Newspaper of Evening Star, September 21, 1864, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated September 21, 1864 Page 1
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i*e* /^^ V2S! XXIV! WASfflNGTON. D. C. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 21. 1864. N2. 3.608. ?ftOfOBALB PVB LUANl. TbBAIVbY Dbp abtbbbt. July ?. ISM. Nstiee ia hereby given that tubseriptioBS will TM received by the Treasurer of th? United Stets?, th? several Assistant Treasurer? and Designated Depoaitoriea and ?y the ?atioaal Banks designated and ?jual ?fled ?? Deposi tone? and Financial Agents for Treasury Mote? payable tare? year? from August Ifl, 1864. bearing Interest ?t th? r?te ef ?even and thm-tentba per cent, per snnum. with semi annual coupons attached. P?yabl. in lawful These note? win be convertible at the option of the holder at msturlty, into six per eent. ?old bearing bends, redeemable after five and payable twenty year? from August 15, 1867. The Notes will be Issued ?a tbe denomination s O fifty, o?? bundred. five hundred, one thousand an five thousand dollars, and will be issued in blank, ?r payable to order, as may be directed by the sub? icribers. All subscription must be for fifty dollar?, or ?ome multiple of fifty dollar?. Duplicate certificates will be issued fur all '?epos It??. The party depositine must endorse e.pon the eriftsMil certificate the denomination of notes re quired , aad whether they ar? to be is?u<ja la blank or payable to order. When so end.-irs ?4 it must be left with the officer receiving the ''Jepesit, tob? forwarded to thie Department. The note? will be transmitted ta th? owners free Of transportation charges as aoor^nfter tke re:eh ?I of the ori ?inai Certificate? of 'deposit as they can be prepared. Interest will be allowed te August 15 on all deposit? made prior to that date, and will be paid by th? Department upon yeceipt of th? original certificate?. Aa th e notes draw i ? t? .rest from August 15, per sons making deposit? eubsequeat to that date muet pay tbe interest ?ccrued from date of note to date of deposit. Partis? depositine, twenty five thousand dollar? and upwards for th ewe notes ?t ?ny one time will be allowed a com? a torio ? of one-quarter of one per cent .which will be paid by thi? Department upon receipt of a "aiT*. for the amount, certified to by officer witb whom th? deposit was mad?. No deductions for ?omnaiasiens must be made from the depoeits. Officers re-diving depoeits will see that the proper endorse ente are mad? upon the original as rtificates.. All offic'ir? authorised to receive deposita are requested to rive to applicants all desired informa tion, an'/ a (Ford every facility for making sub script?? a?. W. P. FESSENDEN, Ir ?-'ff_Secretary of the Treasury. BBNTISTBY. DENTISTRY -Drs. LOCKWOOD A MERRILL, Dentists, Room Ho. !?. Washington. Btii'di??. i-crner Pa. a v. and 7th st. All' operat-K-n? performed in the most skillful* manna?.?. Charges reasonable._sep 3-1 m * QBJ.AL DISCOVERY IN DENTISTRY, Th* Extracted ?*?**_P*** with the Muhrito of 1 eonld advise all person? h?vlng teeth to ??. "*Te**t to call at Dt. LEWIE'S office. - and have them taken out by this newi and harmless process. Also call andC ???min? the Deotor's new ?nd im proved method of Inserting Artificial Teeth. If yon once see the gre?t improvement in hie teeth you will heve them in no other style than this new fux. Te'"abl? ene. No. 348, Pa. avenue, between i2th ?ad Uti streets. ?"?**?_8. B. LEWIB, M. P., Dentist. M TEETH. . LOOM1B, M. D., the Inventor and Patentee of the MINERAL PLaVb TEETH, at- , tends personally at his office in this) eity Many perrons can wear th?s?*. teeth who cannot wear others, and no pereon can wear other? who cannot wear these. Persona calling at my office can be accommodated with any style and price of Teeth they may desire, but to those who are particular and wieh the purest, cleanest, strongest, and moit perfect denture thai *rt **? Predace, the MINBBAL PLATE will b? more fuily warranted. Rooms In this city?No 338 Pennsylvania avena? bstween 9th and 10th etreeta. Also, ?07 Arch st? Philadelphia. mars-lp TRAVELERS' DIRECTORY. ? CAPE MAY. Y RAILROAD FROM PHILADELPHIA FROM WALNUT STREET PIEK, | VIA WEST JERSEY RAIL t)AD. At 6 a.m., ?eeommodation due at ??? ?. m. At i" a. m., exprese due at 1',' p m. At 4"?? a. m.-expreeedae at 8 p. ra. Returning, leave Cape May fi a. m. express due at ?.1? a. m. 11.45 accommodation due at 4*4 p. m. I.M p. m. express due at 85? p.m. Through without change of ears or baggage. New cars, and everythingfir?t-c!*."?. je 20 3m_J_yAN_REN8SELABE, Bnp't. BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD. On and after Sunday, June l<nh, 1884, Daily Trains will be run betw??ea Washington and New York and Washington and tbe West, as follows: FOR PHILADELPHIA, NEW YORK AND BOSTON. Leave Washington at 7.30 a.m., IMS a.m., and 8.3? ?. m. daily, except Sunday. On Puadav at s "?j! p. m. only. FOR BALTIMORE AND PHILADELPHIA. Leave Washington ?t 3 pm. daily, except Bun? *Vassengers will note that this traia rune as far ?a Philadelphia only. FOR NEW YORK. Leave Washington dailyate.30 p.m. . This train is for New York passengers exclusively. FOR BALTIMORK. Leave Washington at 6..*? a. m.,11.1s a. ra.,3p. m., i.4Sp. m.,7.20 p. m , and 8.30 p.m., except Bun day. ?. O? Sunday at 7..V ?. ta.. S p. m., ?nd 8.30 p. m, FOR ALL PARTS OF THB WEST. Leave Washington at 6.30 a. m. and3,4.45and 8 JO . m. daily, except Sunday. On Sunday at 3 and 8.30 p. m Ticketa sold to all points WBST, and battati thecktd through. FOR ANNAPOLIS. Leave Washington at 6.30 a. m. and 4,45 p. m. daily, except Sunday. No train for Annapolis on Sunday. Trains leaving Washingto? ?t 7.90 a. m. and 6.3? p. m. go through to New York without change of tars. .Seeping ear? on? ?'?nd 3.