Newspaper of Evening Star, March 22, 1862, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated March 22, 1862 Page 1
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' i 0 ' / , . 'f^f^SE^s^issf^s^Essa^ssssis^ss^sssssssBBssssssESSSsssssssssssssssssssssssss^sBsi^wsMrsss^KBssBsssssssi . -j?.?rrt .t . .'i tu v..--.-;rp i , ,7" * ~1 . _ ' ?., .. .... . ^^Lyr ) H ^aL |v ^L- |?i B t i 0 t i ;? -. * * ' ? V?. XIX. WASHINGTON, D. C.. SATURDAY, MARCH 22, 1862. N-. 2,834 * i 7*i - ' THE EVENING STAJ^j 'VBUBUBD BVBRT AFTERNOON, (SUNDAY KXCEr/feD.) AT THE NTA& BDILDI1M, fcw ?f iiwm mmd Eitmfih ft. IT vV. D. WALIiAOH. ftpera served la packages by carrlera at S4 a year, or 37 oenta per aacatto. To mall anbecrlben tte price la S3M a year, to adeaw#,- 93 for tfx toatba; SI for Out* moattoa; amd for Leaa tai ikree aoa ha at the rate of 11 enta a weak. 81a fie eoplea, o* a caitT; la wrappers, two imt. CT" Adti tTtamiNT* ahould toe aent to ttoa Mce before lx o'clock aa.; otherwise the? may lot appear until the next day. a???? Haw Mr. Beer her Loat his Boota. The following ia in Henry Ward Beocher'a boat rein The difference between 7 and 8 ia not very groat; only a single unit. And yet that difference has power over a man'* whole temper, convenience and dignity. Thoa, at Bn ffalo, I my boou were set oat at night to be blacked. In the morning no boots were there, though all the neighboring rooms had been served. I IBU|, 1 1*UK IWltC. A piuiljf uuwi ?uoiri/ flight o'clock. going out at nine, breakfast to b? eaten, and no boots jet " Th* waiter came, toek my somewhat emphatio order, and left. Every minute waa aa hoar. It always is when job are out of temper. A man in his stocking feet, in a third story of a hotel, finds himself restricted in locomotion I went to the door, looked up and down th? hall, saw frowsy chambermaids; saw afar off the master of the ooal scuttle; saw gentlemen walking in bright boots, unconscious of the priTiloges ther enjoyed, hat did not see anyone coming with my uwu. a u?rui?u scrvaai ?i longia camt?, round nod ruddy-taced. very kind and good natared honest and stupid. He informed me that a gentleman had already taken boots No. 78 (my number.) He 1 J V A. L! A.1 L4 *_ _ - A. 1 _ wouitt Quni aim ?p, inougui no was at orcaKfast Here was a new vexation. Who was the man who had taken my number and gone for mj boots ? Somebody had them on, warm and nice, and was enjoying his coffee, while I walked up and down, with lees and less patience, who had none to much at first. No servant returned. I rang again, and sent enertetie and staccato messengers to the office. Some water had been spilled on the floer. I stepped into it of coarse. Ia winter, eoid water feels as if it baroed you Unpacked my alise for new stockings. Time wiu speeding. It was quarter past eight; train at nine, no boots and no breakfast I slipped on a pair of sandel-rubbers, too large by inshes for my faked foot, and while I shuffled along the hall, ley played up and down on my feet, first, ne snot off, that secured, the other dropped on the stairs; people that I met looked as if they thought that I was not well over last niirht'i ?nrA<> It ?u very annoying. Reached the office ami expressed my mind. First, the clerk rang the bell three times furiously, then ran forth Kim?if met the German boot*, who had boots 79 in his hand, narrow and long, thiaking perhaps. I could wear them. Who knows but 97 had my boots' Some curiosity was beginning to b? fait among the bystanders. It was likely tkat I should have half the hotel inquiring after my boots. I abhor a scene. Retreated Uk bt mom On th* thnuakt I T wnnM look at room 77 a boots Behold they were mine! There was the broken pall-straps; the patch on the right-side, and the very shape of my toe?infallible signs! The fellow had marked them 77 and not 7d. And all this hear s tumult arose from just the difference between 7 and 8. I Irvaf m? tvrw-kta 1 f W a 1a?* A ?V*?? U? J WVW7) IVQV VUO (laiUf IUOI UIJ temper, and, of coarse, lost my good manners. Everybody doea that loses temper. Bat boot* on, breakfast served, a cap of coffee brought peace and good will. The whole matter took a ludicrous aspect. I moralized upoo that infirmity that puts a man h peace at the mercy of a Dutchman's chalk. Had he written seventy-eight, I had been a good-natured man looking at Niagara Falls in its winter dress. He wrote seventy-seven, and I fumed, saw only my own falls, and spent the day in Bof Mmtm ? isiv Are not most of the pets and rabs of life such as this? Few men coald afford, to-morrow, to review the things that vexed them yesterday. We boast of being free, yet every man permits the moat arrant triflea to rnle and ride him. A man that is vexed and angry tarns the worst Tt*rt of himself into siirht. and axhihita him???lf in balloon's coat and fool's cap, and walks forth to b? jeered! And jet one's temper does worse by him than that. And men submit to it, not once, bat often, and sometimes every day! I wonder whether these sage reflections will make me patient and quiet the next time my boots are misplaced 7 