1^ ' * J) ' ' " " I . , ' V?. XIX. WASHINGTON, D. C. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1862. N?. 2,799. ? THE EVENING STAR a PUBLISHED BVBELT AFTERNOON, (SUNDAY BXOEPTSOJ AT THE STAB. BCIUNNM, |if*p ?/ pnn*yiwi? m4 Dwwrt tt n W. D. WALLAGH. P?f*n rTTed la packages bT earrien tIKl yasr, or JJ e?ali pet month. To mail nbecrlhen the price la S3 JO a pear, to md^mut; SS for 4l Months; 11 for three month*; and for lem Hum thrre Booths at the rate of IS oeam a week. Sla gle copies, on cm; la wrappers, two csjrra. IT Adtiiiumeiti ahooVd he ml to the Arc before 13 o'clock otherwise they may aot appear until the aext day. 1FVAIR& IV nrnacvTiiira ? 111 i - ? wmvm vn a v tt Ccrrtsfondtru* of Tk* Star. Gborgitows, D. C.. Feb. 8, 1908. At a meeting of tbe City Councils, bald last Friday evening, In tbe Board of Aldermen tbe following bills and resolutions were passed : Resolution* In relation to small-pox; to pay claims of Wm Whelan.W D. Wallach, J. W. Birch, J. J. Mcquillan, J. W. Marll, the trustees of the poor and workhouse, and others; Instructing the committee before Congress to ask for power to levy and collect a water tax, fce.; appointing the M ayor a commissioner to represent the stock oi the to*a In the Canal Company; fixing the salary of the Clerk of the Corporation; abolishing tbe offiee of bridge-keeper at Little Palis bridge; est.VlUk < k ?? ? r inrrr new Minos in me marxct-nou^e; in relation to more rigid enforcement of tax collection*; and inquiring of the Mayor aa to the rental of the wharf at tbe foot of High street; and the u?ual annual tax bill. In the Board of Common Council, a bill providing for the Inspection and aeallng of gas-moten by an Inspector, to be elected by the Councils Immediately after the passage of the act, and on the first Mer>day In January annually thereafter; Mid Inspector to give bond In the snm of S900 for faithful performance of hia duties. and to be remanerated by a fee of fifty cents for each meter Inspected, to be paid by the person having It inspected. and a yearly salary of ?50 to be paid out of the gas light fund; and a resolution requesting the Mayor to haveplaccd at the head of tbe market house a hydrant for the purpose of cleaning that structure, were laid over A resolution orovidinv that from and after the first of April next no huckster renting a stand In tb# markttbouae sball be compelled to take ont a license, and a resolution providing for payment of the claims of E M. Linthicum A Co , F. Sc. A. H Schneider, Wm H. Teuney, R Ballanger, and \V H Chamberlain, were passed. The usual annual tax bill, reported by the committee of wavs and means, was taken up. [It provides for a" general tax of #5 cents on the one aundred dollars ] Mr. Marfcury moved to strike ont "85" and in* aert ** 70," thcs leaving the rates as at present Mr. Tenner opposed the motion, and took occasion to refer to the reduction of the expenses of the poor and workhouse, alluded to by Mr. Bangs at the last meeting of the board, which reduction Was, In his (Mr. T.'a) opinion, due to the superintendent, and not to the trustees Mr. Marbury read from the report of the committee to show that If the taxes the preaent year are not paid more promptly than thev have been heretofore, there will be at the end of the year a d-lclt of SIS,000. Mr. Tennv replied, and apoke of the inability of many taxpayers in the town to pay high ratea, and advocated a low rate, the collection of the ?m* to be promptly enforced. Mr Plck'ell thought if the rate w? reduced it would be a hard matter to reatore it again when nereaer.ry; but aa the committee of waya and iTT.ni h id investigated the aabject, and deemed Wren's auflcient, they meat take the responsibility. and be would vote for that rate, aa he had bo doubt if oae dollar on the hundred la levied it w-n!d a!; he expended. Mr i'.anea d iaei:ted from the view* advanced by Mr 1'...?re!l, and thought, aa the Corporation hid iwn for ?otue yeira gradually getting out of debt, they ought to keep the rate as at present. and tfcn* continue to reduce the debt. The redaction W2i a small I ten to the tax-payers, but a larire one to the Corporation- He proceeded to defend hii report lu regard to the Trustees of the Poor an t Work House Mr. Tennev spoke of 83-tOu saved to the Corporation by the generosity of the Goverment in establishing the Metropolitan Police, reducing the expenditures by that amount, while this S cents' reduction only made a difference of $2,000 in the receipts If It was not for the Government tax which is to be levied, the committee would not &ave advocated the resolution. Mr. Pickrell spoke of the lncreaa* of licenses as a reason why the rate might be saf*ly reduced. Messrs. Bangs and Marbury again advocated the amendment offered by the latter, when It wis lost by a vote of $ to X; and the bill at reported *JI parsed. A resolution Instructing the Collector to enforce eoliectifliipf taxes over-due; a resolution