Newspaper Page Text
WASHINGTON, D. C.l
TRIDAT, -.-- NOV. 14, 1803
The objection to schemes of colonizing the
negro, that we need him as laborer In this
country, and cipeclallj In thai pan oi ine coun
try where he Is principally found, I well foun
ded. It U an objection, however, which may
he balanced to some extent by other considera
tions. We may as well say, to begin Ith, that we
have no sort of sympathy with the new fanglcd
notion, never heard of In any other age or coon
try, and contradicted by the experience of all
mankind, that different races cannot live togeth
cr In the same community, except In the rela
tion of master and slave. It Is one of the thou
sand Idle notions which It Is In vain to combat
so long as slavery continues, because, however
often exploded, they will he revived and repeat
ed forever, to loug as the Interests of that In
stitution can thereby bo subserved. It may Iw
true In poetry, but It Is not so lu fact, that,
"Error, wounded, wrlfhes in pain.
And dies amid Its worshippers."
Or, If that Is true anywhere, It Is not true lu
We must wnlt patiently, and now not a great
while, until slavery Is dead and buried, and then
we shall hear no more of the Impossibility of
living with free negroes, and of Ihenccessltyof
deporting them, whether they choose to go or
choose to remain.
Bat white holding to this view of the case,
und believing also that the loss of their labor Is
an objection to all plans of colonizing negroes,
we believe at the same time tint inch colonlra
tlon, properly managed, and within proper lim
its, may 1ms productive of advantages, more than
outweighing the disadvantages.
The true principle seems to be that commer
cial countries are benefitted by such emigration,
black or white, as Is beneficial to the emigrants
Ihemselves. To send off people, merely to get
rid of them, careless of what becomes of them,
even If they are left to perish miserably upon
some distant and Inhospitable shore, Is oue
thing. To found flourishing colonics In new
and fertile regions, Is quite another thing. There
is which scattercth and yet lncreaseth. Great
Britain has become not only rich, but populous,
by sending off people to new Islands and conti
nents. An enormous proportion of her commerce
to-day, Is with populations which sprang from
her own stock. An Englishman docs not cease
to be a contributor to English wealth by going
to Canada, to Australia, or to the United States.
If the change of location Is for his Individual ad
vantage. If It enables him to earn more money,
it enables him to spend more, and to tiny
The same principles are applicable to black
colonization as to white. If we can assist to
place a certain part of our colored population
where they will Iw personally betur off than
they now are, we shall lose their labor here, to
be snre, but we shall regain a part of the loss,
and perhaps gain more than the loss, by new
openings for our commerce. If a bnndrd thou
sand negroes can be fonnd In the United States
who are less prosperous now than they would be
ir Ilaytl, or Liberia, their transfer to those
places will be beneficial to ns lj IWng bene
ficial to them.
The advocates of peace are becoming appar
ently more numerous, or If not more numerous,
they are certainly bolder In the annunciation of
thilr views. Wheu the war first broke out, no
t)ody talked of peace, except such a peace as
should be secured by the utterovcrthrowof the
rebellion. Anything then, however faint, like a
proposition for puce, upon terms that looked
to separation or compromise, could not be tol
erated for a single hour. Men w ere hooted, and
awed Into silence, who had the temerity to
hint even at such a policy.
Now these propositions are gravely utated in
largepubllctucctlngs, and vociferously applaud
ded by assembled thousand. Why Is this f
Simply, the people are weary of the war, and
many of them apparently read) to i-etk iace
upon any and even disgraceful terms. A hre
intss nf people In the North seem to be neither
consistent nor persist ent'tn their adherence to
the "Constitution as it Is" nor t the"lTnlono
What shall remedy this ct II, and thick this
tendency of the public mind to this fatal con
clusion pence upon any terms, with rebels in
sharp, quick, vigorous prosexutlou ol the
war will change the whole current of public
feeling, and bring back the nation to Its earnest,
determined purpose, to crush the rebellion.
This, the Indications are, wo aro now to hae
to the fullest extent ; and already wc obsene
signs of the coming storm which Is to sweep
this Infamous rebellion to Its final doom. We
know that thero are croakers who already pre
dict that out army will bedefcated In Virglnla,and
driven back to the fortifications of Washington;
and that the Government will be obliged to send
for Gen. McClellan to defend the capital. The.
wish Is probably father to the thought.
A peace upon auy other terms than that of
crushing oat the rebellion, and putting down
slavery, would not last a month. There can be
no peace till the disturbing element in our ioll-
tlcs Is completely overmastered and annihila
ted. This view must be Iterated and reiterated
till the pcoplo comprehend It lu Its full force.
Peace by separation Is national destruction, dis
integration and complete ruin. We mnst tliere
forchave peace by fighting for It. Ourfite.and
all the Interests of humanity In free govern
ment, aro ludissolubly connected with one un
inUtakeable measure of enlightened policy and
purpose, li t the "conquering of a peace."
We must therefore set our faco against any
man or body of men who seek peace upon any
The President mil Utu, McClelUu.
We take the following extract from a leader
In the Boston Transcript upon tho President and
The writer appears to understand the subject
upon which he treats, and ho certainly makes
out a very clear case from the stand-point lie
As this discussion Is to take, lu the press of
the country, a broad range, we extract this ar
ticle as a part of the current Idstory of the pros
ecution of the wun
Id showing the relations of responsibility be
tween the President and Gen. McClellan, wu
shall rigidly keep ourseUes far within tho Hue
of the facts, becauso, while wo state hut little
which Is not current I), though Irresponsible,
circulated, there Is much which we havo oulj
the right t Indicate. In either ease we statu
what kv know
Turning back from the fortifications of Mu
nassas, on none of which was a carriage strong
enough to bold a si ego gun, In the face of ad-
Ice and opposition, Gen. McClellan determined
to divide the grandest army of modern time,
with artillery and equipment such as the world
had never seen, and transport the larger portion
to the Peninsula, Instead of moving upon Itlch
raond by way of UordousrUleor Fredericksburg,
In which movement his advancing army Itself
would havo availed as a covering force for
Neither ho nor the Government had the ordi
nary prescience to provide for reserves, and
Just fttfore starting he proposed a reduction
of 10,000 from wha time has shown to be onr
entirely Inefficient cavalry force. The whole
defence of flen. McClellan. Bern l-offlc (ally writ
ten for tho New York World, by Dr. Wis tar. of
Philadelphia, his friend from boyhood, who was
nnii nun uumifj iuc mm unum uciuro itii'ii
tnoiul, all rests on an absolutely false assump
tion which had before gone vaguely to the coun
try, and which lias remained uncontradicted au
thoritatively to this hour, because the Govern-
iiitnt coma not. in cieienuinic iiseu. auacK us
own general we mean the charge that troops
agreed to be a part of Gen. McClcllan's penin
sular force were detained from htm after he had
lie i-notp that this was utterly false, and we
Mill briefly give the truth. With reference to
the expedition to the Peninsula, the Viesldcnt,
wise) and of his own motion, by formal writ
ten order, prescribed that Washington should
I left absolutely secure," and that General
McClellan find the four generals of army corps
should decide what such forco should be. l)y
t h borate written report they decided that A.,000
men were neccssory for the Immediate defence
of Washington, of whom 30,000 were to occupy
the defence on the north and fully man those
on the south side of the Potomac, and 25,000
were to operate its a covering force Immediately
In front of the latter. Before leaving, the
general placed General Banks, with 33,000, on
the line of Winchester and fitrasburg.
