Newspaper of Evening Star, May 11, 1864, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated May 11, 1864 Page 1
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V?. XXIII. WASHINGTON. O. C.. WEDNESDAY. MAY 11. 1864. N2. 3,495. AUCTION SALES. rorcai DATS* B T J. O. McOUIRB A 00., Aaetieaeer*. TECPTBB^ 8AL? or A hooks and lot on BLEVkNTH, BETWEEN LAND M UTRBBT8 By ?irtu?? of a 4ted of trust fr?m tt. B. F 4* ted October 2.1?57 and recorded i? Liber J 137, follow mo. Ac., of th* La <1 Record^ . Bridge, r J. aTB., -?, ?. - .'d* of the t . of W ashinuton. I **Mi 0?ref at Auction on MOr* DA Y, the 16th <i?y of nay next, on the^p-emi ???? *' 8,'? o'clock p m., pa-t of Lot neve* jJ) In ?*flare three hundred ana forty -one (341 > in Wash to too. bounded u follow*, vi*: Beginning forty nine f??et ?er?n Inches from the southeast corner ?f M and Eleventh street* ami running thence south twenty Ave feet on Eleventh afreet, thence doe 'Mt ore hundred feet, the while depth of said lot, tbenee due north ?'went*-Are feet, ?n1 then 'e due west to the beginning with the Improvements, eonaUtlng of a Frame Dwelling. Term* of *ale: Oifte-third of the purchase money to be paid In eaah. and the reaidae In two equal in atalmenta at aix and twelve month*, with interest, to be secured The terms of sale must be complied with with in one week after sale, or th? property may be resold, after a week 'a notice. at the rlak and eoat of the flrat purchaser. CHA8. 8. ENGLISH. Trustee, at KMm J. 0. McOUIRB A 0Q? Aaet*. B Y 6KEEN A WILLIAMS, Auctioneer*. TRUSTEE'S SALEOF TWO HANDSOME BUILD ISO LOTS EAST 09 THE CAPITOL AT ARC TIUM On FRIDAY, the 90th instant, I shall sell, in front of the preTRiaes,at6o'olock,p. m., by virtue "fa deed of trust to the subsoriber, bearing date the 1st day of July, 1859, and recorded in Liner J. A 8 ,ko. 182. folioa, 396.397. and V?. one of tha ?and record* for the county of WaAiiingtoiL, in the District of Columbia, the following named proper ty lying and being in the city of Washington, Dis trict aforesaid viz; Lota numbered nineteen and twenty, in Square numbered ten hundred and twenty-nine, contain ing over nineteen thousand square feet of ground. This property fronts one hundred and twenty-one feet six inches on north F. between Thirteenth ard Fourteenth streets east, near Maryland av. Term* of sale: One-fourth caah; the balance in 6, 12, and 19 months, the purchaser t- give notes for the deferred payments, bearing interest from the day of sale. A deed given and a deed of trust taken. A T1 conveyancing at the cost of the purchaser. If the terms are not complied in five days ihe Trustee reserve the right to re sell the property, at the riak and oet of the first purchaser, brad ?ertising the same three tiaea in the National Io ta genoer. ROBERT RI0KBTT8. Trustee, my.6 GREEN A WILLIAMS. Aucte. B Y J. C. McOUIRB A CO., Auctioneers, TRUBTBB8' BALE OF BRICK HOUflE AND LOT on Twelfth street west, between C and D streets north. BRICK HOUSE AND LOT on Eleventh street w?st, between G and H streets north, and VACANT LOT at the oorner ef Twelfth street west and north P street. On FRIDAY AFTERNOON, May IS, at 5 o'clock, ! on the premises, we shall sell, hy virtue of a decree of the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia, sitting in chancery, paaaed on the 9th day of April, 1464, in a certain cauFe wherein George W. Miller is complainant and Ellen Miller et al. are defend- ! ants. No. 146? Part ofiot No. l.in Square No. 293, fronting 23 feet 9 inches on 12th street west, between north 0 and D streets, and back that width the depth of said lot, together with the improvements, constat ing of a two story Brick Dwelling House. ImmedUt^ly after, part of Lot No S, in Square No. 3*5. fronting 20 feet on 11th street west, be tween G and H streets north, and running back with that width to the rear of said lot, together wfth the improvements, cot sisting of a two-Story Brick Dwelling House. Immediately after. Lot No 9. in Square 279, fronting 25 feet on 12th street west, at the corner of north P street, and running back 85 to a 15-footnal ley and containing 2 128 square feet of ground. Terms: One-third in cash, and the residue in three equal instalments at six, twelve, and eight een months, with interest, for which the purcha ser shall give notes.secured to the satisfaction of tke Trustee. T >e purchaser tokave the option of paying all in cash. Conveyances and revenue stamps at the. cost of the purchaser. If the terms of aalejare not complied with in five days from the day if sale the trustees reserve the right to re sell, at tu? risk and oost of the default ing i purchaser, on one vsek's notice in the National Intelligencer. GEO. A. BOHRER, ) E. O. MORGAN, S Trustees. A. THOS. BRAOLEY.S ap io-eod&ds J. O. MoGUIRE A 00 . Auet*. Auction sale of valuable real es tate ON THE POTOMAC RIVER, Is Alexandria Coontv, Va. By virtue of a deed of trust executed hy Gaspar Tochman.and AppolloniaJ. Tochman, his wife, dated Joly-W4,!Sa7. and recorded among the land records of Alexandria County. Va.,?the said Gas par Tochman beingengaged in the rebellion against ilie sovereign authority of the United States, and the interest on the debt secured by said deed of trust being In arrear and unpaid from the 30th day of October, lfl<5l,?I shall pro eed, by order of the party secured, and by virtue of the authority con ferred by said deed, and the statute in such ca9e made and provided, and on the 19th day of May,1864, I shall sell at auction to the highest bidder for cash, in front ofthe Mayor'soffice in the City of Alexan dria, Va.. at 12 o'clock, m.. the property named on said deed, that is to say the farm called " Hummer Hill" on the Po*>mac river in said County,?the same compri ing about one-hundred and fifty aeres, and being situated about midway between Wash ington Oity and Alexandria, Va. Further particulars of the sale will be given at the tlsie thereof. ap 30 td J. M. STEWART. Trustee* JJNITED STATES MARSHAL'S SALE. In virtue of a writ of Fieri Facia*, issue* from the Clerk's Office of the Supreme Court of the United states, for the