Newspaper of Evening Star, December 5, 1866, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated December 5, 1866 Page 2
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TilK EVENING STAR. The Until Circolitiot Ii the District. W. D. WALL.4CH, Editor ta4 Proprietor. WASHINGTON CITY: IVFO%K%OAY Dt.t LMBER i, |^?6. j ^kbadimo mattkh on kvkky ptiti ! *ib octtfldb fob intbrbbtins tsls 6raphic and othkr matter TO ADVERTISERS. Tbe following tbe oOlciti rbowlac ot to* circulation of the datlj papers of tbm city competing for tbe OoT?ram<>ii( advertiotng j under tbe recent ;ut of Congress directing sach ' M'?rtisin(t to be made in tbe two daily news, papers of Washington us ring ths largest circulation: Lv **:?>* St a a 7,715 copies per day. CkmnicU ............S.IM8 ' ? Initlix^tnctr .,..1552 " ? Thereturn9 of advertising by the city papers for tfft quarter ending September 30, ISWi, as ta*en fr. m ths book? of tbe Internal Revenue Otfcce, are as follows: hvknino stab 91ft,ti?l JnteUifenctr n.lu? Ckromcl*. |o.ji? R'pvbltcan .... . 4,791 THE Fl TIRE OK THE ftOlTH. No. ?. Nothing occurring since tbe surrender of 1-ee s army U more likely to deter Congress irom putting trust in tbe disposition of the Southern people to carrv out in good faith tbe.r aileg?-?l purpose of doing their whole duty a? citi/.-ns of tbe United States, than rbe tone of tbe journals of Richmond, Va | published on the JTHa ultimo They were ' tilled with just sncb d.atrabes against tbe people aud institutions of ail the Union, :?ave tbo?e ot tb# late rebellions States, athey published through.>ut the war: if po?fible Intensified by the manifestation of deeper hatred engendered by the recollection ol the ! ae test able treason, which the conductors of i ?hoee journals evidently continue to worship under tbe name of " The I,ost Cause.** There j teemed to be no sneer too bitter, and no aspersion too vile i?r application to the loyal sec- [ won of the In ion, its ideas, alleged purposeand people We submit, respectfully, to the 1 portion of the Southern press engaged in the i wor-e than senseless publication of ?uch articles. tba' tbey are doing their best to render utterly -abortive tbe labors of all north of ?be Potomac who would restore the South to the Union with as little loss of former relati\e strength therein as possible. They may not expect the representatives of the victors in the la*e war to rehabilitate in tbe Union with 1 unimpaired rights, communities who manifest ' to rough their press all the bnsti iity to it that was considered praisew< rthy in the South timid the late clash of army. The truth is, the ; press of the South, with exceptions here and there, continue to be under the control of its j -ecession leaders. These latter inspire its sen- \ 'iments. One of these Richmond journals ot tha day denied that those leaders were inter- ' tering at tbis tune in public affairs. Yet every den upon the condition of the times published in that city on that day. was but an emanation Horn their animosity, their hatred and their general bitterness of feeling against those to ' whom they attribute the fa>|lire of their offms ' to destroy the Union? the "Yankees" aud tbe 1 ' negroes." The North is not so btind a> tha' it j >ioee not tee clearly that there can be no -incere peace ana general prosperity for tbe whole | country, with the South left under the mtellec- j tt.al con-roi of those who yet inspire the only teachers of their popular mmd?the Southern pr?ss>. The South, always lamentably defi. cient in ordinary schools, has fewer of them now :hau e\er before, and thus relies almost w holly on ber press for the diffusion of thought among her people. Tlia' is conducted perhaps with more ability and earnestness I than ever before Hut iis intensity has, under 1 the inspiration of apparent devotion to "the ' lort cause," taken a direction that bids fair to j destroy thejjevrf cause: that of saving as much j as possible t ut of tbe wreck of Southern affairs j lor ibe benefit of her present generation of 1 inhabitants, white and black. Tbe hope of re- ' tstablishing her former governing influences intact in ber midst, is at the bottom of the i general Southern-newspaper inculcation of ! ha*red to the ? Yankee 1 and bitter hostility to the negro. That hope is generated by tbe hoi- j low professions and promises of copperhead ! newspapers here and elsewhere, that did their j best to make tbe defeated rebellion victorious i Jt is high time that the South learned how little reliance ^he can place upon the integrity of their counsel, as npon tbe possibility that she will be permitted to play successfully- tbe role of tbe Jacobite, in the near future of American affairs. It is now evident that those I who have tbe power to shape her destiny intend j to systematize some plan by which, at any cost I and hazard to her contumacious ruling spirit* i or influences, she will not long hence be made i homogenous to the rest of the Union. The 1 proposed amendment to the Constitution bids j :air to bo declared "carried" by Congress. 1 Whenever twenty-one States may sanction ,t. That action will probably be followed by the enii.'ment ot hills remitting the States lately in ieb*H'on to a territorial conditiou, i with laws enacted by Congress for their gov- ! eminent, under which none shall be allowed to participate in tbe right of citizenship for the time being, who voluntarily took part In the rebellion. The voter* of tbe South under this state of things wiU not be long in prestdtiug i their several States to Congress for readmis- ! sion to equality in the Union, with State constitutions entirely acceptable to that body. Thus- ! one by one, they bid fai. to be brought back into the I'nion, very much as that was done in the ca?eof Tennessee. That i?. with changes ! in their organic laws, made without the sanction of the mass of their people; with Representati vet. Governors, legislators, and all other public functionaries arrayed in bitter hostility to three-fourths of those .