In the same way, and with equally iosltIre
knowledge, we stated In June last some of the
reasons why General McClellan ceased to le
General-in-Chief. H Is not necessary to re
iterate that deliberate and guarded statement.
we ten it to no uttcrminea wnetner no una ine
ability to bo more successful as the head of a
grind offensive army than he bad been nit
General-in-Chief. While at the head of 300,000
mm, he wished to divide his army and trans
port one portion of It to the Peninsula, leaving
Ids enemy entrenched at Manassas. This plan
nhandoncd, the movement In flank upon Mo
nasas failed, because engineers of his own
selection, under his personal sujerlntendence,
and meanwhile recommended by him for pro
motion, collected boats for the passage of
troops, which, when the force was assembled
lor iHoremmr, were on jonna too tarye roMM
through the lock of the canal ojtenlng into the
rotonnif. The movement thus announced to
the enemy, was necessarily abandoned, and
every rebel escaped from Manassas, of whose
evacuation the general was utterly Incredulous
In the face of cumulative and true testimony.
He embarked for the Penlnsnla with 133,000
men, and their armament and supplies, In the
most magnificent fleet of transports this world
ever saw. From on shipboard he made the un
expected and astonishing request for the whole
UI .iiluniu s iuicnu luim ui uu.uw iucu i
outlvlng. as agreed, the forts opposite Wash-1
fn,. ,nt. -A-i rn. e n nnn n,.
logton, and for eight regiments in addition,
The only suggestion he could make of a force
to supply their places was some four regiments
of undisciplined troops In Pennsylvania. The
President asked those lu command of the de
fences of Washington for a detailed report of
the number of troops for the defence. By that
report It was demonstrated that, with the excep
tion of McDowell's covering force, there were
only 18,000 men, nearly all disorganized regi
ments rejected by Gen. McClellan, and without
a single batter) of field artillery; that, If his
request were compiled with, not all even of
these 18,000 men, Instead of the agreed 55,000,
would be left to hold tho defences of Washing
ton, without a man as a covering force betw cen
them and Richmond by way of Gordons v Mo and
f redenckeburg, and tnat lien. McClellan Had,
therefore, started with 7,000 more men than he
was entitled to uy written agreement.
The President then referred the whole evi
dence to two generals to decide whether. If
Gen. McClellans request were compiled with,
AVathluzton would be left defended within the
terms of the order and agreement, and they of
course ueuueu auverseiy 10 ine request.
From this force of 4S,000 men the President,
even then, withdrew and sent Gen. McClellan
Gen. Franklin's 12,000, leaving 31,000 Instead
of .V,000 men for the defence of Woshlngton.
Such are the authoritative facts and such Is the
overwhelming answer to the loose and repeated
misstatements, charges and falsehoods of the
inM six monius,
Financial. In a recent circular of Messrs
Ilnlktifc Co., New York bankers, we find a
suggestion, that the circulating Treasury notes
ma) be withdrawn, by giving the privilege of
converting them Into a 4 per cent, stock, ha
Ing one hundred )eirs to run. Messrs. Ilallet
tfc Co. s i) :
A bond having 100 years to run, and bear
ing onl) 4J per cent. Interest, would Immedi
ate!) tKfomea favorite subject for Investment.
Mont) Is futt becoming as abundant In ibis
count r) as lu England, and on the best securlt)
the rate named ma be regarded a hlch one.
All that Government has to do Is to provide
such bond. The lirger the Issue of Treisun
notes, the more rapidly will they be comerted,
from the greater abundance of and lower rntes
fur mone . U Itli such pro Ision for the retire.
mtut of demand notes, the amount utIottould
hirdl) tcr be In excels of the wauls of the
pi ople, white those afloat could be retired lu a
similar mtitner, and so gradually us to cause
the Ieat jioeslblo amount of public distress."
It will tnko some time to reconcile the people
to this Idea of a perpetual national debt, al
though the) may as well makeup their minds
to it, If the scheme of saddling us with a per
m nieiit military establishment, after this w oris
our. Is persisted In. If wo mean to pay on"
the debt of this warns wc paid off the debts of
tbeHeohition,of the war of 1812-1. and of
the Mexican wir, wu must go back to the old
examples of ennoiii).
A New J.initiur. We are glad to announce
that the sick and wounded soldiers In our hos
pital are to bate access to a good library,-
of thnryt . We- learn that a Soldiers' Llbrar) is
to bo opened ttwl ly at 4.23 Fifth street, by Mr.
John A. Fowle, of the Navy Department. Mr.
Fow le has been untiring In his efforts for months
pjit-t In working among the soldiers, and lu
connection with his other work among them
has now, by his ow n efforts, got together u libra
ry of tome 1,00 ohimea of books suited to
on) and all taste that may be found among the
soldiers. We notice b) his book of donations,
that he has 'JOOtolumci from Boston, 100 from
the Amerlcuu Tract Society at Floston400 from
Jamaica Plain, 3M from Dorchester, ISO from
Andowr, W from Lowell, 50 from Medwo)
all towns near lloeton;200 from New York, aud
100 from Norwich. The library also possesses
nearly oue thousand magazine for the use of
To-day the llbrar) will be opened for soldiers
or hospital Ultor, who are lmlted to rail and
see tho " Soldit rs Free Library," the first one
cstubllshfd In thU country, on a plan of distri
bution to all tho hofpltnls. We learn that the
books will boghen out each week da) between
3 and 4 p. m. Auy hospital, by lis chaplain,
surgeon, nurses, or hospital visitors, will be
allowed the privilege of taking ten to fifty ol
units at a tlmej the books to be retained ten
da)s, and returned at the end of that time.
