the washington union, tlf ^ ^ i w*n<?e?j?mkhmk i
published b, COBVKUIIS WEHUIfiLL, '/-ift |4b -a billlb v%" j*} fr' ~j| jl lxi*?^zz^??xtxt' i
- ' - - 11 ?|p|hixl flk i 1 jii l?i?ll l-l ?11 i hi vm ii^asjrrijttysw ?-*"
THK DAILY I'MION H 01 U^kluiifl i-vrri luoruing < M.d. ?]f J ] Tl \W [M til /I i >th| ii i ii ,, i i i H Hi i i i i i'M II ' K'tni'leoeee br Mail eil) Km Ik i k& iif Ike ?ut>*rr irr?. J l t
r?p ^K^/dA I)%/ vllljl vviv>4?<1 I yfL3L ^Ihfckiw' -$1r eE/IL^ ^ih^h?"i?^ __ I
aauuai, '$?(<" ?'? nioothb ^ ifflcrr-.if lite government, uot |> lym ^ T ^ V 7 ~ Z T ^ ^ Junto W ADVKtVHNd I
nn ?IiHMBUT TTCTW. wttl be pebltohii ever) } '' 1 week ....... 1 T? 1 <lo |h
u uluewlep *od HeturiUy, *t W per ?u mini tor oue oupy,$10f.>i J 'j *"*' 3 ?? 1 'lo 8 nioollu KB
lliree u'|Hu?; end $14 tor Are cojOee " LI BKHTY, TH(C UNION, AND THB UOIfWl'f U'l'ION ? * ' ' .la""Ul' $6 0" ? <?? l?W 30 00 II
? . I " I ! I luroi >r w**e uwki * nenan'. longs r wdvuieteeineMU tu rsui I
TfUC WMUUiT IINHM, v<*i v lergp peper for eowtlr) ==? ' ?._: .?. - ? - ? . - 2tt ? *1 - ? - ... _l trr t-r- - r 1 .. ?-' ?? ' " pr<>|>urllou. <tud ?I1 i?ty*bls> in ekreuce AOeurQeim-MU orUrrwi i, IB
ilmeleln n will be publldn-il every HetarsUy morning, el tin ful ' , twice or thrift' e wiwlt will be rJwg. 4 *T t; oettW per ?iju?rs Ow f I
5jirc.irsa?r~~^-?r?tis,: vol. xiv. no. 59. washington city, wednesday, june 23, isss. two cents, i f|
$K5 8ub?i'rlpll?u? liiey commence el euy Unit- | ' the foirg'.iug ristue IB
NEW YORK ADVERTISEMENTS.
8. C. Herring * Co.'i Patent Champion Safes.
THE subscribers, grateful fur pant favors, and
hiding that a dlacrimluaiiiig public w ere lieslowing their patron
age to that anient that more wrareruonie were uecmaary to eahibit all
tueir atut'k, have enlarged their depot, by opening iui exteuafcre ware
ud aklearoun no Broadway, .it No. 261, corner of Murray street, op
poaHa the QSy Hall. Tbia enlargement of ware bonne room, with the
recent eateaolve enlargement of their tkctory, mil enable the subsoil
here to keep OB hand at all Um?* a larger etoek of (re and burglar i
proof safe. than any other aalabllahmeut in the world. Particular at
leenon alll be ba t to constructing nafen for prlvuto families to match
with other furniture, for the security of |dalc uud Jewelry.
Will keep on band and make to order all kluda of money chenta, vault
doom, and hank vaults Hall's patent powder-proof locks for bauka
or ator. doors . Joucs's patent permutation bank lock ; and Crygicr's
p..lent Inter luck, wltbuul key.
8. C HKRRINtl Ik On.,
Noa. 136, 137, and 130 Water street, and
No. S61 Broadway, corner Murray at., New York.
t. OOYIJC k CO., Agenta
Washington, D. C.
a W. KNOWIJH, Agent
May 26?ly Richmond, Virginia.
DUNCAN. SHERMAN, ft CO.,
CORNER HKI AND NASHAU STREETS, NEW YORK,
ItkSUK circular notes stud credits for travellers,
available In all thn principal cities of the world. Also, mercantile
orcdlta, for uso In Europe, China, he.
May 28 - Suio*
MATTHEW IIALE SMITH, Couimellor-atrLaw.
Rooms 22, 24, No. 16 W*U struct, New York.
CHARLES'S LONDON CORDIAL GIN?THE
ORIGINAL ANl? ONLY LONDON (UN IMPORTED.- This Gtn,
distilled to Iondon from sound barley, under the surveillance of the
British sxcUe laws, la delicately flavored Willi a tincture of the Italian
juniper berry, and some of Hie moat valuable restoratives of the vage
table kingdom, rendering it, in the opinion of the moat eminent medical
men, the purest and safest stimulant or diuretic drink in use.
It la delicious tonic, of a soft and delicate flavor, differing entirely
from any otbor bin. and devoid of that linrsli, acrid taste which render*
the article known as Holland (itn, or Schnapps, so objectionable.
Though not iuteiidcd as a medicine, it is rooommunded by physicians
generally in coses of I)ys|>e|>els, tlout, Rheumatism, Dropsy, brand,
Oolio, Cholera, Fever and Ague, Strictufe, Diseases of the Urinary Or
gaus, the Kidneys and the Bowols, Nervous Debility, Ate., whilst the
weaker sex will And by its adoption a sure relief from those distressing
annoyances which frequently attend their delicate organisation.
Dr. Valeutlno Moll, of New York, the highest medical authority,
pronounces CHARlJii'S IAINDOX CORDIAL GIN "not ouly superior
to any othor, but the best article of tho kiud he hap ever noon."
It is |>eeullarly adapted to settlers in the southern a:.d western
States, as woli as for travellers exposed to changes of water and air.
For snlu in quarts at aerenty live cents, ami pints thirty-eight cents,
by all druggists, grocers, fruiterers, and country merchants. Beware
of imitations. Buy only CHARIJCS'H. NONE OTHER 18 IMl'OKTKD.
May lie had ill Washington of Ford & Brother, Daniel B. Clark, J.
B. Wilson, Hamilton Ac Lcocb, Wallace Eliot, Rlelutrd J. Ryon.
EDMUND 0. CHARLES,
Importer, No. 40 Broadway, New York.
EDMUND C. CHARLES, Importer,
Mar 14?ly 40 Broadwuy, New York.
SPLENDID BOHEMES FOR JULY, 1858.?GREGORY
It MAURY, Managers, WILMINGTON, DELAWARE To be
drawn under the Superintendence of Commissioners apjiointcd by the
237,698 I?Lottery for the Beneflt of the STATE OF DEI .AWARE,
Class 144, for 1868. To be drawn at WILMINGTON, DEL., on Satur
day, JULY 8, 1858.
75 No. lottery?12 Drawn Ballots.?sica schxmx.
1 prise of .. $37,598 2 prizes of 32,000
I 2 prlsoe of 16,000 50 do 1 000
2 do 7,500 50 do 500
2 do 8,600 111 do 260
& 0., Ate., Ate.
Tickets 310?halves 35?quarters 32 60.
Certificates of |mckagce of 26 whole tickets $140
Do do 26 half do 70
Do do 25 quarter do 85
$40,000!?lottery for the Beneflt of the STATE OF DEI. AWARE,
Class 149, for 1858. To be drawn at Wilmington, Del., on Saturday,
78 No. lottery.?15 Drawn Ballots.?angsDii) acmutx.
1 grand prlmof $40,000 1 1 grand prize of $1,700
II <lo 10,000 10 prises of 1,250
1 do 5,000 10 <lo 500
1 do 3,000 10 do 300
jc 1 do 2,170 15 do 200
| 1 do 1,000 400 do 150
h 1 do 1,800 Ac., fir,., Ac.