-nrroundiag them but so backed up by the power of the Geuerai Government (Which, owing to tbe turn things have taken, is neither more nor less, practically. than Congress) as that there can be no ! question of the triumph of the plan by which these mutations are sought to be wrought in tbe affairs of the South. That ail this is revolutionary. we know well. That it will work additional sacrifices on the part or many deserving people of the South, we know equally well Yet it is but the natural and apparently inevitable result of the purpose ot the secession leaders to flgbt out to the bitter end their claim to tbe right to continue to direct matters at home Whatever it may cost the people of the South, we do not believe it can posvibly cost the country at large as much in the end. as would the success of 4bose whose local ascendancy there it is designed to overthrow. T he ease and speed with wbich it has been accomplished in Tennessee, prove with what facility it is destined to be achieved, wherever the majority of the people of a Southern State elect to continue to endeavor to thwart the determine'ion of Congress that there shall be bimcgeneiiy throughout tbe land, to the end ot guarding against the possibility of three urrence of so costly and so causeless a ci\ il war in the I uited Sta eo; and also u? che eyl of repairing the devastations and other damages of that war in the shortest possible time V>r know It will be urged that all this will be m violation of the Constitution and law, aad we frankly admit that we can see no warrant j for it in either. Yet the majority of the con- i stitnents of OongTess will sanction it, believ. j icg it tbe only oneau* left by the South of sol'-. 1 tag the political imbroglio growlug out of tbe iebellioa and its results up to thu time. It is idle on tbe part of tbe South to dream that her alleged States righu will be regarded by tbe peoI leol tbe Northern States as of more importance than *a'k* ptpult. That is: ihan tbe safety of , tbe Gent rai state, tbe preservation of which so long as men havo been associated under , cisilisted government, has been conceded to be f?' great duty of rulers and peoples, though 1a so doirg, constitutions, laws. InsMutious. 1 vested rights, and all other impediments may be obirerated No man has read history to its ate cempreheaewa who does not realise the I trnth of ikiMiion. u well v tbe l?rt tfc? vtola'tore of constitutions. laws. ve*t?d rt<M* Ac . in tbifc work. ha** invariably been at o?c? and ptrnaiii'Dilj accepted and justified by iti^f for who** hrn'Wi they *rf to h**? been doc.# CoBititntioK*, in fart, art* made oniric be cp-nuive until the affairs of those for wbom . \ an- made outgrow them. la tbi* coat tij ' *! tbe effort of tbr rebellion to destroy that ot cur T'aion, they *ir? chaagd only f ' f"r-ma. TbrouKbcot Kiropf. in tAa u,r8t.wiiilf, tli?-y Imre often ?ucrumbed to violence In (.upland, with all her boasted v rr.eraMon ot and adherence to ardent lawthey have varied a* the kilediescopo, under the influence ot chances wrought In the Eng11~b popular mind by tne event* of her succeeding civil wars. Wbn was England's fnndameij'al law when the Romans held her, was not her law in Alfred'? wme. Nor wa* her law ot Alfred's time bsr law under Henry VIII. Nor w? her law of that period, ber taw when Cromwell ruled. Nor again, was her law then, ber law under the Stuart restoration. And still again, ner constitutional law of that time is well nigh totally different from that which prevails iu our own times. Yet how few of there mau> sweeping changes were made by positive enactment and how many were the work of sudden change* in the general new of the necei?itics of the times growing out of political com motions and <*vil war? ? However much Ibey may have invaded vested rights, there lives not the reading man who does not comprehend that eneb and all of them bettered the condition of the State?advanced the people of England aloi.g the path of true liberty and substantial progress?which 16 bnt the just aim ol ail government. There are lesson* which the ) ople of the South may profitably take to te.si t They tell nost forcibly ol the futility of efforts of Ieade?a. classes or Slates to preserve >ested rights. v. h;ch?hcweverbol^tered up by covenai.ts, lawsor constitutions?have become ( tumbling blocks in t^e path of national progress or dangers to the safety of the (leu era; 5* ate. TBI GITT PRESS AND TH1 NEW YOBK Ab^uOlATkD PB1SS. The Press Association of Washington, embracing the five daily papers, morning and eM-mng. have decided to i&Ke their telegraphic tisvi.. frorr. the "t'mted States aud European New- Association," instead of from the "New York Associated Piess," as heretofore. They j are actuated m this course by the fact that the flrst-named association has demonstrated i s ability to tnrnisb news more promntly and in better -hape than the old association, and has ' e\mc<d a deposition ?o correct grievances complained ot by the preas outside of New j \ orK. that the old association ha* not displayed. | A further cause for this action has been fur- j ni-hed in the ruin adopted by the Associated j Press by which the use, or acceptance of news , irom any other source will cause the expulsion of the offending journal. A rule so arbitrary, ba\ >cg for its object to c ompel the purchn-e of news at oi.e particular shop, instead of from the best in the market, has been felt by the press everywhere as injurious to the newspaper business, and degrading in tbe las( degree 10 the newspaper publishers accepting it. The truth is that the New York Associated Press" is an institution created and worked especially in the interest ot New York papers? to gather news Jor New York, and not to disj, seminate news /r?m New York. It is an admirable institution for the New York paperst but a very bad one lor outside papers. Tbe Craig Association," on tbe contrary, looks for its support to. and work- for the interest of the newspaper press of the country at