The magazines will bo given nut in tho same
Tills llhrnr) W a noble donation, and Is an
other evident! or the Interest felt In the welfare
of hick and wounded soldiers. Wo don't know
whether tho Uhrur) is full or noti but wo tuko
the llberl) iifunicgestlng tunny of our readers
who luno nn) spare books, that the tannot do
better than donate them to thu "Soldiers' Free
j.mr.ir) oi uasiuugion " line, of Its most In
teresting features Is the fact, that It wus gm up
without expense, and will bo carried on without
nny cost, und tho soldiers will havu the books
fine of charge. We also learn that Mils Ellda
11. Rumsey Is the librarian, nnd, as her custom
Is. trim her services fur thu iAMlml.fli
Tho railroad brldga ut Fraukllu,
been deitrojed ly tlic rebels.
" - Possibility of Winter Cmpipi, I
Now that the Inactive commander of the arnir I
-.fit.. - 1 II. .. , - -.! '
ui iuo luiuinac hob uccn uiihiii.tu nuu n ngur
ous prosecution of the war decreed, it becomes
a question of great Interest how much the army
wUl be able to accomplish before Its operations
are stopped by bad weather, and Impassable
oui.rt 1 Ml l nf imivaa fn ltAn lit.
IVDUIl Ah fl ill UUk UUl UI VUUIBV, u jHUV 'J
the results of General McClcllan's campaign of
last winter, when his forces lay idle lor months
on the Potomac while the weather was most
favorable or flffhtlmr. and the roads In excel
lent condition. In the month of November
there were mere obstacles to a movement than
there were In December. During the latter
montntuo weather mucu or ine lime was clear,
and the frozen roads hard and smooth.
The battle of Ball's Blnff, which resulted In
the death of Colonel Baker and a loss of over
eight hundred men, was fought on the 21st day
of October. After that disgraceful affair, no
movement worthy of mention was made or at
tempted by the army of the Potomac, except,
perhaps, In two cases. But Iwth of these In
stances show what might hare been done had
the General, as Mrs. Chick would havo urged
him to do, made an effort. General McCall
lent General Ord'ff brigade on a reconnolssanee,
which resulted In a handsome battle and a vic
tory at Draine vllle, that reflected much credit
on the discipline of our troops, although It was
not followed up. General lender also made a
vigorous dash against the enemy, and was
complimented by tlio Secretary of War, who
Justly observed, In his dispatch, that this move
ment showed what might be done by an ener
getic commander In spite of bad weather.
Both of these movements were made in the
winter In the very heart of the season sup
posed to bo least favorable to military opera
tions and. notwithstanding the general lnac
thlty of the Army of the Potomac, showed
conclusively that operations were not Impracti
The movements of General Barn side In North
Carolina, and nil thu most Important move
ments of the army In the West, were under
taken and carried out In the winter. In the
list of brilliant victories won by hard fighting
In the winter, stand Itoanoke, Mill Springs, In
which General Zollt coffer was killed and the
rebel forces completely routed Fort Henry, won
by n bomblncd attack of the gunboats and a
land torce; ana, greatest or an, rort uoneison,
the capture of which caused n thrill of joy In
every loyal heart. Who doubts that Richmond
might have been added to the list had the gen
eral only said, u Forward V The army of the
West made a march of forty mllca In twenty
eight hours, when the roads were In the worst
possible condition. The battle of Pci Ridge, ,
In which General SIgel made such n splendid
fight around his baggage train, defeating two
i . fairiifn I h-wLVn?.
..., . - r
Returning to the movements of General Me-i
Clellan, we find-that the Peninsula campaign .
was entered upon In March, and that his opo 1
iuiivud uviviv iuimunu in iiiv hivuiiiui n'in
were carried on when the roads were as bad ns
rations before Yorktown In the month of April j
bad weather could make them. The noil of
Mrglnla Is of such a formation that a rain i
tonn converts every field and road into n mud
hole In an Incredibly short space of time, w hcth
er It bo winter, spring or summer. Tho siege
guns and supplies for the army before York
town were taken over roads which no weatiicr
could hac made worse, and bad Gen. McClel
lan undertake the siege In January or Fcbrnary
newouiunoi nave encountered greater nnsia
clcs from this source.
At the battle of ralr Oaks. too. which was
fought on the 31st of May -and the 1st of June,
the roads were rendered so Impassable by mud
that tho enemy was unable to bring up his ar
tillery, and his Impetuous attack was, from ne
cessity, mauo wun lnianiry uione. i lie pieces
wldeh he sutMcquently used wercthnst which
he took from our army.
On the last da of Gen. McClcllan's celebra
ted retreat from Richmond to the James river,
Wednesday, Jnly 2, It rained all da), and the
mud surpassed description. It could not havo
been deeper under any storm of winter, and Hie
Immense bagguge and artillcr) trains were
drngged over the roads with the greatest dllll
culty. go bad were the roads, aud so miry the fields,
that the army was completely broken up. Di
visions lost their roryw, brigades their divisions,
regiments their brigades, companies their regi
ments, meu their compaulesj there was scarce
un othcer who could point toacommand. Tlds
confusion resulted In part from the hunger and
fatigue of the troops, but principally from tho
mud, which blockaded the roads with baggage
w aeons, guns and caissons, and rendered u hur
ried march In good order, such as the arm) w as
required to perform, a ph) slcal impossibility,
.V; J'. Ere. W.
Archbishop Hughes on (he IVnr ami the
Feeling lu Kurope,
Archbishop Hughes has addressed a letter to
Secretary Seward, In which he says:
"It his, no doubt, escaped ) our memory tint
during the fourteen or fifteen hours which I
s j ent In Washington, I declined the acceptance
ot what would bo to persons not of my rank a
great honor. I did not absolutely refuse before
deciding, but I wished to consult one or two
Itersontf very near and dear to mo In New York.
'Inalh. and at the lerv lat hour, theru w is a
w ord uttered to me, not If) any special member
of the Cahimt to wlilch )ou Klong, but h) the
authority which It possesses, to the ttlect that
111) acting ns nan oeen suggested was (ipcrou
ol request, and would bo considered us a person
al fin or. In three minutes I decided that. with.
out consulting anybody, I should embark as 11
oiuntcer 10 accomn s 1 wnai m riit his oohhI.
hie on the other side of the Atlantic In favor of
the country to which I belong.
- wnai occurred on tite oilier siuo 1 th nk It
would le, at present, Improper for me to make
public. 1 am not certain that any word, or act
or lutlueute of mine lias had the slightest effect
in prevenunc eitner r.nirland or trance from
plunging Into tho unhappy divisions that have
threatened tho Union of these once prosperous
States. On the other hind, I may say that no
da) no hour cen was spent in Europe in
nuicu 1 uui not, accoruing to opportunit), 1.1
Imr for peace Iwtween Europe and America,
So far that peace has not been disturbed. Hut
let America be prepared. There Is no lovo for
the United States on tho other side of the wutcr.