requiring strict compliance of tbe tiaa Light Company with the Law; and a resolution drirecting the Recorder to enter suit against J. Sheckella, tbe late Tax Collector, for arrearages duf the Corporation, were passed. A resolution from tbe Board of Aldermen, inquiring of the Mayo, whether the wbarf at tbe loot of High street had been rented by tbe Corporation. and, if so, to whom, was temporarily laid upon tbe table. Thb Invasion or East TsnnsssBB bt Union Taoop* ?The Somerset correspondent of the New York Tribune, writing under date of January 9, says: 1 trust that no newspaper strategists will have given vent to feelings of dissatisfaction with the failure of oar troops to keep close te the heels ot tbe enemy and pursue him Into Tennessee. Any one knowing, a* everybody here doss that there were do naini of crossing large bodies over the Cumberland, (the boat* used by the rebels being burned,) and that all the roads in this section oi the country have b-en rendered so absolutely impassable by the almost continuous wet weather of the last six weeks..as to render the transportation of adequate supplies even to this point impracticable. and that the country south of the Cumbe'iand is extremely rugged, poor, and eaten oat by the rebels, will not try to blame any commander for not quickly Improving the defeat of the enemy oy an advance into TenTi ssssn T sin KaBfov*r Mnm wnn (k>t . . i 'ii, uvvrcfci) oavuiv jvui icoucia tuat, In spite of all but in* armoun table obstacles, tn a wry few dava, portions of General Tbomaa's division will be on Tennessee aoil. General Carter left yosWday at the bead of 5,000 men, Pint and Second Tenneweo, Sixteenth Ohio, Forty-ninth Indiana, Third Kentucky, a battalion of Colonel Hardv Kentucky Cawlry, and Wbitmore'sBat* Wy,) in tb? direction of tb? Cumberland Gap, vii London and Barbouraville. His ultimate destination ia Knoxvllle, Tennessee. Gen. SchoepfiTi brigade (17tb, 3lst, 38th Ohio, latb Kentucky and Hewett's Kentucky Battery) will cross the river to-morrow at VVaitaboro, and mareb tc Monticllo. General Tbomaa will follow wltt twelve more regimests of infantry, tome cavalry and four batteries, in a few days. At Montlcello as a it a _ St. ? % _ m*. > m uen >-:ao',pa win tarn vo me len, ana ucn Thomas to the right, and Invade Tennessee ovei two diverging road*. TBI LATB AW?CL COIUIIT Accibkht in Ens lasd ?On the 16th alt. one of the most calami tou? cei-pit accidents ever recorded took plac< near Hartley, a few ml lee from Newcastle, En* land The pit waa one hundred fhtboms In depth and was continually subject to a vast Influx o water, apposed to be from the sea. By opening a level into aaotber pit, and tbi erection of a powerful steam-engine to pomp ou the water, it was at last kept under. It appear that the only entrance for the miners, as well a exit!for the ooal. wss through that nhaft. whirl had been sunk through loose earth la great part and had to he plan.-.ed all the way up Th? beam of the pumping engine broke aid l(a fall carried away the Timbers underneath whereupon the sides caved la, and filled up tha portion of the pit between the second level and tae bo toro This part had. Indeed, an extra shaft up which It la supposed the men wonld betalu themselves and be oat of danger of drowning Bat aa equally great danger met them there fro a the foal air. It ta believed that this penetrated the apartmen where they took shelter, as animals let down th< shaft subsequently expired In a short tins, and the n>?a refused to venture their lives when death appeared to stars them in the fsos. At Um * latest da'est dates, a wesk had elapsed withon Hading suzht of tbs SIS men known to be nndei ground, and their fate was considered settled < % i II DUCTlII.i SITUATION ?I Q6 KlClll&OM Examiner, of the 4th inst , polishes s lone Mil torn! bewailing the coadittoa of the Confederal tiwe. Itsaya: r"W? have > thousand proof* that the Sooth ern people are not eoAeiently al've to tb? no reset ty cf exertloa la the atruggle they are Involve* ia. Oar very victories have bnophi injury a70a the csoee by teaching at to d?v p?e the fa bile advenanr. The iaunenee saag nitude w his preparations for oar sahjngatlos Las excited no apprehension, and had Uttl< effect la rousing as to exertion We repose quietly In the lap of security when every tee mixj ui gjr umrv wu-.i oe iuimv to aci.ua." It tbloke 'bettor to Ight, even at the rlak of loola* battlee, thaa remain Id active to ill up inflor.oaa graves." It gom oa to reclle the tblDgi n*edfnl to pat an end to the war, aad prooo?