LETTER FRO>1 ORPHEUS C. KERR. Kditob T T.: Sanshine has at last resumed specie payment, my boy, and every man that chooses can walk under golden beams once more. The sacred soil is drying np as rapidly ma >n old m&i.i after forfT-f?n and hnnl-kluki begin to quote at high figures The General of the Mackerel brigade is to blissful at having a polish on his boots once more, that he puti them on the mantel piece every timo he enters a room, and treads on all the toes he cm find, in the street. The latter oneration. my boy, hu produced much profanity, especially among the chaplains. Speaking of chaplains, reminds me of a reverend veteran who attended to the soal of Capt Bob Shorty yesterday, and found it in a high state of preservation. Capt. Bob Shorty rashly over-estimated his power of endoranee, and undertook to read Fremont's defence. When he got to the twenty-first column he was seised with vertigo, and only recovered to find u: n.?ir ?w. j uiiuBuii ts&iug iuc ujcaauro vi ? ueuaioiu. with aehaplain standing by him -My friend," says the parson, -'I consider it my duty to tell you that you are a very sick man. and I take this opportunity to remind you of your latter end." Cant Bob Shorty scratched his head, and says b?: "Am I bound for the kingdom?" "You may recover," says the chaplain, ' but now is the time to aeitle your wordlv af fair* if 700 don't. Think of yomr wife*and ' says Capt. Boh Shorty, hysterically. "Ah ! there's a woman for you!" "Is she a worthy help-mate7 says the chaplain "why," says Capt. Bob Shorty, "she's mate and eaptain both in my ship. She's fraga!"? aaya Cap. Bob Shorty?"she's amiable, ahe's neat, and she's only got one fault in the world" "Ah !" says the chaplain, "only one fault? Then she must be an uncommon woman " "Yes," says Captain Bob Shorty, dreamily, 'mv wife's cot only one fault in the world - she* likes another chap better than she does me." At this junotnre. my boy, the chaplain was seued with a severe cough, bat as soon as he recovered he assumed a very grave expression, and saya he: i.ii. a ua l t .? a- r A in/ iricuu, ivi uic vwcwu /uu ui i?rgoi worldly thinga for a moment, and think of something more needful.'' *'Drive on," say* Captain Bob Shorty. The ehapiain gave a grievous sniff, and says ha " I* there sot something above all eroated things that you feel in aaed of now? Suppose, my friend, that to? ware at Ma in a terrible torm, with the thunder roariag, the lightning tlaabing, and the rain falling in torrents all around you, what would you do to make youraalf peaceful?" 44 V AM MAW tk* n mm mm fallin/e in tAM*>4e 1*7 a v? ?r vuw * ?" w *mm 1U W1 IVUifl mjs Captain Bob Shorty " Th. verily," uji the chaplain. " I think," says Captain Bob Shortj, reflectively, " I thiak I shoald call for an ambralla and something hot." Upon haaring this baaatifol answer, my hoy, tha chaplain buried his face in his hands. " So should I," be murmured, "so ahould I." Depend npon it, bt boy, there is a bond of sympathy between all men, that ne difference of education or eircomstanees can sever; and when some nioe touch of nature causes it to ooatract, it seldom fails to brine men together on the oommon platform of whisky hot. Cape Slaymaker, of the Iowa Seeood, came h te hie 4ee?* at tha battle of Fort ~ ?? ! t A **** gtrack *? P<**M 5 P?*k*?. ?blw?d U U piecca and */?7* bade ??to hU body, ao that It and not sTr"fd tl* wry, tbe rupture ot wtalcb Ptec? of th? knlke wer? found ' ' GALLANT MEN AT NEWBERN. Tb? following extract from a private letter will b? read with great interest. Col. Pottsr was first over the works at Roanoke Island, snd has not lost any of his vim since that time: Newbir*,N. C.,11 p. m., March 15,1862. * * * Col. Potter s bravery is spoken of by every one. I have heard officer after officer mention his coolness under fire, and they all hav? spoken of the manner in which he did his ai n ttk UUfcJ ?J?CU Oilfl UBl?g ffUUUUVU. TV llOll he *u hit, one of the offioers who was standing near offered to assist him to the. rear, bat the Colonel told him he coald manage to get along withodt assistance, limped to where the General (Reno) was standing, rested for a few momenta, and was soon after in the thickest of the fight, rushing from point to point as though nothing had happened to him, and giving his orders with the most imperturbable coolness It was only after the fight was over thai be had his wound examined, and then, after having it hastily dressed, he mounted one of the captured horses, and acoompanied the regiment till they baited in one of the rebel camps, where very comfortable quarters were found for him, wlhere his wound was properly dressed and whore he can remain perfectly quiet. Our men were terribly eutup?they fought, as Gen Reno said (during the engagement,) "like tigers " At one time we thought our ammunition was giving out, and reported this to the General, who ordered our fire to be slackened until we could get some more ammunition. The men were told to "lie down " The order had to be again and again given them before they could be checked in the slightest degree. The