large, and papers outside of New York have, what they had not in tbe old concern, a voice in its management. Further. it is believed that competition is as wholesome in tbe news-farnuhing business as in any other, and it i? deemed for the interest ot tne press of the country that both associations?Craig's and Simonton's? shall live and prosper. * Riptori?There was a brilliant and appreciative audier.ee at tbe National Theater last evening, to see tbe great tragedienne as "Mary Stuart." All familiar with the history of tne beautiful but ill-fated lineen of Scota, recognized the beauty and truthfulness of Kistori's delineation ot The character. Iter next appear, ance will be on Thursday evening in her great part ol "Queen Elizabeth " f rR?osAL ?Hon Mr. Walter, proprietor of the London Times, visited the Government Priming Ls'abiishmeat yesterday, and wag shown everything of interest there by Mr. C. Wendell, the Superintendent. Klstori was serenaded at the Metropolitan Hotel last evening. nrg=" A FAIR, for the Beneflt of the NEW LL3 CATHOLIC CHCRH now building in the First Ward, will be open EVERY DAY iBqii* day excepted* Irom ? to II o'clock p m., in the Be*eniemt of Bt. Matthew's Church, 1Mb aal H street*. de?U rf^THB F1BBT ANNIVBBSABY ^WEbTBBB STAB DIVISION. No. 98. Sou of Temseraneewill beheld at Hetzeroit Hall. TBCBBDAt EVENING, Dec. 6. Addresses and Mnelc by the best talent of th* city. To commence at 7H p. m. ADMISSION FBBB. de t St* nr5=*i. o. o. f-covbnant lodge, mo. iLj?. l'l? A special aae?tlug will be held on TlfuBSDAY evening, December 6th, at 7* o flock, at Odd Fellows Hall, Uongreas street. Georgetown, tor the purpose of oonlerring the Detrree of ttebekah Members of the Degree Associations are iuvited to be present. Br er ler. de> :t TH08. H. DOMOHO, 8ec. Q^-*HB CHCBCH^OF THE IBCABNAla aid ef the betiding faini of this new Ppiicopil Church, on the corner of 13th and N str-et-.a FA1B will be held at Odd Fellowp Hall, 7th et . during the whole week commencing monday. DKOEMBEBIOth. The 12th Infantry Band will be In atUndaace. Ia addition to the usual cdlecttona, there will be careful!* stadled KyBBT KVgH1H0 d# 5 ti *Y"3=?MEDlCAli ASSOCIATION -There will JlJ be an adjourned meeting of the Medical Aseocletlon of the District of Columbia on TBCBSDAY. Dec 6th. at ^o'clock p. m., tn the rooms of the Medcal society. de 4-3t J. W H LOVBJOY. M. D . Bee. ? TBE WABH1NGTON CITY OONVOCA T10N WILL MEET THE COL9BBD PEOPLE OF THIS GITT AT THE I. El TURK ROOM 0? THE CHURCH OF THE EPIPHANY, OB THl ftgDAY EVENING, DECEMBEE S, AT I1* O'CLOCK. TO CONSULT WITH THEM ABOUT TBI B8TABLIS&MHT OF A PROTEST ANT ETISOOPAL OHUEOH COB THEIB U9E IN THE OITT. All who are Interested in the pro;* t ABE IHVITBD TO ATTEND. JOHM VABGHAN LEWIS. Bocter Bt. John 's Church, de l-.Tt Bee. F. W O. C. nrS^-LADIEB" cbdiuT">AH. IneLadles of Trinity 1 P. E IChnrch announce their AbNLAL FAIR to open THIS (Monday) E\ BNINO. at FBAHKL1N HALL, (opposite ! Beaton Bell.i corner of ?tn and D streets, and respsctfully requeet the pmtronnge of the community. Visitors maj confidently rely on being saved the n*nal annoy ance of children eoltclting chances in nftW tcbemee, Ae A variety of useful and ori>sm?ntal articles for sale at reeeeuable prices. Refreshments and Supner ae ueuul. By order ef tbe Uoumittee, ds 3 M.TAF rr^TIB LADIES FA IB AMD FMSTIVAL Jot in aid of the contributing fand of the FOUBDBY M. B. CHUBCU will commence > EI DAT BVBNINU.Hoe.m.lMl.ftt ODD FELLOWS' HALL, on 7th street, between D and B etreets. Season Tickets Bl.^atfBittlag gentleman and lady single tickets, 1* eta.; children 10 cts. nsll tw rf-^-B fTABLI SJB MB lBlt. ^ . McPBEBSON A FEBGDbOM, ATI Piss, avbmcs. cotxu 1st staui, ten In Hill, PUBB*DB*G8, MBDI01MBS and OHBMIOELB, Phystetaas Proscriptions accurately oom^ouaded The Night Bell promptly answered. oe 12 If * 4 TELEGRAPHIC NEWS. fBY VNlTED STATES AND EUROPEAN N h W S ASSOCIATION ? ? DfaKrittir A4drri* Xjtdiaa ArOLia. Dec.!.?The Democrat lc ontral ot Indiana nave this dar imuM an address to the Democr.it? and N uion.%1 Vnion mn of Indiana, in which they an. notinc* the result of the ln*e elecione, and < iaitn an overwhelming majority throughout 'be United States in faver of this Pre*id?nt'a plan of rr? to ratios, and that Congre rep re t?i? but torty-tbree per cent, of the entire ropvlatior, and that the executive branch ot the Government alone represented the majority of the people The address re-endorses the principles ot the Indiana Democratic ('on ven. on of March 15th, unit also the platform of the National Vnion Convention ot Philadelphia. Five in New York. New Yoek, Dec. 4 ?A Are occurred at No. 5.' Heekman street to-day. damaged tbe stock of Messrs Lote A Hirsch to the extent of IS.M/0. which Is. however, covered by insurance. Captain Decampt and two policemen w>re severely burned while attempting to extinguish tbe flames, which it was feared, at < ne time, would extend to the fltth floor of the building, where were stored 50,UUM*?> percussion cap?. Brutal Murder. is ahrvilie, Dec- * ?Mr. C.White, a wealthy c tiwn of Kiogston Springs, about twenty.flve miles from this cite, on the Western Railroad, wtis murdered last night by a mau named Pater?on. Tbe mnrdere.- assaulted Mr. White wnb in niejutt af be was entering the door of his bouse, and killed him instant.y The objei t of the murderer wa.s undoubtedly plunder, mmMaa?i Business In Chicago. CHICAGO, Dec. 4.?The depression which pie\ailed in the wholesale trade of late continues, but the retail business is more active. Tbe demaud tor money is on the increase, merchants *nd country banker* being borrc wer to a considerable extent. Large amounts are daily called for by parties holding produce tor a more active market. The supply ot currency is fair, and flrst-claes paper is" readily negotiated at fen per cent. Railroad Accident. New York, Dec. 4.?A train which left Jersey Ciy? ibis evening tor Patterson, ou the Erie road, had a narrow escape iu Dergen tuniit I trom runumg into a rock weighiug some 5?