0 Ticket* $10?halves $5?quartern $2 50.
m Certificate* of packages of 28 whole ticket* $130 00
3 Do - <lo 20 half do 85 00
Do do 20 quarter do 32 50
$87,500!?Lottery for the Benefit of the STATE OF DF.LAWARE,
Clam 155, for 1858. To be drawn at WIIJil.NOTON, DEL., on Satur
day, JU1.Y 17, 1888.
13 drawn numbers out of 76.?oraxo em ran
1 prlaeof $37,500 1 prize of $4,000
1 do 17,600 1 do 2,806
1 do 10,000" 1 do 2,000
1 do 7,500 50 prizes of 1,000
1 do 6,000 228 do 160
&c., Ac., Ac.
Tickets $10?halve* $6?quarter* $2 50.
Certificates of packages of 26 whole tiokcta $140
Do <lo 26 half do 70
Do do 26 quarter do 36
$50,000!?Lottery for the Benefit of the STATE OF I)E1 AWARE,
I'!mb O, for 1858. To be drawn at WIUdlNGTON, DEL., on Saturday,
Jl'LY 24, 1868.
78 No. Lottery?12 Drawn Ballots ?MAastnciucr bcuimz.
I grand prlzo of $50,000 2 grand prizes of $5,000
1 do 20,000 2 do 3,784
1 do 16,000 1 0 do 2,000
1 do 10,000 200 do 1,000
2 grand prize* of 7,500 Ac., Ac., ike.
Ticket* $16?halves $7 50?quarters $3 75?eighths $1 87
Certificates of packages of 26 whole tickets $230 00
Do do 26 half do 115 00
Do do 26 quarter do 57 50
Do do 26 eighth do 28 75
$35,782.?Lottery for the Benefit of the STATE OF DELAWARE,
Class 166, for 1858. To be drawn at WILMINGTON, Del., on Satur lay,
76 number Lottery.?12 Drawn BalloU.?bwujast senna.
1 splendid prise of $$6,782 20 prises of $600
10 prizes of. 5,000 30 do 260
10 do 3,000 129 do 200
20 do 1,500 Ac., Ac., Ac.
Ticket* $10?halves $6?quarters $2 50.
Certificates of packages <>r 25 whole tickets $140
Do do 25 half - do 70
Do do 26 quarter do 35
Orders for ticket* and share* and certificates of packages In tlis
slmve splendid lotteries will receive the most prompt attouliou,and an
account of eaoh drawing will be sent Immediately after It Is over to all
who order from me.
Addraw P. J BUCKET, Agent,
tune 12 Wilmington, Delaware.
rinwim/i imnaLib ninniuir-,
Her R H. PHIUJPS, A. M., Principal.
Rev. 3. C. WHKAT, A M , Vice Principal.
Assisted by a fall corps of Professors and Tonchcrs.
TKU8TRB8: Rt. Rev. W. Meade, T>. D ; Ut. Rev.
3. Johns, r>. II Ror J. A. Intane, Col. K. H Smith, Dr. V. T.
SiribUng, Wm. Ktnnev, T. J. Mlchie.P. Powers, B. Crawford.
Rot. K. C. Mctiulre, 1). I)., Hon. R. C. I.. Moncure,
Rot. W. Sparrow, I). l>., Prof. John H. Minor,
Hon. W. 0 Kivea, A. T. Caperton, !ta].,
Hon. W. Mallard Proa ton, Wm. M. Blackford, Esq..
liou. Ueorgo W. Summers, David W. Barton, Eaq ,
Hon. A. II. II. Stuart, Taaewell Taylor, Keq
Hon. John Letcher, Dr. Deane.
Hon. Goorge W. Thompaon, Wm. H. Fowle,
The buildings, erected ior the purposes of a Female Oallcgi.nlc lumime,
are commodious and elegant, In a situation of great beauty
and healthfulnena, remote front tbo temptations Ineldeut to cities, and
surrounded by retloed society. Its organiaatlon Is Southern, and Ita
pstmnage embraces ten different sections of the Southern portion of
k the confederacy.
The next session will oonunenoe on the 29tb of .September.
Hoard and English tuition per annual session $400 , music, Ian
(uages, drawing, fee., extra
Clroulars, with full information, sent upon application to the Principal,
Rev. R. H. PHILLIPS,
June 16?eod2m* Staunton, Vs.
KKD SULPHUR 8PRING8?MONRO* OOUNTY. VIRamiA.?Thear
celebrated Mineral Rprlnga are now open fur the
n-cepuaa of vi-ltora. II In now well known llut no medicinal agent*
that horo bo- i tried have hod aurh *tgnal iokwji u the wo ton of
the Rod Sulphur Hprlng* 111 the ajioedy core of moot ijurw of pnltno
nary oooanmpUon, hrouchlnl affeottona, olironle, diarrhoea, dyapopaln,
and Aloooooa of tho broln.
Vidian Ola Richmond and l.ynchhnrg ahnnld leave the Virginia and
Tennoaaoc railroad at Newborn Dapot. They will then have bat
thirty eight rnlloa of alaglng. over a good road Via orange and Alex
andrta and Virginia Central railroad, there la now about aevonty mllea
I Invalid! would oecure better rooma and heller earn and attention,
by coming early, aa we are uanally very ranch crowded through tho
month of AtiguM T. S. GAWBKLL k GO.
WASTER?Printer* and Editor*. -Tbr proprietor
cf the well known and popular weekly paper, The Rural
J ": 1 h"rr.rr, la about moving U> Mleeourl, and would like to dlepoae of
the '.nice and paper. Tbla a rarn opportunity, an It la the only (taper
"f the kind in the "tooth, and the only (taper In a wealthy and popu
* inly, imputation of tho ptwn alone about 4,000. Apply to
Box 1027 Baltimore
A ropy may ha r-et to per "en* wtablog to w It, .lone *
From Washington direct to all parts
OK THK WBfT, SOUTHWEST, AND NORTHWEST BAI.T1
MORE AM) OHIO RAHMOAH.
Summer arrange!* fit, witK greatly impivved srhrduln
Three through oonncctiug train* are uow run daily (except Sunday)
from Wanhingtou fur the Wwt, aa follow* :
1st The CINCINNATI EXI'RBjH MAIL atari* *1 5 16, a m, al ,j
lowing |>a*eeDgfr* lime lor breakfast at Relay llou*o, Waaljiiigiou
junction, before proceeding Witt. Thi* train pa**es Grafton al 7.40,
p. iu., and cuunouU at Dcuwood. on the Ohio river, at 13, p in , with c
Central Ohio tram for Coluiuhua, Cincinnati, and intermedial!) |>ointK, t
reaching Cincinnati at 11.30, a. iu , next day. i
'Ad. THE GREAT CINCINNATI and ST LOUIS EXPREMH couuextou
leave* Washington including Sunday) at 8 30. p. m , rcurliing Clu >
cuuiati at 8, p. in., uexl dai, and connecting dirootly with Express t
Train for Louisville, Cairo, ulul the Sou III weal, and lor St- Ixnna, Kan (
aaa, etc Time froui Waalilugtou to Ciouiiuali ouly 38 hour*, and to i
St. ixmis only 44 houra.