District of Columbia, and to me directed, I will expose to pablic sale, for caah, at the front of the Court Honsedoor.of said Coun ty, on WEDNESDAY, the 25th day of May next, 1064. at 12 o'clock m.. all defendant s right, title, claim and interest in and to the north part of Lot No 34.1nSo"!ire No. 877, bourded as follows:? Beginnir; <or the same at the aoutheaat corner of Lot No 33, on the line of Seventh street east, run ning thence west 97 feet, thence north an feet, thenoe eat>t 97 feet to the beginning, together with all singular, the improvements thereon, seised and levied upon as the property of Samuel and Joseph Arnold, and will be sold to satisfy Judicial No 236, in favor of White, Middleton A Beall, use of Eliafl E. White. my.3 WARD H. LAMON, U. B. Marshal, D, 0. ^ALE OF CONDEMNED HORSES AND MULES. Ckitf Quarter mast 's Qfice. Depot ef Washington, I Washisgtoh, D. C., April 27,1854. \ Will be sold at public auction, at the Corral, near the Observatory, in the Oity of Washington. D. O., on WBDNESOAY.May 11, 1864, and WEDNESDAY, May 26.18&4, a lot of? ' HORSES AND MULBS, condemned as unfit for public service. Terms: Caah in Government funds. Bale to commence at 10 o'clock, a. m. D H. RCCKER. Brig. Gen. and Ohief Quartermaster, apJg-Mt Depot of Washington. D. 0. RUCTION SALE OF CONDEMNED HOR8E8 War Dkfartmbht. Cavalet Bcbi.au, ) Or?io* or Cnur Qdabtirmastie, > Washington. D. C.% April 25,1864.\ Will be sold at public auction, to tne highest bid 4er, at the times end place* named below, yii: Newport, Penna , Thursday, May fith, Gettysburg. Penna.. Monday, May 9th, Altoona. Penna.,'Thur?day,May 12th, M lfflin, Penna., Thursday, May 19th, Beadinc. Penna., Thursday, May JStb, Lebanon. Penna., Thursday. June 2d, Northumberland, Penna., Thursday, June 9th. Seranton, Penna.,Uhursday, June 16th. Williamsport. Penna , Thursday, June 234. One Hundred (100) horses at Gettysburg, and Two Hundred and Fifty (J50; at eaek of theother places. These horsee have been condemned as unfit for the cavalry service of the United State* Array. For road and farm purpose* many good bargain* ?say be had. Horae* will be sold singly. , ? , Bale* begin at K) a m., and continue daily until all ara *o!d. , Term*: eaah, in United State* Treasury note* only. JA1B8 A. EKIN, ap g-tje20 Lt. Ool and 0. Q. M. Cavalry Bureau, US. MILITARY RAILROADS. ? Qfio* of Assistant Quartermaster. Washisgtoh, April U, 1864. AUCTION.-Will be sold, on WEDNESDAY, the UTth dayof May, at the Railroad Depot, in Alsxan tons of Old Railroad Iron, 100 Tons of Old Oar Axlea, 3M Ton* or Oast Scrap Iron, 100 Von* of Wrought Iron, STon* of Old Bras* and Copper, 10* Oil Barrels. _ Tsnns: Cash in Government Funds. Tea (10) percent, to ba paid at the time of purchase, th* Hiinei on delivery. ap.M-dts. Captain and A. Q. M. ggg SEVENTH STREET. ^ TO CARPENTERS AND BUILDERS. BO/lOO Light* of Saah ef all sizes, from 8x10 to 12x30, glase-" lJMMil lJfODoo , aro.009 feet Mouldings of various patterns, Also, a large assortment of Brackets, Posts, Balusters, Door isd Window ?r?iuw4 Glass, Ac., Ac., making in all the largest and most complete stock in the builders' line ever offered in this market^all of which will be sold at small profits to make room for more con VHAMflTOS, >mt< N. B. 1 htve also the agency for McLean's Bx eelsior Sash Sustainer ana the West Castle Slat* Oempany't Mantels. The Sash Sustainer is the best thing ever in vented. aside from weights and pulleys and at less than one quarter the cost. .... The Mantels manufactured by the above company are too well known throughout the country to rc anire anv comment upon. For cheapness, dura bility and beauty the? surpass all others. Sampla can be seen at my oflce. ? H. W. HAMILTON, Agent, ap M-eolm* 362 7th at., oppq. Center Mumgt. glased and unglazed, pairs Blind*, oors of all sites, styles and qualities, 11EY8ER k GO. PHILADELPHIA ALS DEPOT IV No. 93 Louisiana Avesub, ALE BY THE BA RRELAND We also invite the attention of Sutler* and the trade ta our superior BOTTLED ALE AND POR TEB, packed and ready for shipment. my4-2w* SSTStUVSiSi to make an early Mttlement. They will find th* booka ta the hand* of W. H. CuAttirr, at th* old stand All person* having aeaanat* against the Iras ara raqaesteato mMittatafoinUUmb! apld-lss AUCTION SALES. j^Y J, 0. McGUIRS & CO., Auctioneers, TWO frame HOUSeFaND LOTS ON FOUR i??** ?f ?lrr6nth OMtand Penn tituu tTtnne, o,0n THURSDAY AFTERNOON, May 10, at 4* o CiOCK, on the premises, commencing with the first-named and following In th* order hereinafter named, by virtue of a decree of the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia, Bitting in Chancery passed on thetthdavof Apill, 1864, in a cause wherein Geo. W. Miller is complainant and Ellen Miller et al., are defendants. No. 146. we shall soli subdivisions G. H,and 0,in bauareW 492,front In* 62 feet on Four-and-a-half atreet, weat aide. between Maryland avenue and south c atreet, an<f running back 140 feet. improved with two frame dwelling-houses, to be iola separately. _ . IMMEDIATELY Jrrwu. fcS .? t!'k,r,.!,O J!: beginning at the end of ?1 leet 8 inches from the northeaat corner of an alley fronting on L atr-et, running th> noe south 23 feet 2 inches on aaid alloy, thenw weat 50 feet to the south line of a 1 t leased to Wm. O'Brien, thence north 23 feet 3 inches, thence east 60 feet to Also, part of aaid Square begin Ing 61 feet 8 inches from the northwest sorner and 23 feet 2 Inches, tnenee east 76 feet. thene? north 23 feet 2 inches, thence weat 78 feet to the beginning, together with the improvements, oonaisting of a two-story brick aweLing-houpe fronting on Beventn atreet eaat. near L atreet south , , ? IMMEDIATELY AFTEB, Jjots No. 2,3, 4,5. and 6, in Square No*. 994, front ? * rf8???tively on Pennsylvania avenue. Eleventh street east and aonth G atreet. Lot No 6 is im X?iTwhandaome brick dwelling honw. *'th b??k buildings, stable, carriage-houses, Ac . being 'he residence of the late ChaAes Miller : PI?ft"tb'rd cash; the remainder in three mnnthl *. twelve< and eighteen ? interest, for which the purchaser 5?? ?