**> p. m. trains. Bertha can be secured until fi p. m. daily at the ticket of fice. After that hour they must be secured of th? sleeping car coaductor. The first and fifth trains stop at all way points. The 3 p. m. train stop? only at Bladensbur?, Bolteville. Laurel. Annapolis Junction and Relay Hen??? dally, exeept Sunday. On Sunday It stoes at all way points. PARTICULAR NOTICE. Passengers will pleas? observe that the 3 p.m. train runs only as far as Philadelphia daily, except Sunday On Sunday it runs to Biliimortonly. Also, that the 6.90??. ?n. train takes New York passengers ?oir further Information, tick?*? of any kind, Ac . apply to GEO. 8. ? (?ON TZ avsrent at Wash 'ngton,or at the Ticket Office W ? SMITH. Jastor of Transportation. L M. COLE. GenerarTTicket Agent. Je20-tf G BEAT PBNNSYLYANIA BODiE TO TBB NORTHWEST AN D SOUTH*** ? ?? AND AND AFTBB NOVEMBBB 1?TH trama will leave Baltimore from the North Gal vert Statien as follows : Fast Mail at?- ?-?~-? ? A. M. Harrinburg Accommodation-3.(*n p. M, Lightning Expr?s?-AJn P. M. THB ? 30 A. M. TRAIN FROM WASHINGTON connects with the9.20 a. m train from Baltimore f?.r Pittsburg and the West,and for ?1 mira, Buff alo. Rochester, Dunkirk, Ca^andaie-u?, sad Ni agara Falls, and for N?w York eity. ??? T.??O P. M. TRAIN FROM WASHINGTON -. ea?"*ts with tke 9.30 p. m. train from Balti more for Il mira and th? North ?nd Pittsburg and th? West. _ ?LEEPING CABS ON NIGHT TRAINS. ?LDimti?' Tio??T?. Al Govsbsmbbt Barai QBE THROUGH TRAIN ON SUNDAY. LOW FARE AND QUICK TIMB. 'For tickets ?nd ?ay information apply at th? 1 of the Great Pennsylvania Route, corner Pei. p aveaae and fita street, under National Hotel. ?Ya-hington. J. N. DUBABBY. Superintendent N. 0. B. B. . -, ^ B. J. WILKIN8. Pa?? and Ticket Agent, eor. 6th st. and )? 9-tf_ Penn. ?venu?. A P8ISTANT ?jLABTERMASTBR-e OFFICE Fo?aoa amd Bi * ?? ? ?ABsroar ????? Bbvbbth Btbcbt Wharv Wasbimqtob.D. C , August 25, MM. CIRCULAR. ?a ac-crdanee with iuatruttions from Brigadier *?*rj?rit. D. 11. Backer, Chief Quartermaster, De ''-ot Washington, I have placed schooners at l 11? r aid 1.? wer Cedar Points, in tbe positions ore?..pud by tbe light boat?, previous to their de air urinili by tBe rebels. > r. 1.1 sunnet until sunrise ? light will be swung .rum *ach of tbe ?tch?>oa??rs. The reason given by ??ptaineef ves#?-ie, chartered and own?? by the ? .r.-d t';ai?-e <'M^rtermant<r Department, for ?ici? rug in the Patomac river at Bight, was, ?. iey feared that tkey would run their v?asela ?.jirouiid if they att-mp'ed to run past th? shoals *>.!??rtfark. The lampe placed on the schooners ????It-ive alight suffleintly streng to enable all ? ilota topa.??? up ani down the river with safety, provi?!ed they g?? ? era themselves ?y th? charU ?rov?d?*d by lm?ed S'ates Coast Sarvey ?- From and af?w this daU.uo vessel propelled ? Vy ?team will be allowed to anchor, excepting i? ?iih weather as by running the loea of the vessel I it rariro might be endangered. All ?.asters of ves*?,?? are directed to report eay Sealed on the part of the partie? ou board *f the :gbt ???booners, in ?ot keeping their lights burn '*-g at all hour? of ?.he night A\ A copy of thi? circular will be kept posted in the wrl '' t bou??? ef every vessel owned and chartered ti ti e Goverpia?Bt, plying on the Potomac rive E. 8. ALLIN. an 2? St Capt. and A. Q. M AUCTION SALES. FUTURE ?AYS. g GOVERNMENT SALE. I shall sell at Pablie Auction, on SATURDAY, September 24, at my Auction Rooms, No. 902 7th street, under Odd Fellow e'Hall, the following ar ticles: _^ 9 Globes, 31 Compass?s, 10 Sextant?. 3 Quadrants, 1 Artificial Horizon, 12 Deck Time Pieces, 2 Comparing Watches, ? Mercurial BarometerS. 4 Chronometers, two without boxea, 8 Binocular Marine Glasses, and 3 empty cases, 76 Spy Blasse?, 1 Powder Flask, _ Parts of 5? Chronometer Cases. ALBO. The iroB work of an Observing Chair, a "Re versing Apparatus;" a large lot of broken Ther mometers and Thermometer Cases, and part? of other instruments that have been accumulating f0ryeare? CHARTS. AC. 66 bundle? if Double Chart?, 100 in a bundle. 24 do Single do yo do 24 do f-ingle do 100 do 23 do Small do 2no do 3 do Small do 300 do 3 do Small do ?00 do 42 copies English Admiralty Almanac, 26 do Maurv's Navigation, 5 do Boeditcb's do. 53 do Bl-unt's Coast Pilot. 1 box of Pamphlets and old Rooks, 6 Mounted Wind and Current Maps. The Charts are all backed with cotton, which can readily be removed. Terms cash, ia Government fnnds. By order of 8. P. BROWN. Navy Agent. R. F. PAGE, Auctioneer, 502 7th at., sep ID dot Under Odd Fellows' Hall. ? Y J. O. McGUIRE A CO., Auctioneers. CHANCERY SALE OF VALUABLE VACANT LOTS. On ?.IIURSDAY AFTERNOON, Sept. 29th, at half part four o'clock, on the premiaea, by virtue ?.fa decree of the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia, made ina cause (No. 98 in equity) wherein Julius M Granger is complainant, and Adele Douglae and others are defendants, passed May 6th, 1364. we sball sella part of 8quare No, S61 divided into desirable Building Lots, fronting re spectively on north I etreet. New Jersey avenue, and 1st street west, all having fine alley facilities in the rear. This Square is located on th9 high greund north of the Capitol, in the immediate vie nity of St. SI? oyaiaa Church and the National Printing Office, and is in every lexpect desirable fur private resi denees. Terms : One third cash; the remainder in 6 and 12 months.with interest, secured to the ?latisfaetion of the trustees; on the ratification of the sales by tbe conrt and pay aient of the purchase money, tbe trustees will convey the property in fee to tbe pur chasers. If the terms of sale are not compiled with in five days after the sale, the Trusteea may ro-eell the froperty so in default at tbe risk ani expanse of he purchaser, on one week'a notice in the Na tional Intelligencer. Conveyances and revenue etampe at the coat of tbe purchaser. F W.D DAVIDGE, (--,?_?_,_, THOS J ri^HE?,<TrURtee3 sep li'i ?oids J. C. McGUIRE A CO.. Aucts ? Y BOTELER A WILSON, Auctioneers. Ornes U. 8. Capitol Extension, I Washington, D. C, September 3,1S61.S On SATURDAY, October 1st, commencing at 10 a. m., the following variegated and plain Mar ble will be sold at public auction, on the grounds north of tne United States Capitol : 101 blocks Tennessee Marble. 