*-a tt?e following j?Ft rat, ??W? moot Iref fcaniab trooi the country every at rung or la It who cannot v'*e a aattafectory account of hie Dorpoaoaand ohiacta here " Second, "For the whole commanl?? to threw tbeaMolvo* bear: aad aool IMo the ^raOce all the aelf-doolal that the ertoia P <r ' ' " 9 Winter Protection (or Flower Roots, kc. Beddisg-out Plahts.?If you wish to have fine perennials and annuals next spring, coyer your borders well with clean leaves, saw dust, or ehips and monld from your wood hoase. Thus protected, seed that have dropped from , verbena, mignonette, balsams and other annuals, will come up early and often rive new varieties. It is painful to walk up Hie paths in door-yards, and see the bulbs of lillies, hyacinths and tulips, washed out of ground or only covered with half inoh of earth. Do, girls, remember them, and pat on their night caps and put them to bed for the winter. Cover them up with something that will give them food, and in the spring tney will return yon thanks with glowing beauty and fragranee. Koses ?Many purchase rose trees, and set them, expeoting the first seaaen to bring a proration of flower*, and their failure to do ao ia a great disappointment. The nurseryman said they were perpetual bloomers, and would bear the winter in the ground, but the winter outs them down, aad ao they ory out against the florist who has deceived them, as they imagine. The troablo is Is themselves: surround your rose trees with a protection against ioe and snow, for their thorny stems hold more water than many other plants. Layer them eare fully, and oover with straw or oorn salks. If too strong to be bent, put wisps of straw around them and tie them with straw ropes. Then you will hare flowers on the old stocks early in soring, and a continuation of bloom through the season; but if suffered to freese down te the roots, half the season will pass (and sometimes the whole season) before they will be ready for flowers. Girls can do this as well as bovs ? Fi*U Hena and Bags. A farmer of oar acquaintance refused to keep hens, because he thought they did mere damage in the garden than they were worth. Bat his neighbor's hena scratched in his garden nearly as much as if he had hens of his own, notwithstanding that he was constantly driving them off. One day he erept cautiously near some hens, thinking to oaten one or two; and he watched their movements, and observed that they were picking something from j around the roota of a pear tree. Looking clo ser, he noticed they were destroying bugs. I Wlt/*Kino /Ian A rnmm -.J UZ ? --,f ?.v4u uo; iu u*/, UO DOU5UCU UIUiBdl that the hens destroyed myriad* of bugs and worms aronnd his vines, dahlias, rosebushes, and all his garden plants. At length, he concluded that poultry, vexatious as they were to him, were on the search for food, and since they feed on what was injurious to his gar J en he might put up with their trespasses. At last he rejoioed in the possession of a dozen or two fowls, to dig and scratch on his own aosount. He submitted to the least of two evils. Petato Vines. a ? * - AocoraiDg to the Massachusetts Ploughman, potato Tinea should be thrown into heaps and burned. fAr the most plausible theory in regard to the potato rot is, that it is caused by a very minute insect, not visible to the eye. By burning the vines, therefore, we may oatoh millions of them and send them where they oame from?for the vines are of but very little value aa manure, and their aahes are better than their stems buried in the soil. A very reasonable supposition in regard to the rot is, that it ia caused bv a noisonoui little ina?nt. tan minute to be readily discerned, yet numerous enough to oause destruction to that root which is almost the sole food of millions of our race. If, as we oonjeeture, a small poisonous insect is the cause, we can outflank and subdue him oj fire and water. I.et the vines h*v? tK? fir* ; and let the tubers, at the timo of planting, be dipped into potash water, to kill the little kniU that adhere to them. New Method ef keeping Applet. M R Thompson, of Miffliu county, PennsylrsiJa, packs his choice apples in dry ground piaster of Paris. Ihey are so packed as not to oom* in contact with each other. The plaster ; > - ciupi u;ou ?o lug KUUIUIUU gruuuu uiuier ior fertilising?not the calcined, used for making outs, moiels, 4c. It costs from $3 to $10 a ton, aocording to the locality, distance from the quarries or seabord. The present retail priee in New York is abeut $10 per ton. Of coarse the plaster is just as good to sow on your land alter using it to pack apples in. Its effect oa the apples is precisely tne ?ame as if hermetically sealed. All the flavor is retained until the moment they are taken out, and they will keep an indefinite time. They should be i kept in a dry place. A Richmond Editor in Baltimore?The Richmond Dispatch says the local editor of of the ' D J -1 J *3 1 ? - ? ? mcuinonu E?aquirer racrauj TlllKfl iJalllmore, and passed the Federal line* withoutanv difficulty. "His report of the prevailing sentiment of i the people of Maryland, gathered from reliable source, Is most encouraging. He represents that fully nine-tenths of the people of the State and of the city of Baltimore are earnest sympathizes with the Southern views." Bscars or Slaves ?A L>cal correspondent of 1 the Norfolk Day Book