3d. CINCINNATI, DAYTON, INDIANAPOUS, CAIRO, HT 1XHI1S, '
CHICAGO and NORTHWESTERN EXPRESS leavea (except Saturday c
and Sunday) at 4.30, p. ui , connecting al Washtuglou Juncitou or lial- t
tlmore, leaving Baltimore at 10, p. m. On Sunday night the counax
ion with this train la made by the 3.30, p. in., train from Washington. i
Tu view the grand miaintaln aoeuery of the rouil In daylight take Iho
5 16, a. ui., or 6.30, p ui., train from Washington
Kor I'nrkershurg and all stations on the North* estern Virginia road i
take the 6.30, p. in., train. For nil point* ou the Marietta Railroad take
the name. I
The wcateru connexions from Washington and Baltimore b? all t
th'ia tralua, In both direction*, are the cluneal, muat diroet, and ample
that hare yet been offered *0 Vlfl. "".VflDftg publla, sad every im
proTereent and advantage that Ule rcaourrea of the Btlttmoro and
Ohio Rallroaii and It* associate Hne* could auggeat, have been aocurcd I
under this arrangement. Through ticket* aud baggage check* to all ,
quarter*, and every other possible facility, will be found upon this
Way passengers for the main stem of the Baltimore ami Ohio Rail
road will lout- Washington a* follow* : For all polut* between Wa*h- ]
legion Junction aud Piedmont by the 5.15, a m., train. For nil stations
lielween Piedmont and Wheeling, lake the 6.30, p. m , train. To
connect with the Frederick train, take the 3.80, p. m train. 1
apply to ' TIIOB.'h. PARSONS, Agent, ' ,
Or Btllic ticket office, Washington station.
W. 1'. SMITH, ' '
Mloiter of Transportation.
I.. M. COLE,
General Ticket Agent. ,
BAiTtMoitr, May 8, 1868.
UllKAT SOUTHWESTERN ROUTE via ORANGE AND AI.EX ANURIA ,
It All.KO AM.
From WASHINGTON CITY to Virginia, Touuessoc, Georglu, Alabama,
Mississippi, I/Hitslana, Arkansas, anil Texan.
Through Tickets can bo obtained at the great Southwestern Railroad
Office, corner of Pennsylvania avenue and Sixth street, Washing
ton, ou board of the steam Kerry Bput Goorge Page, or at the Office of
the Orange and Alexandria Railroad, at Alexandria.
To Richmond, Mnnville, I.yncliburg, Bristol, Knoxvllle. Malum,
Atlanta, Chattanooga, Nashville, Hnntsrllle, Grain) Junction,
Memphis, Montgomery, mid New Orleans.
Ilv a Direct Route and Continuous Railway Connexions to Memphis.
Affording greater Expedition und Comfort, uud lining over 1100 miles
shorter than by any other route.
The steam lorry boat George Pago leaves tho foot of Seventh street
at o'clock, a. m., for Alexandria, where passengers take the cars for
Richmond, Charlottesvlllo, Staunton, White Sulphur Springs, Woodstock,
Ac., and at 7)4, p. n>., for Richmond and all poluta Southwest,
innking sure and close connexions lo Memphis.
Baggage wagons and omnibuses loavo the office, Pa. avenue, tit 6
o'clock, a. m., and 7, p. m
JAMBH A. EVANS, Agent,
Juno 18?tf Washington.
ALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD, WASH1NGTUN
BRANCH.?TUESDAY, JUNE 16, trains will leavo
5 15, a. m., express train connect! at Annapolis Junction for Aunapolls;
at Washington Junction for all parts of the West; and at Bal
tunore for Philadelphia anil New York.
7.15, a. m., way train for Baltimore, Philadelphia, and New York.
3.30, p. m., express train ceuneets st Washington Junction with
express train for all parts of the West, and nt Baltimore for Norfolk,
Philadelphia, and Now York.
4.10, p. m., way train for Baltimore connects at Annapolis Junction
for Aiiunpolts, and Washington Junction with express trains Weal.
0.30, p. m., way trala for Baltimore connects at Washington Junction
with accommodation train West.
The 6.16, a. m, and 3.30, p. m., trains arc express, and will stop
only at Annapolia and Washington Junctions.
On Saturday, the 3.30, p. tu., train goes to Philadelphia only.
On Sunday but one train leaves?at 3.30, p. m.
June 18?tf T. H. PARSONS, AGENT.
QUMMER ARRANGEMENT.?The steamer
n GEORGE PAGE will run as follows:
Leavo Alexandria at 4, 8,10, IB o'clock, a. m.; 2, 4, and 8 o'clock,
Leave Washington at 8, 9, 11 o'oktck, a. m.; 1, 3, 6, and 7 o'clock,
p. m. j
Tho THOMAS COI.LYER. whan on tho route, will run at opposite
bourK. Faro 13 cents.
Whaley's omnibuses connecting with the Pago and Collycr, will
loavo tho Capitol, and cornor of 12th atrect and Pennsylvania, avenue,
the same time the boat* loavo Alexandria.
June 8?cod?If RICHARD WAU.ACH, President.
WISCONSIN AND MINNESOTA COMMISSION,
INTELLIGENCE, AND GENERAL IAND AGENCY.?GEORGE
FARNAM. Office on Main at reel, next door to the Ranking House of
Colojlumner, A Co., 1a Crosse. Wisconsin.
I am prepared to buy, sell, or give information with regard to
farms, farming, or pine lands; to locato government lands, cither
with land warrants or money, in Wisconsin or Minnesota; to attend to
the selling or loosing of lands, lot", dwelling-houses, or other property
on commission; to make collections, pay taxes, examine titles,
collect rents, Ac., Ac.
Particular attention given to IjOANLVG MONEY, which I guaranty
to loan on real estate worth three times the amount of money loaned,
and secure to the owner Trnm ton to twelve per cent, interest paid annually.
Security on real estato hi Wisconsin and Minnesota is more
secure than In Now York, for the reason that lands are advancing from
2f> lo 100 per cant, every year. Interest legal. In Wisconsin, as high
as 12 per cent , and In Minnesota there is no usury law.
All biistnuas and letters of inquiry promptly attended to, and returns
remitted, by mall or express, to any |>art of the country.
Feb 17- Am GEO. FARNAM.
Ho refers to the following gentlemen: Hon. C. C. Washburnc. M. C.,
Mineral Point, Wis.; Gov. Alex. W. Randal, Madison, Wit.; Lieut. Gov.
E. 1). Oaropbdl. la Crosse, Wis.; Hon. 8. D. Hastings, (Platetreasurer )
Trempecan, Wis.; Hon. Thro. Rodolf. (reeulver I.'. 8 land otked la
Crosse, Wis.; Hon. I). D. Cameron, la Crosse. Wis.; Judge lard, do.
do.; Hon. Geo. Gall, (Judge 6th judicial circuit,) Ualcvllle, Wis.
WANTED?A Physician or Lawyer with a cash
capttnl of from $600 to $1,000, to become part proptetor of
an established weekly paper. Rural .southerner This is a rare opportunity
to embark in a lucrative business, iu connexion with their profession
111 a nourishing county town, while, at the name, ho tan most
thoroughly establish himself In his profo-elon. Apply to
Box 1027, Baltimore.
A copy of Iho paiicr will ho sent to any person wishing to see it.
June 8 i
Ba.mk or Mcraorous,
Washington, Julio 17,185H.
THE Stockholders tiro hereby notified that a genoral
election will be held at the banking house, in thin city, on
Tncftday, the 6th day of July next emoting, for nine trusteed of this
Ikrnk, lo serve for the year then next ensuing.
Tho polls will ho opened at 10o'clock, a. rn ,and close at 12 o'clock,
meridian BO. SMITH. Cashier.
P" ~U R E SOD A WATER.?3Y LVESTER-fTsODA
FOUNTAINS, corner of 6th ami H streets, front which tho purest
draughts ??r the genuine Carbonated Sodn Water, drawn from stone
foiinulns, (Icy cold,) may l>o quaffed in copious dolicionsness, arc now
In active opcratlou, Illustrating, by a daily increasing jaitronnge, the
Just appreciation of its superior medicinal proportion, and ita more
agreeable and palatable qmUlliea, to the inalpld, common, hurtful carbonic
acid Rat, generated In coppcf fountaina, (yclept aoda water',)
and under that assumed cognomen, dispensed to a confiding and unsuspecting
SiRern.?Blackberry, Cream, Claret, Capsicum, Ginger, Hoclt, I cm
on, Madeira, Nectar. Grange, Orgeat, Pear, Pine Apple, Port, Rose,
Raspberry, Raraapartlla, Strawberry, fiborbert, Saaaafraa, Sherry, and
Al?>, Strawberry, lemon, and Sarraparllla Mead. Something difl'cr
ent from anything sold In tho District.