1 ,000 feet f cubic) of remnants ao. 12 pieces Po'omac Marble. 6??? cubic feet Verment Green Serpentine. y Column Shafts do. 2 0 0 cubic feet remnants Italian Marble At the *ame time will be sold a large lot of Doors. Shutters, and Building Materials, of va rious kinds. By order of the Secretary of the Interior. CLEMENT L WEST, gep6-dtd_General Superintendent. QUARTERMA8TER GENERAL'S OFFICE, Fikst Division, Washington. D. O.. September 2,1864. Will be sold at PUBLIC AUCTION, to the high? est bidder, at the time and places named below, York, Pa.. Thursday, Sept. 15,1^64. Altoona, Pa.. Thursday. Sept. 22, 1364, Lebanon, Pa., Thuraday, Sept. 29,1864, TWO HUNDRED CAVALRY HOR8E8 AT EACH PLACE. These hors?? have been condemned a? unfit for the Cavalry service oftbe Army. For road and farm purposes many good bargains may be had. Horses sold singly. Terms: Cash in United State? ourrency. JAMES A. EttlN, Colonel First Division, Q. M. Gen'ls Office. ?ep3 tffith . _ _ PERSONAL, FEMALE COMPLAINTS and Diseases arising from impurity of the blood receive special at tention from Dr. DARBY, 492 7th street, between D and E. Honorable and tcientific treatment war ranted. _ sep 15-lm* FEVER AND AGUE PERMANENTLY CURED FOR $.V? Madame MARSHA, the Aatrolo? gist, al No. 403 ? street, will warrant to the pub lic to eure tbe Fever and Ague permanently in one week's time. Also other complaints treated with great auccess at No. 403 ? street, between [>th and loth sts._sep Ulm* LADIES, ATTENTION-PLAIN SEWING done with neatness and despatch by Mrs. POLLER, No. ?>*0 7th street. Island. Particular attention to Ladies, Gentlemen, and Children's under gar mente. Machine stitching done at five c*nts per yard._au22-Im* MADAM MARSHA, late from a northern city, would inform tbe public that she has taken np her residence at No. 403 R etreet, between 9th and 1th. la prepared to read the past and foretell future events._an 22-lm* CCAUTION.?To all whom it may Concern.?All J persons are hereby cautioned against filling half pint porter and mineral water Bottles marked with the names of'B. A. Shinn," and "Amy A 8hinn." a? all who are found ao offending will be prosecuted to the utmost extent of the law "pro viding against the improper use of trade marks, Ac." I wonld also notify mv customers that payment will be ??xacted for all bottles lost by them after this date. RI LEV A. SHINN, Union Bottling Depot, 57 Greene st., Aug 18.1864. | au Vi-Ira) Georgetown, D. C. 367 Vn?M?. ^ J. T. Kinv.-ELL. RichabdHbndkrsob. KIDWELL A HENDERSON, No. 307 D etreet, near Ninth, Franklin Hall Building, Wonld respectfully inform their frlenda and the public that they are now receiving their Fai Stock of PAPERHANGINGS and WINDOW SHADES, PAPERCURTAINS.PICTURE CORD8 and TAS-ELS, Ac. All of the latest atyles and at the lowest cash prices. All paper hung in the city or country by expe rienced enraman, at short notice. Remember the place, No. 3t>7 D atreet, near Sth, entrance on D street. 3b7 [an 29 1m] 367 BOOTS AND SHOES ?T SUIT THE TIMB8. We a-ie now manufacturing all kinda of BOOTS and SHOES, and eonstanlr receiving a sup ply of Eaatern made work of every descrip tion. ma4e expressly to order, and will be ?old at a much lower ?rice than has been1_ her??:-.fore charged in this city for much inferior articles. Persons in want of BOOTS and 8H0E8 of Eastern or City made work, will always find a good assort ment in ?tore and at the lowest prices. Give us a call. GBlFflN & BROTHER, ap 6-tf 314 Penn. avenue. , IMPROVE YOUR EYB _ ?sight by the use of the eel?? ?brated Pbbblb and ?????????? Spbotaclss, uni versally acknowledged a? the best for 8tbbbotb bbiso abb ??????t??? the impaired Eyesight, ?cienti&callyand correctly suited, by FRANRLIN A CO.,Optician?. _ 944 Pennsylvania avenu?, bet. 13th and Uth ata., nd fH 1*?** Pennsylvania avenue, under th? National. FIELD GI-ACSES. OPERA GLASSES, MICRO SCOPES, THERMOMETER8. STEREOSCOPES PHOTOGRAPH ALBUMS. CARTES DE VISITI Ac, In a creat variety, aad st the lowest pries?. __??8_ M A N U R ?? _.___.? MANU RE , _ MANURE. THE BEST ??? CHEAPEST MANURE IN THE UNITED STATES. Th? underalgned. having" contra?ted for all the Manure at Gf?ekoro Point. D.O.. are now pre CapUin. aUow rate?? T~*,ta fr" ?' ">en" * VESSBLfe WANTED. Add rea? No. 3 SO E atreet, Washiaston n- ?? GIESBOUOPOINT MANURE WHARF * T t0 BQlO-tf_JOHN PETTIBON? A CO. WHAT TO EAT. AND HOW TO COOK IT Misa Leslie a New Cookery Book; Yonns Hoasckseper'e Friend; The Hou*?hold Manas-er l.i.pdon, What to do with Oold Mutton-London Walsh'? Domestic Economy?London ; Randolph's Virginia Cook I:?.ok; Mra. HaleV Reeeipt? for the Million; Widdirields New Conk Rook; Frugal Housewife: Teg*tmei*r'a Domestic Bconomy?Lon don; Vegetable Omelette and Confectionery?Lon don; The Confectioner, Sugar Boiler, and Pastry Oaea'i Guide? London, e-pk? FRANCK TAYLOR. AM?SEMENTS, CANTERBURY HALL. MTJ8I0 }CANTERBURY HALL,) AND HAL Li CANTERBURY HALL, i THEATER Louisiana Avbbtjb, Near Corner of Sixth street. Rear of National Metropolitan Hotel*. GaeBOB Lba__-_?_.Proprietor W. E. C?VAHAUGH ?.?___?.. Stage Maaager Louis Szollobv??..?.._ Ballet Master Jess Esputa?.~^.