*iTe n?i?8 t0 satisfaction of the .I e ^"haaer to have the option of n CMll. Conveyances and revenue stamps at the coetof U>e purchaser. *}l}+? ten2B ?t!aleJire not complied with in five aay* thereafter the Trustees reserve the right to re-sell at the risk and cost of the defaulting pur chaser, on one week'* notioe In the National I Jtel ligancer. OHO. A. BOHRER, 1 E. C. MORGAN, } Trustees ? A.THOS. bra6ly.\ rasxee9> ap.n-eodAds J. C. McGUIBB A CO., Aucta. J. C. MCGL IRE Si CO., Auctioneers. TRUSTEES' SALE OF VALUABLE IMPROVED r.'nri PROPERTY at the corner of Sec ?J??L *tr*6t east and Pennsylvania avpnu% THR /HOLE ?F SQUARE No7s41, LOTB on nerth IftP ohlia Auction and Berenth 8t"?ts eaat, i AFTERNOON, May 17,athalf-paat 4 oclock, on the premises, commen?in? and fol lowing in the order herein named by virtue of a decree of the Supreme Court of the Diatrictof Col umbia sitting in chancery, passed on the 9th day of April, lSt>4, in a certain cane* wherein George W Miller il complainant, and Ellen Miller et at. are w v!? > No. 146, we shall Sf 11 the north half of lot No. 24, in Square No 732, fronting T7 feet 2 inches on Second street east, at the corner of south a street at its intersection with Pennsylvania avenue, running back 75 feet, with the improve 5 SK: StfSSH&'SSSMr 0*eU1?g Immediately after, the whole ofequare No 841 fronting respectively on Eaat Capitol and south A j ? !fa FW "J Sixth atreets east, aub divided into desirable building lota fronting on east Capitol and south A atreets. wIm0^,e<iUt*i^ *ftertlotfl,No- 16 *<>d 17, in square ? ? 86^ fronting each 51 feet on north A street be v '"SliSf ^?venth streets east, and running back 128 feet 1 meh to a 30-foot alley. Lit 17 is im proved wtoh a small frame Dwelline-House. . Immediately after, the north half of lot No. 15, !.M?Qvar? No ??? fronting 23>4 feet on First street east between south I andK streets, and ertend in* back wUh that width to the rear of the lot. Terr a: One third in cash; the residue in three equal instalments! at six. twelve, and eighteen months, with interest, for which the purchaser shall give notes, secured to the satisfaction or the Trustees. The purchaser to have the option of paying all cash. Conveyances and stamps at the -ost of the pur cbaier. If the terms cf sale are not complied with in five days thereafter, the Trustees reserve the right to re-acH at the risk and cost of the defaulting pur GEO, A. BOHRER, ) E. C. MORGAN, \ Trustees A. TH08. BRAbLEY,< ' ap.21-eod&ds J. 0. MoGUIRE st Co , Aucta. GREEN & WILLIAMS, Auctioneers. d TRUSTiEMB SALB. ?v of a deed of trust and a decree of irL8ap/tme,VcunCj of this District, passed in the cause of English Dodge and Co* airalnst Ohas. H. Veaable, the subscriber will, on the 16th day of May next, at five o'clock in the after noon, expose to sale at auction,'to the highest bid w.rJ_ v ro,llowine. property in this city, near the Navy Yard, namely. Lot No. 16 and part of 17, in Square No. 847. beginning at tbe northeast cerner of said lot 16, fronting on Sixth.t^t"l^t.nd running thence eouth 72 feet, thence west log'eet } 1 ve* lueD^? porth-72 feet, thence cast liifi feet l inch to the beginning. There are on this parcel of ground five tenement* and eacn will be sold separately, with a sufficient portion of ground attached to each. Terms: One fourth of the purchase money in cash, ana the residue at 6, 12 and 18 months, with interest, for which the purchaser's bonds, with surety, will be taken, and a lien on the premises jold retained A deposit of $2u on each lot will be required at the sale. Deeds, certificates, bonds, stamps, at the pur chaser's cost. If the terms are not fully complied with within five days from the rt?y of sale, the property will be resold at the defaulter's risk and cost. W. RIDIN, Trustee. ap 13-3taw&ds GREEN & WILLIAMS, Aucts. TVAVY DEPARTMENT, 1 v Wa8hi*oto?, May 2,1P64. COPPER SO ALB. 111 offered for sale at public auction on THURSDAY, June 2, at 12 o'clock, m , at the United States Navy Yard, Washington, about sev enty-five thousand pounds of Copper Scale. It can be examined at any time previous to the day of sale upon application to the Commandant of the Washington Wavy Yard. Samples of similar ?ewe have shown 82 per oent. Of metallic copper. Twenty per cent of the purchase money must be deposited at tbe time of the sale, and twelve days will be allowed to remove it from the yard: and. If rot so removed, the deposit will be forfeited to the Government. All payment# to be made in Government fund*, and b? fore the scale ia removed from the Navy Yard. my.4-eo2w pARM AT AUCTION, BALE POSITIVE. I Will sell, on the premises, on WEDNESDAY, JKth day of May, the fineje.state known as Mount Zephyr. It contains 645 acres of prime upland in a high state of cultivation, fine dwelling, gool fenc Ing, a variety of choice fruit, growing crops, stock Sid household furniture. Ac. It is about l}i miles om Mount Vernon Wharf, 6 from Alexandria, 1J from Washington City. Terms: for personal property cash; for real es tate, one third cash, one-third in three years, one tbird in six years, with interest, semiannually. For further particular* address Wm. Ward, Mt. Zephyr, Alexandria, V?. W. J. BROWN, Auctioneer. my ,2,5,7,11.14,17 Jl ,28, TO BUILDERS. Having on hand a large stock of Lumber, such as JOIST, BCANTLINU, SIDING, FLOORING, WHITE PINE CULI,1N?8; SHINGLES, See., and desiring to change the plan of my yard and at the same time to avoid the expense of moving and re-piling much of this lumber, I shall from this date materially reduce my price* in order to close out my stock and make the desired chscnge at once. I will offe? particular inducements to parties pur chasing largely, especially of Framing Lumber. I have a very superior assortment of 1, IX, 2, 3. 