writes a complaining article relative to the recent escape of slaves from that city. He says tbeae escapes are made through i Instrumentality of secret societies in Norfolk,who ' held their meetings weekly and In open day. He (- tiuines me T?iae oi con ira San da recently > escaped at 9*0,000. > tp*A stock broker of Parl? has just retired, i uid, ia addition to whatever profit he may hare > made, has sold the good-will of his establishment for 000 sterling. _ J OFFICIAL. f rpREABUEY DEPARTMENT, X Fsbevakt 4, 1863. HoLDsas or Bonds of tbu United States dated August 10, 1861, and payable three years from * date, are hereby notified that provision is made | for the payment of the Coupons of semi-annual in far rat wKi/?k Km* m* A i ia am 1 aiw ' A ?. ? W..W. WWVWMW wuv WH kite 1VIU 1UVU1I1I, in I eoia, agreeably to tbelr tenor by the Treasurer ol the United States st Washington, or by either ol the Assistant Treasurers at New York, Boston, and Philadelphia. All such Coupons, together with schedules showing the number and amount of each Coupon and the aggregate sum of each parcel, must be presented for examination and verification at least three full business days before payment. 8. P CHASE, fe 6-tlJKh Secretary of the Treasury. Treasury department, FsBSvamr 4, 19M. Notice is exist eivsH of the readiness of this Department to redeem tbe Treasury notes payable la eae year from date, authorised by the 9 act of Congress approved December 83d, 1867, and k 4k. ? ?? v*- * * * 7 ?0o m. trwuiy now* pvyaoiB in nxiy city* from 1 date, authorised by the act of Congrew approved r M March, 18.1. Interact on Treoeory notoo of the above Ucuee ^ wttl ceeae on the 7th day of April next by tonno . of theoo not? respectively. fo 6-Up7 ' "pvEPAJlTMBNT OP BTATB, * U Wasbi?stoii, January to, ldflg. The Secretary of Mote will hereafter receive t Member* of Congress on h?lniM on Saturday*, - ? ?????m mm ostuliuy, Ul UH 01 BUt month | JM t14l WILLIAM H. BE WARD. ' TTTAR DEPARTMENT, W JmaT ti, lun. Oftsnss, That tha War Department will be eloaod Tuiilaya, Wedaeadaya, Tharadaya and , PrMUye agalnat all ether heataeea hat that which relatea to active military operation* la the fleid. Saturday* will he devoted to th* hustoeaa of Senate** and RayraaaatatlTei. Mooday* to the boalaeei of the PehUe. EDWIN M. STANTON, j )e IMC 9wMry of War. I TELEGRAPHIC NEWS. From Teaaeue*. TH* irillXDn Of FORT HElfBT?PU*?CIT OF THE REBELS?REPORTED TREACHER Y AMOKS THEM Padccah, Ky., Feb 7 ?Gen Smith on the weat, and Gen. Grant on the east aide of the river, are pursuing the retreating rebels. It is reported and credited by some of our oUlcers that the rebel troops from Fort Henry were not tine to the rebel cause, but took advantage of the opportunity offered by the attack to run away from a fig at that was distasteful to them. FORT DONELSON TO BE ATTACKED. Louisville, Feb. 7.?A dispatch from Gea. Halleck to Gen. Buell, thia evening, says: " We have taken Fort Henry. The enemy has An Pwrla laavl nrr mrt nf hla rnina VU A * ) ae?i*>U|| V4 Hi* KHU?< Oar cavalry are in pursuit of him. T5en. Grant will attack Fort Donelsen to-morrow." Louisvilli, Feb. 7.?Three large steamers? the Bee. J. Adams,E. H. Fsirchildsand Battleleft here for the Cumberland and Tenne?ae rivers thla evening. All is quiet along the line of the Louisville and Naabvllle railroad. The .Memphis Appeal, previous to the surrender of Fort Henry, contained the following: 4> Fort Doneison, with its 3,000 heroes, will be held against all opposition, there seems to be little doubt. More solicitude is felt about Fort Henry, in the first place it is built in a low place, which is easily commanded from a high hill on the opposite soil. That hill is now in possession of our forces, and if we lose it, Fort Henry cannot long hold out. thomrh th?r?> urn nrnvlslnna pnouirh there to last our forces for months. Those In possession of Tort Henry have resolved to light outside of the intrenchments. The water at the fort is said to be within a few feet of our magazine, and within six feet of two of our largest guns, and at last accounts the river was still rislag." thx flight or thk cox fkdkkatxs from fobt hsnry ? anothir capturx of gfxs, etc Cincinnati, Feb. 8.?Special dispatches to the Commercial and Oazptte give additional details of the capture of Fort Henry At the time of the attack the rebel infautry were in their camp eating dinner. They abandoned everything, leaving one thousand shot guns, and all their camp equipage and clothing behind them. In pursuing me enemy, major racisiuiougn, oi lioi. Uiciey s cavalry, captured six gun*, and Col John A. Logan captured eight gun* and thlrty-three prisoner*. advance or ?bn. Thomas's division into bast tbnnessbb. i Cincinnati, Feb. a special Indianapolis dispatch to tha Commercial says that General Thomas's division Is said to have made a forward movement, and will Invade East Tennessee at three different points simultaneously. General C uter goes through Cumberland Gap; Gen. Sctao^nff bv th* r^ntral mntu anH Thomas will cross at Mill Spring. They will advance Immediately on Knoxville, where thev will take possession of tbe railroad, cutting off supplies and communication with tbe rebel government. LATER FROM FORT HENRY. ADVASC1 or thk 7rdsral gckboats TO da!iV1LLX. Cincinnati, Fe -? 