-.Musical Director UN PARALLELED SUCCESS OF TBB POWERFUL AND TALBNTED COMPANY. THB VARIETY THBATER OF THE PEOPLB. THE MONBTER STAB COMPANY received with a perfect avalanche of applause. JOHN DKNIER, JOHN DENIER, JOHN DENIER, JOHN DENIER, JOHN DENIES, THE AMERICAN BLONDIN, THE AMERICAN BLONDIN, THE AMERICAN BLONDIN, THE AMERICAN BLONDIN, THB AMERICAN BLONIJ I.V, THE AMERICAN BLONDIN, the most artietic Gymnaat in the world will per form his perform hie perilous feat of WALKING A ROl'B, WALKING A ROPE. WALKING A ROPK, WALKING A ROPE, WALKING A ROPE. WALKING A ROPE. stretched from the ?Stage to the Gallery, a distan?? of ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY FEET, ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY FEET, ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY FEET, ONB KINDRED AND THIRTY FEET, ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY FEET, earning a MAN ON ?18 BACK, MAN ON HIS BACK, MAN ON HIS BACK, MAN ON HIS BACK. WHEELING A BARROW, WHEELING A BARROW, WAEELING A BARROW, WALKING BLINDFOLDED WALKING BLINDFOLDED, AND OTHER INCREDIBLE FEATS. Second week of the two beauties, Misses MILLIE AND CLARA FOWLER, MILLIE AND CLARA FOWLKR, MILLIE AMD CLARA FOWLER, MILLIE AND CLARA FOWLER, MILLIE AND CLARA FOWLER, MILLIE AND CLARA FOWLER, ?whose exquisite dancing has been pronounced the very Poetry of Motion. They will be supported in their Terpeichorean efforts by the ENCHANTING CIRCLE, COMPRISING SIXTEEN YOUNG LADIES, who wfll Hppear <>very nicht in the b?nutiful Bal let Divertisemeiit, arranged by Mons. Louis Szol losy, entitled SICILIENNE VESPERS, SICILIENNE VESPERS, SICILIENNE VESPERS. SICILI?NNB VESPERS, SICILIENNE VESPERS, SICILIBNNB VESPERS. Aleo, first time of the elegant Character Dance, LB PLATSIER DE TYROL, LE PLAISIBB DE TYROL, LE PLA1BIER DK TYROL, by the Misse? Fowler and Mons. Szollosy. First appearance this season of the accomplished vocalist, JENN1B EN JENNIE ENULE. First week of D. W. COLLINS, I? W. COLLINS, D. W. COLLINS, the personator ef th?? great eccentricity, THE HAPPY OLD MAN. Return of the Ethiopian Monarch, JOHN MULLIGAN, JOHN Ml LLIOAN, JOHN MULLIOAN, JOHN MULLIGAN, JOHN MULLIOAN JOHN MULLIGAN, JOHN MULLIGAN, JOHN MULLIGAN, JOHN MULLIGAN. DELEHANTY AND WARD, DELEHANTY AND WARD, DELEHANTY AND WARD, DELEHANTY AND WARD, the Champion Clog Dancer. DOUGHERTY, REDDEN, AND HALL. DOUGHERTY, REDDEN, AND HALL, DOUGHERTY, REDDEN, AND HALL. m their eccentricities. W. B. CAVANAGH, W. B. CANANAOH, in new Comic Bongs. Tbe entire mammoth company of over ONE HUNDRED PERFORMERS, OHE HUNDRED P ERFOKMER3, ONE HUNDRED PIRFORMEBS, ONE HUNDRED PERFORMERS, ONE HUNDRED PERPORMBRS, ONE HUNDRED PERFORMERS, ONE HUNDRED PERFORMERS, ONE HUNDRED PERFORMERS, ONE HUNDRED PERFORMERS. ONE HUNDRED PERFORMERS. will siso appear in a great and glorious bill, em bracing gems from the OPERA, DANCE. BURLESQUE. FARCE, DRAMA, AND PANTOMINE. CITIZENS, STRANGERS AND LOVERS OF THE DBAMA will be repaid by visiting TUE GBBAT CANTERBURY. REGULAR MATINEE FOR LADIES. BBGULAB MATINEE FOR LADIfg. REGULAR MATINEE FOR LADIES. 8ATURDAY AFTERNOON, SATURDAY AFTERNOON, SATURDAY AFTERNOON, BATURDAY AFTERNOON. SATURDAY AFTERNOON. PRICES OF ADMISSION. Parquette, Balcony, and Gallery_?~ 25 cents Orchestra chairs-.80 cents Reserved Orchestra seats., ,.^-._. 75 cents Lower Private Boxes, holding six persons.... tj 00 Upper Balcony Boxes....?_-.,.. $3 00 Single seats in Balcony Ii^v-. ,,_fi ? o Private Boxes and Reserved Beats can be secured front IU in tbe morning till 2 p. in. FRIDAY EVENING NEXT, SEPT. 23, BENEFIT OF JOHN DENIES, BENBFIT OF JOHN DKNIER, BENEFIT OF JOHN DENIER, BENBFIT OF JOHN DENIER, BENBFIT OF JOHN DENIER, on which occasion he will make an ASCENSION OUTSIDE THE CANTERBURY. ASCENSION OUTBID* THE CANTERBURY ASCENSION OUTSIDE THB CANTERBURY ASCENSION OUTBID* THB CANTERBURY ASCENSION OCT8IDB THE CANTERBURY to tbe opposite corner, including some fearful feat THB ASCENSION WILL TAKE PLACE BE **** FOR THE D<*OBS OPEN. ? In rehearael, a new local piece, written by W, B. Cavanagh, author of" The Bush whackers/'&c.,i GOVERNMENT CLERKS; GOVERNMENT CLERKS; GOVERNMENT CbBRKS; GOVERNMENT CLERKS, GOVERNMENT CLERKS; GOVERNMENT CLERKS; OB, THE BAID ON WASHINGTON. THB BAID ON WASHINGTON. THB BAID ON WASHINGTON, THB BAID ON WASHINGTON THE RAID ON WASHINGTON THB BAID ON WASHINGTON. LOCAL NEW??. -?*? SBRKBADB TO SbcBBTABV CHA8B ABD (JTHBR8.?Monday night, after the adjournment of the regular meeting of tiie Lincoln and John son Clot?, a large number of the members, headed by the splendid band attached to Fin ley Hospital, called at the house of ex-riecre tary Chase and gave him a serenade. Alter repeated calls Mr. Chase appeared and was greeted with much applause, and addressed those assmbled, saying : *? Fellow citizens : I thank you for the com pliment of this call. As I am not aman hold ing office, nor a candidate lor office, I may, without vanity, regard thie demonstration as a mark of personal good will, and of approval for services which it ha? been my fortnne to render in times past. ?? Since my return to the honorable position of a private citizen, 1 have thought that 1 was entitled to a short vacation ef a few weeks, after unremitted labor for eight or nine years. I have returned among yon tor a brief period, with renewed health and vigor. I propose soon to g? to my own great State in the West, there to advocate the cause bo dear to you all. f Applause!. I believe you call yourself the Lincoln and Johnson Club. [?We do."] Tbe?e names represent to us, to-day, principles and a policy, designs and purposes, by wbich alone we believe this country can be saved. Of these principles I have been an earnest ad vocate, to use a legal phrase, for a length of time ? whereof the memory of man runneth not to the contrary.' I snail not be likely now to forget them, or cease to inculcate them to my fellow citizens. [Applause and cheers]. If all the voters would take my advice, there would not be a vote cast except for those two gentlemen. [Renewed applause]. A great many, no doubt, and, in my bumble judgment, a large majority will be given for them. ?