4 and 5 inch OAK and ASH, mostly well seasoned, to which I invite the attention ?f bard wood deal ers. T. BDW. CLARK, Office and Yard Virginia avenue, my7-lw* between 9th and loth sfr?. east. MILK DAIRY FOR SALB?Large hotel trade and a good retail route. For particulars ad dress City Post Office Box 937. my 7-ftt* NOTICB. HB Undersigned having bought tho premise* anown as the Oyster Bay Bouse at Georgetown the"*wH /7 an? Mont*omery streets, now called 0. BENNHAM, w*"' "Klrtia.. r>7II in ' llni? 60 Of BtOV* above articles wiU be sold very cheaa on a?nlica Mtt Mlk ^'0 New ?ork av^nne^ >y?tf AMUSEMENTS. CANTERBURY HALL. MUSIC J CANTERBURY HALL, I AND HAL L/CANTERBURY HALL,{ THEATER Looibiasa Atbfdi, ytar Corntr of Sixth Strut, Rear of National and Metropolitan Hottls. Sign of the Big Calcium Light. G*oio* Lii .. ?-. Proprietor W. ?. Canavacgb..... StageManager. WONDERFUL ARRAY OP NOVELTY. (SOMETHING NEW. Something new. SOMETHING NEW. SOMETHING NEW. SOMETHING NEW. BOMETHING NEW. EVERY NIGHT THIS WEEK, And on SATURDAY AFTERNOON at 2 p. m? . Snow's Celebrated Troupe of PERFORMING D0G8 AND MONKEYS, PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKEYS, PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKKYS, PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKEYS, PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKEYS PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKEYS. PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKEYS, PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKEYS, PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKEVS, PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKEYS, PERFORMING DO"S AND MONKEVS, PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKEYS, PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKEYS PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKEYS, PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKEYST PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKEYS PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKEYS, PERFORMING DOGS AN r> MONKEYS, PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKEYS, PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKEYS, PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKEYS, PERFORMING DOUS AND MONKEYS, PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKEYS, PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKEYS, PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKEYS, The Most Wonderful Entertainment of the Age. The Mo?t Wonderful Entertainment of the Age. The Most Wonderful Entertainment of the Age. The Most Wonderful Entertainment of the A*e. The Most Wonderful Entertainment of the Age. The M<?8t Wonderful Entertainment of the'Age. The performance of the above troupo Must he Seen to be Appreciated. Must be Seen to be appreciated. Must be Seen to be Appreciated. Must be Seen to b?> App're^iaU'd. Must be S??en to be Appreciated. Must be Seen to be Appreciated. Must be Seen to be Appreciated. Must he Seen to be Appreciated. The most remarkable TRAINED QTTADRUPEr-S TRAINED QUADRUPEDS TRAINED QUADRUPEDS TRAINED QUADRUPEDS TRAINED QUADRUPEDS TRAINED QUADRUPEDS ever witnessed. Last week of the Priie Drama of the a MOUNTAIN OUTLAW, MOUNTAIN OCTLAW, MOUNTAIN OUTLAW, MOUNTAIN OUTLAW, Ob, THE WRECK OF A LIFE ! Ob, THE WRECK OF A LIFE: Or, THE WRECK OF A LIFE 1 Hugh Hanlon, the Outlaw Mr. J. De Forrest Lanty M Laugh tin.a broth of a boy. W BCavanaagh Redmond Doyle, in love with Kathleen... Williams Squire Nolan, a justice of the p?ac? T. O. flnllivan Philip Nolan, his son J.J. Dougherty Serfceant Trap Billy Delehanty Corporal Dan Johnny Ward Kathleen Nolan, affianced to Doyle J.nme Forrest Judy O'Brien, in love with Lanty... Lucy Clifton THE SNOW BROTHERS in their Flying Leaps and Gymnastic Exercise*. JOHN MULLIGAN, JOHN MULLIGAN, JOHN MULLIGAN, JOHN MULLIGAN, J. J. DOUGHERTY, J. J. DOUGHERTY, J. J. DOUGHERTY, H. W. WILLIAMS, H. W. WILLIAMS, H. W. WILLIAMS, IN THEIR ETHIOPIAN ECCENTRICITIES. Last week of MULLIGAN, in his great act of OLB BOB RIDLEY. MISS NAOMI PORTER MISS NAOMI PORTER, MJSS NAOMI PORTER. MISS E8TELLE FORREST, MISS E8TELLE FORREST, MISS B8TELLE FORREST, JENNY FORREST, JENNY FORREST, MAGGIE WILSON, MAGGIE WILSON, MISS EMMA 8QHELL, MISS XMMA 8CHELL, LUCY JOHNSON, LUCY JOHNSON, IN THEIR TEBPSICHOREAN EFFORTS. HISS JENNIE ENGEL, M18S JENNIE ENGEL, miss Jennie engel, IN SOME NEW PATRIOTIC SONGS. An entire sew change of yerforaance every night this Week, concluding with a GRAND STEEPLE CHASE! GRAND STEEPLE CHASE*} GRAND BTEEPLB CHASE I GRAND STEEPLE QHA8EI GRAND STEEPLE CHA8E GRAND STEEPLE CHASE I ON SATURDAY AFTERNOON, AT S O'CLOCK, GRAND FAMILY MATINEE for Ladies and Children, on which occasion the PERFORMING DOGS AND MONKEYS fcfeyear at Cheap Prices, vis: Ladies 38 cents; Children io cents. LOOK OUT FOR LOOK OUT FOR LOOK OUT I0& 3TJDJCS CAVE, 'idjo* gave, JjoI hil, CUDJO'fl CAVE, 88381 Sill: i The laat Sensation Novelty produced in New York, iS 5g?i?S fSI?igi?SS: with New Seenery and Appointments, will he pro mised shortly, pay 9 ARMY OF THE POTOMAC Enemy falling back to Hanover Junction Barntide Attacks and Drives Them Major OfnM Sedgwick Killed?Comma mention With Richmond Severed. f Dispatch to the Dally Chronicle.] Hxacquartkbs Army of thb Potomac, Tuff day, May 10.?The Army of the Potoma^ has had a portion of aatfay to recuperate, In dicatiODs are that the rebels will fall back to their formidable fortifications near Hanover Junction. To-duy Gen'l Burnside began the attack on the left with great fury, and an en couraging degree of success. He had a fight the day before, in wbich, to use his own words, he "whipped old Longstreet." A courier came In lrom Gen'l Butler yester day. About 15,000 cavalry, under Gen'l Sheri dan, started coon after. They will engage the rebel ravalry, circumnavigate Lee's army, and join Butler. Our army could not be In a mora cheerful condition. Every man is sanguine of success, and tbey count the days when they shall in triumph enter the rebel metropolis. The rebels, on the contrary, have l03t all their old buoyancy, and seldom indulge in their pe culiar shrill and demoniacal yells. They fight with sullen brows, like men who find even hope forsaking them. General Lee lately issued an order in relation to supplies, in which he said communication with Kichmoiiu was cut off, and it was im possible to furnish the men with stores. Hill s corps had no rations issued for three days. General Lee enjoined upon his men