General said he had heard of the " Fighting 51st, but these men fought like devils." Almost all the men wbo were killed sa.V i n _ i # _a_ . a *.a_ a in ine oauery in i ront 01 us were snoi tnrougn the head. The men would lie down and load their pieces, or else after firing would fall back in a little hollow which barely offered a shelter to them, then load, and rushing to the brow of the hill and taking to the trees, fire at the enemy in the coolest manner imaginable. The men of inj cotapany behaved splendidly. From what I had seen of them at Roanoke i kaew I could rely upen them, bat I dared not hope they wonld fight as they did. One man, named Abram Moss, a son-in-law of Hecker, the greM " Flour merchant," was on the sick list when the regiment was ordered to leave the Isla nd. The doctor ordered him to remain behind, and told him it was as much as his life was worth to iro with the re?i ment. He beggfri to go witiT us, and had a hearty cry when told he could not. He managed, however, to get on board ship, marched with the regiment from the place of landing to their place of bivouac, slept out the night before the battle with the rest of us in the open air throu.h a hard rain storm, went with as into action, and I saw him lighting like a t .*? non QQiu just Deiore our cnarge upon tne battery, when he waa struck in tne leg by a ball as he waa loading hia piece. He fell near me, and when I spoke to nim to inquire about hii wound, he smiled as he pointed it ont to me, and seemed quite proud of it. lie was shot through the ankle, but will not lose the limb. Bat hi* was only one out of many cases ? Journal of Commerce. Thk Monitor.?It is not generally known that this vessel, notwithstanding her light draught of water, eAormeus strength, and weight of deck, side armor, and revolving turret, carriea upwards of 100,000 pounds of ballast to brini? tier down tft hrr nrmont firrhtirif* draught. The importance of this excels of buoyancy will be readily appreciated. The weight of the turret is upwards of 100 tons, and thegun-slides, composed of strong wrought iron beams, form part of the massive turret. The reeoil of the guns will accordingly be checked by such an enormous amount of matter that ordnance of any calibre may be employed. The Monitor, therefore, instead of being of limited capacity, is capable of oarrying guna of the largest site that we can manufacture. These facts prove conclusively that we have jet no idea of the real destructive power of the new engine of war, the sudden appearance /\f mki/tW Vaa of o ??U/1 /*/? ?_ J _2t* I VI ffUIVU UM OMII tlVU IUIB OWUUUJ , ouu Will startle Europe still more. Suppose that the twenty-inch guns, which the Nary Department is now erecting furnaces to cast, had been concealed in the impregnable turret of the Monitor. and hurled their eleven hundred pound balls against the Merrimao. How different the result! The first round would have sunk the stolen vessel with her rebel crew. The entire question of the real aggressive properties of the Monitor thus presents itself in a new light We now perceive that an increase or tonnage and draught are not needed to render the Monitor absolutely superior in destructive foree to anything afloat. We hare the impregnable vessel and turret, and we have the excess of buoyancy requisite to carry guns of the proposed inordinate calibre. Can we resist the inference that the diminutive representative of the new system, with its twenty-two hundred pound broadside, is big enough to sink all the iron-clad steamers in Europe * Secession Poktbt ?A Richmond paper of late dale contains a frantic poem, the last verse being? Hurrah! Hurrah ! be gleams in sight, It fires the brain to s?*e How the proud spoiler flashes bright In war's gay panoply? We'll show him that our father's brands For rust nor time can stay. With tramp and shouts bold hearts and hands, Up, freemen, and away! The Wheeling Intelligencer says the last line was nrobahlv anna v)im ih?? ant nn ?<< r j n ?-/ -r at Manasaaa, Bowling Green, New Madrid and varloua other place*. It la baaed on that line of the poet which reads: "Who would be free hlmaelf Boat keep out of danger." Uk* McCuiloch.?We must not be too ready to believe this man killed. He waa killed last lummcr, It will be retsenbered. One aoldter declared he aato hla dead body In a barrel ->f wblaky. Hut the whiaky probably brought him to life. We are afraid thai he baa tried tne a^me remedy since the battle of Pea Ridge.?Wkttling lnttlhgtnctr. \u~ a qui oasea upon tbe Indiana negro law, on that subject, baa been Introduced Into tbe Pennsylvania Senate, forbidding negroes to come Into or become lubabitants of tne State. This is tbe first fruits of tbe emancipation policy. The free States are ready to buy tbe negroes, but are not willing to receive tbe article in return for tbelr money, like other bough ten'' goods. Aaricras Omittkd is tbi Tax Bill.?Coal and lager beer, article* of very general consumption, and which would bring a large revenue to the government. TO THK^UBLiC IN UtNhKAL \i||f THE GOSLING RESTAUR4ItT, 947 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE, gootH Did*. f Formerly of Naw York,) Hat tho nam* and Ikme of boing One of the Best Restaurants in Tovm ! irrsiy ua * trial, aad jadfa for yon ?It.