- The Baltimore platform, upon which these nominees were placed, comprises three great principles: First, Union, one and indivisible. That Union embraces in its extent the whole country?every hill, every river, every mouth of every river, every promontory and cape wherever the flag of the Union ever floated. ??The next of those principles is, that that Union has been aseanlted by slavery, and sla very must die the death which it deserves [Applause.] This principle was announced by the convention by, I suppose, a greater de gree of unanimity than any other there enun ciated. Is there a man here who means to ?leny this I Is there one who means to suffer it to be put down? ["No.no!"] ?? The third principle is, the rights of Ameri cans mnst be respected by all foreign countries. They have no idea of allowing princes or po tentates of any country to interfere with any thing that of right belongs to this country or tbe people of this country, or to place any ob structions in tbe way of the institutions and the progress of thie country. [Applause.] ??The Union can only be maintained by thoroughly suppressing the rebellion, and pre serving republican institutions, based upon these principles. [That's eoj To this end, the people propose to maintain their armies now in the field. We do not mean to treat them with any hollow or lip sympathy; we do not mean to give any cold cuts; [laughter] but warm generous sympathy, warm generous support to the men who are lighting nder thit obstinate fellow Grant, [applause] the men who have acted so splendidly in that campaign, consummated by that glorious victory, under bherman, [renewed applause, J the men who, on the ocean wave, or in the harbors of that ocean wherever F'arragut leads them, with that gallant commander tied to the mist head. [Applanse.] We intend to give them am nie supplies of arm?*, food, clothing, everything which they can need. And, while doing tins, we intend to appeal to them, in the name of this great Republic, to save our national honor and our free institutions. ??We want peace, bat we want it with a Union made sacred by freedom, and made per manent by foundations upon freedom and jus tice. [Applause.] ?Which of the planks in our platform do you want taken out 1 Do you want any one shaved a single particle' No, no; let it stand as it is. It is all good. Let us maintain it all. Let us maintain the men who support it. ??I have talked a little to you to-night, my friends, and have said some things which I intended to say to the people of my own State. I have always thought that I could go to the people and tell them plainly what we need and what is right. 1 have never fared to appeal to their sound heads and true hearts. I have always iound them willing to trust me when ever 1 was willing to trust them." The closing words of Secretary Chase were drowned in cheers, aud again thanking the serenaders for the vieithe retired. Calls were made for ?Senator Sprague, but it wi.s an nounced that that gentleman was not in the city. The crowd then moved down to the Na tional Hotel, and alter playing several airs, Senator Lane, of Kansas, was called lor. No sooner had he commenced his speech than a disorderly crowd congregated on th?? corner of oth street commenced to jeer and bias and shout for McClellan and Peudleton. It was evident to all tbat the intention was to stop the serenade if possible. It should be stated, how ever, that the more respectable members of the McClellan clubs did not countenance the rowdy proceedings by their presence in large numbers, and the few who were there repro bated the act? of tbe rowdies. Mr. Lane said tbe time bad come when manhood must be ex hibited at home as well as in the army, and we must fight the enemy in the rear. [Hisses and cheers lor McClellan andPendleton] Oar armies have the rebellion on the hip, and we have the secret enemies to dispose el in the rear. [More hisses and calls for Voorhees, Wood, and cheers for Vallandigham.] He (Mr. L.) had never yet been able to dis cover degrees in treason, for the preacher who prayed lor success of rebellion in secret, the sympathizer who feeds tbe bushwhacker (here the speakers voice was completely drowned by cheers for McClellan, and shouts for Vallan digbam, Ren Harris, one among the crowd cal ling out "hurrah for Stonewall Jackson," but as soon as Mr. Lane could make himself heard he continued) and the copperhead who rejoices over our defeats, are as bad as Rebel soldiers who thrust their bayonets in the hearts of Union soldiers. [Applaase and cries of "that's so," ??they are worse for they are afraid to fight," Ac] The speaker then compared the copper heads of the present day to the tories of the rev olution, who were hooted and sneered at by all good men, who called them cowardly scamps and afraid to fight,but who took delight in feed ing the enemies o. the country. The speaker also referred to days ot the Mexican war, when disgraceful peace propositions were also broached, and an armistice proposed. [Cheers for McClellan, and one man cried out, ?-sooner have Jeff Davis than old Abe." Another voice called out ??knock that man in the head."] Mr. Lane said, never mind, they will all be dead enough in November if the loyal men will only do their duty. The memory of the cop perheads will be cursed, and good men will spit upon their graves. [Cheers for McClellan, and counter cheers for Lincoln.] The speaker was now more in favor of this country than he ever had been, for an honorable peace would be conquered and we would be slaves to slave masters no more. [Cheers by the Lincoln men and counter cheers by the opposition.] He had seen a Democratic [laughter] procession on Saturday night, and he desired to Bay so that Mr. Lincoln and Mr. Stanton might hear it that a large proportion ef the crowd was com posed of Quartermaster's employees. [Cries of '? That's so," " Turn them out," '?Help it if yon can," Ac] He would not aay that all in that Department were Democrats, but if Mc Clellan?