9 ?Special dispatches to the Gazette and Commercial dated Fort Henry, 8th February, give the following intelligence: Directly after the capture of Fort Henry the gunboats Lexington, Tyler and Connestoga started up the river with Instructions to proceed as far as tbev saw fit. Yesterdav the Carondelet, In charge of Cols. Webster, Regains and McPherson, of General Grant's a tat}', made a reconnoissance as far s? the bridge of the Memphis and Clarksville railroad, at Danville. They found that quarters had been built at the bridge and occupied by some troops There was also a large amount of array supplies and commissary stores, wagons, &.c , at Danville. The bridge was partially disabled by the first gunboat which went up the river. Another of tbe piers was then crippled to prevent the passage of train. Only ?lgkt m c bautureQ VJ lilCKfyTS Cavslry and Col. Logan's Troopers, Instead of fourteen, as first stated. Nearly all tbe guns were spiked with telegraph wire, which can easily be removed. They are brass 6 pounders, and in good oraer. A11 the prisoner* taken, about one hundred in number, were sent to Cairo yesterday. The amount of property captured will exceed in value ?1.000,000. Reconnoissances have been made by Colonel Logan and others to within a mile of Fort Donelson. Gen. Grant and staff will make a reconnoiaunce this afternoon beyond Danville. The War in >ll?sour?. TBI FRDKRAL ARMT C05CISTR A.T150 FOR A. DKCISIVX BLOW. RoLLA. F^b 0 ?Thp nuuri frnm tha dicates that preparations for a decided blow against the enemy are nearly completed. The force* for the movement are nearly all concentrated at the point whence It 1b intended to move against the adversary. In a few days the whole command will probably be on the march westward. Gen. Steel's and Gen. Asboth's divisions have reached Lebanon, and Major W right's batallior of cavalry has removed lourteen miles west ol that point. Gen. Davis' brigade was reported to be crossing the Osage river on Wednesday, and a portion o!
it was expecttd to arrive at Lebanon on Thursday. on* of Major Wright's scouts reports that Gen Price has made a speech to his troops, telling them they were surrounded, and that thev mm fight or surrender, and that they all decided t< fight. Price ia said to have been heavily rein forced from Arkansas, and to have collected larg< supplies of provisions on the road leading fron Springtteid to Fayetteviiie. Capt. Wood had arrived at Waynesviile win 37 rebel prisoners, including five Captains, taker between Lebanon and Springfield. The War ia the W*at-M?vemeata ia Kea tacky. Ciwcinwati, Feb. 8 ?Gen. Wilson'* dlvlnloi left Nw Haven on Thursday, and advanced t< Green River above Mumfordsvllle. Gen. Thorn as's advance was at Montlcello. They could no proceed further, owing to the condition of thi roads THe country around wis comparative!] deserted The 48th and 53d Indiana regiments have gon< to Cairo. AMtatant Secretary of War Scott waa at Indian 1 a poll on Thursday, on an official visit, and Lei for Kentucky yesterday. Gen. Wallace's division haa left Smlthland fo Port Donaldson, on toe Cumberland river. . On the receipt of the news of the capture of For Henry, the Ohio Senate adjourned. A rumor that Gen McClellan haa been super aeded in the chief command of the army cause , much excitement. Resolutions calling on the government for ac tlve, energetic and earnest warfare, will be offeree 1 In the Ohio House of Assembly to-day. War la Kansas. Liavixwoith, Feb. 7.?The lower House o the Kansas Legislature, by a vote of 80 yeas to ' naya, to-day passed a resolution requesting tlx President to appoint Lane a Major General, anc give him the command of the Southern expedi uon. w Rebel Prlssnera Captared at Still Sprlag, Locisvillxi, Feb. 8.?Forty-six prisoners cap tured at Mill Spring were brought here to-night including Lieut. Carter, of the Twentieth Ten nasses, and three Lieutenants of other rebel regl menu. The Halae Legislature. Aoovsta, Me., Feb. 7.?Mr. Smart* reeolvea. slightly amended, In flavor of confiscating, libe ? niwj uuiug ioe iisTo oi reoels, IX 11 be a Military neceeelty, have paeeed the Senate today by a vote 84 agalnat 4. The Bitlir Expedition. Boitoa, Feb. 8.?Tbe ablpa Pearl, I da bo and North America, with troope and etoree. forming! part of tbe Butler expedition, aalled tbis forenoon for Ship Itland. COIN WANTED! Tbe Highest Pnoe paid for vvuv Anil B I L V K K Bpbcii Fo* Baiim Sums to Bcit. UWII JOHNSON * CO., BANKER 8, Pi.iMiTLTA.HU Arava, jfttt-tf Corner Tebtfe itr??c SISsmk" TREASURE'S MONTHLY STJ SAotcing the amount to kit credit, at tke dates