-/HI Every tKlic in th? honae la IUS*T jHfc" [CT Don't forget tko namber? i(4T ftanrlUBii ITIBM, botwaon IStk Ma 13 tk atreata. th Ik-lm momtk aid*. gf| BOOTS?SHOES! rUCoiim AMD Pi. AT.f^ w,?TOKiJS.kAlIS"?N^D,i SS fteWter; :: JiSt 82 11 kinda of BOOTS Md SHOES wj oh?M. S- Boota mad* to ordor in tka baat <"-?nnar, by U-Ia* CHABLKS fl. MORSE. TELEGRAPHIC NEWS. FROM ISLAND Nt. 10. Progreas ( the Bombardment?Confederate 6mi UUmoanted. Ohicaso, March 21.?A correspondent of the Tribune telegraphs from Cairo an follows : 1 left Island No. 10 yeaterday at noon, when the firing was only moderate from the Benton and Mound City, at Intervals of fifteen minutes each, the object oelng to seduce tbe upper hatterlet. Five gnus nave Men a amounted, including two frcm which occaalonal ahoU flred came very near our boats. The works on both the mainland and ialand are far more extensive than generally ttippns<>4 There are at least eighty guna, many of them of the largeat alze, and several are rilled. There are 20,000 troopa there 1 aaw at one time ten regiments on dreas parade on the mainland Their quarters are out of the reach of mortars. The Island is pretty well covered with tents, and the shell ranch all parts of the Island and works. It is evident that all the rebel batteries haye bomb-proofa, as the men can be seen to disappear when a shell falla Into their batteries As soon aa the upper fort is reduced, the gunboats will advance on the othera In detail. On Tuesday night the Mound City kept up a ateady fire upon the upper fort, preventing the rebels from making their usual nightly repairs s.. i_ .1? r -..? ? mc Iiauii naa cafiy lu luc iiiurill'l^ llll'y" roll! menced tbe removal of the dead and wounded from the casemate* of the forfs A large number were thus carried outand taken back into tbe wooda. On Monday 900 ahot were fired from the gunboata, moatly ahell, besides 300 ahella from tbe mortara. operations of com foots and general pope. St Louis, March'21 ?The Republican s special correspondence, dated Island No. 10, yesterday morning, says : Cannonading by our gun and mortar boats continued all dav vesterdav fW'ed nesday). All the aun? but one In the upper battery on the Tennessee shore haw been silenced, and one gun on tbe island dismounted. Tbe shells from our mortars are constantly falling In the rebel camp and batteries, and numbers of killed aud wounded are being carried down on litters Large numbers of loaded wagon* are leaving the Tennessee shor^", from which it Is believed preparations are being; made for an evacuation of the works. rue noatmg battery of the rebeis has been moored nenr the bead of the Island Gen. Pope allowed one oftharebel gunboats to approach within fifty yards ofa masked battery, on Tuesday, whkb he bad constructed below New Madrid, and then sunk her, killing 15 of those on board. He had previously allowed five rebel steamers to pass on toward* New Madrid, and they are now between his batteries, unable to escape. Oyer a dozen vessels and the rebel floating battery and battering ram are now above Gen Pope'a batteries, Lnd will be sunk or raptured. THB LA.TKST. Chicago, March '21 ?A special Cairo dispatch to the Journal ssys : A moderate fire was kept up by the dee: on Island No. 10 on Tuesday and Wednesday Yesterday the gunboat Minnesota dismounted a Impounder gun on the enemy's upper ba tery. Some of the rebel gunboats tried to force their way up yesterday morning, but they had to retire General Pope has 23 guns mounted at Mount Pleasant, and has erected a new battery four miles below. On Tuesday, Com Foote directed the fuses to be wet, with a view to destroy the enemy's works and dismount the guns. The result was satlsfaci l IVI J , As yet but one roan baa been killed on our aide by the energy. The Latest from Teanessee. Tht People DinU Respond to Gov. Hariis' Urgent Appeal. St. Loci a, March 21.?Mr. Beadle, one of the oldeat citizens of Memphis, arrlvfd here last night, and reports but three rebel regiment* now between New Madrid and Memphis, and they are atationed at Fort Pillow. The Confederate eovernment is manufacturing pikes at Memphis for the new leviee, but less than 100 men Lave responded to the laat call of Gov Harris The railroads terminating at Memphis are being connected, so that all the rolling *tock can be sent down the Mew Orleans road when necessary St. Louis, March 21?A gentleman who has hppn * pnntpaaiftr of M"?*>V.I ?-! ?' 14 1 ?-w vvmowvwi u? mcuipuisi auu who i<Tii lucre on Thursday, and arrived here last evening, reports that Gov. Harris disappeared from Memphis the second day after the one on which the Legislature adjourned, and ha* not been heard from since. He Is supposed to be at Corinth, Mlsa. The Legislature has adjourned, and gone no one knows whither. The subject of burning the city In case the evacuation should be necessary Is still openly discussed. There had been no impressment of I'nion men into the rebel service to any extent except for guard duty until after the fail of Fort Donelson. Since Gov. Harris' proclamation Impressments have been general. Hundreds are nicked un in tbe *tree??, and taken from their atorea and dwellinea, and marched off to a camp of inaructlon at the point of tbe bayonet A floating battery, ao conatructed aa to be sunk to tbe water'a edge, leaving nothing expoa^d c?