[cheers for McClellanJ?if McClellan got a single electoral vote, evea in the State of New Jeraey, [applause on one aide and hisses on the other,] it would be by reason of copper heads in the Departments. [Cheer? for &c Clellan.l These men should all be ousted, for no one should be allowed to curry a horse tor the Government unless he was a good Lincoln and Johnson voter. Senator Chandler, of Michigan, was then called for, and he appeared at the window of bis apartment. After thanking the loyal por tion of the crowd for the intended honor to his irieod Mr. Lane, he said there were but two parties to this contest, the friends and enemies of the Government. There is no neutral ground One might aa well stand upon the gulf that separatee Divee from Lazarus, and swear that be stood npon solid ground, aa to profese neu trality in thia contest. [Cheer? for McClellan 1 The man who would separate one State from the galaxy of thirty-four is a traitor before God and man, and wonld go down to hi? grave as a traitor. [Aptplause on one side and cheers for McClellan and hlsees on the other.] The man who advocate? peace and disunion ?rill not etend in history equal with Benedict Arnold Hia fame will be that of Judaslseariot. [Renew ed cheers lor McClellan and calls for Voorhees Ac, and groans for Lincoln.] Benedict Arnold once fought for hi? country, and afterward? turned traiter, and Be fought boldly there also. He (Senator C) would sooner be a descendant of Arnold *than of any copperhead, fCheers for McClellan and for Vallandigham.] Do yon want to know what a copperhead is ? asked Mr O. He would tell them, and he wonld give the copperhead traitors what they deserved if he bad breath. [Applause and hisses.] When South Carolina went ont? Voice.???What did Massachusetts do." Senator C ?I'll give you all yon want before I get through, you infernal copperhead. I have a dose for yon if yon will keep quiet." ? Applause.] Mr. C. continued by saying that Sonth Carolina raised tne rattlesnake flag and twined it around the Palmetto, and gave notice that the Union must be dissolved. The rattle? snake is a reptile that ia brave, and gives notice before it strikes. [Applause and biases.] South Carolina bravely sprung her rattle. Her sons sprang to arms and took the chances of the bullet, the bavonet and the halter. [Voice.? ??Bully for South Carolina."] Other Statea sprung the rattle and gave notice. The speaker had a profound respect for all who thus took tbe chances of the bul let and bayonet. But there is a reptile that is meaner than the rattlesnake, but its bite Is as deadly. It lacks all the bravery of the rattlesnake. [More cheers for MeClellan, and calls for varioua Democrats.) You find him in the long damp grass, the muddy swamps and tbe bayous, and It steals upen yon and bites from behind. GApplause and MSses.l He is a cqrrardly repule. It is the copperhead. ?Applause ou one side and cheers for McClel lan on * he other. The copperhead le a mean cuss. (lud forgive the copperhead, for no one elee can. [Applause and hisses.] You cop perheads call yourselves respectable, do you ? Judas Iscariot was a poor devil. He carried tbe bag and wanted money, and sold his Mas ter for thirty pieces of silver. [Voice.???And small ones at that."] Yon copperhead traitors bave eold your country for nought. Judas Jscariot had the decency to hang himself. Will you copperheads have the decency to hang yourselves ? [Applause, hisses, and cheers for McClellan.] It you do hang yourselves you will go down to the grave with honor equal to that of Judas. [Applause] Voice.?"I am no copperhead or traitor, but I am a McClellan man." Mr. Chandler.?'?I believe you are an inter nal copperhead. I have never met a copper bead who was not a McClellan man. Now you mean copperheads, you came here to break up this Union meeting. [Voice.??'So we did, and we succeeded pretty effectually "J You are mean as hell, you infernal copperhead?. You are the meanest men that could be found." [Applause on one side, and hisses, groans and cheers for McClellan, Vallandigham and others on the other. Some one again called oat -Hur rah .or Stonewall Jackson."] Mr. Chandler continued by charging upon tbe Democratic party all the horrors of this war, and said that tbe copperheads were spattered all over with the blood of each man slain on both sides. (Voice ?' It was the d-d abolitionists did it." ? You infernal copper heads can say so. "But you are cowards as well as traitors for you dare not face tbe bul let and the bayonet. [Groans, and Cheers for McClellan.] Senator C?"Howl, howl you infernal traitors, howl, for you will go down with Arnold and Iscariot, and all the traitors that have gone before." [Applause, and groans and cheera for McClellan and Pen? dletc-n.] In conclusion, the speaker gave a cheering word, that the rebellion was on its last legs; that Grant had men enough now to whip Lee on an open field, and that he would soon have enough to whip him anyhow, [applause, 1 but for the encouragement of nortnern copper heads Lee would have given up long ago. [Applause mingled with hisses] Speeches were made by Hon. Mr. Hello?, of Mich , and Mr. Cntchon, speaker of the House of Representatives ef that State, and at a late hour, and after music by tbe band, the crowd separated, one crowd cheering lustly for Lincoln, and tbe other for McClellan. Thb Colored Residents op thb Sbybkth Ward aud the Draft_A very large and spirited meeting of the colored people of the Seventh Ward waa held at Wesley Zion Cburco, D street, between 2d and 3d streets, Monday night, for the purpose of raising funds to assist in filling the quota of the ward. There was be tween two and three hundred persons present quite a number of whom were females. Mr. John F. N. Wilkinson was called to the Chair, and Abraham Dyson and Perry Rider, were elected Secretaries. Mr. Wilkinson on taking the chair thanked the meeting for the honor conferred upon him, and stated that at a meeting held at Island Hall, on Saturday night by their white brethren, a committee, consisting of Caleb Dulaney, Carl Carusi, William Becket, A. Bowen, and Wra. Cross, was appointed to collect money from the colored people ol the ward. Mr. W. then pro ceeded to read au official notiflcatiou of the ap pointment of the committee signed by Mr. John H. Semmes, Treasurer, and Mr. Crosby S. Noyes, President of the ward association, and stated that after consultation the committee de cided to call a mass meeting of the colored peo ple for the purpose of adopting measures to assist in