the neces sity of capturing supplies from the Yankees. Up to this moment they have failed to capture a single wagon. The roads are in excellent traveling order, but very dusty. I have failed to see a single wagon abandoned. Our movements since crossing the Rapldan may have seemed erratic to the soldiers, who counted the miles marched over by hundreds. All the battles thus far have been a series of attacks and repulses. Musketry was almost entirely need. The ground being swampy, ar tillery was impracticable. Lee very absurdly claims a victory, when he withdrew from our front and marched towards Richmond. Our army moved with them along parallel roads, coming in deadly contact with them at Todd's Tavern, near Spfttsylvania Court House. Gen. Torbett's division of cavalry whipped the rebel cavalry near this place, and drove them from Spottaylvania Court House. But, reinforced with infantry, they drove our cavalry a short distance?the Maryland brt gade, 1th division, Gth corps, coming to their support. The fighting was exceedingly fierce. Gen. Torbett and Gen. Robinson were both wounded, and are now on their way to Wash ington. I regret to announce the death of so valuable and efficient an officer as General Sedgwick. He was shot through the head this morning, while superintending the mounting of some heavy guns in an angle the men had just pre pared. There was no skirmishing at the time, but an occasional sharpshooter sent a bullet in that d.rection, which caused the cannonier to wince and dodge. General Sedgwick was near by, with some of his staff, and twitted the man about his nervousness. "Pooh! man," he said, "they can't hit an elephant that distance." Immediately after the ball struck him, and the blcod began to ooze from his nostrils. He smiled serenely, and fell dead in the arms of his assistant adjutant general. His body, and General HayB's, have been forwarded to Washington. The hemorrhage in the rebel army has been horrible, while our own is of no mean magni tude. All through the Wilderness they are strewn, and the fires kindled by the bursting of shells consumed the mangled bodies of the antagonists. In these several encounters with I the rebels we have lost the present use of over 1 35,000 men. In Fredericksburg, at this writing, there are over li>,000of our wounded. Sunday morning they began crowding into the town. Mr. Slaughter, Mayor of the city, and Mr. Mayer, of the celebrated heights near Freder icksburg, in the full zeal of their patriotic hearts, rallied a few guerillas and marched 3C0 o- our wounded into the rebel lines. Poor fellows ! theirs is a sad fata Hungry, thirsty, and weary they were when captured. How much wore* are they now! Mayor Slaughter and several other promi nent citizens are now in the guardhouse at I redericlreburg. Pontoons float on the Rap pahannock, below Fredericksburg. ToAquia Cieek, where the transports lie, is eight miles. Guerrillas abonnd throughout the country. A report gained credence here this (Tues day) morning, that our cavalry bad captured a train of cars near Guiney's Station, sent from Richmond lor the rebel wounded. The track was torn up. This movement across the Rapidan is the most brilliant and daring in the annals of the war. Nothing could be more dangerous than a Hank movement by our army while Lee was In Iront with bis long heavy lines. It was daring and successful. Every officer and sol dier is sanguine The utmost confidence is re posed in Grant and Meade. ARMY OF THE POTOMAC. FRIDAY'S BATTLE. Fourteen Hours of Fighting ?Desperate Attempt by Lee to Break up Sedgwick's Division?Varying Successes but Final Repulse of the Rebels. [Special Dispatch to New York Tribune.] FiKLD OK THE BATTLB OP THE WILDKBSE8S, Friday, May 6?11 p. m.?Fourteen hours of severe flRbting to-day, and still nothing de cisive. 1 he position this morning was that of last night, substantially. General Sedgwick, WriahfT?hn0f* di^?ions, Rickett'l and Wright s, has fought upon the right; General Hancock, with the four divisions of bis corps, ?f,H ^?ey. B'^arr'8' Barlow'a and Gibbon's, with Getty s division of the 6th corps, has f0wfbK. d??m the ,eft; tand General Warren, with his mil corps and Stevenson's division of the 9th corps (Burnside's) has fought in the center. Burnside's corp?jas constituted the reserve, and has marched and counter-marched incessantly, and gone in by brigades at the center and on the left. Sedgwick was to advance at 5 a. m., but EweU, who commands opposite to him, attacked at 4.45. Sedgwick says Ewe It's watch must be 15 minutes ahead of his. This action on our right was spirited and well fought. At the expiration of an hour the rebels were hand somely borne back, the firing ceased, and each side held the ground they had bivouacked upon. Our loss was severe, and the enemv's could not have been lets. Gen. Sedgwick's Staff were brilliant and ubiquitous throughout, while the old General was the man of Antietam and Fredericksburg repeating himself. This action barely over, and suddenly we heard from the extreme left that peculiar monotonous swell and volume of sound whiah tells of large numbers engaged ?so many that single shots and even volleys of long lines are not diBtinct, but are merged in the mighty noise of a great battle, Hancock was engaged. The details of his two hours' steady struggle I do not know, bnt 1 know that he did his work cleanly and completely. Longstreet had joined the Rebel right, and this was a second deter mined attempt to turn oar left, and a second utter discomfiture. Only 10 o'clock and Lee had tried each wing and had met in each case more than he conld overcome, and we asked ourselves what next. AH his movements were silent and Invisible, 411 nn ?.own until he developed them in the event. We can deliver blows over in the di rection whence blows are dealt us?not against an enemy advancing in bold sight, but against sssss>5r?s?n;o^rhm<l But the suspend Is not long. Both combat ants are too eager to compel the issue for either to delay another and still another encounter. Shots begin to ring all along the six miles of front. At 11 o'clock the enemy press