'If # PHYSICIANS IN ATTENDANCE FROM b A M TO 8 ? M. rrtM II Ht wtut, m an Ur ?. 1*1) w*d U) any ftddr*M, SMarty |mM frw ptww ritioB. % 7 Ckmti?, DapeW 1M South TtttU MOT Cfcaatut Ptn MIWlftK OF OOWTIKFU1I AND BlfFKIXCirLMI) DMALMMM VA vko udMTor to diafoa* "of U?r "ote*r" trtiolM M He r*pat*UM MuM >T HtiwUUTt Bimii rrwpmmttmu, * - ** mSZXSZ oM bf a. S. Vim, X. 0. luu, Jn* Wow, ft. a ftu. ft. B. fiimmru, ft. C iwrwiiu. I *" .?' % ABVQftDUDOb?t tanoomiL AM* AVOID IMPOSITION ti Ulfu??tl pS? ' ^, li * M

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