*i pounds, which bad dropped on the track. Tbe engine struck it, and tbe train was thrown ott the track, but no person injured, as the train was running slow. Lawlessness in Missouri. St. Lom*, Dec. 7.?A force is being orgaui7.ed by Governor Fletcher to clear the State of various bands of marauders, who are overrunning a number of counties. The Governor is determined the State shall be entirely rid of these lawless bands. Another Nitre-Glycerine Kxplosien. Hochehter. Dec. 1 ?A man named McNor. ton was killed and two others injured to-day by the accidental explosion of nitro-glycerine which was beine used in the tunnel uear High Fails. Tbe explosion was terrific. Heavy Damages Claimed. New York. Dec 4 ?Wm H. lilies ha* sued he City ot Brooklyn for *50,mni damages, for infringe ment of his patent for fire hose coup Unf*. , Arrested. New York. Dec. 4 ?Three of the men accused of ravisbing and robbing three sewing girls in Williamsburg have been arrested and held for trial. Female Emigrants. New York, Dec. 4.? Thirty vounjr women have been imported from England to work in ? lark's thread factory. Tennessee Legislature. Nashville, Dec. 4.?The Legislature to-day rescinded by a large majority the vote to adjourn on tbe tenth instant. TUB COPABTNBBSHIP HBBETOFOBE lx latins between Messrs. Berkley A Drarr la thiaday dissolved by mutual consent BENJAMIN BERKLEY, ? ? W. C. DBUBY. WasbiDgton. Dec. 4th, 18*. de?3r C WMIH-S (LATE 8HAFFIELDS) CONKECTIONBBY AND IOB CBBAM _ MANOFnCTOBY, Mo. 3??*th sTrwt The> proprietor wtabse to Inform families, hotel proprietors, and the pnblie generally, that he continue* to furniah Confectionery and tbe choicest Ice Cream at the ahorteet notice, and on the most reaeouable term* Wedding and Fatry Cakee. Pyramids of all kinds and slz.ee, Charlotte Bn?ae, Blanc Mange and Jelllee made to order. Parties, Hnppera aad other entertainments furniahed at a low rate. deftlin* i\I LO8ANO. i*J. MERCHANT TAILOR. Corner of <Hh and Dstreets. Dealres to return his thanka for the liberal ** pationage heetowed upon him daring past^H seasone. and at the eame time invitee his Ifm friends so visit bia a tore and Inspect hts new *f and choice selection of goode, which he hae -** 'or ty Fall and Winter Trade * B HABDON. hlsfwuoeiate, continues to give bia conatant attention to the style and general appearance of all garments made at tbe as tab IIsi meat. The beat work and moderate charges la our motto. de 5 1m4 (\T*W BITTER, PRODUCE AND 00 MM 188ION HOUSE.?1 *0 kegacnoice Qlades Batter. HJU barrel a and half barrels Ne* Yo?k Picfelee J * Co., 47 N Calvert street. Baltissore. <ie 1 .u* |J A BLOB OBCANS AND MKLODEONS. I ?P 1'an<1 ?.Ur8" assortment of S.|dH| D. A H. W. Smith a llTTn AMBBICAN PABLOR^BGAIIS AMD MBLO_ JOHN F ELLIS, 306 Pennsylvania avenue, 4 St near lOib etreet^ J^VENING FANS. OPERA OLA8SBB. COMBS, ANB RICH FABI8 FANCY GOODS M.W.GALT A BBO., Jewelers, d* 4-3t_ _?_^4 Pennaylvanla avenue. I N T H 8T BBBT WHABF. BARKER, CROUCH A CO.. WOOD AND COAI. DEALERS. SAWED AND SPLIT WOOD CBDBB COYBB. Also, OBNBBAL WHASFING BD8IBB8S. Partlcular atl*Dti?n paid to discharging vessels with dispatch, and procuriag freight for outward bound vesaels. Ample storage for all kinds of Frodace and Merwi?nisi N. B. Particular attention paid to Sales, aad proaaet returns or all Mer< baadlse or Produce consigned t > us. Hcrees, Carta and Wagona for delivery at lowest "tee. d? ? in yy A T 0 H B 8, JEWBLBY, BILVEB AND PLATBD WABE. BICH PABltt FANCY GOODS. ENGLISH AND AMBBICAN TABLE OUTLEET. FINE FANS. OPEBA QLASSEB. CLOCKS. BB<>NZES, Ac. Also, every variety of elegaat BIJOUTEBIE. Suitable for WEDDING ABDBOLIDAY PRESENTS NOTICE-WATCHES,CHRONOMETERS, Ac , carefully repaired by skilful workmen. M. W GALT A BBO., Jewelers, 164 Penny I Tenia ave., deJtfit between gth and 7th etreets. A CABD TO THE PUBLIC. I offer for sale ay entire stock of JBWBLBY, WATCHES, BILTBBWABI, Ac., or every dcscrlation. csn-isUng of Diamonds. Amerisaa Gold and Silver Hatches, lares lot of 18 carat Gold Chalne, the best In tbe city, none excepted. Large lot of solid 81LYBB 8P00BI, FORKS, LADLES, GUM, Ac. Bxtsnal ve lot ef CLUSTER DIAMOND BAB ABD F1BGEBBINGS AND BBEAST-FIB8, FINEST OPBBA GLASSES. $'0 FLATF.D JEWELRY Or ANY DESCRIPTION OFFERED FOR SALE. Bale without regard to cost, to close huainees. olaisSr"^" MGIJ1,AToa' ?* SHOWI. ALEX ANDBB, de >-tdet> 3401 Penneylrasia avenue. as well as to the PURCHASE and SALB ef Real Mote. os iN#n? jjjfji O'CLOCK r. M. OOTBRNNKNT UCQRITIU. WiMiKSTOi, December % t8M. Jay Cooke it Oo. furamh the following quotations of UoTtrnmttt securities; * 9**0. SetUmg V. 8. Coupon. 1801 ...113* 1T5I U.S. Five Twenties, j*)*. j?,? U. 8. Five TwrattM. IBM l?i? u*k U. 8. Fi?? TwmiiH, l*A'. 10? 107 w tT.8 Five Twentlrs.Jan*J,y.,?5.I'>tk Knw U. ?. Ten KortiM i V 8. Sevee Thirties, An|Dit.,..1KK h* U. 8. Seven Thirties. June- 105 w H** U.S. fce*en Thirties July l0iJk MW TOBK PI RUT BOABD tUV. Coupons, I IS V Five Twenties. is^*. I0fr\; r?T? TWMW, IHK4. H>#V; rw? TWeniiee, INK, 107H: Fiva Twenties, January and Jul*. IW, 109\; Tan Forties :?v. Seve-n Thir"es. Uofc*lj"X^^' d? June' 105X; Co July, iu.\; senate committees Tbe following Standing Committee* wer<? announced to-day iu the Senate for the Second Session of 'ha fMb Congress. I foreign Kelaiion-?Mf^rs Samuer, (chairman.) Harris, Wade, lowler. Fogg, Jonnson. I l?to nUf. I J- mance?Messrs. Fes^enden, (chairman.) Sberuiau. Morgan. Williams-. Cattell, Van Winkle, Outbrie. Commerce-Messrs Chandler, (chairman,) Morrill, Morgan, Edmunds, Creswell, I >|>:ague, Patterson 1 Manufactures?Me-rrs. Sprag'ie, (chairman.' Poi.-eroy. Fowler, Kiddle, I?ixon. I Agriculture?Mej-.-rs. Sherman, (chairman,( I I'audi, Wilson, Cowan, Guthrie.