< cpt uci aiuiaiuriu, WHICH COIlsllW 01 >01116 Dahlgren guna. which wis built, for the protec. tlon of Mempbisyhad been towed up to Uland No. lb. HolUna' steam fleet bad also been sent there. Union men were leaving Memphla In great numbers, leaving their property to be contlscated, glad to eacape with their livea. Quarrelaln the street* were of frequent occurrence between Union men and secession' sta, and ahota were almost bonrly exchanged. The rebels greatly need Iron and have offered f25,000 to any artist who will discover the process of making malleable iron. Ammunition wj plenty, and the manufactories were In operation dav and night In the vicinity of Memphis. There were no mall facilities except along the railroad route* Letters and papers were carried from town to town by private enterprise 91.1. grant at savannah, near the alabama link ?gin. bkaur1gard at corinth, miss., only tbn milrs distant. Chicago, Msrcb 21.?A special dispatch to the Journal from Cairo to-day says: Direct and positive Information baa arrived from Generals Grant and Smith. General Grant Is at Savannah, on the Tennessee river, 60 miles from Florence, Ala. His troops are In fine health and spirits. Gen. Beauregard Is In command at Corinth, Miss., (about ten mile* from Savannah, Tenn.,) with 15,000 mea from Pensasola, and Gens. Cheatham and Bragg have dlvlalona near by. About 6,000 men In the vicinity of Savannah

bave enllated In the Union army recently. On the night of the 11th a division of the 5th Ohio cavalry put part of Cheatham's forces to I flight, and burned the railroad bridir*. I _ Q ? Army Order. St Louis, March 21).?Gen. H&lleak has Issued the following order: So much of the recent department of Ohio aa la Included in the present department of Miaaouri will be designated the district of Ohio, and will continue to be commanded by Major Gen. Buell. The depota of prtaonera at Columbua, Indianapolis, and such others as may be eatabllshed, will be excepted from thia arrangement, and the commanding ofllcera will report directly to these W ^UUl kVIBi All other officers, of whatever rank or corps, will report to tie a. Buell, as heretofore. Brigadier General Denver will be assigned to the command of the district of Kansas, to Include what was heretolore known as the department of Kansas, except the Kansas troops now in the field under Col. Dietzler, near the southwestern frontier of df lssourl. These troops will report fordnty to MiO- Gen. Cnrtls, in Arkansas. All officers of the district of Kansas will report to Hrlgadler General Denver, at Fort Leavenworth Jeff. ThtaspMB Advancing Cay* Glrar deaa. Chicago, March 21 ?A special dispatch to the Tribune, dated Cairo, 20th, says. "There are reporta thla morning from ojketon that Jeff. Thompson Is marching upon Cape Girardeau, and pressing men aad horses into the rebel service. In a skirmish between the Union forces and his advance, three of the enemy were killed and wounded. Reinforcements have been sent to the c?P*1CA8B NOTICE. N Coasetaenee of oar having to pay sash for ever? article of goods vs snrohasa, we are foroed to reduoa oar trasinses to Cash exclusively, for Mm snf&iSf'iwi? sft*s?m;,"K."ss 399 Pa. av., between Mh and loth eta. ' J" uniAi. Key.J I V t OFFICIAL. Corcoran'b Building, 15th Street, (Office of Commission on Contracts and Claims for Ordnance and Ordnance Stores,) March 17, 1??2. Ordered, That all peraons baring contracts and claims for Investigation and decision, under the letter of appointment of the Hon. Kdwin M Stanton, Secretary of War. dated the 13th of March, 1862, and hereto subjoined, be. and are hereby notified, to present the same. The commissioners will continue In seasion for their reception, from day to day, from 10 a. m. to 1 p m. J. Wisi, Secretary. order respecting contracts tor ark?. w A v n*d? prvrvr > WaskiHfto*, D. C., March 13, 1-6$ S Ordered, That the Hon. Joseph Holt, and the Hoa. Robert Dale Owen, be and they are hereby appointed a special commission to audit and adjo?t all contracts, order* and claims on the Wu Jlapartment la respect t i ordnance, a rim and ammunition, their determination to be final, and connusive as respects this Department, on all questions touching the validity, execution, and sum due 01 to become due upon such contract, and upon all ?tber questions arising between contractors and the Government upon said contracts '2d. The said commission 111 proceed forthwith to iaveMlgate all claims and contracts In respect to ordnance, arm* and ammunition, In the War Department or pending settlement, and final payment and adjudicate tbe same. All ufiniru 111 luru cuiiitiicv*, may npjriir lu persos, but not by Attorney before said commiisloners, and be heard respecting their claim*, at such lime and placets the commissioners shall appoint The chief of ?rdnance and all other officer* In the Department will furnish such books and papers as the commissioners may require. Majot Hagner, of the Ordnance Department, la specially assigned to aid and assist toe commissioners In their Investigations All claims that they nuy award In fivor of shall be promptly paid. No application will be entertained by the Department respecting any claim or contract which they shall adjudge to be invalid. 