May 1 -eOdStn
wa. a. bxxrt. Jon.* i. ciMrasij..
HENRY A. CAMPBELL,
LAND, COLLECTING, AND INSCTUNCE AGENTS,
Sioux. City, ftnea,
Enter landa with land warrants or cash, or on time, and loan money
?t woetara ratea, pay taaer, and furnish abstract to lilies.
INTERESTING TO I-ADIES.?When in the courw
of hunisn events ladles and gentlemen lose one of their greatest
natural attractions?a One head of hair?It berotnea a matter of serious
Importance, and tho question is, What shall we do to stop ths
hnlr from hilling off and restore Its vigor and beauty T In reply to
this query we bag to say try Dr. Harris's Hair Promoter and Improver.
A few application* w ill stop the hair falling ar breaking,
remove dandruff, ks-op tliescalp clean and white, and Impart freshness
an<l vigor to the hair ; and, although you may have been bald
twenty ybars, the cotillnuist use of It two mnnlha will Insure you
a luxuriant head of hair. Call and gat a bottle, and, If net satisfied
after the seeond application, return It and get the price pahl.
Ask for Or Harris's Hair ITomoter and Improver. Bold In Richmond
by W. PETERSONiDrngglsl,
Corner Maine and 13U? and Main and Wall straets.
Sold In Washington by Z. II. Gil,MAN, druggist, Pennsylvania avonnr,
near 7th street, and D. 11. CLARK, 4)g ilrnet and Peun. avenue
HADJI IN 8YRIA; or, Three Yonrg in Jerusalem.
By Mrs. Harnll Barclay Johnson. 1 vol.?cloth. 75
M iry Derwent. By Mr*. Ann B. Stephens. 1 vol. ITtce $1 36
Kor sale by III.ANCHARn k MOHUN,
i June 18 Corner of 11th street and Prnn. avenue.
1' HIE LONDON STAGE, OOMPLETE TN FOUR
Urge octavo volutin*1, conUinlag two hun lr<?d of tho 1h*I pity-*
of tho language, exclusive of Sbak*i><?Hrn
For irib*, two *ocofid hand ?oi>|i?? only, now odp? being nnobuln*
hip :\i $9 rich pnhhwhod ni fit .lout imported from Ixmdon by
Jw IV FRANK TAYIOR
THE NATIONAL FINANCES. J
REMARKS OK THE HON. J. CLANCY JONES, D
, Of rsNNHYLVAMIA, '
In ihr fknttr. of RtfirnxMaltva, June IZth, 1858. j1
Mr. J. OLANCY JONES. If the committee will in- p
lulge rue for a short time, I will endeavor to confine my- u
elf to a few nolier facts in relation to the finances of the t
ountry. It might not perhaps be inappropriate to say ?
o the gentleman from Massachusetts [Mr. Iliac isuamb) k
hat, as he has made a war speech, 1 shall expect him, ?
vheu called upon, to respond to all claims for expendi- r
.urea for such a purpose. I do not promise now, Mr. j
Ihairnian, to make a lengthy speech on the question. I e
mow that the House is im|>aticnt to get through with v
ts business, with a view to an early adjournment, i shall t
intent myself now with a simple statement, availing ,
nyBelf of the privilege of adding to it in print, if I see ^
[Cries of " Agreed." ] >
Mr. SICKLES. I beg hi ask. the gentleman front (
I'enusyl vania to give me a portion of his time, that 1 may (
nuke a few remarks in reply to the gentleman from Mm- c
of ' <?> tt> ''] v - <
Mr. KuNKEL, of Pennsylvania. If tlic gentleman (
makes a war speech, we want ull around to make war
Mr. SICKLES. I want to make a peace speech. .
*fv cTTxrirvr a/ i> ..I..,..,:.. r . .,,,1
my colleague will not yield. j
Mr. J. GLANCY JONES. At the opening of the scs- ,
ilon of Congress, the Secretary of the Treasury, in nub- t
initting his estimates and his reports, referred to the con- <|
Jition of the finances of the country generally, uud particularly
to the recent revulsion. From a full treasury'with i
a surplus of twenty or thirty millions of dollars on the (
4th of March last, wc have now a deficiency of $20,000,- j
000. I do not propose to go into an argument to show |
the causes which produced this very extraordinary result. ,
There are a great many different theories on the subject. ,
I simply wish to confine myself to facts, uud leave every (
gentleman to make up his own mind or to adopt his own <
theory and carry it into practice if he can. f
I had intended, if this bill laid come up at an earlier j
day, to have occupied the full extent of my hour in de- ' j
bating fully and frankly in all its bearings our revenue |
system?a subject which Borne gentlemen seem to think ]
there is a disposition to avoid upon this side of the j
House. It is said that wo havo an empty treasury, that |
we have borrowed $20,000,000, and are alout to borrow ,
$15,000,000 more, and yet that the Committee of Ways i
and Means is entirely silent as to the mode of replenishing
the treasury. 1 would be the last man to be guilty 1
of an omission of this kind if it were in the power of the ]
Committee of Ways and Means at this particular period i
to remedy this evil. But 1 know, every gentleman in ,
this House knows, and the country knows, that an ad- i
justment of the tariff at this particular juncture would
not add a dollar to the revenue, and we know the addi- |
tional fact that if a protective tariff wore imposed at this
particular period upon the people, so far from benefiting ]
cither the revenue or any interest of the country, it would
entail evils upon us that gentlemen upon the other side of
the House would he the firsl to disavow and to hold us re- i
sponsible for. If the tariff at this session were put at 60
per cent, it would not yield one dollar of revenue. In
consequence of the cessation of imports, no tariff could
affect either the revenue or the manufacturing interests.
The attempt and failure would only unsettle and confuse
instead of giving stability, or inspiring woll-founded
hopes for the future.
But it is scut forth to the country that we arc unwilling
to afford relief even on our own priuciple. We havo
often proclaimed to the whole country tliaf we are not in
favor of a tariff for protection alone, but that wo are in
favor of a tariff for revenue, and that under such a tariff,
with revenue for its object, wo will at all times do everything
that wo can consistently with this principle to incidentally
benefit our domestic interests. That is our
position, and If any gentleman will show me now how
any adjustment of the tariff can lie made upon that principle
that will yield revenue and benefit the country, I
am ready this moment to act on it. I havo seen no such
practical suggestion anywhere. There must be a revival
of trade ; we must have importations before any tariff of
any kiud whatever can produce any effect; and it is for
this reason, and this alone, that I have proposed that we
shall wait until there is a sufficient revival of trade, that
wc may see how to adjust the tariff with a view to secure
revenue, give stability to the system, and encourage our
own domestic industry, before we attempt to tinker with
it. I have no hesitation in saying now that 1 shall not
favor any tariff' hereafter that is alone for protection in
any of its features without revenue for its object, but if 1
find after a revival of trade that the present tariff' will
not fulfil our expectations, then, and not till then, 1
shall be ready to go into a movement that will give us,
on that principle and ou that basis, sufficient revenue to
meet?not, as some of my friends have intimated, extravagant
expenditures?but the legitimate expenses of
a government economically administered.
1 suppose it is hardly necessary for me to say that 1 am
in favor of the postal system being generally self-sup[iortinir.
