Newspaper Page Text
CHURCHES. Baptist, Rev. 0. B. Brown, 10th atreet, be tween E and P. Baptist, Rev. Mr. Samson, E street, between 6th and 7th. Baptist, Rev. Mr. Davis, corner of 4th street and Virginia avenue. Baptist, Shiloh, Elder Robert C. Leachman, on Virginia avenue, near 4j street. Catholic, St. Patrick's, Rev. Mr. Mathews, P street, between 9ih and 10th streets. Catholic, St. Mathew's, Rev. John P. Done Ian, corner of H and 15th streets. Catholic,St. Peter's, Rev. Mr. Van Horseigh, 2d street, between C and D, ('apitol hill. Friends, 1 street, bewteen 18h and 19th. Lutheran, English, Rev. Dr. Muller, corner of ll'h and H streets. Lutheran, German, Revf Mr. Borcher, corner of G and 20th streets. Methodist, Ebenezer, Rev. Messrs. Ege and Hansunn, 4th Btreet, between F and G, navy yard. Methodist Foundry. Rev. Mr. Tarring and T. A. Morgan, corner ot 14ih and U streets. Methodist, Wesley chapel, Rev. N. Wilson, corner of F and 5th streets. Methodist, McKendree chapel. Rev. Mr. Eg gleston, Mass. avenue, betwepn 9th and 10th. Methodist Protestant, Rev. Mr. Matchett, 9th street, between E and F. Methodist Protestant, Rev. Mr. Murray, pastor, Odd-Fellows Hall, navy yard. Presbyterian, Rhv. Dr. Laurie, F street, be tween 14th and 15th. 1st Presbyterian, Rev. Mr. Sprole, 4t street, between C and D. 2d Presbyterian, Rev. Mr. Knox, corner of H street and New York avenue. 4th Presbyterian, Rev. J. C. Smith, 9th street, between G and H. Christ, Episcopal, Rev. Mr. Bean, G street, between 6th and 7th, navy yard. St. John's, Episcopal, Rev. Mr. Pyne, cor ner of 16th and H streets. Trinity, Episcopal, Rev. Mr. Stringfellow, 5th street, between Louisiana avenue and E street. _ Ephiphany, Episcopal Rev. Mr. trench, 1* street, between 13th and 14th. Ascension, Episcopal, Rev. Mr. Gilliss, H st. between 9th and 10th, temporarily occupying McLeod's school room, 9th street between G and H. Unitarian, Rev. Mr. , corner of D and 6th streets. African, Union Bethel, M. E-, Rev. Adam S. Driver, M between 15ih and 16th streets. African, Israel, M. E., Henry C.Turner, near ths Capitol. First Presbyterian, (colored,) J. F. Cook, 15th, between I and K streets. First Baptist, (colored.) William Williams, corner of I and 19th Btreets. MASONIC. Federal Lodge, No. 1?room corner of 12th street and Pennsylvania auenue ; regular night of meeting, first Monday in every month. Naval Lodge, No. 4?room Masonic hall, navy yard: regular night of meeting, first Saturday in every month. Potomac Lodge, No. 5, Georgetown?room in Bridge street, opposite Union Hotel; regular night of meeting, fourth Friday in every month. Lebanon Lodge No. 7?room corner of 12th street and Penn. avenue, third story ; regular meeting, first Friday in every month. New Jerusalem Lodge, No. 9?room on C street, between 6th and 4| streets; regular meeting, 6rst and third Thursdays in every month. Hiram Lodge, No. 10?room over West mar ket, 1st ward; regular meeting first Wednes day in every month. Grand Lodge of District of Columbia?annu? al communication fi<*st Tuesday in November; semiannual, first Tuesday in May. Installa tion meeting, St. John's day, 27th December. I. O. O. F. Central Lodge, No. 1 ?room City Hall; night of regular meeting, Friday. Washington Lodge, No. 6?room City Hall; night of regular meeting, Tuesday. Eastern Lodge, No. 7?occupies a room in Masonic hall, navy yard; night of regular meet ing, Friday. Potomac Lodge, No. 8?Odd Fellows' hall, Alexandria; regular night of meeting, Friday. Harmony Lodge. No. 9?Odd Fellows' hall, corner of 7th and G sireets, navy yard; regular night of meeting, Monday. Columbia Lodge, No. 10?room City Hall; regular night of