o Treasury, and with tke seneral Assistant Treas far w/iirJt drafts have been issued prior to the 4 and tke balances remat*t?? at tke same date sul and from depositories, ordered by tke Seeretar tredtted; and also tke amounts to his credit nt Hint and branckes, and tke amounts %eitkkeld mow under insurrectionary control. In what p!aoe. Treasury of United states, Washington. D. C... ?! Assistant Trpmiinv. Hnston. Assistant Treasurer, New York, New York Assistant Treasurer, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania? Assistant Treasurer, St. Louis, Missouri Assistant Treasurer, San Francisco, California ? Depositary at Baltimore. Maryland ? ?. ??. Depositary at Buffalo, New \ ork...? . ? Depositary at Cincinnati, Ohio ?? ?? . ? pep< sji?ry at Louisville, Kentucky ? _? Depositary at Pittsburg. Pennsylvania ?. ? Depositary at Chicago, Illinois. Depositary at Detroit, Michigan . Depositary at Kails ofHt. Crotx, Wisconsin . Depositary at Omaha Citr. Nebraska. Depositary at Olympia, Washington ? Deposirarv at Omaha City, Oregon, (GilmoreJ..._. Depositary at Fal'sof?t Croix,( Kn/mert.) Depositary at Baltimore^ - Depositary at Cincinnati (Sherlock)... Depositary at Louisville, (Haldeman Overpayments... - ?. 81 Overdrafts Treasury of thi United States. Overdrafts Assistant Trwunnr. N?w York. V Overdraft* Assistant Treasurer, St. Louis. Mia Overdraft* Asststant Treasurer. San Fiancisoo Overdrafts Depositary at Baltimore...... Overdrafts ? ........ ? ? .... / Transfer! ordered from Assistant Treasurer, N< Transfers ordered to Treasury of the United Sta 'Jransiers ordered to Assistant Treasurer, Phili ?ransfers ordered to Assistant Treasurer, St. L ransfers ordered to Assistant Treasurer, San F Transfers ordered to Depositary at Pittsburg, F Bullion Assay office of the United States. New York. Mint of the United States, Philadelphia. Pa.,? Branch mint of the U nited States, San Franoiaoo, Ca Transfers ordered from thd Mint of the United & U N A V A J In States note under J Branch n int of the United States, Charlotte, N. C? Branch mint ofthe United States, Dahloneea, Ga... Branch mint of the United States, New Orleans, La Assistant Treasurer. New Orleans. Louisiana.-?. Asm* ant A'r< ?-ur-r. Chvleston. South Carol na.. Depositary at Richmond, Virginia ? Depositary at Norfolk, Virginia?....... _ Depositary at Wilmington, North Carolina? Depositary at Savannah, Georgia..?....... Depositary at .Mobile. Alabama. Depositary at Nashville,Tennessee... . Depositary at Galveston, Texas Depositary at Little Rock, Arkansas. Desositary at Tallahassee, Florida...... ??. Tota Add amount of trangfera a a ? r a?ra ' i/ouuciaiiiuaui ui urcruran.. ... ?. ?. .. Amount subject to draft Tkiaivit Department, Feb. 6.1862. I ________________ EYE AND EAE. i No. aar Pennsylvania avenue, OPPOSITE ! willard'd hotel. ? AAa.ian4 -a i iftuilni tftiiu AuriBi? DR P. A. VOfl MOSt HZISkER, From Clinton Plaoe, New York. has armed in tfce f oity and opened his offices at 22T PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE, where he oan he ocnsnlted on Maladies of the EYE AND EAR requiring medical and sargioal treatment ' Dr. von Moschziskib is the inventor and intro> duosr into the medical praotioe of the ETHERIAL EAR INHALATOR, for the treatment of obstinate eases of ' DEA FNESS AXD NOISES IN THE HEAD. . Ha is also author of the letWa pnblithed in the New York and Philadelphia papers 1 treatini on the prevention of DEAFNESS FROM THE FIRING OFCANNON, f e. Dr. Von M. haa tor to* paat fourteen jeara devoted hia special attention to the i TREATMENT OF THE EYE AND EAR, > And poaaeeaea the teetiraoniala of aome ot the beet known publio men in the Union, who have been t moat auooeafully treated by him for the RESTORATION OF SIGHT f HEARING. R ? A D. [from Prnfettor Monkvr. Baltimore ] "I have this day teen Mm Wise, her sight perfectly restored. I am happv to express my oonvlo tion that by jour skill and judgment she has been saved from the greatest deprivation thit oouid have befallen her/' [From the Hon. Senator FugV] To Dr. Vott Moschziskvk : I am greatly obliged for the interest you have manifested in my case of DftAfnAia nH iKaakill witk mam ?.uv?>? wx ?iv ? (( witii wuiua yu? iivto mcbivu my oaae.&ndl have do doubt that by careful observance of your direoUooa, my haansc will be permanently restored. O. H.PUGfl. IFrom Jo km tTLea*, Jr., torn 9f ike Horn. Judge oj r the V. 6. Supreme Court J I It is well known to my nu neroua friends that 1 have been deprived of mr hearing for manyyeara. 1 am hnppv to atate tnat 1 nave, t hanks to Dr. Von Mosobxiaker, entirely recovered. My hearini ia f nowaaacuteaaever. JOHN M'LRAN. Jr. y For aeveral y jars I suffered from deafness. Dr. Von Moaohsiaker restored my beauoc. at. Lome, Sept. 7,1831. JOSEPH YEAT8. Dr. Von Moeohiisker moat anooeaafully operated on my eyes, end Denefitted mt sight exoeediogly, GEORGE H. C HENRY. 