Military Affairs and he Militia?Messrs. WiH? n. (chaumar.) I^ane, Howairi, Ssrague. j brown, Neemitb, Doohttl*. 1 Naxal Affair??Messrs. Grimes, (chairman.) 1 Antbenj, Willej, Kamsev. Cragin. Nve, HenI dncks. Judiciary?Messrs. Trumbull, (chairman.) I Harris, Poland, Stewart, Freling uuysen Johnson, Hendricks. Post Office# and Post Koads?Messrs. Ramsey. (chairman.) Conness. Pomeroy, Anthony. Kirkwood. Van Winkle. Dixon. Public Lands? Mwsrs. Pomerov. (chairmar. Stewart. Harris. Kirk wood, Edmunds, Catiell, Hendricks. I Private Land Claim-? Messrs. Harris I (chairman.) Howard, Poland, Kiddl?. Norton'. Indian Affairs?Messrs. Henderson, ichairman.) Tru.nbull, Morrill. Koss, NesmHh I Buckalew, Doolittle. ( Pensions?Messrs Lane, (chairman.) K'rkwood, Edmuuds, Koss, Freimghuysen, Van I Winkle. Naulsbury. Kevoluti*narv Claim? ? Messrs Yates, I (chairmai .) Chandler. Fogg, Ne>mith. Saulsl I bury. I Claims?Messrs. Howe, (chairman,) WilI liams, Sherman, Willey. Fogy, Frelingbuvsen. I Davie. j District of Columbia ? Messrs. Morrill I (chairman.) Wade, Sumner. Henderson, Nve' I Patter-OH. McDougall. Patents aud the Patent Office?Messrs. WilI ley, (chairman,) Lane,Grimes, Norton, CowI an. I Public Bandings and Grounds? Mes*rs Brown, (chairman,) Trnmbnll, Grimes. Po'I land. McDougall. I On Territories?Messrs. Wade, (chairman ) ] Yates. Nye. Cragin, Fowler. Davis Cowan I On tlie Pacific liailroad?Messrs. Howard (chairman.)Sherman. Morgan.Connesa,Yate<-' j Btown. < ragm. Kamsev, Stewart. Mines and Mining? Messrs. Conness, ^chairman.) Stewart, Chandler, Morgan Creewell Wilson, Buckalew. i To Audit and Control the Contingent Ex pensesot the Senate?Messrs. Willmms.<chairI man. > Henderson, Buckalew. Engrossed Bills?Messrs Cragin, (chairman) I Sumner, Norton. I .'OlKT ST AN PIS'- I'OXM ITTIKfl. I tin Printing?Messrs. Anthony, (chairman ) I Koss. Kiddle. ' nn Enrolled Bills-Messrs. Nye,(chairman) I Howe. Dixon. On the Library?Messrs. Cress well, (chairI man. ' Howe, Fessenden. i ENTERTAINMENT to mb walteb nr TH? L0HD0II TIM18 " 0r I A very distinguished party were assembled I last nigbt at the residence of Col. John W. I Forney, 553 New Jersey avenue, to meet the Hon. John Waiter, proprietor of the Un<b,n limef, the guest of Col. Forney. Among those present were Speaker Colfax. Chief Justice J Chase of the United States Supreme Court, J Chief Jastice Cartter and Judge Fisher of the Supreme Court ol the District. Maior General I Howard, the venerable peter Fv,rce. and a J number of prominent members of Congress I and of leading journalists of the country.] At the close ?f the tine bauquet w hich sucI ceeded a pleasant social interview . Col. ForI ney proposed the health of the distinguished I guest in felicitous terms. Mr. Waiter responded at some length, ex. j pressing his gratification at the hospitaltry | with which he had been greeted here and else. I where during his travels in this conntry, his I satis taction at the evidences of present and j the glorious promise of ftitnre prosperity I which he had witnessed wherever be had I gone, his high appreciation ol the character of I the American peepfe* and their institutions, I and his hopes for the coutiuued union, harI mony and greatness of the nation. He hoped I bis example in making a visit which had proved to him so satisfactory and so highly profitable, and frem whicn he bad learned so much of our people aud institutions, would be followed by many of those present, and Americans generally, in order that th*y might, as he bad been, be divested of prejn. I dices and misconceptions which nothing could j so well remove as actual observation. He reJ marked on the differing circumstances of our I country and bis own, ana tbe fitness of tbeir j respective forms of Government for their respective conditions, expressing his opinion I tba' the great strain upon our institn'ions will J not come for many years?not until we have a j population of two or three hundred millions. I In conclusion, he expressed his warm thanks tor tbe hospitality and kindness with which I be had everywhere been received. Tbe style of speaking of Mr. Walter is that 1 of the cultivated Englishman and practised parliamentarian, and made a most ULvarabie I impression. It is less florid than that of the I most ot our public speakers, is plain, converI sational, and has in fact not a particle of buukum" about It. Not once did Mr. Walter allude to tbe British lion. We hope our j speakers who may have occasion to orate at h.m will not flaunt our noble national bird too I frequently for his inspection and admiration We trust too that they will take it for granted that he is already aware that our territory is the biggest, our rivers the longest,our ountry the freest, and our Institutions the expansive I iet of ail on tbe globe. I In response to calls brief and happy speeches were made by General Banks. Speaker ColIkx, Hon. Wm. D. Kelley,General Hiram Walbridge and Major General Howard. In tbe remarks of Mr. Colfax be made an ek>I quent tribute to the character of Queen Victoria I as a wife,mother and sovereign, and spoke of the I warm love felt for her by every loyal Amen1 can in consequence of her good offices in stayI irg the bands of her ministry from heated action and preventing a collision between England I and tbe Ijpiited States. The enthusiastic and I protracted applause following upon this refer. I ence by Mr. Colfax to the Queen ot England I must have served to agreeably deraoastrate to Mr. Walter tbe warmth of tbe appreciation in I which bis sovereign is held in this country. Tbe company dispersed about midnight after I an unusually enjoyable entertainment. I MB. BrMSBB OH BKOON8TBUCTI9B Mr. Sumner to day introduced a series of I resolutions declaring the principle^ of reconstruction; tbe jurisdiction of Congreee over the whole subject; the illegality of existing governments in tbe rebel Statee; and tha exclusion of such Slates with sncb illegal governments Jrpm representation In Congress, and from voting; OB constitutional amendments. The resolution* declare "that all proceedings with a view to reconstruction originating in Executive power are in th? nature or usurpation; that this usurpation becomes especially offensive when it sets aside the fundamental truths of ?ar Institutions; that