close upon Warren and fiedgwlsk, and train a number of guns exactly upon the latter's headquarters. A man and three horses were killed within twenty feet of the General, and In the very centre of his grouped staff. Finding the enemy disposed to renew the engagement of the early morning, Sedgwick accepts the challenge, and advances his whole line. .The men go in with more dash and hold on more sturdily than In the morning. Eweil is driven back to his seo ond line where hia guns are In position, and there makes a stand. It is noon, and Sedgwick's second fight is 4>yer, and he again rests on the line of his last nights bivouac. Wads worth advances and finds the enemy?A. P. Hill's corps?strong and prepared The divisions on his right and left become engaged with him, and the work is "warm. Here, as elsewhere, the contest Is in a tangled jungle, and the soldisrs push aside the bnsbes and find mortal enemies bursting through the admitting growth of bashes, and faoe to face with them. Half or three-fourths of an hour alternating succevs and repulse, and (Jen. Wadswortb orders a charge to recover his command from & flight -wavering. He is cheered loudly by his men who loved the gray haired chieftain. One fcorre is (hot under him. He moants a second and spurs to the front, hat in hand, and we should have won then, but his men saw him tall. He was shot through the head, Killed instantly, and his body 1*11 into the hands of the enemy. . , , His command fell back to their original po sition with comparative order. from noon until 5 o'clock a number of sharp assaults at various points were made and in variably repulsed, whether made by us or by the enemy. Each on? of these affairs were material for a long letter, bnt I And it simply impossible at this time to ascertain and write out correctly tbe facts in detail. Prisoners came in at the rate of one hundred an hour. The day was excessively hot, and the men w< re much exhausted. We ha1 neither gained nor lost pro and, butcontinued this thing long enough, and we hoped to finally wear them out At 5X o'clock Hancock was pre paring for a grand movement of our entire lelt. He did not make it, for the enemy anticipated him, and he had to repel perhaps the most wicked assault thus far encountered?brief In duration, but terrific in power and superhuman momentum. The first few minutes we were staggered. Stragglers for the first time in all this fighting streamed to the rear in large numbers, choking the roads and causing a panic by their stam fede and incoherent tales of frightful disaster, t was even reported at general headquarters that the enemy had burstentirely througQ, and supports were hurried up. Grant and Meade, seated, their backs against the same tree, quiet ly listened to the oflitser who brought the re port, and consulted a moment in low tones. The orders for sending reinforcements were given, and for a little time not a word was spoken in the group of more than twenty offi cers. They bnt looked into each other's faces. At length, Grant says, with laconic empha sis, ? I don't believe it." He was right. Long before that Hancock had recovered from the first shock, held his own awhile, and now was paining ground. In forty minutes from this attack the enemy was completely beaten back with tremendous slaughter, and the loss of some hundreds of prisoners. It was now nearly sunset. From one end of the line to the other not a shot could be heard. The day's work seemed over. Our line of to? night would be that of last night. The augu ries were good. In two day's fighting we had lost heavily, but no more than the enemy. Our assaults had been futile, but the enemy's had been equally so; and It is by these massed assaults that he ha? ever achieved his victo ries. The inference was clear that we had over matched him fighting at his best and strongest. Men separated in the he at of the day, now chancing to meet, congratulated each other. Tbe Rebels can't endure another such day, and we can, was the expressed conviction on all nande, and this statement epitomizes the situation at sunset. The sun went down red. The smoke of the battle of more than two hundred thousand men destroying each other with villainous salt petre through all the long ho^rs of a long day, filled the valleys, and rested u^on the hills of nil this wilderness, hung in lurid haze all around the horizon, and built of dense canopy overhead, beneath which this grand Army ot Freedom was preparing to rest against the morrow. Generals Grant and Me tde had re tired to their tents. Q,uiet reigned, but during the reign of quiet the enemv was forgiug a thunderbolt. Darkness and smoke were mingling in grim twilight, and fast deepening into thick gloom, when we were startled out of repose back iutd fierce excitement. The forged thunderbolt was sped, and by a master. A wildrebelyell away to the right. We knew they had massed and were charging. We waited for the volley with which we knew Sedgwick would meet the onset. We thought it but a night attack to ascertain if we bad changed our position. We were mistaken?it was more. They meant to break through, and they did. On Sedgwick's ex treme right lay the -2d Brigade, 3d Division of his corps, under Gen. Seymour, who had been assigned to it but two days before. The brigade is new to the Sixth Corps, and is known as the Milroy brigade; connecting on the left of Seymour by Shaler's and then Neil's brigades, the latter being a brigade ot Getty's division that had not been sent to Han cot k. These troops were at work entrenching when fallen upon. The enemy came down like a torrent, rolling and dashing in firing waves, and flooding up againstthe whole Sixth Corps. The main line stood like a rock, but not so the extreme right. That flank was m stan'ly and utterly turned. The Rebel line the longer, and surged around Seymour's bri gade, tided over it and through it, beat against Shaler, and bore away his right regiments. All this done in less than ten minutes, per haps not five, Seymour's men, seeing their pickets runniug back, and hearing the shouts of the Rebels, who charged with all their chiv alry, were