8 U Louia, Sept It, 1868. .JLetter/rom Rev. J. J. Mull on.] u*. v on. MoiCHZiaKER?Dear 8ir?Among i thoe* Who hare been benefitted by jour alriUful treatment, in diaeaaee impairing the aunt, it uorrti me great pleaaure to add the teebmoiaal of my gratitude to the list of your patient*. My ngbt vai eo mnoh impaired during the jaal eighteen month* that I oould not raeognise the featsree of a friend atanding near me. I tender you thu i acknowledgment of yonreminent akH and suooeea in the treatment ol your obliged and grateful friend. I J- J- MULLON, Keotor tt. Patnok'a. The original of the abore. and hnndreda more teetimoniala, can be aeen at ill. M.'a rooms. Patienta wfahlng their fhrnily ahyaioian to aooompany them tj witneaa operation* or for the i purpoeo of eoaaultabou are at liberty to bring them. , Itedicai men vuf t* at all timea weleoined to witneaa Dr. Von M 'a operationa, and examine come of the inetrumente he ha* introduced for the feoiiitation of Opthaimio and aural Surgery. ' ArU fioiai Kyea inaerted without causing any yaln HJMSBL - - - viuuv uvui mns ik.in.wiy, ra. ih inn 3 m frtfi im aar Pennsylvania avknuk. f-JREAT ATTg ACTIONS.?Grand ni?h lor * n-i? <11?.> VI7BITS CAMBRICS AND MUSLINS IN tra rtyr? kTEMEMT, JANUARY 27, 1962. f tkt several last returns, ?i specified below, in tkt urers and designated depositories; and tke amounts late of tkis but not ytt reported as paid, iject to draff, and also tkt amounts of transfers to y of tkt Treasury, but not yet reported as paid or w unavailable, bring tke amounts deposited ut tko by Assistant Treasurers and Depositaries in States Drafts drwwi> Total amount Balance nV on deposit*. f r j?t to draft. payment I ,T79 914 ?1 -_-.--.i - -_-? ? ? . . , . s2,*ou,c a ui W JHSI 81.S9Tt.09fl 38 199.CSI 93 M*,7?3I6 _ v: B1M'9 I* S4MT7 45 574.9J1 70 83/?548 1,4T3,836 04 sa^ssa - 6rt,?s7? ? l: 4,625 21 2i,4t? 63 KB,916 86 . ?83 05 227 60 3U4I 761 .T*2 47 S?,40" 73 7*08.301 74 , . 296. 00 TT 251 929 M 44,1*0 41 _ 47,51194 31.629 4? 15 832 46 17. 124/43 49 2,7*3 M 121,37? 51 *,<W 39 1*11 83 5 6 K ?. * ? * 1 ?*^88 42 ? ? l|fl8S 42 .;... 479 31 49 70 429 61 516 79 ? 516 79 9,210 40 1 9.2t? 4? 6,C<W 01 6 00)01 -VT.... 20 79 .? U18 61 96?>7 . 1.022 44 *,446 91 699 74 * 1,747 17 C?Q OlK CU - ? 85.U9.2S9 14 $6,414,0? 50 ' >8,113.457 7* ir--: - #f.955,54S M 0w \ ork. - ? 2*551.775 09 ouri ?8^0 51 , California? 225 001 15 a m * r* ? ? ? ? ? m m 2 ) ' 0 - - ? ?6 378.144 tl ?w York. New York ... ? $f9".'00 on ,te?, Washington, D. C? ? f S50.000 00 kdeiphia. ra 500.0U0 w oui?, Missouri.... . . 1,5(10 0 0 00 'ranoisoo, Cal ..... 445/>oo<o a* ? ?-?. ? - ????? ? ?.< 200,000 00 32;j?.oo(i oo t Fund. ... fanajisoo'. t*tt?5isoo - 3W.654 16 S&ifiM 16 J-.- 500,000 00 300,000 00 31,102,167 16 - fl.Kg 167 16 ltat??, Philadelphia, Pa ioo.ooo i0 I L A B L E . rruurr?cttonary Control. 5?500 37 27.960 < 3 ' ? S89 267 46 ? 3R9.367 46 146^38 74 22,108 83 12> 5? '? ? jfSSS 2389 01 lV,7< 8 SO ? M 1 062 70 10.732 ?8 ... 6,(^8 80 7a7 <? 5.S51 78 - 4 874 11 1,15! 85 S,7^2 S6 5.456 10 14.*69 ?5 4 880 83 ?61 95 4.618 33 It'*? 25 1,805 73 51 rStJ 2Q u v?. >a J 1,10/ in 879 66 era 66 717,390 09 90,785 98 626 8)4 11 ?7 439,046 33 $6,534 015 57 94 S4J.42' 05 2,105.000 00 t 6,9?7.4<? ?* ? ? * i???> ^ 3 8 1^^ 17 >?- ?>? ? t ? ?? ? 9 F# b 10-lt | WASHINGTON, D. C., JUIGiRT, IMS. REMOVAL. A. BIMIJVGER & CO. MAT* Fi ?3 m; oved to 819 PENNSYLVANIA AYENIE, oppoaiTi WILLARDS' HOTEL We Invite the attention of oar fritnds and trons to the Oard below: No. 819 Pennsylvania Avkxvs, > (oppotitt Willard't Hot*l,) J The Subscribers, having opened a Branch Establishment In thla City a few months since, and feeling encouraged by the liberal patronage already received from lta friends and the lovers of pare and genuine WINES, LIQUOR?, and other article* In their line, have determined pon a continuance and extension of their basl uvw. M. UV1I WWV1NUCUV clUVTBCOt? FINE COGNAC BRANDIES (of varlooa age, brand*, and dlstrlcte.) BOURBON AND SCOTCH WHISKIES, JAMAICA RUM, GJN8, Ac , Al*o, several valuable Tonlca, Bitters, and Stomachics, which are remedies for bowel complaints, fever and ague, hpaliar It an/1 IKa HV* MADEIRA, SHERRY A PORT WINES, CLARETS, BURGUNDY, CHAMPAGNE AND GERMAN WINES. HAVANA 8EGAR8, Of all Varieties and Prleea. FINE NAVY AND OTHER CHEWING TOBACCO. ALSO, PICKLES, 8AUCE8, CHEESE, PRESERVED MEATS AND FRUITS, SARDINES, VINEGARS, 8WEBT OIL, Ac., Ac. The Stock wu particularly elected to nit the ffuti of Hotel-Keeper*, Sutlers, Restaurateurs, Ac. They are invited to visit the establishment, which if under the dlreoilon of Mr. Job. P. Wilson. Owing to the fact that they Import most of the articles direct, and to their many business facilities, they are enabled to oftat their stock Goods at ery low prices. - Your obodlaat trrranU, i. BIHINGER k CO., wjMrtri / Fvrtign Liqvrt, f c. ) 11-tf nlw You 4.KB WullMIOI. LOYKLL, COLL?8 * CO., WHOLESALE GROCERS, 86 Front Btroot, Nov York, ud 11* ? Btroot, Washington. D. C. (boat WillMd'a BoUij Hatui aUrtod * teaaa* oX oar Nn York MtabliskjMat la tti? city, w ianta 8*tUrt, gro?ri. liiiwMfwn, Ml AM Xnf*?, to Mil and wli oar itoifc vU*k to wtn aasortad and aoapriMd offoodi oftta baat?aallty. W? toka fdare for aartoiaf to 9?r lit*, aad axaaato Mtotf % I' m 1 TH1 WMLV 8TAE. Vm^ BWtH. Slag)* MfT, proioi^M^Jl ? Fll copies ?? ? ? ?? ? 