Generally epcaklnir. on the other side of tho
Atlantic the United Mates arc Ignored, If not
despised t treated in conversation Iii the same
contemptuous iamruairc as we mlirht imnlnv
tow ards the Inhabitants of the Sandwich Inlands,
or Washington territory, or Voneom cr's Island,
or thu settlements of thu Red KUer, or of tho
iiutiHon s jiay territory.
"This may bo considered ery unpolished,
almost unchristian language, proceeding Irom
mo jhu 01 u uaiuoiic nrenmsnop. uut, in)
UVOI WUIIIIIUI. II. 19 UIJIlUlBIIUUUIflV ITUC, 11IIU 1
am sorry that it Is so. If 1011. In Washington.
are not able to defend yourselves In case of
need, i uo noi see wnere, or irom wnai source,
ou can expect friendship or protection. Since
my return, I made a kind of familiar address
to my people, but not for them evclusltcly. In
St. Patrick's Cathedral. Sumo lute called It
not a sermon, but n discourse, and ccn a war
blast, In fat or of blood spilling. Nothing of
that kind could bo warranted by u knowledge
of iny natural temperament or of my eccle
siastical training, rrom tho slight correspond
ence between us, )ou tun bear me witness that
I pleaded In ctery direction for tho preserva
tion of peace, so long as tho slightest hopo of
Its preservation remained. When ull hopo of
this kind had passed aw ay, intifvr a vhjurout
protecuttun of our iiiehincltoly trar, so that one
tule or the other should find itself in the anctmU
Out Fikk Depahtmfnt. Tim bill to organ
ize and govern tho fire department of thotityof
Washington has betomoa law, having received
the signature of the Muyor )esterday mornlug.
An earl) meeting of thetlllltn.nl flro companies
is requested to choose delegates, who must meet
on Monday evening, aud perfect thu organiza
tion, or the act becomes luoperatlvo.
We congratulate our citizens that henceforth
there Is to be an efficient llrodeparttnuil In this
St I u uomuii In auothei column picking
Sambuel b rapes, tor Speer'B Wlnt
It Is Ull
i,i, .. i iii i . ..
ilinlrublu urtleli, usul In Ikh,j,IuIs, und by thu
tiist families in Paris, Loudon ami New York,
In preference to old Port Wine. It Is worth n
I trial, as It ghes great satisfaction. If
1 " "
bitEAT Loncilwtt. Mr, Robert 1 lauugun, a
t"lu" of U.tlcu UH tj0r I" lbelo f.t
Cattle Ulauv, Ireland, on tho Ul day of August.
aged onu hundred and six jcurs, three motithu,
I aud four days.
Xate Ssmthern Items,
Shoes for thc Soldier. The appeal In
the papers of Saturday for shoes for the soldiers
was liberally responded to by onr citizens on
mat day. une lady who rcau ine appeal sent
her beaver cloak t be sold, and the proceeds
applied for the object Indicated. When snch a
spirit Is shown, the soldiers will not loag Ho la
want of shoes, Rick. IHsjtatch, lOfA fnf.
More BcntiM. The steamer Herald ar
rived at a Confederate lort on Thursday, 30th
tilt., bringing a cargo of Just such things as
arc rnosi needed in me uonieucracy.
An English barque, attempting to run Into
Wilmington, N. C, from nassau, with salt,
was run ashoro and destroyed by thoblocKadcrs,
on the 4th Instant. Twenty-one of the Feder
als engaged In destroying her were captured by
our troops. Theywero to be Imprisoned at
Wilmington, There were seven deaths by fever
there on the 4th Instant.
The statement that ft considerable Yankee
forco Is In Highland county, abont forty miles
from Staunton, proves to bo correct. Thcso
troops are under the command of General Cox,
and hare lecn heretofore owratlnir In the Val
ley of the Kanawha. Richmond Ihspatch of
MiLLEiKJEYiLiE. Nov. 8. Governor Brown
annual message was read to the Legislature on
Thursday. He refirs principally to topics of
In a special message, he takes ground r.tvlnst
the conscript law, and submits the same to the
Legislature for action.
lie also recommends nctlon on the sublccts
of martial law, hat was corpus, and the Impress
ment of private projcrty.
Matters at Deverlt, Va. A letter from
Beverly, dated 3d Inst., says there were then
four regiments there the Second, Ninth )and
Twelfth Virginia, and Eighty-seventh Penn
sylvania and several more expected) and that
everything Indicates n forward movement,
General Mliroy was there. They had a sharp
snow storm on the 2d snow ankle deep on the
mountains. A couple of soldiers of Company
D, Twelfth Virginia Itcglment, accompanied
by an old hunter, took advantage of the snow
and went out and captured a fine black bear
and some deer, which gave a new relish to their
Gen. Bragg has resumed the command of the
army. Gen. Johnston's health being too much
Impaired for active duty In the flclu.
1T3--A. Mertlnirorihe "Washington 8cleit
title Assoolatlonrwlll be he Id on FRIDAY EVEN-
INB.alTitfo'.loek.INai. I4th,)at the house ofl.
uunamei, corner oi sTf nin nu isirreia.
JOHN A. FOWLE,
nov u Sccretnrj Executive Committee,
Lf-l'MNCirJ F.s AREKTERNAL.-Flcctlonsare
ine immiirs on mi-virr-viinuiiijf ovriumi hjiiiivs,
Moral crandeur will yet overcome the corruptions
,tntsUmt the test of an after-vote In conjcms.
)u re the whole public urntlmput Is mont likely to
Ih refttritm! Let the community read the recent
letter of Hie undersigned to the President, urgln
the Immediate nnd total abolition of slaver). It
mty ie nsa pran,i moil 01 ine uooK-siore on
Seventh, letween band K street .
Counsellor at Law.
nut IS 3t
8 . T . i n o
O X .
They l'urlf), strengthen, and InvlgmitK.
i lie) create n nrimny it
They are an antidote to i
Thej create a heslthy appetite,
The) overcome effects of dissipation and Kte
Thei strengthen theivstemaadenllt rathe mind
The) prevent missmtlcnnd Intermittent fevuis.
They purify the breath tuidactdlt) of the stomach.
They cure Pv "im! and Constipation.
The) cure 11 irrlHca, Cholera, and Cholera Mor
hu ItiC) vure Liter Complaint and Nervous Head
ache. The) are the best Hitters in the world. They
make the weak man strong, and are exhausted
nature's ftreat restorer. They aro made of pure
st trolx Hum, the celebrated Callsa) a Usrk, roots
and herbs, and are taken with the pleasuieof a
beverage, without regard to age or time of dt
'articuiarir recomnvenueu looeucaie ltersons re
ulrlng a gentle stimulant. Sold by all Grocers,
Druggists, Hotels, and Saloons.
CO., JOi uroadwa),New lork.