3d. If, In their Investigation, they stall find reason to believe that anv agent or employee of the War Department was directly or Indirectly interested in any contract for ordnance, arms, or ammur.itton, or received any consideration for its procurement, they shall give notice thereof to the claimant, and proceed to investigate and determine the fact, taking such testimony as they may deem proper; and if the fact of such Interest be established, it shall be good cause for adjudging the claim to be fraudulent Edwin M. Stanton, mh 20-Jt Secretary of War. Treasury department, Fxbruary 4, 1862. Notici is H*hctt sjvin of thp readiness of tlita Department to redeem the Treasury notes paynble in one year from date, authorized by the art of Congress approved December 23d, l?-57, and the Treasury notes payable In siity day# from date, authorized by the act of Congress approved 2d March, 1??1. Interest on Treasury notes of the above Issues wHl cease on the 7th day of April next by terms of those acts respectively. fe S-tap7 Department of state, Washington, January 25,18W. The Secretary of State will hereafter receive Member* of CongreM on bualneaa on Saturdaym, commencing witU Saturday, the ttrat of next month. jan 27-tf WILLIAM H. SEWARD. . WAR DEPARTMENT, Jai?art 21, 1HW. Ordikxd, That the War Department will be cxosea i ncsaays. weanciaavii, mnrsaays ana Fridays against all other business but that which relates to active military operations in th? field. Saturdays will be devoted to the business of Senators and Representatives. Mondays to the business of the Public. EDWIN M. STANTON, Ja 22-tf Secretary of War. AMERICAN WATCHES FOR AMERICANS! Kt Mir* English or French Rubbish, mad* I* idl, but not to keep time. Why should an American bay a foreign Watch, when he can ret a better and cheaper cne at home.' Why should an American teedlessly enrich foreign Watch manufactures at the expense of our own artisans.' Why should an American nenii cold to Enc land and France, our oovert but bitter enemies, when cold is so much needed at home ? Why should an American buy an imported Watch, which, m nine oasen out of ten, will oost more w Keep in oracr tor o ne year, than its origi- I nal pnoe,and which wan never intended to keep I tirre under any circumstances i Why should Americans not patroniae more generally American manufactures, aiid thus emanc.pate themselves from tne thraldom of English capital, French fashions, and Continent*, gewgaws ? The American Watoh Company's Watches are particularly adapted for soldiers' use, being most substantially made, and not liable to get out of order, either tn marching, riding, or fighting, Sold by M W.GALTft BRO., Pennsyl v&nia avenue, Washington. Wholesale orders should be addrersed to ROBH1NS ft; APPLETON, Agents of the American Watch Company, fa 28-lm 1&2 Droadway, N. Y. gWORDS FOR PRESENTATION TIFFANY* CO., Nos. 450 and 833 Broadway, Nrw York. And No. 79 Rut Rtchrliht, Paris, IMPORTERS# AND MANUFACTURERS OK ALL KINDS OF MILITARY WARES. I Solicit the attention of Cme and Military Association*, Commands on National or State servioe, Patriotic Clubs and individuals to their large stock of RICH STAFF AND DRESS AKMY AND NAVY SWOKDS. Their assortment inoludes the ohoioest BLADES OE ENGLISH MANUFACTURE, identical with those made for Wilkinson, of London, worn by the officers of the British Army, and moet approved by experienced European authorities the elecantfy wrought BLADES OF SOLINttEN ON THE RHINE, in fibre and finish the reoocniced modern types ol the celebrated Dawuueus Bttel; the exoellentand serviceable BLADES OF COLLINS. OF HARTFORD, Besides those of other domestic fabrioaaU. The mountings of the blades, in all oases executed within the establishment, will be foui.d to oomrme at' requisite styles of ornamentation, the seaboards 0e1ngufgiLVM.S11.VKK Gilt. Bxonzk, PLAtS or FlKK SlLT.SlLVK* Pl.ATBn Krim.o.n Stml, Rich Lkatbek, etc., with bands of Plaim, Chased, or Emsosssd Cilt, or Solid Silvie; the 6*1*1 and bUAEts ol the iiot variety of material and finish, ami ot ether rer Elation pattern or ori<uuU d?>im Should an article of Exteaoedinaey Elesance, ?LV',!?iln?