it ia shocking to omen on sense when it andertakes to dertya new roverumenU from that hostile population whleb has just been engaged in armed rebellion. and that all governments having such origin are neceeearfly Illegal aad void. That it is the duty of Congress to proceed with the work of reconstruction,and to this end it mast assume jurisdiction of tha States lately in rebellion, except so far aa that jarisdictioa may have been already reaoaaeed, and it mast recogni7e only the loyal 8<ates, or thoaa Statee having l<>cal aad valid "legislatures," as entitled to representation la Congress or to a voice in the adoptioa of eoastitaUonal ameadments " Til WBITB BOfll. There was quite a large number of visiters at the White Hoase to-day, iaeladiag several Senators and KepreeeataMvee. In tub wax Barnaul ?The receipts from this eouroe to-day were f 1, li<,5^,05. OONtiR&iolON A?j. WanaiiMr, l?w>w $. HW4ta-llr. WM* iRirMtM4 * bill for tfca MMmkm of ?be Mate at Notruka. Km4 a momwI (tar aad Mud oa tae ?a*i* for u? ua* b*iB(. Mr. Khermaa offered a resolution peovidiag that ta? reporter* of tb# UaitM xau? nod Ktnpfin News ANotlaiiM atd to* /Umhv tr4 Ft?? be provide with Mat* 01 the floor Mr. Utmftk aikfrt to bava it |i?> om (or U* pnitat, ud it took that roar*. Tlw b?U pa?f?d by (bp Hon?" to repeal tbe cor Aeration Motion of tiir act of l*rt, in r?fard to fapprHiiaf insurrection, Ac.. waa di?cu??r<l at kuot kafb. uti a motion of Mr. Cn?roler to proceed to its consideration. Mr. (Jbni.dier reiterated tbe charge that women ot questionable character bad hawked ! pensions about tms city. giving Xa his author- j i y I Judc of tbe Supreme Court of this . Hif'rlft, and nrr*d tbe passage of tbe bill Mr. Hoarn thoagbt it should be seat to tbe Judiciary Committee. It should aot be barj riedly considered Mr. Grimes opposed tbe considering of ?be | resolution bow. He f??ar?~d that tbe country ' j would regard this hasfe a> aa attempt to ia- I ! cite tbe Pre*.dent to do tbe very tbine to be avoided. BotT9u?Tbe Speaker laid before tbe House I tbe laws o? tbe Territory of Isecotab. Mr. Washburne (111 )" Introduced a resolution callinjr on tbe Secretary ot War to n>?. munirat* to the Hons* the re??ort 01 the tour ot iu-pe?t.ou o! Brevet Brig tier BabcocW, made uuring tbe past . eat-on. or such portions thereof a* he may dN-m proper to commuui1 cate. Mr Williams (Pa > moved to reconsider th* b>'l regulating appointments to office, which I was reported by him last session, and proottaul to state bit- reasons for making the motion at tbi* time. Tbe bill, h* said, was ot gr.-a: national importance fie di-cns-ed elaborate, ly the policy which should govern appoint, menta to and r*mo\als from office, combatting : the idea that the Pr?sideut h*i? or should ba>e i an irre-ponsioie power to appoint and reI move, and quoting freely from political authorities and legal u>-ci*io?<> in support of bi? position. ? ___ TELEGRAPHIC NEWS. fBY UMTF.D STATES ANIi EUROPEAN NKWS ASSOCIATION J FROM .NfeM l'OKk. The Frem b Troop* In >1e\i? o N tw ^ OKK, Dec 5.?At a very full meeting j of the operative Plasterers Association l'i*t i night, delegates to the Workingmen's I'nion I Association were instructed to vote iu fa\or ol holding a grand city matt- meeting of all j trader for tbe attrition of the eight hour ?ysj fem. Richard Lewis ws? yesterday convicted of j tbe murder o: .1. C Richmond. a? Pougbke*-p1 i>ie. and sentem ed to be tmngon January iSth The steam-hip Concordia. :,ow nt ?bibp..r'! ba?- been chartered by the French Consul. to proceed to Vera Crnz and carrr a portion of the French troops from fhat port toH.t\re France. " ? ?? . ? . LOCAL NEWS. a Thk Hugi et at thi Fan: Bt it niko? r*r K'\r th? Shanty?A Juttic ?J n.t four* in tbt Clmttket of an "fKctr - At the' banquet a: the fair Building on Mondav rngbt. tuere wa? tome disorder, and J native Jlilier was arrested there oy officer II. A. Garrett, of tbe lutb prec'hcf. tor rr-isting him iu the discharge of his duty. This morning the cast- was beard before Justice Walter, when Justice N. H ' Miller appeared w nh Mr. Faocb Totten. a? his connsel. Mr. Oarrett was flrs-t sworn, and tMUfled that when he entered the fair building he me! Justice F. A. Bos well, who told him that his serv ices were required at tbe end of tbe hall. Witness went down, saw a number of persons engaged in a lond discission, and said that the\ muet t-top. as they *ere intrrrupting the j speakers, due of the party appeared very diunk. and his friend remarked that be would take bim out. They got up and walked around i the table: heard the man say he had as much nirhf ro talk a? any one. and they met tbe party ! with vthom they were discussing, witness weut j up to them and said they must cease their con- j \ersftion. Miller here cam*- up and *aid. '! : demand peace. You are making more dis- j turbance than the rest; you are all drunk." I Some words passed, and witness took hold of M s collar. Witness' thumb was seized by 1 -?me one. and he attempted to get his billy, j lie got his band loose. Mi. HopkiUr having lumped across the table assisting him. and Miller "aid "Don't strike me'' Mr. M> Itevitr came op and helped to get parties awav from him. and he took M. towards the door, "where he met Justice Walter, who ordered him to releaM Mr. Miller, to appear in the morning. By >Ir. MillerWitnesa did not recollect ;ba.t the accu.-ed >ald be was a justice ot the peace or magistrate. Witness d d not nnderstand that such was the case until afbr he got hold ot M's collar. Witnesa understood that tbe disorderly crowd tras from Baltimore. Mr. Charlr* P. testified that he was at the table: beard a rampus. aad jumped the table. Heard Miller say tbat be demanded peace. Garrett bad tiro by tbe collar, and several men .