I am willinir to no bv judicious legislation for a
self-Bupporting system both inland and foreign, and this
can be effected without increasing the rates of postage, by
reforming the abuse of the franking privilege. The reason
why 1 do not propose it now is precisely tire .saine
reason as that for which I am not willing to act upon the
tariff. I am not willing to run pell-mell into a system of
legislation at the heel of the session, changing laws in
appropriation hills. But I am willing, in the regular
mode of legislation, to reform and revise the postal system,
foreign and inland, and to establish them upon a selfsupporting
Imsii. Having thus given my views, I will
not now enlarge upon them. I have said this much because
it was perhaps due to the josition which I occupy,
and because hints have been thrown out from various
quarters, coming, too, from my own State-, that 1 had the
power but lacked the inclination to come to the relief of
the country, and was disposed to allow Congress to adjourn
without even expressing my sentiments in regard
to the amount of this loan now asked for. The revulsion of
the current fiscal year, I have already remarked, was very
sudden and unexpected. No man could foresee it in all
its bearings. Under our laws the Secretary of the Treasury
is required to report to Congress, each session, the
acts of the jsist, and to estimate for the expenditures of
tho coming flsaal year. He is required to render an annual
report to Congress of the expenditures and disbursements
of the government, and to submit to Congress, at
each session, printed estimates in detail of all expenditures
that will ho required to carry on the government for the next
fiscal year. Our government, from its very foundation,
lias looked for revenue to a system of Indirect taxation, by
the adjustment of a scale of duties on imports, known as
tho tariff. Equity requires that we should, in adjusting
it, throw tho burdens on property and exempt, as
much aapossiblc, the evil of capitation taxation. Direct
taxation would impose nearly the whole burden upon
the personal, real, and mixed estate of the confederacy,
relieving production and poiuonscoinporatively free, upon
tho generally-recognised principle in free government,
that property shall bear the burdens of government as a
consideration for the guarantees of inviolability and protection.
We should, then, if wo adopt the indirect taxation
system, adjust it so an to throw its burden on property.
The tariff should discriminate with 'revenue for its
objoct; it should bear lightly on articles of necessity?of
general consumption?and heavily on luxuries and ar
ttclcs consumed ?y capitalists, or requiring capital for
their production. The revenue of the country, under
any tariff, necessarily depends mainly upon the crops
and production generally, (I mean, of course, a safe,
steady revenue,) and our capacity for exporting theso
staples. Steady exportation will Increase importation,
and safely, too, in that ratio, and consequently enlarge
the revenue by the receipt of imposts. Disaster, however,
is sure to follow the loss of their equillibriuin, as
better experience is now teaching us. Of late years our
imports have vastly exceeded the safe standard, both in
quantity and quality, and, thus engendering overtrading
and a bloated credit system, have brought us to a dead
halt. This apparently overflow of means has led the
government into a scale of expenditures which never
would have been brought about If it had not Kon for
the great apparent prosperity of the country.
In this condition of things, the Secretary of the Trims- j
ury lias been compelled to submit his estimates to Con- j
gress, Ixised upon the condition of trade for the last |
twelve months he must calculate for the future. Amid
the existing fluctuations of triulo, the derangement of the
currency, ami a hundred other pcrplexltiee aiming out of
the panic which wu have jimt ponsm! through. It wn?
rupoosihlc for human foresight U> prepare for all ooiitin
emits. Ho asked at the opening of the session for i
20,000,000. Ho aektsl far that amount iu treasury t
iotas, and not a* a permanent Joau, because lie hoped t'mt 1
rode would revive and sufficient revenue flow into the j
reaaury to npHMfo the acoaasity of relying iifton any
liing but theovurent receipt* U> provide tor the current ex
M-udltur?u of the government-- a temporary credit relieving
, temporary revulsion. He hoped that, in another quartet.
rade would revive to aneb an extent an to enable him to
ay to the country that he Wfo)ted UO more money out
ide of (he receipt*. Money waa plenty in the country,
,nd, being only panic-stricken, It waa anppoaed the panlysis
would he temporary. 'that hope has been diaap
tointed, not in the abundance of money, the crops, nor
x|H>rta, but in the revival of trade. "Ac statements I ?
vill lay I as tore the Uouae will ahow that not ouly lias ;
nolo not revived, but that It has fallen off; and that, i ^
rhile the revenue has been diminishing for tlic last three
[uartein, the expenditures have been increased by the I
J tab war, and tbo demand for payment of debta incurred
vlien the treasury was full. It haa thus become the duty
d the Secretary of the Treasury to bring these facts to
?ur attention and to ask for this additional loan. In his f
-stiuiate* presented-at tire o|ieuing of the session he did '
lot Include Or anticipate the Appropriations of $ 10, OflO, 000
>f dolklmclm, which became ne<-esaary to be supplied to
.ho I'tah expedition.
In submitting his letter asking for this bran, with the
istiinates, Ac., all of which 1 will have read, you will
perceive that he stetea that he has called upon the scv- '
:rul departments >< the government to ascertain the
irobable expenditures for the |K>rtlou of the next liscal '
rear commencing with July and ending with December,
uul the result has been thut the amount required will be '
This loon bill lias been kept bock by ma in order to see
what provision would Ik' necessary in view of the appropri
itiou bills, and other hills requiring money which might
mss Congress. The Secretary of tlio Treasury estimates
the receipts from customs and othor services for the two
luarters of the next fiscal year at $20,000,000. This
. i i ..e iu nnn nnn un lion noil
iomeet $37,000,000 of cxpeuiliturt.'g ; but that $37,000,)00
ia baaed upon ehtiuiatea of tho department oxclu
iive of any appropriation tnade by Congreaa in the way of
private bills, or increaaed appropriations beyond the eati
mates of the department. It ia for the purpose of ascertaining
what the difference may be that the loan bill lias
lieen held back by me; but inasmuch as the House ia so
far in advance of the Senate, 1 think it proper to aubuiit the
bill in tho form in which it originated in the Committee
jf Waya and Means. It authorizes $15,000,000 to lie
borrowed on the credit of tho government for fifteen years,
if it passes this House it will then go to the Senate, and
between this time and the aetion of the Senate, the appropriation
bills being passed, the accounting officers of
the treasury will lie enabled to ascertain very nearly the
amount which will be required; whatever above $15,1)00,000
it reaches will be sent to us as an amendment, and
when it comes hero it will be understood that the increase
is demanded to meet the requisition of our recent legislation.
I send to the clerk to lie read the letter of the
Secretary on the subject. The clerk read as follows :
TiULtsi'KY DUMKTMaxT, May 19,1858.
Pin : In view of the early adjournment, 1 desire to call the utlouLlon
of Congress to the present condition of the Usances of llio govern
In uiy annual rejiort 1 estimated tliat there would be a balance In
the treasury, at tbe eml of tlio present Ureal yeor, of $420,875 -57,
which would have required u dellclcncy In our resources of five millions
of dollars to he provided for; us that amount Is necessary, at all
limes, to bo In the treasury for Its prompt and successful operation
Thta estimate w as-baaod upon an expenditure limited to the appropriations
then authorised by law. Mince that tune the demands upon tho
treasury for tbe present Ureal year have been increased by legislation
lo an amount not fur below ton millions of dollars. Another lrn|>ortnut
element of that estimate was the probable receipts from customs
ami other sources during the then throe roinululng quarters of tho
The actual receipts for that period, it Is now believed, will fall ten
millions below that estimate; attributable to the fact that the trade
and business of the country have not recovered as rapidly from I ho
cifecta of the late revulsion us was then anticipated.
Owtag lo these causes, the twenty millions loan of treasury notes
anthorttsd by the act ofTlerember 28, 1857, will be exhausted In nip
plying the deficiencies In tho treasury for the present Ureal year.
Wo shall commence the ucxl U'oal year de|>cndent entirely upon the
Ourretit veeeipts Into tho treasury to meet all demutuls from It.
In reply to a call upon the heads of the different departments, 1
have received olUclal Information that the sum of $37,000,000 will be
probably railed for during the first two quarters or the next Ureal
year. Tills sum dues not include rm li amounts ss may be appropriated
by Congress over and hIiovo the estimates submitted lo them l,y
the departments, and 1 have no data upon which to estimate lor rucli
expenditures. Upon this point Congress Is batter able to form a cor
root opiuion iiiuu i am.