4 H Vfll miif t ? W Wiily-|fi wpiSBe # ### # # B il dTSlngle copies (la wrap part) aaa to fof t*r paper Crloe?THREE CENTS. I ^^? HELM HOLD'S GENILNE PREPARATION. HWHLY CO/fCElfTRATMD" Compound Fluid Sztrmot Bioht, A fMitwi ?U BfciJU Rfmtii FWDIMMKIM BLADDER, IIDNEVf. GRAVEL. u4 DROfSICAL SWELLINGS. . |8U?i3iSsi9SB I?T '"on ? >?* *1 Dlmiiu^ h-*r> IsdiaoretiAB or AbMO. ~ Attmdtd with tkt gywpl?i : ( dinpositicn to Kaerfcon, Low of Power, Lou of M smorr, Difficulty of Rreot i. eg, Wnak Nei ii, d| . Horror of D>m?n, \ UiflltM, Dimness of Vim on, Pm in the Universal Lassitodeof the Mmculir S??tens, Hot Hindi, hluahinc of the Bqdf, Dtjlm of the Skin. 1-ruptioos on the Faoe, pa.li.rd covlttkwaitcc. TbaM ifmpu ini, it ?t;owod to to ?a, vhieh tkli medicine lnvumbiy rmorM, soon fo.lova IMPOTENCY.FATUITV, EPILEPTIC F1T?. to mm of %tk*ck tkt fatitmt may ?c^ri. VV ho i\A.n K&? lhat (K mrm ar? ?A? ^ lowe<fby those "n*wrL disease*,"""" "INSANITY AND CONSUMPTION." Mis? are a*ai? attbe uouof their suffeum. rr NONE WILL CONVKM. THE RECORDS or THE INSANE ASYLUMS A*d tk* MdnukGli Dtatkt 6? ConiHiw. IliX iKFLI WRRlll TO TBI TBCTH Of TBI MHiTIMk THE CONSTITUTION ONCB AFFECTED WITH ORGANIC WEAKNESS, eqoirea the Bid of medicine to etreacthea sad Invigorate the Systea hioh HELMBOLD'B EXTRACT BUCHU lw?W%deN YBIAX WILL COVVIXC* TBB INT SiaTTlOAX. FEMALES-FEMALES- FEMALES, OLD OR YOUNG, SJNGLE. MARRIED, OE CONTEMPLATING MAKKIAGE. In Many AJftciions Pttuhar to FtmnUt the Extract Buc u is di.mu&1!^ by an; other remedy, at in Chlorosis or Keteutioo, lrr<fakanty PainfL'ne*'. or BoppreseuM of Ovatomart Eva*, uatiocs. I loeraieu or Sohmoas etate of til* L tarn?, Leucorrhea or Whites, Sterility. and fur ail oc;nplaii)ts incident to the e<?. whether ? lj from Indiscretion, Habits of Diesipation, or ta the DECLiyE OR CHANGE uF LIFE'. SKS SYMPTOMS ABOT*. NO FAMILY SHOULD BE WITHOUT IT. XIkt ?w? Em'mm, Mtreur^. m Unpltummt Mtdxctn* Jot Uni leatant mud XKiiam, HELM BOLD S EXTRACT BVCSV cm SECRET 1> 16 EASES Ilnal; Uwlr At uttl* Kxmm Lottis or no oil*of ut D.K; No imwnwmi Andm* hi. fit mm ?. ltcanaea & fre^ti -ot detue a d five* streacth to l'rinat\ therfuy Keinovir.j < bet ructions. Prevent id ' kiid I'urinr filrmfariu of Um lruft AiUyins : ar: ai.d Jr. flam manol.m freqnent in the eiaaa of dtctt.oa, and c-ipe i?g +M DistatuL, mnd t*crm out Matttr. THOCSARDf UTOX THOCIARM WHO HAVE BEEN THE VICliMB OF QUACKS, and who have paid heavy ftr* to beearod m a abort time, have found th?r were deceived, and that U?e "roieoK" t.a*. by the use if'rciwrful astnmgmSs been dried up in Jie a/ateui, to break oat IB an M. I rarated form, and PERHAPS AFTER MAM&1AVM. ae HELM DO *,0*8 EXTRACT BVCftV all affection* aa? diaetaea o f the IKI XAKY Vfteuia, wketfcer exiatinj m RlALIt OR FKR1ALB> from h*tar?r an to rr,,?rttinx bo matter of UiW LO.Xi tTAADLIQ. DiMMM?!t i9?9 O-f&cc rf^ulrr the tid ot ft IhV&STIC. HELMBOLD'B EXTRACT BVCHV US 7H? GREAT DIURETIC, and it lgesrtfcia to h*vo the <!??tred offool ta l).?s>ar?8/ot which it it TtcoiamtntUd, ITIOUCI or TBI MOST ui?po*auu in %9UlABlal CBAKACTKS wiKJftOOomjfcLT tfco aediomea. CERTIFICATES OF CURES. From 8 to 0 yeftrt' nudlBf with Ntnn taown to SCIENCE AMD FAME. 4 M P 1/Yff 7T7d ht C?? Pf v J cr* ? irn^rnv ? * a bSAUA ifVliV A. WB XAKB "MO aXCKXT" OF ' l??*BDIBHTi." HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCUU ltorimpoMdofiiEcbu.Cutobcand Juniper Bernee, elected with [iM; care by a oom^etent firitfiiL PREPARED IX VACUO, BY H. T. HELHBOLD, PiMbial and Analytic*! Chemiat, and Sola Manufacturer of HXLMBOLD 50X5UIKS PEXPARATI0H8. ATFIDATIT. Personally appeared oeiire me. aa Alilw? ol the c ty of Phi -adett. T. HnutnoLD, wuo being duly awern.doft any. his preparation* oo? tain no narootie.no mercury, or other mjariona dr uct, but are purely vocable. TT. HELMHOLD. ..J ... K.?r.K^<4 M ?n>. I X <1 AI DVUIli ?uu uuaviiuvu ill-. vuaj wi NoTtmbw.lM. Wfcl. F. Aldtrman, Ninth at^above Kmc, rki a PHYSICIANS IX ATTENDANCE FROM 8 A. M TO 8 P. M. Prlc* SI ft Wttli, or ill Ur >?. Delivered to B-J BddrMa, Mcirttf ptctr-. tea ohwiltiw. d<lr?M iott*rB tor i&JoraBUoc. in oob&<1? m H. T. HKLMBOLU. CUmitl, Doyot, IN Boitb ImU il, 0?tow CfeMtn*I Hfc* t? UK WARE OP OOVMTEEPK1A0 AND UNPRINCIPLED D* ALLAH who oodMTor to dimo?? "of to*' own' "ottoor" nrticlm ob use r*MtN^ - iUiBw t r/,iMk 11z1 ? rr !! m ? ? ? ? E*tr* i Bmt ?, h ft it SarMfwMt, old by P. B. Wiin, Z. 0. #iuuji, J?n Wiui, a. C. Fui, ft. 0. EitTwims, ?. o major, d. b. Clau,kmru * i ! ?j>. BAHTD XLX DMVQQ18TB MVMMYWRMMM* UK VOl ULUObDl TAJtivo oxom. AMJP AVOID mFowvion ?i xroMia v mWQtwmwmim* * r st fl ^