, H. URAKK k.
ttYnttheIor'a Hair I)r-Th Ilcst lu
the World WlllUni A. Bachelor's celtbrated
Hair IJj e produces a color not to be distinguished
from naturet warrantedTiot to Injure Hair In the
least t remedies the UI-etTeets of hail dyes. aMlnt Ig
oratcs tho Hair for life. GRKV. RKP.or UUS1 V
HAIR instantly turns a splendid Black or Drown,
leaving the hnlr soft and benutlml. Sold by all
K3- Thegenulnels signed WM. A. BATCHELOR,
on the four tides of each box.
Factory, No. SI Barclay street, Late 233 Broad
wit) and 19 Bond,) New York. m S3 I)
S3" The Great Pennsylvania, Route, The
quickest and safest route to the Northwest and
Southwest. Tttothroughtralns dally, and one on
Sunday. Soldiers' tickets at Government rates to
all the principal joints in the North and West.
For tickets and further Information ftppl) at the of
tlceuf the Great lYnnsvltanla Route." northeast
comer Pennajltanla avenue and Sixth street, un
der National Hotel. Otttce open from 7 a. m. to 8
p. iu ion Nunda) s 'J lo 4 p. m.
B. U. NORTON,
nug tt 1) Agent,
prll 1, IttCJ, tl
all road will
Notice. On and after Tuesria
pril 1. ibCJ, the trains on tho Baltimore nnd Oh!
Railroad will commence running ilallt
excepted,) leatlngthls Station at?
lniciiiis mat ion i7-tu
a. m , and
connecting at Washington Junction with Mall
1 rain for all parts of the West via Wheeling or
Parkcrsburg. Through tickets sold and baggage
checked. W. P. SMITH,
M. of Transportation B UO R. It.
ap t tltf '
n-Ornbaiih Fair at Odd FeUowa' Hall.
Tliefanct saloulll Msltltely be closed on Satur
day night, the Sthlnstant. The Ladles conducting
It ask lor a continuation of the patronage so lib
erally bestowed uiton It, by persons of all religious
ucDouiiiiauooi. tin j ourr a great lariei) oi use
ful and fancy Articles at fair prices. Substantial
metis at all hours. anJ the patrons bate a rare op
portunity of sjtendlng nn agreeable et enlng. Good
muilealwavs In attendance. no 0
JCJ" Weston's Progress of HI a very, Copies
of this v. ork are for sale at t lie o nice of the National
Republican. PamphUt edition, 25 cents. Bound
G1 eonCETOWNPEMALC SEMINARY)
T MISS IIABROVER'S.
A BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL,
131 Win street.
The duties of this Institution will be resumed on
the 8th of September. Circulars maybe obtained
at thu principal book-stores In Washington, or by
addressing the principal,
augSO-TT&Uoi M. J. HARROVKR.
V FOK YOUNG SADIES,
No. Ol K Stheet, Near the Circle.
TKRMS, per (nartcr of ten weeks Quarter
commencing at the date of admission i
Y lementary Classes In Lngllsh -
ilt anceu (.lasses in t ngiisii l.
nnd Science Included
I .lenient a ry Classes in ngtlsb, i rench,nnd
Advanced Classes In 1- ngUsb, Freuch and
Fxtra charge for Spanish, (jernmn, Italian, Latin,
and other Langu iges.
Dr. ZA PPON K will git u lectures, and otherwise
astdat, wheneter be can sjiare time from bis luedl
im. 3 MRS A 7APPONF, Principal.
i;aihview doaroino school,
1 NORRISTOWN, PKNNA.i
YOUXa MEX AX J) ROYS.
Board and Tuition, $ltoperterni,of ten months
I'D pus auniiurti m an) nine.
Hear) Jatiuey, 3I Penmiltanla atenue.
Dr. 1 ) son, Druggist, Ninth and L streets
John Hauxhurst, rour-and-a-bair street, near F
Joshua Newbold, Quartermaster's Department,
(jrCJRM. A Nf.UBOlD.
no I 1m Principal.
li OOMSIOII-'I V'our I urnUhtd Hooius, with
IV or without Botrd, within live minutes1 walk
i) li nnsrivauin n.mm- inquni' hi
M. jo if
IT H IIU.AhllHV 01I-,
(.fiuii-u vitsitt iNorini-inrs
And HILflllMulitat thehUhist plUe, b)
Kl 1 IhNJIOUfcl, IAMMO,
ott Jd 1m Banker, No 15J 1'enn. avenue.
i tOMUUNF.COMB LI l()IA BEALLfitCO,
V to' Ket our Clothing, I urnlabliig Goods, trunk.,
Hats, and Caps,
No 361 bewnth street,
between I et. K.
ve J6 3ui
'TO TUB OFFICERS OF TUB ARMY,
Just arrived, by direct Importation per steamer
Pulton, from Kurope, a very floe and large assort
ment of Marine, Opera, Field Glsaiti, and Trie
scopes, which I will sell a very little above the
cost la rat Is. As to the qualities, there are none
superior to tie had, having been selected purposely
for this market. Also, large and well-assorted
stock of Opera Glasses, Microscopes ( gold, sliver,
and steet Spectacle and F) e Glasses, suited to the
fight by the use of an Optometer. considerable
number of certificates to be seen at my office, from
gentlemen who hate been suited at my establish
ment. 425 lnntyttaniit avenue, hetitetn ir-ond-n-half
and Ulrth stretti.
Mjr Kstabllshment la np stairs.
(Jtassa fitted to suit. The trade supplied.
Oct 10 ly
1AB8KS itS T1IH POTOMAC.
On and after the 12th Instant da) of September,
passes will tw required from all t esseli, boats, kc,t
navigating the Potomac river. These will be Is
sued by the Commanding Officer of the (lot lllat
and ma t obtained from the natal vessels sta.
tlonedat Alexandria, or at the mouth of theriter.
Nvretary of the Naty.
September It, 1803. sep 11
GKNKIIAL IIKAIMIU AUTKHH
FOR ARMY SUPI'LIKS,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
,iia iiuiir.nii nunc
ATATIONF.RY, BLANK AND SCHOOL DOOKS,
' MISCKLLANFOU3 BOOKS.
Writing Papers, F.nt elopes. Portfolios,
(told Pens, Pencils, Inks, &c.,&c ,
Pocket Books, and Pocket Cutlery.
Photograph Albums In every variety,
Newspapers, Periodicals, and
All outers promptly attended to.
Call and examine. No charge for showlnggoods.
Corner set enth and L streets,
oc26 1m Washington, I. C.
VIMMH KXPUKHS COMPANY,
Office 1114 Pen n, avenue,
Washington City, IK t
GREAT KA8TEKK. NOItTHEItN. ANn WEST
ERN EXPRESS FORWARDERS.