** >D<1,0*?tlin?fs not represented in too*, be retired for freaentttion, the eapaoili K.V/8LVi2.?,talb''shm?nt for tha manufacture oi the ohoioest works in gold and silver, and its general artistio resources are uausaal guarantees of ita satisfactory and aMadr production. In answer to orders, designs and estimates wiU be promptly lorwariiud. Individuals purchasing Swoids ol Tiffany k. Co. I are informed that every blade is subjected U tests even mora severe than those enjoined by Governmgnt^PKrajj is plaoed on sale?the testing bloek is in the establishment. and at the oommand Of all wbw p.wor unraaaiiw prooi 01 im umikum of th ir sword*. COIN WANTED! Th* Highest PriM paid tot SOLO AND SILVER! inea For Bajj m Bnu to Bttt. LI WIS JOHN SON * CO., BANKER S, rnOHTITiBA ArBXVB. l*UU OoaMr Twlh . 390 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE. EXILE DUPRE. Jnst Received and Opened, A large and flnt-ciaaa ttock of choice FAMILY GROCERIES, conaigtlng of: SUGARS, of all grade*, TEAS, COFFEE, BUTTER, LARD, FLOUR, MAILLARD'S CHOCOLATE, Ac., teeAc. AU of wblch be offers at lowwt euh prices. _ * PIKE'S CELEBRATED WHISKIES. 500 barreto Magnolia, 500 barrels XXX, V*t barrels Millers Rye MonongabeU. fcw barrels fine Old Rye, 50U barrels ine Old Bonrbon, AT CINCINNATI PRICES. All the f"Torlt? brtndc of CHAMPAGNE, Mumm Verteny, Green Seal, H tidal.k, wh'.cb, being bought low, we offer at unuaa&lly low rat en. Alto, Hole Agent lor PIKEU ARMY CORDIAL. feb 14-tf MITZZ A-VD BROTHER'S NEW YORK PPPPP AA I.L KKKKbKK PP PPP AA* LL EKEEEF.E PP PPP A A \ A LL F.E PP PPP AA AA LL EE PP PPP AA AA LL EKEK PPPPP AA AA LL K^RE PP A A A AAA A LL EE PP AA AA LL EE PP AA AA LLLLLL KEEEEEE PP AA AA LLLLLL EEEEEEE XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX \\X XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX XXXXXX XXXXXX XXXXXX lYlYt Y Y T Y Y V V V V V -5 -- f ? -A A AAA A XX\tf XXXX XXXX XXXXX XXXXX xxxxx xixxxx XXXXXX XXX xx\ XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX XXX AA LL EEEEEEE AAA LL EEEEEEE A AAA LL EK A A AAA LI. EE AA AA LL EEEE AA AA LL EEEE AAAAAAAA LL EE / AA AA LL EE AA AA LLLLLLL KEEEEEE AA AA LLLLLLL EEEEEEE SCFZKIOK AMBER ALE, PORTER, AID EXTRA BROW!* STOUT, In Wkoie, Hnlf, and Quarttr Cntki, NRBVVED FROM THE CHOICEST BARLEY MALT AND HOPS. BREWERY, lSlb Street, between 7th and Oth Athui, NEW YORK. fe?7-dtjw9 Every person's interest -That tne took of Clothing for M'a over 6n!U' Jeweiry Store is now offered at !eaa than who legale pr;c<=?, at SMi I'H'S, Mo. 4?>0 Seven-ii atreei. opposite Poat?Iffioe re *7 "*** I^HK PEOPLE'S ? LOTHiNG MORE, No. 460 Seventh sL A!waj? ahead! N?*arrival r.i !?pnnr i*oou?. an me latest at* e? or niothinj, at No. 4b?? Seventh atr?et, near p. fe 27 3m l/OR SALfcl?A finestoolc of Ctotiiing, Farnish 1 iu(tiooda, Ti uuWs. Hats and Oap3, at whole Ale prices, at 4bo seveuth street, opposite Poat O&ce. fo $7 Sin t KNT"* F?irni?h!f>tf Soode. Trunks, Clothing, VJT Trunks, Har? and Cape, al) at Northern p: iae?. at the Peop.e'a Olothinc *u>r?, No. 460 7th atre t. ^HIRTsi 8HlrtTS?. 5?H1K l>:-Ju*t rece v*d C? ! 0 dozen !*hiru. which w? offer at old pricea. atSillTH S. No. 460 Seventh at f? 27-Sra k'lMLN'F ULWP ? ? (in U ??l 1 fcV AHV-MAl/h'OLoi U1 Nt/in \Vaaf"ng,toi: oanhefrnml tit B\K A BRO'S Establishment, oomer of t, and Ttti at*. ALL SIZE BOYS, from the age of 4 years us. . . . i.e tilted out at BAR A BKo.'S. Oo; ,ier V. and 7th a'.; v?ta. at inuoh lets than uaua. ?..coa. CITIZENS AND STRANGER?, ^k to you: interest! Look for the ooruer of K ami 7U> street*?it 1= the p ace to huy fiue CLOXll 1 \?j (of bat little money. STOP WHEN YOU COME TO THE f'OR ner of E and 7th atreeta, and bu? a auit of fine CLOTHIN6 at ?l". 312. #15, or 918 At BAR A BKO.'S fe2Mm* Fashionable Clotninc Establishment. nl!T THm AnVBBTIilVMffMiniTTi 1/ ? CUT THIS ADVERTISEMENT OU?! AND BRING IT WITH YOU! - r The subscriber will ad r* nee. is the ni ef fir chase or ,oan, amtil sums for abort per iocs, oa DIAMONDS, WATCHK8, VALt'AULE JEWEL1Y, or any description of satisfactory aecuntiea. Any lady or gentleman who would tike to obtain a few dollars temporarily, in a quiet manner, may do so by applying at 436 llth street, between 6 <vt.d H, from II to f o'cioot. fe 27-1 m UOOTS AND SHOES TO SUIT THE D TIMES. U/A AII w; 1 - ?? nMrvimi ttooic uuw niauuiouiui 1U| ail iiuuo UI OUU ID ?aa i*HOKS, acd constantly receiving supply of eastern made work of every de-BHB scription, matfeexprtstly to order, and will j ho ?old at a roueb lower price than hu been* to* I'tofore charged in this city for maoh inferior article*. Persona in want of Boots and Shoes of eastern or city made work, will always find a good assort meat in store and at the lowestpnoes. Give us a call. GRIFFIN * BRO., m m m 41 A n 1 ? ? ;- ! .p u . ai? rcooijiTkiua FURNITURE! flT~ FZTRN1TUKE FURNITURE! (of the firm a^MoeM* Peckbara,' Phila4*a,J Manufacturer and Wboleeale and Retail Dealer ia Case ?eat Cfiaire, Cotta?e, Parlor wd Dlnin? room Fnniitnjra?Thorn'a Baildinf, *08 btTwu street. above D. livery variety of UPHOL8TE&IN6 promptly ana neatly exooate*. Store open day and evening lor U* aoeommada Him nf Ihtt Kit* Farohiiier v'iTI stady tboii in tweet to Mil Mora looking elsewhere. j* 33-3 m* CXTRE-COR NS-B UNIONS. ally remove CorM tod Uibi?bi. witboat pain, *o Sat the a hoe oan be worn Immediately ef er the operatMui, witboat iaoosTam>ao?. Aleo removea Wuuud other aaperflixja* leeh from tbe band a. rctfffjal l"c htr ?'1 ..... heon. ?Ton?r. " '**" ?Bd?r Hrotm'*. UORSta KOfc. 8AL.K, ? L?