To meet then? expenditure*, it is uoi prudent to rely upon roonipte
iuui the treasury, ?Btimatod upon the too rApid revival of trade ami
hurtinemi. I believe that wo inay safely calculate uj?o?? receipt?, du
ring that period, from all aourcea, of $25,000,000. Looking t<> ihta
stale of things, 1 recommend that authority he given to tbi* department
to supply any deficiencies that may arise in meeting the domauds
upon the tn^asury by an additional loan not exceeding flftcqn
millions of dollars.
Iu view of tho amount of treasury notes already issued*! recommend
a loan for that amount, to ho negotiated lor u period, of not
more than ten years, at a rato of interest not exceeding six per
1 have confined thl? inquiry to the two first quarters of the next
fiscal year, as LougreHS will re assemble befiage the close of the see
oud quarter, and it will he time enough then,'should it become ueccg
sary, to provide for futuro contingencies that cannot now be foreBNB.
I do not recommend any measure for Increased taxation. It would
ho unwise at this time to attempt a modification of the Uriffnct of
March 3. 1857, for tho reAsous given in ray annual report to Congress
bufheient time has not elapsed to tost the effects of that act upon the
revenue, considering tho condition of tho couutry during the period of
its operation. In addition to this considered ton, neither tho receipts
nor tho expenditures of the government should ho estimated lor lu
tho future, upou tho basis of its present receipts ami expenditures.
The farmer have beeu, and still are, too seriously affected by tho late
rev ulsion, to justify a policy of legislation based upon a probable continuance
of this state of things for any considerable period of timo.
The latter have been so greatly increased by causes of a like tern
porary character as to preclude, with equal propriety, the policy of
considering them a? a hauls ftnr estimating future exjKmditures. Tho
most prominent of these temporary causes is tho Utah expedition,
which, it is hoped, will not reach beyond tho ?nd of the next fiscal
year. Ihiring the ported of an overflowing treasury, a system of ex
pendituro was inaugurated iu tho building of custom houses, jxwit
odices, court houses, and other public work#, which, fortunately for
the country, ha* been checked by the exhausted oodditiou of tho
treasury. Tho timo thus given for a more thorough and rigid in
qulry into the necessity and propriety of these expenditures, it is
confidently boltovud will lead to wise and salutary reforms. Retrenchment*
in other branches of the public service can, and 1 have
no doubt will, be effected. Attention should bo directed more to the
reduction of expenditures than to an increase of taxation, Pi remedy
the evils of nn excess of expenditures over the mouriM of tho govern
tneut. A fill! treasury Is an unpropitious clement in the work of
retrenchment and reform. If meaaurefl should he now adopted to
provide the treasury permanently with a sum equal to the present
demands upon it, it might relieve the government from some of its
embarrassments, Imt would greatly weakeu tho effort to restrain the
government to nn economlcat expenditure of the public, money.
The revival <?f business, which cannot be much longer delayed, will,
I am cotifiduut, lusurufrom the present tarifl a sufficient revenue for
the support of tho government in ordinary times.
Kxti nordinary expenses rendered necessary by causes equally ex
tTaordinary, always being of a temporary character, should beprovid
ed lor in a like temporary manner.
This principle is too plain to requir? Argument or illustration ; it is
only necessary to call attention to It lb command the approval of
every intelligent mind.
I am, very respectfully,
Secretary of tho Treasury.
Hon. Jam***].. Oku,
H|?eakcr of the limine of Representatives.
Mr. J. GLANOY JONES. I submit also an estimate
and tabular statement showing the amount of the public
debt on the 21st of May, 186b. It will be seen that the
$ 16,00V), 099 loan i8 made payable at tho end of fifteen
years, so that the bonds may fall duo beyond the day on
which the present funded debt falls duo.
Statement shotting the amount of 0\* Public Debt on the 21 si of
I/nn", fcc. Amount. Wltrn ltoduomnWo.
iMH lM'i $2,883,304 11 Slut Dnc. 1802
? 1840 7,000 00 12th Nov. I860
? 1847 0,412.700 00 " lnt .Tnn'y, 1808
" 1848 8,008.34180 l?t July, 1808
Totaa Indemnity 8,401,000 00 1st Jan'y, 1866
Texas <I?M.. 201,072 82 On pnwnUtlou
Old funded Mid unfunded
dob! 114,118 M ditto
Treasury Notoa 107,061 00 ditto
Tlii* public debt, amounting to upward of $25,000,(100,
nil fall* due between the present tliue and the year I8ti8.
The present loan la purposed to be made for fifteen years,
which will he five year* beyond the period when our presant
public debt fall* due.
The following ht a statement of the treasury note* iasued
under the act of 23d December, 1857:
JYeaiury hotn unHrr Art 2lid DttmiJier, 1867.
.First isauo, $6,000,000, redeemable from 26th December.
1868, to Slat Decomlwr, 1869; second Isvne,
$5,000,000, redeomablo from 16th March, 1859, to fith
April, 1869; ttiirdimue, $6,000,000, mlecmablefrom 11th
May, 1859, to???? ; fourth Issue, $4,000,000,
redccmahlo from .lune, 1869, to '? ; ?mak
I have thus given an exhibit of tha public debt up fo
the2)?tof Mar, 1858,
i have ttW> a ataieiueni of (Ik- receipt* into the *
iry for the hrat three quarter^ of the tW^l year eliding ?<
he 30th of June, J858, from all kouutk It i.-? fol u
u?h ; r
(& < t ifiM into the Ttcatury Jor tkvjlrtt, aud thud ?/ua//<?r- final *
prat r rtdinfj 30/h June, 186H (
sk- f in l ;
i ".n I -^g ?
St6 | f . *- i f -e <
la < e ! 3 v 5r:, ,
* J I ~ ;
e 4 j. c ? r -* 5 * ^ i
a _ j P l
inloni.. XH,e?7a,7_t? 37 ##. *7, 127,91k) a
*1. of iml'lk Irni.H ; 2.049.44* 8*? ? ? f?l :.3 I90.93S Ss |
iicKti'DUl ; 2M,tiJ! U6 #50, AMI 7*. JJ3 410 78 j
I'renfiury uotttf, act J
23<l l*?., |8A7 j .. 1 11,087,000 00 '
!act 20th J?n., I t
1847 160 00 |
mnthM?elari lu'-UtMte 3,103 20.714 (54 (
3Ut'kabaw fuuU . ..| 33,060 44 j 34,i*4V 41
i 20,*t?,4fa 10 7,004,#?6 001 19.1 '1,402 411 1
1 i *
Thus it appears that the receipts for the first q matter of |
the fiscal year were $20,929,810 81, while In the second
punter of th" same year they were only $7,092,865?a
ailing off from twenty millions to seven millions in one '
piarter of the same fiscal yeur.
1 have also prepared a statement showing the amount I
if imports and exports for the first three quartern of the
same fiscal year, it is as follows :
Imports and Kaporit forr the first, trtond, ami third '/uartcrs, lbbS. '
ail e6~* a 1
Sssj j Sa^ p. I
tit ! |l( 'it's '
%' % 1^1
c ? ^ S CJ* -f
I pa 1-ix i
I c i <s e
Dutiable $89,042,367 $38 547,373 $35,68#,851
Frw 17.448,331 IB.123,777 11,472,323 ,
Specie 2,439,209 12.589,148 2,628.545
( 108,#19,947 87,230,198 40,688.710
Korclgii.?Dutiable .. $3,666,743 $8,767,438 $2,475,139
1,401,542 2.338,005 032,094
8|Mjcle 2,050.013 4,669,252 2,467,098
Domestic.?Merch'lse. 39,366,748 59,593,780 71,074.026
Specie 14,319,112 11,162,029 11,451.361
60,614,058 84,420,513 88,394,318
I have also prepared another table showing the estimated
receipts and expenditures from the first of July,
1858, to the 31st December, 1858, and also one for the
four quarters of the tixcal year ending 31st June,
1858. It is understood that the loan asked for now, together
with the estimated receipts, is to cover the expenses
of the first two quarters of the next fiscal yoar,
commencing July 1st. In consequence of the unsettled
state of trade we have no reliable basis upon which to
make the estimate, but we con approximate to the sum.