Merchanillse, Money, Jewelry, Valuables,
Notes, flCoests, Bonds, 4tc,
Forwarded with SAFF.TY AND DISPA1CH to all
accessible sections of the country. This Company
has Agencies In the principal railway towns In the
WORTH, KAST, WHIT, AND MURTIIWMT,
Its tirlncJpal otflces are
was if rxa Toy. i). a, x. youk. sostox,
VmLADELPHIA, BALTIMORE, CIX
CIXXATI, Ar. LOUIS, LOUIS
Connections are made at New York and Doston
with lines forwarding to the Canadas and the
British lTotlnceB,and with steamship lines to Liv
erpool, Southampton, and Hat re, and thence by
Luropean expresses to all prominent commercial
towns In Great Britain and on the Continent.
Collection or Notes, Drafts, and Hills made at all
accessible parts of the United States.
C. C. DUNN, Agent,
Je 12 Washington, D. C.
"V" K W Y O II K
11 V N1NEHH.
INVOICi: HILLS A BLHlNFS NOTES NEGOTIATED.
PanTLSTii) Notes ako DctEnnEn Accounts
STOCKS AND 110M1S BOUGHT AND SOLD
FXCLUS1VKLY ON COMMISSION.
OOVERXMEXT CLAIMS BOUGHT.
Byfi. Z. 1IOUSH,
Counsellor at Law,
3 Nassau street, New York.
JCJTcn jearsln State and Unlteit States Courts.
Advice gratis, apIS
OAK IIAIjIj CLOTIIINO ROOM.
No 464, seventh street, below F.
The subscriber takes great pleasure In announe-
iug iu in um t iii'uu aim vuaiuuirra, inn nc nu
opened a new store at No. 464 Seventh street, near
l Uhli.k.l... Un. .llutail .Inili xf 1n41.ln
rHHi,iiiciin. n uui) aiiitiiu luvtui iui(iiug
Ij r.i iand Bo) s' wear, w hlch they hare just re
ceived from the North, and otters them for sale at
the lowest Northern prices.
sep 25 3in Clothiers, 461 seventh street.
M. LOOM IS, M. D, tho inventor and patentee
of the Mineral Plate Teeth, attends personally at
Many persons can wear these teeth who cannot
wear others, and no twrsoncan wear others who
cannot wear these.
Persons calling at mj otllce can be accommodated
with any st)leand price of Teeth they may desire j
but to those who are particular, and wish the pur
est, cleanest, strongest, and must perfect denture
that art can produce, the Mineral Plate will le
more fully warranted.
Rooms In this cltt No. 33tf Pennsylvania, ave
nue, between Ninth and Tenth streets. Also, 0u7
uurj iit'iwrcn niuiunuii 11
Arcti street, Philadelphia.
mar 19 ly
1 11. LKLANfTn
RHKUMA1ISM In its various forms,
8TIFFNF.SS and NFR OUS All FCTIONS,
IMPURITIKSor the BLOOD,
And the et 11 FitVtts of Mercury.
It Is a conenlt utlv arransedUANiior Belt. con
taining a medicated lompouml, to be worn around
tho body, alout the waist, equally aiveltino
ailfakts, whereter the disease may Imj, and can
be worn without injury to the most delicate per
son. B) this treatment, the medicinal properties con
tained In the Bund, being of a hlghl) aromatic and
volatile nature, and capable of being readily ab
sorbed through the pores of the skin, come Into
direct contact with the Blood and general circula
tion, without first passing through the process of
digestion, which would tend, not only to detract
from their curatlte lowers, but to Impair the In
ternal organs and derange tho digestion alsothus
atuldlng the Injurious ettects, so often tho result
of Internal remedies, and etlectlng a perfect cure,
ui puru ing anu equalizing ino circulation oi ino
vital fluids, and restoring the parts attected to a
healthy condition. 1 his Band is also a most pow
erful " Anti-Mercurial Agent," and will entirely
relieve the sstem from its pernicious c Meets.
Moderate taaes are cured In a fow daw, and we
are constantly reielt Ing undoubted testimonials
to which we lntlto Inspection at our otllce of
thelretllcac In aggratated cases of longstanding.
Price, Two Dollars sent by mall upon receipt
of A3, or by express ever) where, with allnecessa-
rt instructions, irom ine principal omce oi
Ci. SMITH U CO . Proprietors,
4U1, Broadway, New Vjork,
N B Deserlptlv e circulars sent tree.
BT3- Ibis Band will not Interfere with the sol-
uo IS ly
IM. UMBP. It,
UAH AXD STEAM FITTER,
fi04 Seventh street, near Canal Bridge,
All orders executed at thu shortest notice, In the
most substantial manner, and on reasonable terms.
Ttrsonal attention Riven to every department of
ino iiuaiiit'HS. nov o
In conienutncoof the lownessof tho water In
the General Reservoir It will bonecessnr). unless
great etononi) oluaterls practked, for the Gov
irnment soon to shut otrtht suplj totltlzens en
tire!). All persons are, therefore forbidden to use the
bvdrantson I'ennsjhanlaavenue.oronan) streets
or at enues under the care and sujervlsloii of the
Commissioner of 1'ubliu Jtull. lings, forwaterlnjf tho
streets or pavements, or for any private purpose
And nil persons usinjf the water are urgently so
licited to fie as economical In Its use ns possible
B II KHKNC1I,
sep SO Commissioner of Public Buildings.
M R T II 1 N U NKW.
MM I r .
Now Is the time to buy your Fall Clothing, at No.
4C0 seventh strteti where ouean find all the In tut
stle goods, ut Northern prUes
lloitiol for Seventh street, No. 4UI Alnrgeln
voko of Clothing, tit ter low prlus, No 4Go "mv
enth street, near T
A nt w w) to sin o Gold t Buy j our Clothing at
No 4GU seventh strtet, opposite lost Ottlce, at iu
pr lent below the market prlte, In Treasury
femllh's. No 4G0 Seventh slriel.ls Ihe .liem.ui.t
house lu town to buy) our Clothing, I urnlshlng
Goods, Irunks, Hats, and Caps
B( p si 3 m
U new stock of Clothing for Men and Ik)s use.
which wehavejunt rrnhcd, nnd idler for sale at
verj low prices, at No ,ii sevinth street, near V
1'ioprletors of Oak Hall Clothing Ilooni.
sep 2i 3in
LAUGH STOCK OF
ler met) call) Mm ltd I.OUDS, t.oaslstlog of
IRUITS, JFLLILS, MF TS, VKitTABLLsric ,
., llAti ma nHViB fn..nn k! 1 l. .-... . s '
niiiiunuviivi iui .nic ni ntw i um, market prices.
oct 87 S90 l'enns)lranli avenue.
a PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE,
M rENNSVLVANIA AVENUE,
M PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE,
39 SOUTH WILLIAM STREET, NEW ORK,
39 SOUTH WILLIAM STREET, NEW ORK,
CHOICE BHANDIE8 AND WINES,
CHOICE BRANDIES AND WINES,
CHOICE BRANDIES AND WINES,
CHOICE BRANDIES AND WINES,
Ami wholrMl. de.l.r. la
RYE AND BOURBON WHISKIES,
RYE AND BOURBON WHISKIES,
A. well At ttty r.rletjr or
LIQUORS, CORDIALS, Ac,
LIQUORS, CORDIALS, Ac,
LIQUORS, CORDIALS, Ac,
And the teit liranil. of
OENUINE HAVANA CI OARS,
GENUINE HAVANA CIGARS.