_ . ^ **yT deaortftiou. *v_ iSlflSNr liirteiuLoe 1,1 *ae u5S'''iBt |THK WMMLY STAB m amUmt PuWy u< nrm jwiu aVrttey ?*m>f. Mac** Mpr< fm aM Flti Mm??m??Mimimn ? ^ V?B ttplWwt IMM*?I|IIH ? ?t ? ? ? (feat haa u4? IV iM| M?mlmg Star alraalato aa * aurally UrM?hMt Ike a*** try %^y wpNi (IB WfWpp6TS) MB ll pfi> cared at the counter. Immediately after the laeae fUe paper. Prloe?THREE CENTS. HELMBOLD'S GENUINE PREPARATION. " HMiHL T COFTCENTtATtD? Compound Fluid Extract Bicht, 4 finftvt mi SftrifU Aim* if F*r Dih4N) *1 tb? BLADDFR, IIDNKVS SRO KL -H 8ICAL fWRLLIMI. I This M?dieine iccrwu^B the ftower of !'i(r#ttoc ft'd the i?foni?j<T? Itito heft!' ?fto: .1 b? which the witiit vi c? rnoc? >? < !?.. . an. ( mill ?rf "? |? ?r' %r *AT1* A*D TJ1F1.4MW4T10TI HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU For Ajia.ut t orn Cimim, H?.. ? of l>ininti t l&arlv lndiacr^tioc or AbnM. AtttnJtri with tkt Follcyim.f fiymptyww lndi*yo?ttir>n to F i* ti '3, !, *? r>; i\-we l*o??.of Mwmorr, D!?OB tr ot Kro^tairr w eu nrrTN, TrniKut, Horror of Di*f-a?e. \Vak?fuire??, D.mnees of Vision. Pub \u the Kac , Cinversa L.a*euuJ? of tfee M oacular !*t?ter.., Hot Bauds. Flushing of th<<4io<l? Orrr.eea of the **k1n, Frupuoua on the Face. PALLID COVItTKKAKC*. TbM? ?rm?tom?, tl a.,owed to go oe, whi?h ttii medicine invariably remove*, aoon fo ,owa 1MPOTKNCY. FATL'ITV. EPILKPTIC T'TB M 0*? Of Vfkttk lil P?ti?fl! ?t-y Ejrf? ?. Who can eaj that they are rot frequently fo? loved b? ttioae "t Biarcr d:*basb?," M INSANITY" AND CONSL'MP MUl tr? ?L*&rii of th* mdh nf thair B?T HONl 'wiLB COS*r??." THE RECORDS >? THE INSANE L0*5 And iki lha.iM i\ to*, I. I iMFL* Wim" TO 1RI TXITB Of TB? AS-ftBTlON. THE CONSTITUTION ONCE AKKKCIfctf WITH ORGANIC WEAENEdS. Mum the aid t?f raedioineto streacttien dJ 1; T.jorate tae Sreleu h?? HELM HOLD'S EXTRACT HUtfliU <emW<y<wi tllll W'.LL CVNViMCI TBI ?0?T BKBTTICAU Fh MALES- MM ALUS- MMALH8. UbU UK * UU.^ii, JMAtrl.l . MAKIIKP, Oft CO NT EM PLATING MAKH1A6K. J? Many AJftctton.j PtMnar to F>*n*lt the Extract Blouu is nueeuaucd L? as* other ram edy, m in CL'oroeis or Kctei tioo, Irrecu aritj, Pat cfillness, or S*nppresi<M>? of CuetnmaM Kva? nations. Uioeraied or ?oiurrou? stste of the UU rut, I>eBoorthe* or Whites, Sterility, ana lor ail complaints incident to the c*c. whether arising from Indiscretion, ha: it- of Dissipation, or in Uie DECLINE Oh CHASUE Of Lit hi SZK ?T*rTOH8 ABCVB. NO FAMILY SHOULD BK WIIttOvT IT. rui ?e airi Paltmm> M<r-?r> ? n?'.???? jttuftrtiM fm Unj ,niMi *? Dimum. UhUMUOU) S EXTRACT JWCMV ctih KCRKT UUKASCk Ic ail theIr ?ta?ea; Ai iittie KxteoM LilLe cr to chance 10 Diet No ibooutczuolo An in e .cXFemr*. ltQaaeec a fre*t>?nt d^eire and cir?e rtren*th I* Uriualv, ltie<ei>? Ronwviiic Obit, action*, Preventing auu Cunn Strictures ol tbe Lrethra. Allayinc raiuaiid i Ltlanirn??ob,M (re^cent 10 the claac of d.zeaMa. at?<i erpe I rat rmmw'i uum?o, via w*rm-eui MAUM THOWSA.MDS CPOS TBOCS&NM WHO HATB BEEN THE T1CHHS Of QUACKS, ?nd who h*T? Mid *???-?/*?< to b?oared in *?&?rt tlrae. h?*? found tiier were deociTft. *td tu*tth? "NIIOI" LU. by Ue une of *xn??T\t oinwMX been dried u? it the ijiteu:, to i/ni okiii. *& ?; rtui*d form, it* fMMHAfS irrxi VI B1A9Z. Vce RKLHBOuS B Klf I % VSIwll li tiMflHU u.tetClbiUk (JiUN&ftT OK.?Jin*, WMikor?xir.in( m HALk OR riHALS, (r?ai wmhwi- >111 ^rir.atiLc ai-d n? mit >r n j.. I.O.HG irA.iumH D'ir?tNo(.]^< 0-t*nr ?? ; lu* auu < * Dl* ?HT*. HbLMbUi.J) 8 t:XT:lA '7 iSUCliU H5 THb ?KL.A'f UJUKKVIC, Hi* :iwtrto>n lo .*? i: - tle? v. . >i?ri/r wtiitit u < irrcwii of tbx i?osT t>b ** 1-1A?L? CEAKA' Tle r.:!|iM*amT tkc RfeiioiBrc. CfftViFxCATLP OF C? *KK, Prose ? to o yaftiv aUstfltt vh< mixm kr<?w? u MUfcNCIi ASu KAML "PHYSICIANS" fLSAS? - VoTiCS." ' VIK1U ' BOimORlT ,r UCKBPIBHTt." HbLMOOLD'd KXT3LAOT BUCHU iBooznpoMti ot UBOiiou BUtbiMl J n taper Heine* elected wittijiaat u**e ij * c< u r w;? m. FtiKVAKBV IX VACUO, BT H. T. UELMBOLU, raotieei and Analytical Chennri, S?U> Mai ttlftOtUTvr of HKLMBOLD'B QINL'INK PUKPAIUU iO&G AM FID A . Porecn&ilj trpeared t^fare tDMc>i<ieruiti the 011j o: f mladftiptiift., H. T. Hilmkold, v ii beinc du.y iwom.Ooth ?\j. hli. prri>?nM)o-.? lc l tain no narouUo, no aieroarj.or i>lh?r liya'u ?i drmn? ** ?nr?lJ a; i. HtuHuLb. Sworn a: j suboorlt^a t-elorc me, thi? iJouaj Norember. 1864. WM P rilliBLni. I'dermta, Nintj it.. *:>o*e Kace .Ptu * THY&ICIANS IN A"11 FXLAXCh MOM S A. M. TO 8 t. M. TTU? 91 Mr k*W?t *r Hi J? W. Pollwd U Mr ' * ? ?mon. 'ot*?r fcr lDform*^?D .l ? H. V. HKLMiiOLD, Ckt xti. Oihi. M HnU Vnik Mh M*? Clmtut tit* Kb WARE OF COVN .?* PEIT? AND wnrajNcin.s^ who MkdMTor to diS?>M "0. M' ?/ a?tfc?tn vuaiM oa lLa re>*??tio- mam ) ffilMfciirf'l fliMia. P ? fllnRvVNI UV^wNN i j : BoUi ftp s. B. W*ira. x. B. vimiuB. i*n Won. & C. FtM I. B. Kirvtitu, B. o Maim* D. B. Cuu,Kmnu * kiuaMi,J R. Mams, Wukiutn u4 Iwtmm. IAJHD ALA DA99918TB MVAAJWUMAM, ukuooiol MMB AT01#iMT0?l*I0ll to IfOMU %

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