ridding the ward from the pending draft. The speaker said the cause was one wbich could not be contributed to too liberally, and if the colored people did not aid the exemp tion fund tbey could have no claims upon it, and if drafted would have to go to the war. On motion, the report of the proceedings of the meeting held at Island Hall on Saturday night was read; after which, the Chair called upon thoee present to come forward and con tribute, when Mr. W. H. Bruce arose and said he would give 910 for a start. Mr. ? ?. Bartle, of the Island Hall meeting, here entered the room, and was introduced by the chairman. Mr. Bartle said he was glad to see so many preseut, and the object of his com ing down was for the purpose of inviting the collectors to caU at Island Hall and pay over the money to Mr. John H. Semmes. He sug gested to those present to form themselves into a working committee, and advised all to come forward and subscribe within their means. His object, however, was not to suggest anything to those present, as they were able to make their own suggestions. The chair invited the learned ones present to address the meeting and eay a few words of encouragement. Mr. Wm. Becketwas the first one to respond, wbo said that President Lincoln had called for men, and would have them?volunteers or conscripts. There were plenty of substitutes, and perhaps some of those in attendance at the meeting bad been engaged in -?running them off," but he (Mr. B.) was not one ol that kind. He was an old man, but would contri ?iute. The old men would not have to fight, but tti. ? young ones would, aad they ought to come forward and contribute liberally. He wanted to save these young men if he could, but their money was tbe only thing that would do it. By buy ing substitutes tbey did not rob the battle field, and if a certain fund was raised they would be clear lor a little while at least. Kev. Anthony Bowen was Introduced to the audience, and aaid that It was difficult for him to be heard when there was so much confu sion in the room, but if they would give him their attention, they would have an opportu nity to criticise his remarks. He was an old man?not subject to the draft, and would not give ?.5 to save his own eon or any one else from It, for lt was a golden opportunity for the colored men to fight for their own freedom. Tbey had greater reason to fight than any clase of men in the world, and tney ought to prove themselves worthy of the freedom they enjoyed. Slavery was their greatest enemy, and they meet fight It down. ?? reading through hiatory down to the Carthagenians, they wonld learn that it was only those who fought and struggled for liberty who apprecia ted Its blessings. If (said the speaker) there are any here who cannot go, tbey ought to contri bute to send others. There was a glorious future before the colored race if they would only do their duty in the contest. If there were any who were afraid to leave their wives and children penniless, they ought to insure their Uves and leave the policies home for their familles. After urging those present to act for them selves, the speaker concluded bis remarks by saying that he had told Mr. Semmes that he (Sir. B.) wanted each man's name set down opposite the earn he contributed, for he wanted the colored people to receive credit for what they did. Mr. Semmes replied that it was bat jnst that tbey ahould receive due credit for what they did, aad it would afford him pleasure to give it to them. The committee appointed by the Island Hall meeting here reported that they had collected ?145. One of the committee stated that the largest portion of this sum had been been re ceived from feeales, and those who were not liable to the draft. The aame speaker then urged those present to come forward and con tribute to save themselves from the horrors of the war, for if they did not, Oapt. Putnam would give them a tree pass to the field. Mr. John B. Reed wanted to know who was to get the benefit of tbe money, and if he waa drafted, was ht to gel his exemption lor three years. Tbe Chair explained that whoever was drafted wonld ge the benefit, without regard to color. Mr. Reed expressed himself ea?afl>d wi?h the explanation. Mr. Newman here stated that the colored laborers in tbe Commissary Department and contributed 95 each, making ????. Th? money waa m tbe hands of Mr. V FJ. Buck, at the (tth etreet wharf, and Mr. N. made this announce, ment to let the people know what the colored people were doing and who had the money. Mr. J. T. O. Brown said that he understood if each man in the ward wouM contribute 96 61 the quota could be Oiled and if any man would not pay that be onght to go to the war. It re ted with the colored men to clear the ward, and now wa? the time to come up with the greenback?, blnebacks, or any kind of becks. A Volee???N?ry a greyback, though." [Langhter.] Mr. Bowea???Any thing to cut alavery's head off. so came up. [Applause.] It wae then announced that 8*279 bad been collected in the hall independent of that raised by the collectors. A committee consisting of .1 T. H Wilkinson, Anthony Bowen, (leo. A. Newman, William Becket, Ferry Rider, and Abraham Dyson were appointed to convey the money to Island Hall and turn it over to the ofricere of the ward fund. Adjourned. AM?SEMENTS. GROVER'S TUE4TEH: Pennsylvania Avenue, near Willard'a ? te', WEDNESDAY EVENING. 8ept?-?-nber 21, Last night bat three of th? successful Bi?a??ment ot the ??reat Tragedienne, MADAME PJNI8I. Firat time in Washington of th? intensely thrill ing p manti?' drama of VALSHA, THB SLAVE QTJBBN. Produced with new scenery, new and appropriate .-???turne?, and elegant appointments generally, Valaha, the Slave Queen-....Madame Poniti Graff, tbe Wanderer.Mr. J. 0. McCollom The performance will conclude with the farce of THE POST OK HONOR. Friday svenine, Ssntember 21. 1*>*4, _BENEFIT OV MADAME PoNIHI._ KURD'S NEW THEATER. Tenth street, above Pennsylvania avenue. JOHN T. FOBD-Propriet?r and Manater i?.!?i rlllolliday Street Th-ater. dal ti m or?.) Stage Ma eager. ?.