smitten with panic, and, standing on no order of going, went at once, and an in credibly short space of time made their way through a mile and a half of woods to the plank road in the rear. They reported, in the frantic manner usual with stampeded men, the entire corps broken. Grant, as in Hancock's case, did not believe it. Bnt when three of Sedg wick's Staff rode into army headquarters sepa rately, and stated how they had ridden from Sedgwick's to keep Seymour's men to their work, had been borne back by the panic, and had seen Sedgwick and Wright hard to the front working like Trojans to hold the waver ing line, the situation appeared more critical No word came in from Sedgwick. It began to be feared that he and Wright, disdaining to fly, were prisoners. Artillery moved quietly to commanding po sitions, to be prepared for the worst, and cool heads felt that were the whole 6th corps broken, the army, as an army, wonld still be invincible. Warren's corps is instantly, but in perfect com posure, disposed to meet the situation. Grant and Meade and Warren are in Grant's tent, to and from which officers come and go with a certain earnest air that bespeaks urgent and important cares. So during an hour. N* firing has been heard the last three quarters of an hour. The rebels must have ceased to advance; but how far have they penetrated, and what is tbe present situation 7 The 6th corps' flag comes in. Where Is the 6th corps' chieftain 1 My watch says 10 o'clock at nignt. A dispatch received. John Sedgwick safe. Wright safe. The 9th corps holds a strong line; only Seymour's and a part of Shal;r's brigade have been broken. The enemy can do nothing more.- The 6th corps proper has not lost its pristine glory. SATURDAY'S REPORT. Flight of the Rebels. [Special Dispatch of the New York Tribune.] WiLDEBBBSB, 5 p.m.,Saturday, May 7,1864.? Up to this honr there has been but little fight ing to-day. Our position this morning was unchanged from yesterday, excepting that the right had been bent back. Sedgwick's affair last night has in no wise disconcerted the plans or onr leaders, depressed their hope, or impaired the efficiency of the army. It was bnt a disas trous episode. This became clearly apparent when the morning disclosed the fact that nowhere on the line was the enemy pressed up against us; they had daring the night withdrawn from the battle-field, leaving us free to occupy nearly all the ground where lay the slain. He had retreated, however, only to another line, where be evidently challenged an attack. He has played on us all of to-day with long range guns and has kept a bold skirmish line in bis front. Large parties Have been seen all day day at work eutrenohing just in Warren's front. 2,000 qt 3,000 men have been digging all day upon a hall a mile line, from watoh several solid shot have been thrown nearly to army headquarters. Lee's success cn our right mast have been so greatly overbalanced by his repulse on oar left an hour before, that he did not dare risk another day on the same 8oand. He oonoedes bythU quasi withdrawal at he Cannot longer stand the battle when he felt able to precipitate it. About two o'clock tbe rebels made a demon stration upon o'ur right flank, penetrating near ly to tbe plank road, and threatening commu nications with Germ ana. However, we had cleared the road ot everything valuable, had removed the pontoons, and probably did not care to prevent the rebels from occupying. I am not permitted to speculate in regard to Grant s plana and probable movement?. He. will, however, make a vigorous assault yet to-night. Lee's generalship has been magni fied. His main force waa at Orange t House. He moved simultaneously with i* rant and as rapidly. Wednesday# night he bald tfei Mine Ran line. Grant had put hla amy over tbe Rap klan, and 5th(Oorpa Headquarters that night were where Army Headquarters have been since. Lee menaces onr line of march, and Warren steps oat and lights him. Next Lee hurries everything to his right to penetrate between Warren and Hancock, who vu marehlng from Chancellorsville Foiled in Uie attempt, tie adoDte the ijittn of masked massed assaults, li aten througn two day* at bis own (amp, bo. last night, re tires, entrenches and invites atfa -k where the fround is unknown to ns, ftmiUir to blm. bat Oraut and Meade, working in thorough concord and concert, have m^t and thwarted him at every tnrn is sufficient commmt upon tber generalship. Thisfact must b? ominous to Lee ? f the fate In store for him b?fore thia campaign shall close. It is a remarkable circnmstanoe that daring three days of battle*, the artillery reserve has remained quietly parked three mile* to the rear. The artillery attached to the Corps has been ten times more than could be broughtlnto action. The cavalry has had considerable lighting, and has done important service- It has hung upon our left, ba* kept Stuart at bay, has at tacked him when it has been possible to reach him. Sheridan's business was to protect onr < immense stores, which were mainly in the rear toward ObancellorBville?to prevent Stuart Irom raiding around ns toward Fredericks burg; In short, to take care ol that enterprising rider, and thrash htm if he could be brought to an encounter. The imperative part of this business baa been well and vigilantly attended to. Wilson's division rode into and drove a por tion of the entmy's cavalry on Thursday on the road to Rob? rison's Tavern. Our loss was tomr 300?the 5th N?