-aimed to be "going" for him. Mr. Mclievitt caaa up, aad they commenced to pall those away. Garrett told Miller tbat be did not care amo be was: that be knew bis dnty. Miller appeared to be excited, and said That (iarratt waa making most of tbe disturb. ance: that bis busine&e was outside. The Bal. timoriatis appeared to be tigbt aad noisy. I.ient EcklotF testified that be was not present at the time ot the occurrence; tbe officers 'were in bia charge, and he bad statioued tbena in tbe bnilding by command of Ma>or Kicbardfr. with instructions to preserve order and allow no disturbance. Several parties were put on' after he left. Mr. Miller said tbat tbe question was act whether the officer bad a right to rake hold of oim. bnt whether be, as a justice of the peace, had the right to command peace. Justice Walter said that if it is proved that a magistrate disturbed tbe peace he should be belli liable. Mr. T. E. W. Feinonr testified flist he beard loud talking and contusion, and started over; got mixed up with the crowd, and saw Miller going out the uoor. Mr. J. K. Elvans testified that while the speaking was going on fee beard some one & ay Put out that copperhead officer!" and want over with tbe purpose of preventing aay interlerence with tbe officers. Saw it wa* Officer Garrett, who be bad known as a Republican for years, and some persons were taking bold of him. Witnees attempted to prevent them, and got a whack oa tbe head, but re. ceived an apology immediately. Persuaded Miller to follow tbe officer out. Witna>a thought there was a line prospect for a row. and thought ?ome were determined on resist, lug the officers; was rather more glad than otherwise when he heard of officers making arrests. At this point tbe case was continued until to-morrow morning. Firk*.?l*st night, at 11 o'olock, tbe frame building on F street, bet wean <*tb and l'ttfe, nown as tbe Temperance Dining Saloon, was discovered toba burning. Theularm was given from box '.D by officer K. Jonnson, of the sanitary police, and it waspromptly responded to by the ttremen, but tbe building. w;tb its contents, were entirely destroyed. The bnilding was owned by Noble Cloakey, and aras occupied by B F. Gilbert. The lo^s is partially covered by insurance. The cause of the fire was not ascertained. At -J# o'clock tbis morning an alarm of fire was sounded from box No. 21 by officer Drane, of the Fonrtb?Ward. It was caused b> the discovery of fire In the saw-mill or A. Grant A C-o., New Jersey avenue, near D street- aiso, the adjoining buildings, occupied by Sbeffer A Co., express company, and H. W. Jones, flour and grain merchant. The bnildinge were entirely destroyed. A back building of tfee For. reiki House was alto destroyed, and several ttber frame buildings war* more or less injured by fire and water. Tfee property is owned by J. M. May, of Georgetown, aad tfee lo<>6 will amount to several thousand dollars. Insurance small, if aay. The origin ot tfee fire is not known, but is supposed to be accidental. The fire broke out again to-day among some rubbish, and tbe firameuawere called ont and extinguished tbe flames. 9 m CKIMIKAL CorftT,y?rffe fuher.?Yesterday, Wm. Connell, Wm. Mortimer and John Mortimer, indicted for tfee larceny of a quantity ot tobacco, cigars aad money from Harvey, Clarke A Givea, were fonnd not guilty. Adams and Smubers for defense. In the caees of Richard Covtagton, for keeping a bawdy bouse. Annie Flood, Wallis Taylor and Desreli Boucher, esafe Indicted for larceny, a noiU pro*, was entered. This morning, Augustus Westerfleld. indicted for aa assault aad battery aa J. W. Burch, was found cot guilty, aad sentenced to pay a tine of SIS. fendall and Webb tor defense. Fanny M itchell. Indicted for keeping a bawdy and disorderly honse, waa toand guilty of keeping a bawdy-house, and seatenced to pay a fine at ftl?0. Millar for dafenae. In tfee case of Martha Jones, indicted ror larceny, a voile pres. wan en tared In tib ease of Mrs. Martha K. Ferguson, who was arrested aad axamiaed oa a charge of assaalt with intent to (till, are caaclude, after a careful examination of tbe mat tar. that there was misinformation as to some of the prtadpa! features of tbe affair. It is to be regretted tbat aaytfelag has been published tbat could by any possibility prejadice tbe good name of Miss (Veil, whom we understand to be a young lady respectably connected aad of uasullied reputation. i . , / ? Til Wat T wiv ttt?n. -l*?t n>*bt. * cci ?-* r&n *r??t tatA ?he nor* of jt?M>k Kufmu, cK<#eMy f?4l< w?d hy uuHb?v, an<1 t eftretoaou* PKVH ib bwirnn. eg for a pMr of -boee. la t.? mru while, tb? ?*e t**t ft?Mo a ad hint. ?*o*e ipurofpwu "?" left. TV pretended ??of pnrr%%*^r. deriiaed to Itrftia tad ? * U?at to Kar*. w a?w Ktifmt* d??cv>*rH 't? to?- of his pi.ott Mr Kkitau eelthe em Bad to reed feim n*?v *''^r|?aat Kmklis, ! ?n *occaolu*or u?? I*#' H- wjMurfUil^On'riHOnr.ltii# '"rt hrtd fer a fur>h?r bee nag kj Junea Th?apK? Tb# prtK>?'r m#y b* tuaorae'. bnt iit? c irrum -taeoea er? ?o I it* the c>f?*ra. ioa? M ^btp-lifVr*, ib?t thf eaapictoa aa A Kbw W*I to mower P?nr? YHfMdiy, l>avtd Paarees. n% riri'. w?;i trtoaahop by P Wiitn#. ?a tbe Mb peer act. *ni crikrM eometaie* < drlak, for whi<%he declined to pay Aa altercation ?r?ued. ?buh united in Powerv ?-?arnr<r to leave, aad Wtima mmt?oi maJiM and struck iinon the heiuJ with It Wiim? arreated by officer Clements and bald bail fcr court br Justice Handy HEAVT IXM>L-/i.{plwuf| aboat t>% o'clock, a* Mr. J. J Johnson an? o? a ettvet car. bfiw^n tbe Me'rof*,. I:?d Hotel and 7th street. bi? p"~k*\ wt? r. l a wallet confining *!?'ip ir,otie? a note of B10.7S, in favor ot J H.Shr>ock.o? Pb ladelphia, aid a number of other taiuabie note* as d papers Sr>T"TC'Jaii ?Tbla m<>ruitig. C?ti car Kra. rier arr?*>ed a yo*n* iran t>^m-d J.?*pu Hober'aon on *ti?plcion o* hteal'Ug a lady'* broach, talued at *<u, which be attempted te throw nws> on beiag taken ia custody Ju? ice J T Clark, who C"iit*ii'-d bm U> jaal or a tnr bH bearmr. ? ? Capitol Pt>tn,?? Mr J W Noyets M IWw Hampshire, vbo will be r?memyr^ *< a w Hl-known court actor on the Warhib(i?a and (JKHtMown Kailroxd. ?i> to-day ap. poiBtrt by Commissioner H It. * reucb one ?r tha I 'apitol polio*. Affaire la Geergetewa. l'A^?l IS a \ i?atki? ?Tbe ?