By the first of January next wo will have light enough
to know just how we stand, and then will lie the timo to
ruisc our tariff and everything connected witli it, according
to the exigencies of the times and the indications of
The appropriations made at the present session of Congress
will amount to prol>ably $08,000,000. Of this, howaver,
but $58,000,000 will be required for the fiscal year
1850, the residue being incident to the fiscal year 1858.
This nine millions and unwards for dcliciencv of 1858
is no part of the ordinary expenses of the government.
We can come back in time to the ordinary standard
without any great difficulty by retrenchment and reform.
That retrenchment und reform only begun at this session
of Congress cannot be effective. It must be determined
on at the next session of Congress by legislation. There
is no man in the country so wanting in iutelligenee as
not to know that under the system of enormous land
grunts for railroad purposes, and under the system of
squandering the public money in building custom-house
monuments all over the country, inaugurated under a
plethoric treasury, we can never reduce the expenditures of
the government. Wo have now gono on from something
like $50,000,01)0 a year to hii expenditure of $70,000,000
or $80,000,000, not overtwo thirds of which is legitimately
cxi>euded for the purpose simply of conducting
the government. I bolievo it is in the power of the
democratic party?and it will lie responsible for it to I
bring us 'rack to a proper condition of economical expenditure
; but to enable us to do this we must tirst pay off
the legacy entailed upon us of old debts incurred by this
system of unwise legislation, and begin our reform by
discontinuing the practice. Our foreign relations now require
an expansion in only one direction?the increase
of our navy. That is a legitimate exercise of the powers
of government, and necessary to maintain our proper position
in the laiuily of nations. When the government,
has ceased to build custom houses and to multiply
them nil over the land, and ceased also to convert
every depot in the country into ports of delivery ;
when the Capitol extension is completed, which may
be in a year, and tho other public buildings, Patent
Office, Post Office Extension, Treasury, tlie Aqueduct,
and when all these incidental expenses are got rid of, it
will bo within the power of the democratic jiarty, under
the counsels of our present President, to bring down the expenses
of the government to $55,000,000 a year. 1 hope to
see this realized in 1860. 1 am in favor of this reduction. It
is utterly impossible for any party in power to bring about
this reform at once. 'Die great point to be aimed at is not I
to exhibit a parsimonious economy in repudiating our past
debts, no matter how recklessly contracted, nor in cluing-.
ing laws in appropriation bills; it. must tie done deliberately
and systematically. It is not to lie done by ls-ginning at
the I180I of the session to exhibit a spirit of wonderful
reform in scaling the public debt; but you must begin nt
tho beginning. Let the democratic party, which cortainly
holds power in this House one session more, |
(and if it will not go for reform, it does not deserve to lain
power any longer, and holds tire Executive and Senate
for several years to coiuu,) commence at the beginning of the
session, and we will euro this evil. It will not do to
exhibit a wonderful display of economy just one or two
days before the adjournment of tho session in flllihusteriug
on appropriation hills. 1 have to say, with all due
deference to my friends on both sides of tho House, that
the country understands exactly what that is worth.
Much capital is not made by it by any |iarties.
Mr. LOVEJOY. Will the gentleman from Pennsylvania
let me say a word hero '
Mr. J. GIiANLY JONES. I cannot yield now, as my
time is short.
Mr. LOVKJOY. Then I hope the gentleman does not
charge us with ffllihtistering.
Mr. J. GLANOY .IONICS. I have seen a good deal of
it on Ixith sides of the House, ami not a little this
morning in tlio war speech of my friend from Massachusetts,
[Mr. Bitrmnoamf.. |
Mr. LOVKJ0Y. Yon have not seen it. on this aide of
the House on any single appropriation hill.
Mr. J. (iLANOY JONICS 1 have heard within the
last half hour a most tremendous demonstration of what
] rail filibustering a war speech on the loan hill,
while I know that the gentleman who made it will not
go for paying expenses. 'ITiere Is not a constituency o'f
live men on that side of the House who would support a
war measure before the couutry, or votq money to pay
for it, if I were to bring in a hill to-morrow asking for
the money, and men to use it. I do not blame them fruit.
Experience lias taught us that the best way to got
along is to insist upon our rights at all haaards, and to
ask for nothing but what is right. A war speech in time
of pence is very safe, and naturally, like froth, works itself
off. I will hold myself ready to vote for war,, and to
vote for supplies to maintain It, whenever I think the
honor of the country is availed or touched.
Mr. KUNKEL, of Pennsylvania. So will we. I
Mr. .1. (1I.ANCY JONEH. But you would not now j
bo found voting to glvri the President of the TThited ;
States authority to redress instantly the tiret insult offer- I
ed to our flag on every soa. I am ready to give the j
President money and men to do both, hut I know such
a proposition could not be carried in this House, nn 1 j
hence 1 refrain from making war speeches, only to end In 1
rords, and find fault uitli k?i( of my friend, on th
ithey side of the House who indulge i? Uihi lnumh
iuium ui?nt toi Lluucoiubu. i could uot lul Lin oppoi tu
titv pass without this remark, that it, is rather lucon
intent in a gentleman to riae here in thin body?and th>
ouutiy will f ully uppriciutu it and ueruil the Executive
?f the United Stated, uo matter to \yhnt ]>arty he tuay
elong, for not prosecuting a war, when that gentle
nan. hy virtue of hia being a member of Congress, ik
sxpeeted to know- tbat, under tbe jealous reserve of Un
lonotitution of the United States, the Ex-'Oitive baa not nj
he |Hover to lift one linger in hostility without the n>
lou of Congress; and atill wuiw) is it when that geo
.lemuti would not vote to give him that power to day
If the gentleman means what be says, why does he not
rote to give the Executive power t 'i'ha idee, of fiudltt:,
unit with the Executive foi not waging war, leucutiiv, 'j
mollis, Ac., when he has neither power nor money given
liiu by Congress hi do either, is a species of demounti n
jou which 1 should be sorry to see often exhibited h?tn
>y friend or foe, and must certainly (1 say it with all duo y
lersonnl regard for my friendl hriug Congress into ulti \
natc contempt at home and abroad, wherever it is un
I now send to the Clerk's desk the roferred-to tabular
statement of the oRtimated receipt* and expenditure foi
.lie next two quarters?that in, from now until tlie lw
>f January next ; and also lor the lour quarter* of tun
Mtrent year -actual and Ohtlmatixl
(limited from customs, public land#, ij
and miscellaneous, from July 1, V
l?58,tol>eember 31, 1868 $25,000,000 00
From proceeds of loau ... 15,000,000 00 <
estimated oxpendttures from July I, 185H, to Decern
ber 31. 1858. ... . 37,002,377 08
'robable excess of receipts over expenditures January
1. 1859 2,907.022 02 I
Probable deUcit on July 1, 1858 932,220 87 ^
Probable lmlunco on hand January 1, 1859 2,035,401 15 4
Actual expenditures for the 1st quar
tor, 1868 23,714,528 37 -i
Estimated expenditures for three re
mainiug quarters 61,248,530 04 1 <j
74,903,058 41 *
To wblch udd? *
Amount of appropriations contained In tho deficiency jj
bill to bo expended (luring tho year 9,704,209 8J ^ \
Total expoiidituit.'P 84,067,208 30 'V'>
flalunce on hand July 1, 186/ 17,710,114 if
1st quarter, 1868.?Customs. . 18,673.729 37 '
Public lamb* 2,059,449 8'? 4
Miscellaneous. 296,041 Oo
20,929 819 81
Jit quarter, 1868. "Customs 0,287,788 60 H
Public lands ... 498,781 l>3 J
Miscellaneous .. 350,169,78 <
7,092,665 00 5
3d quarter, 1868.?Customs 7,127,000 69
Public Undo. . 480,936 88
Miscellaneous . ... 398 .610 78
? 8,002,446 3o
ItU quarter, 1868.?Estimated from customs, public
lands, and miscellaneous 10,000,00*1 00
Treasury'-notes under act December 23.1857 20,000 000 00
Total receipts 83,736,017 43
Probable deficit on July 1,1858 932,220 87
Thus it appcarn that if the loau of $15,000,000 is gran toil.
and you do not increase the ex[>ensen i>y legislation at mis
session, either in appropriation bills or bv the passage of
private bills requiring money, there will be a little over |
two millions of dollars in the treasury on flic 1st of January
next. Experience has taught us, however, especial launder
our present mint system, that we ought at all times
to have a balance of $5,000,000 on hand in the treasury
in order to work the machinery of the treasury depart
meat. Wo shall, therefore, be short $8,000,000 of a good
working bulanoe ; but it will be safe for months to r<a?t it.