We ftlno offer for .Ale a completo Aiiortment of
FRUITS, MEATS, lu; ,
FRUITS, MEATS, lie,
FRUITS, MEATS, .,
F.xprri.ly put up for CAnip use.
BEST GOODS IN THE MARKET,
BEST HOODS IN THE MARKET,
LOWEST NEW ORK PRICES,
LOWEST NEW YORK PRICES,
LOWEST NEW YORK PRICES.
MUJ PENNSYLVANIA AVKNUK,
tlDI PENNSYLVANIA AVKNUK,
Between Ninth Riil Tenth .treet..
-T I I. 1 T A It V liafll'llKNT,
TRUNK, AND HARNESS
M A N U !' A O'l'OKY,
4011 Heveuth .treet,
OPPOSITE ODD FEILOWS' HILL,
WASinNGTON, D. C.
I mAnuf.cture of the le.t idAterl&l, and hAre
conitAtitlyon h.nit, a lArge And vArlwl Anort
miliary ami CMztnt' HABDLKS,
FELT SADDLE CLOTHS,
Patent Feci! and Water Bucket.,
Officers' Flno 8 ord Belts,
Belt Trimmings, and
Field Glass Cases.
WOOD BOX T A.
As I msnuf -cture Trunks extensively, And neces
sarily list e All llndsof Trunk MAterl.l, 1 Am better
prcpnrcd to repair Trunks, &c., thoroughly and
prninptly,tliAnAn) other establishment lathe city.
JAMFS S, TOPHAM.
JIVANH & WATSON'S
Store, 10 south Fourth street,
Orders received by
W. D. SHEPHERD,
Corner of Seventh and D streets,
Jan II ly
ARTIFICIAL CLKOl'LASTIC BONK TKF.TH,
without metal plate or clasps, by
I)H. 8. II. 8IO ESMOND,
010 Broadway, New York; and 900 Tenn. av enue,
between Twelfth and Thirteenth sts.,
WABUINOTON, D. C,
Calls the attention of tho public to the following
nuvaniages oi ma itnproveu sj Biemi
1st. The teeth of his manufacture will never cor
rode nor change color by any adds, and are three
fourths lighter than any other.
3d. No teeth nor roots need bo extracted, as the
artificial ones can 1 Inserted over them,
3d. The roots will be made inottenslv e and never
ith. No temporary teeth are needed, as permanent
ones can be made Immediately, thereby preserving
the natural expression of the face, which, under
the old sj stem, is frequently illsllgured.
6th. 1 his work has been fully tested, for over Ave
years, by many of the first chemists and ph) slclans
of thla and the old country.
Dr. S has also Invented a white Indestructible
metal lllllnir. with which the most somltlie teeth
can be tilled without pain, and can build up a per
fect sound tooth on any Bide roots, which will last
He refers to the following Kentlemen: Dr. V. Moth
Dr. DorcmuBi Professor of Chemistry! Hon. A.
Mann, Jun i Capt. Crab tree. Mce President of the
Kmlgratlon Company of New ork( Hon. Judge
Waj ne, of tho Supreme Court, of Washington, U.
C. and thousands of others.
Call and examine for ) ourselv es. nov 8 Cm
H INVKNTOHS AN11 PATKNTKICH.
AIUNN t CO. proprietors of the Sclent I (. Amir.
lean, and agents for procuring American and For
eign I A T K N T H .
With Sixteen Years eiperience in the Business.
Refer to Hon. Judge Mason, Hon. Joseph Holt,
Hon. W, D Bishop. ex-Commlssloners ofl'atenta,
and to more thanflftcm thousand inventors who
have had business done through Munn 4t Co.'s Pa
1'amphlM of advlie sent free b mall.
Patent Laws and lUgulatlons, 100 pages, si tents,
No charge for consultation, orallv or by mall
Preliminary Fxamlnatlon lu United states Pa
tent OHtce, S.
Ottu.cs, No 37 Park How, New)orki Washing
ton, ronw r of F and Set enth streets, opposite the
Pattnt otike mar It iulf
J J I H II &- H A 11 1 IJ JV T H
1 AWNING, I-LAG, AND
UXIOX TEXT FACTORY,
No. 03(1 I'euusylvui.la avenue,
WAHIIINUTON, U. C.
SUTLERS AXJ) ARMY TEXTS
UN HaNI oh made to ohdek.
Awnings, Flags, lints, Mall BagB, Horse Covers,
Signs, Wagon Covers, Uc , made at short notice,
G10LDI GOLDI ADVANCK PH1CK PAID, UY
T HITTKNHOU8L, FANT& CO,
oc 28 lin Bankers, l"J5 Pcnn. avenue.
CPKKn'B IAMBVG1 WINK.
PVRC,aWd rOVR TCAR. OtD,
OF CHOICE OPOUTO ORAPE,
FOR PHYSICIANS' USF,
Far Fcmaltt, IVraUy IHrtont, and Ineatldt.
v dtjSB2&SSSM0JBSSSHffi tg
Erery fsmlly, at this season, should use the
Celebrated In Europe for Its medicinal and benefi
cial qualities as a frentle Stimulant, Tonic, Diuretic,
and Sudorific, highly esteemed by eminent physi
cians, used In European and American Hospitals,
and by some of the first families In Europe and
AS A TONIC,
It has no equal, causing an Appetite and building
up the system, being entirely a pure wine of n most
AS A DIURETIC,
It Imparts a healthy action of the Glands and Kid
neys, and Urinary urgans.vcry beneficial In Dropsy
Gout, and Rheumatlo afrectlons.
Is not a mixture or manufactured article, but la
pure, from the Juice or the Fortugal Sambucus
grape, cultivated In New Jersey, recommended by
Chemists and Phi slolans as pouesslng medical pro
perties superior to any other Wines In use. and an
excellent article for all weak and debilitated per
sons and the aged and infirm, improving the Appe
tite And benefiting Udles And children.