^*.*-on for ra*i> gaun*r tbe cacal by boat* in thecoai trade ? drawic? to a coke, aB yearly every coal boat mv-ter tbai l?-a\er- lor lite *?/fra depot* e*. rf^*? ?n intentiou to "ti* up for the ?ea?<i, '* Tbe t-'ippl) of coal a! tbe dock* it aot ao iirp a* at tbe close of r.avieatiou laat winter, but probably btifficiem to meet all demand.- uaul ba\i?atir-n - rai-tinifd 1 be boat* encar-d ia briB^mc produce, wood, limestone, bark, and s^tfnal^ fortbe n*ill* ar.d m&rut*otori??. will continae their trip# uutil ice i? tor-ned tbick eiioofrb to prevent them pnebine throu/a Iufoririation ha? reached b??rf that tbe water w ill be drawn off"from the canal west of Maa co<k on or about tbe istb in-t Thk t akal ?Arrnt-d?lioa-t f}?o. Moler. limestone for Q>xi?. Hecry Wade, Jr. do Jc-hti Moore, with 'wood, aid fonrteen bo%u witn roal?Cuml>erlaLdCo ,ai** l2toc-.Oeairal Co 43.7 tons, (^onaolidation Co . 2il li imi? H? ii-ton A (k> , 1 l4.ir> tons. Amenc >u Co , 3^ti ? Horden Co.. Is toi^ l^partrd?ltoa;? K Heck and (i. W. Jipate*. l.wiO collin* for Aati?tatn K Hecket, e-iudries to I^tt I^?ck -. anrt t?*-l?e heat* lifbt. I-'H'IK AID (lR*T> Makkit.?Therp imiu change in ?b?- market s?uc* yeeterday. Holder* are very ui.w ll;r,c todispo*e of their k at th?- present ra:e?; con<-e.^u*-ntly tran?a.lion* are limited to tbe supply ut tmatediaie de minds of tb?? local trade. 8ALK-A ?AlhBAliK ? K3iLIS n..rir !'< ?; rapacity ?.? hum., Uaibfiit^m a coal >arl Inmireattke ffica ol lb : Kirk wood d.i oc L uK t?ALB-<iOUl> WILL and riXTOBKit of M a a^iaaoid t < btore. rtw-ilir.* an?<h?4. beiaf eaitakle W a dry xooda. ?r.?cary. or 4ru? tor#. A -*drr*4f?r particular#, Box bo. ?3. atar ?""" da ? ix KuA^A,A-ILlH'**.M emu Ecsrai I EAET coriw-r ot 9th an . B #tr?atN, with M X TI bkb. LEAtB and UOUD WILL, ao? Jvlac a g<^-d bi.aiaaa* It t# our of tha b?at located Tad n c-t roralar Hi di in taia city. Apply an tha pr?na?-a. anaeott* I*'",*1, large ?Mi canmodioa* EC>I Ut'ril K un PrBD^)l?inl? ?udi?. o^r 2M TUa*m A**' toCHAbLES " F.A'i. IU%1.A*eat. a rnar 7tb an 1 t tieet#. Kovni 17. H E ? Pr> p?rty ia vartaa* pait* At tha city for aai*. Aa t n' H *rs* e,aa* E?t>TAl LA > T ?lik t Kiblj l"cat*d lw tbe c? air*l t #ri of tuacity ot B?itiu.ore. fitted up ia tu# f.t af #tyie. Urea o?elling attached, with ?od.rat# rent, mom d.iaa aBrm rat# busiaea* batUractory rea#oa* ?!# for aattiac Pries t..od#r?u A tdreaeB i 1.414. Haltimora Po-t uAce d#A 6t* \| LMCIbEs. CHEAPEKTHANTEECHBtP i?l ??t and aa food a? the t-*?t a larae "" v * f* "* aioro.flw 113 Penn#> I ranla atanaa waat. daft-zw ( J\1 *^PH.ALL.A? ?*? ta inform h a A * ..'?<e,,.dS aBd ,b* ?ubl'e *?t be ha# fr-r reat a an>all HALL, on rea#onebie tenaa, tuitabia t >r feativaia. taira. Ac., or aty aetact pnrp ? in qniraatNc. 311 ^tbft. ? pnrp.sa ia. Piano and other anaical laatraniaat# li <t? da i eaiw ^AEElAOEa. OAEKIAOM CAEEI Aua^^ ua hand, a vary large aa#.?rtn.ent , rCaQ|flk Ne? aad fteeocd baad Carriacaa, anchJi^SHK at Coap*- Eockawaya. two. (<>ur. and -n aa?t E;Hka??>?. Top aad Bo top Bu(cie?. Eatlnaaa WMfum. Ac.. Ac All aora warraat>-4 tot<aaa repra#' ated. Bepairlii* prowaU) attended to. da HI* >74 D atraet. 'u-tweaa^M^aud ?th AEB1TKE OAS Bl kMKR LIITLEFIBLI'U MOEKIMO OLOET. a- .w ..w w EAD1AT0E. Toxether with other ^9 COOE1NO AND d PAELOE STOVEB. df Cotiftltnti .* Ibe largeat aad beet aelactad atork In the city, aia kapt where >oa had better .-all and make yonr aelactiona. At 341 Pa avaaaa. near 7th atraet. <??> ? I. H . I H 1. OEEOOET. J^EMOTAL EEMOVAL With a view of coaoeatratiBe enr bnaiceea *a have dlap?a?<i ot our Btora. Wo. 3?* Peuaay treat a ?KO McOACLEl A CO .and v. ill for tha future ceadnct oaly th# etere bo. Ulb PEBMSYLTAKIA AVEM E. Th ! Doo*<- K??r or tm* Eibk wot'D Hoi i> . Aa the cbaate will plre ua 1 ncreaaad feci lit. a# for bu'taeea, we lavite all our frtaade ta >lait as at Bo x}b. Totbo?eof oar ca#tomer* in tbe vleiaity of tbe old >ta#d who aay aot and it coaveaiaat to viait ue. W'take pleasure!la rrc>mnendini oar aa> r?eaors, Meeera McUAULBY k Co .feeltag oenlident tkey will de all ia tkelr Power to merit petrena*a. roand core era. in good order; cheap for'H til eaab. 3? b U street, betaeea IXtb aad ltth -ta deft 34* p~l ABOB ^HIASOB!' 1 bave this day received TEN NBW AMD BBkUTIPl L P14B0S. to whicb 1 invite the atteation of 1L> public leball alao receive in a few dare PI VE otba'8 JOHN r ELLIS. 3#6 Pa aaaaaa/ *" * ? betweea tb aad lath eta !^|AHTEL CLOCKS, BBOH/E>. Ac M. W. SALT 4 BEO , Call atteatioa to their aaaortmeat of FEBBCH BABBLE MANTEL CLOCKS. BBOBZES. Ac., All the aeweatstylea. jaat reaaived. W. . OALT BEO , Jewelleca. de ?-3t 3il Pennsylvaala aveaue i )JUIK1 ABTI^UE BlLKBa In Black, Brown. Bine, Greea, Parple, aad otb^r colon, at ?3 and $S 10 per yard. PLA1H SILKS, In ae? colon, at $2. $2 aad |S per yard. Baperior BLACK SILKS, at ?1.<1. |l, |!N #3, aad $i.U) per yard. BTB1PBD and PLAID SILKS, from #11* te #3 per yard. S^Tbe above prieea an juat abont what tbe ooda ceat aa. ? are cleeinc oat ear Stock JOB. J. MAT A CO., I 309 reaaaylvaaia avanae, de 4 ltlf beta een 9th and 10th etreets / ^ O A L ! COAL'! AT OBBATLT BEDUCED PBICBb We have aa head, aad are ronatoatly rece'vlat direct from the miaaa, via PbiladalBhia aad Havre-de Ora?e, large ^Baatitle#of COAL of tha very beet <.u?llilea. Groaa teaeof lie' lb# delivered ia aay part e< tbe city at the following prieee Lecaat Mouatain. Obeetaat. W A , #JJ?- All etber aiaea and gaailtlaa of white A#fe, except Lebigh, at ?S *?. tram the folioaiag n.ia^#. vir La cast Mountain. Baltimore Ce. a, Beetna Baa. Wllkeabai re Coal aad Iroa C# , Pl? ?ontbOe a. Ac Olamoad Ve4n aad Lykeaa > alley Bad Asb. 96 TB. Coal, ran of miae, |'. OA^aaSfpi^BVoOD. of tha aery beet aaality, C?We ean Varalah reel by the cargo at tbe lewe-t tlMii'fts* time foe fbaslliea te pat ia their wta3??Sir#E3V"tt z', a ., ,M?. m?. rjn q PMEB101AB H . * ATOSltllU APPABATUS Per ealeby BcpmB#pow A BBBOCB"B. ge ?-jt ^71 Peaa'aaa.,Capital Bill I i I