-w York suffering the most, r-hetidan seems to bave tafren the cavalry ren s with a master's hand. > r d < be tsst gain ing tue confidence of ?be cavalry corps I sus pect a general cavalry light m*y b^ contested far down on the enemy's right before many days, for I know the destruction of Stuart's rower for mischief is considered important to the carrying out of the campaign In the shape contemplated. THE BATTLE UFSUNDAY. Wjlpkrskss Tavern, Sunday, May ? There was considerable skirmishing dnrtng yesterday afternoon between the two armies, !tnd late in tbe afternoon Geo. Hill made an attempt to get b*>twern Gen. Sedgwick on our right and the Rapidan, but was repulsed* though at one time it was thought best to let them succeed, as they aurelv would have fallen into a trap. The enemy's lines towards dark looked weaker, and by 9 o'clock p. m., It was discov ered that the entire Rebel army had fallen back towards Spottsyivania Court House. Our cavalry started in pursuit, and by day light to-day our corps had commenoed to mora lorward. I stop the courier to add that I have just heard that our cavalry are skirmishing with Gen. Lee's rear, beyond Pine-tree church, near Spottsylvanla village. It i* the impres sion here that unless his presence is demanded near Richmond, Gen. Lee has fallen back to the North Anna river for a new defensive line. COWORBSSIOHAL. In the Senate yesterday Mr. Wilson presented a petition of the min isters ot the Gospel ol the District of Columbia, praying legislation in reference to their liabili ties for celebrating the rites of matrimony. Referred to District Committee. Mr. Foster introduced a bill relating to civil action in the District of Columbia, which was referred to the Committee on the Judiciary. This bill proposes that in the trial of aay olvil action before any of the courts of the Dtstrict of Columbia, any person interested in the re sult of the action, whether party of record or not, may be called and examined as a witness, any law to the contrary notwithstanding. 'lhe Honse bill authorizing the organization of the veteran volunteer engineers of the Army of the Cumberland was taken up, and the clause providing for the bounties heretofore given to veterans re-enlisting was stricken out, and the bill passed. The bill to prevent smuggling was slightly' amended and passed. The national bank bill was then taken up, and the amendment proposed by Mr. Colla mer was rejected. Mr. Sherman's amendment to section 23, in regard to the associations redeeming their notes at certain chief cities, was passed. Various other amendments were offered and rejected, and the bill then parsed. In Tm House? Mr. Wilson reported from the Committee on the Judiciary the Senate bill authorizing the Secretary of the Interior to contract for the care, subsistence and employment of persons convicted in the United States courts in cases where there are no penitentiaries iu the States or Territories in which the legal proceeding? take place. The office of Warden of the Peni tentiary is suspended for the present. The bill was passed. A resolution was agreed to instructing the Committee for the District of Columbia to inquire into the expediency of reporting a bill authorizing the city authorities of Washing ton and Georgetown to levy a tax sufficient to increase the pay of the Metropolitan police to SSO a month. The contested-election case of Bruce against Loan was taken up, and Mr. Loan declared entitled to a seat. AMUSEMENTS. FOKO'? NEW THEATER, Tuts Stbkxt, above Pbxhstlvabia Avixgi, THE GREAT COMEDIAN, MR. J. 8. CLARKE, For only four nights more. He will aci>osr THIS (Wednesday) EVENING, Mi;ll,l?*, Supported by thepeople's favorite MIS8 SUSAN DENIN, in his celebrated character of ASA TkENCHARD, in Tom Taylor's Comedy of OUR AMERICAN COUSIN. Florence Trencbard Miss Susan Denin To conclude with the drama in one act of the . TWO MURDERER8. Jacques Sftop.... ??-????? Mr J 8 Clarke TO MORROW, Laiit nigbt but two of MR. J. 8. CLARKE. NOTICE ?In order to give increased effect to the perfect production of the grand spectacle of the NAIAD QUEEN. It is postponed until further orders. GROVER'S THEATER. PKSW8TLVAHIA AT., HEAB WlLLABD'B HOTBL. Leonabd Ubovbb ? ... Director THE COOLEST THEATER IN AMERICA. VEN TILATED BY OVER 10?i WINDOWS. ICE WATEH FOR THE AUDIENCE! Second appearance of the versatile actress, A MISS MARY PROVOST, greeted last evening by a CROWDED AND PiJJBB ION ABLE AUDIENCE, AND ROUNDS UPON ROCND8 OF APPLAUSE Were showered upon her for her beautiful imper sonation. Acknowledged by the entire assemblage QUEEN OF THE DRAMATIC ART. THIS (Wednesday) EVENING, May 11,185*, Will be presented^Tom T*^U>i^griie comedy, THE ORANGE G ^ R L. Nell Gwynne? Miss Mary Provost (Her celebrated comedy impersonation.) On Thursday evening Miss Mary Provost will appear in her great character of LUCIE D'AVARVILLE, in the thrilling drama of that name, which is only played by her in the United States. METROPOLITAN MUSIC HALL, PmsTiviiu Avuroi and Elbvsbtb Brass*. R. GABD'NIR * H. ENOCHS Proprietors. PROF. HOLDEN? Musical Director Our Endeavors have been Crowned with Sueeess. ENTHUSIASTIC RECEPTION or GUNBOAT MINSTRELS, AID DOUBLE COMPANY t whose performances have elicited the highest en comiums from the PRESS AND THE MASS. Comment unnecessary, as our programme is CHASTE, UNIQUE AND RECHERCHE. The people proclaim it, aod the performances ni?hll?,v,B.?.h&BOTHireio iniuio it, REPUTATION. For par titulars see zr.ic.ll bills of the day. Admission????-? ???, ? ?.?,.. ?-??_....20 cents Orchestra Chal^s~..? ? .60 cents Private Boxes 13 and $6. Performance commences at 8 o'clock precisely. GRAND MATINEE , On SATURDAY AFTEBXOON, at 33* OCLOCB. ExpreBBly LADHS AND CHILDREN, On which occasion the a GUNBOAT MINSTEELS willappear^togethe^it^theentir^jompaBy^^ QREAM SIRUP SODA WATER. I would say to my friends and the pabUe that I am now dispensing my celebrated Cream and Fruit Sirup SODA WATER. It is hardly necessary for me to go Into detail as to how my Sirups are man u fact a red. The large demand f<*r Soda at my place satisfies me that that they ^.fe acceptable to the public, and that it shall b^ M good in future as it has been-better if po?gible. _ Card of prices-v, ceBtB per Sius; 3 for 38 cents, 14 tickets for II. Bespectfullr. O. B08WBLL, Drtggte, Corner Maryland avenue and >Ja street. ? have also a large and fine assortment of Per fnmed Fancy Goods, Patent Medicines and every thing usually found in a ftrst-elass Drag Store. Particular attention paid to the Drug and pre script! on Business, either by self or oompotsnt assistants. [my7-3t*) . 0 B. WAN T.ED-SECOND-HAND FURNITURE Also. Mirrors, Carpets, Beds, Bedding and mi r*t b.t. c B,?Mt ii"

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