-Mr. Jtjbn B. Wright Lea?er of Orchestra.?..Mr. w. Withers, jr. Treasurer.. .,-*********_*.Mr. H. Olsy Ford La*t night but three of tbe engagement of tke Popular Artists Mr and Mi8. P W.J.FLORBNOB. THTS EVENING, KATHLBEN MAVOPRNEBN: Or, ST. PATRICK'S EVE. Terrence O'Mnre. (a young peaeant in love with Kathleen).??__Mr. W. J. FMrenie To conclude with the Protean Oomedietta entitled A LESSON FOB HUSBAND*. O'Leary. adoorkeeptr_Mr. W. 3. Florence Fanny Tottle , a'Suming five othor characters, with fongs and danesi.Mrs W. J. M ?rene? On Monday. Sept. 25, Mag? ie Mitchell will appear in her own unrivaled character of FANCHON, THE CRICKET._ FORD'S THEATER. MR. FORD has the pleasure to announce that MISSMAGGIE MITCHBLLL. Prior to her engagement at Niblo'a, New York, where she succeeds MR. EDWIN F0RRE8T. will appear at his establishment for abrief period. commencing MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 26??, In her owncreatien of FANCHON. TUB CRICKET. Mr. Ford haa also the pleasure to announce an engagement with MR. EDWIN FORREST, of which due notice will be given. sep 2??-3t variIktTksi varieties: music hall and theater. fFronting Penn'a avenue and Ninth Street.) FITZSIMM0N8 Proprietor and Stage Manager. DOUBLE MUSIC HALL" AND THEATEICAL PERFORMANCE. BY THE TRIPLE COMPANY. For thia week only, THE DRAMATIC MIRROR OF LIFE. Fitzsirnmons' ?trange Drama, in two acta, DANGERS OF A DANCING GIRL: Or, TRIALS OF A DANSEUSE. The Home of the Dancer?The Phantom Mother? The Exploai ?n in the Theater?Th* Blockade run ner's Den?The Abduction ? f the Danseuse?Death before Dishonor?The Duel by Torchlight. . Also. DOUBLE MUSIC ? ALL SHOW. WKDENSDAY AFTERNOON, at 3 p. m., DAN GERS OF A DANCING GIRL ?__.?-.? LOOKOUT FOR FIT/SIMMONS' BENEFIT. PIO NIC3, EXCURSIONS, ko. ?HE YOUNG UNITED IN THB fFeLD AGAIN T' Thirteenth t'rand PIC-NIC AND BALL of the YOUNG UNITED CLUB will be given ?t LOBFFLER'B CITY GARDEN On THURSDAY, Aug. 22,1*>4. Tickets 11; ad mi_Uingag??ntdernanandlad^ _sep 2?' 2t* ????? ?.?The Fourth Grand Ball of the McOLELLAN SOCIAL CLUB will be given oa MON DAY, September 2?, at SEATON'8 HALL, i corner of 9th and D etreet??. for the benefit of?_ ST. ANN'S INFANT ASYLUM. sep ?til 26* A A B. LABBB'S DANCING ACADEMY. ng hie \uL fatare ep 15 )BMY, d loth. A F. B. LABBE haa the honor of informing his patrons and the public that in consequence of hie not beingable to obtain his room until November, he is obliged to postpone the/ commencement of hia classes in Washington!_ until that time. Due notice will be given in future advertisements of the exact time. sep 15 MARIN I'8 FASHIONABLE DANCING ACADEMY. Temperance Hall, E street, between9th and 10th. Prof. Marini begs leave to annortnee to hia patrons and the public in general, that he will resume hia usual course of instruction on TUESDAY, Sept 20th. DAYS OF TUITION, For Ladles, Misses, and Masters, TUESDAY, THURSDAY and FRIDAY, from 3 to d p. m. Class for Gentlemen, every TUESDAY, THURS DAY and SATURDAY, from 8 to 10 p. m. For further particulars see circulars at Musie Stores, or apply at the Academy during echool h?iurs._sep5-2w* L GEORGE FORREST, ATE Quartermaster United States Army, Adjusts Officers, Ordnance. Quartermaster's, and Commissary's ACCOUNTS, 464 Tenth street, ?u24-lm* Washington, D. 0. JAY COOKE A CO., BANKERS, Fifteenth Street, opposite U. S. Trbasurt, Receive Subscriptions for the NEW ?. S. T3.10 LOAN authorized by the ?ct of June 30th, 1864. The notes will be issued under date of August Uth, in denominations of S-'.O, f 100, 8^00,91,000 ?nd 83,000, payable to bearer or order, bearing interest at 7 3-10 per eentum per ?nnum, payable semi an nually, and will be convertible at the option of the holder at maturity into six per cent. Five Twenty Bonds. We buy ?nd sell? GOVERNMENT BONDS of all issues. TRBA8UBY NOTES, CERTIFICATE?! OF INDEBTEDNESS, And COIN, And pay the highest price for QUARTERMASTER'S CERTIFICATE CHECKS. ?, ?7-tf 3AY COOKE A 00. J SCHOOL BOOKS. UST RECEIVED a full and complete stock of SCHOOL BOOKS, which we offer for sale at the lowest prices. Also a full stock of echool requisites, embracing Slates, Slate and Lead Pencils, Blank Books. Sta tionery, Ink, Pens, Rubber, Blac* Board and Slat? Rubbers, ?Sec, Ac. ??O WM. BALLANTYNE, sep tlm 498 7th st., bet. D and E ate. THB COPARTNERSHIP HEBETOFORB Ex isting between the undersigned, under the firm of JOHN J. BARNARD & 00., ia thi? day disaolved by mutual consent. John J. Barnard will continue tke businesa at the old stand. No. 146 Bridge etreet. All persons indebted to the firm, will please make prompt payment tu him. JOHN J. BARNARD, _ m m WM. H. D0?GAL. Georgetown, D. C. Sept. l, ?364._aep 5 2w ? EDWARD CLABK, LUMBER DBALBR. Virginia avenue, between 9th and 10th sts., east, A large stcok of all kinds'?f LUMBEB con stantly on hand at lowest market prices aep 3 lm*_ ZFUENITUHE. #jT~ FURNITURE. ff\ FURNITURE. *mm '? We h?T? now in store and are ?ally rewiTin? tbelargeetand lent ?s?M>rt?d atoU ofOABINBT WARE ever offered to the citicene of ?*?****? and Georgetown, wbich we Ag? HfAjSL ?*, sell on a* reasonable terms aa any >??? sont.]k ot New York. It is unnecessary to partirai?? ae ar ticles, as OUr StOCk ?**i*-r*CelVA7n?^farnUh.-*n1? ?aUbliaament^ pft ?#jp bet 9th ?110t?a gt8? an ?-?wdtocl?^-^FJ^BiL ????? NEW YORK NEWSPAPERS FORWARD ? Bi) FBOM NEW YORK DAILYf it ?reiuy reduced priess.-Terme, for on? y??r, ? ?arable ia adva?ce:> For, the Herald, $7, instead of ?10; Tribnne. ST; Ti***??e.?*? World, $7* Daily Newa, 17; Evening,^oat. $9; Bvening Exprese, 9AM. Addreea A. JOYCE, No. 63 west 34th atrsst. New Yerk^ _ n?-?m BILLARDS LIFE ANDUAMPAIGN8 OF GBN. McClellan; General McOlellan'a Beport; Bar nard's Review of McClellan'a ??? port; T.a??*nsge ef flowers, colored platea; Enoch Arde?, by Tseny ion; Cbristera Index; Beep's Fsbles in French. asp 8 FRANCK TAYLOB.

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