I propose that the House pass this bill iu Its prescut shape,
providing for a not exceeding six percent, loan of Sl.r>.000,000
for fifteen years, and send it to the Senate, By
the time tho Senate takes action upon it it will be able to
figure up the exact amount of the appropriations 11ml '
have been made, and if it shall be needed the Senate can
increase it, and I shall ask the House to concur in such
increase us they may propose on this basis. I have submitted
these remarks hastily, and may modify them some- *
what hereafter, in order to enforce and explain more fully '
the positions taken.
More to be admired than The richest
Diadem ever Worn hy Kings or Emperors. What? Why,
a Beautiful lleod of Hair;
Because U ia the ornament God himself provided far all our race.
Reader, ulUtougli the rose may bloom ever so brightly iu the glow in;;
cheek, tho eye be ever ho sparkling, the teeth be those of pearl, if tho
head is bereft ofits covering, or the hair be snarled.and rshri veiled,
harsh and dry, or, worse fitfli, if sprinkled with gray, Nature will lose
more than half her charms. Prof. Wood's Hair Restorative, if used \
two or throo times a week, will restore aud permanently Oocuro to
all plich an ornament. Read the following and Judge; The Writer of
the first is the celebrated pianist. Thalburg :
New York. April 19, 18&S
Dear Sin : Permit mo to express to yon tho obligations I urn under
for tho entire restoration of my hair to its original color. About the
timo of ray arrival in tho United Stales It was rapidly becoming gray ,
but upon the application of your 'Hair Restorative" it noon recovered
its original hue I consider your restorative as a very wonderful
invention, quite efflou.ious *b wcH us agreeable.
1 am, dear sir, yoarfl, truly.
Dr. Wood. ? S. thai.ber'*
"Dryc h a'r Gwyhodydct."
VTHcH Newspaper Office, 13 Kmaa street, April 12,1S5H.
Prof. o. J. Wood Dear str . Home month or six weeks ago I received
a bottlo of your Hair Restorative and gave it mv wife, who
concluded to try It on twr hair, little thinking at the timo that It
would restore Mm gray hair to its origiual color; but to her as well a3
my surprise, after a few week's trial, it. has performed that wonder
Jul effect by turning all the gray hairs to a dark brown, at the s*m*
timu beautifying and thickening tho hair. T strongly recommend the
above restorative to all persona in want ot such a change of their fculi
New York, July 26, 1857
Pwr, O. J. Woor* With confidence do I recommend your Hair Ra
-lenitive, as being tho mo?t fiictirloui article 1 ever saw. Slue a i
using your Hair Restorative my hair and whiikcrn. which were ul
mort white, have gradually grown dark, and 1 .now fee! confident I
that a few more applications will restore them to their natural color.
It also has relieved me of all dandruffAnd unplcwiat. itching, so com
raoo among persons who perspire freely. J G KILUY
Prop. Wood: a boat two years ago my hair commenced falling off
and turning gray; 1 was hint brooming bald, and hnd tried many
remedies to no effect l commenced using your restorative in January
lust. a lew appli< itionu fastened my hair firmly. It began to
fill up, grow out, and turned back to its former color, (black ) At
tins time it ta fully restored to it? originaleolor, health, and appear- |
anee, and I cheerfully reooramonnd its use to all. J. D H??LS.
t hic'AUO, iii., May 1, 1357
The Restorative in put up in bottles of three sizes, vis large, medium,
and small ; the small holds half a pint, aud retails for ono dob
lor |?or l*ottle ; the medium holds at least twenty per cent ttforc In
pro|N>rtion than llio siim) I, retails for two dollars pen bottlo ; the lutgt?
hold* a quart, forty p?w rent more In proportion, find fetalis for $3
O J WOOD k CO., Proprietors, 312 Broadway, New \ork, (In th*
great New York Wire Railing Establishment.) and 114 Market tr>ot,
bt l/?ui#, Mo.
And sold by all good Druggists and Fancy Moods Dealers. '
tiCULVER, (Boccnioit to Di 8. Drsov.) pROGJm
gial and Apotbomry, oorner I'enoaylvamu Avanua una 12th
rtrcet. Washington, f> C. Having thoroughly renovated ind Oiled
i|i my Stage ?ilh iui eullK now aud frodi snick uf HltUlJS AND Ki ll)
CINB, 1 am prepared lo olfer Id the Medical ProfCMion of- Washington
cttjr, assurances of constantly keeping on hand the very heat and
freshest articles of Drugs and M".Homes In txmipoiinfll'ng their prsoriptlons.
To Uie invalid, every orraUnn and eOldcocy, in well a. dJs
I??tch In lllling all prencrlptitiDH or orders with which lin y may kindly
invor I1V\ MIWU'I ll\ U?V *( M1KMl.
My atock of KANCY T011.ET ARTICU?, oon*isUng hi l*r( ..I h
tract* for the handle redder. Cologne#, Pomade*. ?>tls for tn-- hair, H ur
Restorative*, Hair Itytw, huap*, Powders ibr the lute. Tooth Paste and
llrnsho#, Hair Couth* and Itro?he?, Portmonnlou, Perfume Renin < !
the richest! KlyUi, all of which Is aa complete, If not snperM1 to anv
-tocknmv In tin* market.
In addition to the above, I hava on hand and shall cimataaitly keep
for aale, Char lea Maftonlu's rich Roliemian tsl.AKs AJ> I) (UiNA TODfl
AMI TABLE WAR*, by the pteoo or In ?et?, to which I would rail
Ui*peiu|od Ui the thirMy and tarnishing at all hour* of th? la.hine
COPPER ST A1,E.?1t*horo will bo noid at public
auction, At 13 tn , an Urn l*th dajr df July, 1W*. at the
r. S. Kavy Yard, Waahlnglon, from one to eight tonaJ an maybe
Ottered, or twnkuu The analyam of sample# of rtrnftyr seaV.
lias given About A3 par cast or motaMic copper.
It can he evatntned at any lime previous to the rale, upon applies
Hon nt the N'tyj Yard. Terma of talc caali.
InnelS WM. rfJVS, N'avy Afc'-iu
"D H. (iuXET, ('iiuiiHoll ir at l,?w, hap removed
ilia hie office to hi* residence In Franklin Rmv , rArnPr Of K and
TClrteentb street#, lie *lll continue to dcvi.se hia atkaouon BCtar.(rally
to caaea tn tbe United Wales Supreme Ohnrt.
Digest of riier lawe of vikawu# of a
rlell nature, and of a tiermanont i tiarncler and general operaUou,
llluatrated by judicial deatstane; also the (tonriKutmn of the t nt
i- d WHOM, with notes, ami lite new ltillot Right* and CmistituUon of
Virginia liy Junes M Matthew*, attorney-at Sew. In two volutin
j?rn:r ?'* "!**' r-mipirmo rnr m<* nv
,S FRANCK TATtfW,
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