A. LADIES' WINE,
BecAuse It will not IntoxlcAte as other wines, as It
contAlns no mixture of spirit, or other liquors, and
Is Admired for Its rich, peculiar flavor, and nutritive
properties, Imparting a healthy tone to the digest
ive organs, and a blooming, soft, and healthy skin
WE REFER TO
A few well-known gentlemen And physicians who
have tried the Wine:
Gor. Morgan, N.Y. State.
Dr J RXhlllon, N.VXity.
Dr. Parker, N. V. City.
Dr. Ward, Newark, N.J.
Dr Dougherty, Newark
Dr. Marcy, New York.
Dr. Talst, Phllad'a.
TCNone genuine without tho signature of
FRED SPEt.R, Passslc, N. J ," la over the co
O-MAKE ONE TRIAL OF THIS WINE.
For sale by Druggists and all first-class Dealers.
A. srEER, Proprietor.
VlXETABD Passaic, New Jersey.
OrncE 203 nroadway, New York.
JOHN LA FOY, Paris,
nov A ly Agent for France and Germany.
II2C I AT. NO TICK.
CITIZENS OF WASHINGTON,
OFFICERS OF TUB AUMY AKD NAVY.
The old and established Kmporlum of Clothing,
that has, for so many years, supplied the citizens
of Washington and vicinity with alt that Is es
sential for the elegance and comfort of the outer
man. Is now supplied with the moat complete and
fashionable stock that we have ever had the pleas
ure to offer,
COATS, PANTS, and VESTS of the most desira
ble atylea that could be found In the market.
HOSIERY, GLOVES, he , cannot be surpassed and
will be sold at prices that do not allow of compe
tition. LARGE STOCK OF MILITARY OVERCOATS.
LARGE STOCK OF MILITARY OVKRCOATS.
LARGE STOCK OF MILITARY OVERCOITS.
LARGE STOCK MILITARY DRESS COATS
LARGE STOCK MILITARY DRFSS COATS.
LARGE STOCK MILITARY DHI.SS COATS.
LARGE STOCK MILITARY PANTS.
LARGE STOCK MILITARY PANTS
LARGE STOCK MILITARY PANTS.
LARGE STOCK MILITARY VFSTS.
LARGE STOCK MILITARY E8TS.
LARGE STOCK MILITARY V STS.
INDIA nUBBER GOODS OF ALL DESCRIP
TIONS. VALISES, CARPET-BAGS, Ac.
Our stock or BOYS' and YOUTHS' CLOTHING
Is the largest and most fashionable that has ever
been ottered In thla cltv. and at the lowest nrlres
they can possibly be obtained In thla city.
J- Call and Bee us at ODEON HALL, corner 4U
street anu i-ennsjivania avenue, ine urea Hom
ing Mart of Washington city,
nov 1 every Tues, Thurs, fc Sat
fUHT THY OUR NKW STOCK OF
l Clothing from the People's Clothlugatore, No.
460 Seventh street, near V. They out-wear any
thing you can buy and they are sold so cheap at
J. H. SMITH'S,
No. 4G0 Seventh street, near F.
I would advise all to come and buy their Clothing
at SMITH'S, No. 4G0 Seventh street.
II vou are wise you will come to SMITH'S, No.
460 Seventh street, near F. opposite City Post of
fice, to buy jour Clothing, Furnishing Goods,
Trunks, Hats, and Caps.
The PEOPLE'S CLOTHING STORE, No. 40
Seventh street, Is the best place in town to buy
your Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Trunks, Hats,
and Caps. J. H. SMITH S. CO, Clothiers, 4GU
Call soon and Bee our new stock of Fall and Win
ter Clothing, which we are Belling at very low pri
ces, at the PEOPLE'S CLOTHING STORE, tio 460
Seventh street, near F.
Great attractions at No 460 Seventh street. N w
stock of Clothing just arrived, and selling at our
usual low prlcea. 3. H. SMITH h. CO., Uothlera.
No. 460 Seventh street, and corner Twentieth at reet
and Pcnn. avenue.
Great bargains In Clothing, Furnishing Goods.
Hats, Cans, Boots, and Shoes, on the corner of
Twentieth street and Penn. avenue.
SMITH & CO , Clothiers, First ward, cor. Twen
tieth street and Pennsylvania avenue, la thecheap
eit place In town to buy jour FalWind Winter
Call at the First Ward Clothing store and get
) our Fall and Winter Clothing, Hats, Caps, Boots,
SMITH & CO, Clot Men,
Cor, Twentieth street and Penn. av.
FIRST WARD CLOTHING HOUSE, corner of
Twentieth street and Pennsylvania avenue.
You can buy your Clothing, Hats, Caps, Boots,
and shoea cheap, corner of iwentleth street and
Pennsv Iv aula avenue.
sep 85 3m
KQ TAKIC NOTICE. CQ
M. T. IWRKEK,
NO. S3 LOUISIANA AVENUE,
Respectfully and cheerful!) returns thanks for the
liberal patronage hitherto received.
Having every facility fordoing
Together with all work pertaining to a First
ilass Painting Kstabllshment.
He lias no hesitancy In soliciting a continuance
of the public's favor.
His Vrlce are Reasonable!
The Work Unexceptionable;
Aud particular attention is paid to
PROMPTNESS IN DELIVERY,
JCJ-Remember the number I
All Louisiana Aylnve,
oct 21 3m lift, blxth and Seventh streets,
Of No. U, corner of Eighth and K Btreeta,
Opposite thu General Post Ottlce,
(. tu h onuU on MIKVMA J 11' Ah t LVJ IO.S,
ItibSUMPIlOh, LH'LU (OVPLAINiS CltiiOML
Ait LCI WSS, as well asall Dlseast sof Imprudence,
of whatev er character, and which may Iw declared
Incurable b) other phjslciiuii. Hoengagestomake
an Immediate cure.
1-rom his lengthy practice In the science of medi
cine, lie la enabled to niter himself to the puhlluati
being the only one In Washington capable of afford
ing speedy ri lief. All cases curable will tie guaran
tied. He warrants a cure without the use of mer
cury or any ol her dangerous medicine, la cent cast a
cured In tuoor three da) s,
N. B Lett rs address d to Dr F.. at his otllce, No
ill, corn r of I Ighth and E streets, opposite Gen
eral Post Olllie, will rtcelve Immediate attention.
NOTICI IS IH IIKHICUY CJIVKN THAT
the Copartnership heretofore exist lug lietwetu
LYLE & LOt FIN Is thla day iIIhhoIvihI by mutual
consent. JOHN G. LLF,
J. A COFFIN.
John G. Ljlo still continues the business at the
Washington, July 31, IbOJ, Jy 2