meeting, Thursday. Union Lodge, No. 11?Odd Fellows' hall, navy yard; regular night of meeting, Wednes ctay. Friendship Lodge, No. 12?room over West market, first ward; night of regular meeting, Thursday. ,, n Covenant Lodge, No. 13?Odd Fellows hall, Jefferson stree', Georgetown ; regular night of meeting, Monday. Mount Vernon Lodge, No. 14?room old Ma sonic hall, Alexandria; regular night of meet ing, Tuesday. Beacon Lodge, No. 15?room City Hall; re gular night of meeting, Monday. Columbian Encampment No. 1?room Cih hall; regular night of meeting last Wednesday in every month. Marley Encampment, No. 2?OJd Fellows' hall, Alexandria; regular nights of meeting, second and fourth Mondays in every month. Mount Pisgah Encampment, No. 3?Odd Fellows' hall, Georgetown; regular nights of meeting, 1st and 3d Tuesday in every month. Grand Lodge of the District of Columbia meets annually on the second Monday in No vember, and quarterly on the second Mondays of January, April, July, and October. I. O. R. M. Powhattan Tribf, No. 1?room on C street; regular night of meeting, every Tuesday. Osceola Tribe, No. 2, Alexandria?room Odd-Fellow's Hall; regular night of meeting, every Wednesday. Anacostia Tribe, No.3-Room Odd-Fellow h Hall, Navy Yard; regular night of meeting, ?very Thursday. CIRCULATING LIBRARIES. Washington Library?room on 11th street, between Pennsylvania and D street; open daily from 3 to 5 o'clock, p. m. Jefferson Apprentices' Library Association? room west wing City hall, open every Wednes day and Saturday evenings, from 7 to 9 p. in. Washington Literarv and Debating Society ?meets every Thursday evening, at the ses sion room of the Baptist church, 10th street. Vine Lyceum Society?meets weekly over the Washington Library, lltb street. Washington Benevolent 8ociety?meets at their hall on G, betwsen 6th and 7th streets, the first Tuesday in every month. INSURANCE COMPANIES. Firemen's Insurance Company of George town and Washington?office in the hall of the Perseverance Fire Company's building, Centre Market square. Ja-. Adams President; Alex ander Mclntire, Secretary. Franklin Insurance Company?office corner of 7th and D streets, next door to the Patriotic Bank. G. C. Graminer, President; Charles Bradly, Secretary. Potomac Fire Insurance Company?"mce on Bridge "street, Georgetown. John Kurtz, Presi dent ; Henry King, Secretary. FIRE COMPANIES. Union?located at the corner of H and ~0th streets; regular night of meeting, the ~d Tuen day in every month. W. B. Magruder, Prest. Franklin?-located on 14th street, near Penn sylvania avenue ; regular night of meeting, the first Tuesday in every month. Robert Coltman, President. ^ , Perseverance?located on Pennsylvania ave nue, Centre market square; regular night of meeting the first Thursday in every month. C. Buckingham, President. Northern Liberties?located on the corner ot Massachusetts avenue and 8th streets ; regular night of meeting, the first Wednesday in every m*nth. John Y. Bryant, President. Island?.located on Maryland avenue, be tween 10th and 11th streets; regular night of meeting, the in every month. Win. Lloyd, President. Columbia?located on South Capitol street, near the Capitol; regular night of meeting the first Thursday in every montii. James Adams, President. Anacostia?located on Virginia avenue and L street south; regular night of mee'ivg the first Friday in every month. Thos. Thornly, President. ARMORIES. Washington Light Infantry?west wing City Hall, third story ; regular night of meeting, the first Monday in every rn^nth. Columbian Artillery?west wing City Hall; regular night of meeting the in every month. National Blues?east wing City hall; regular night of meeting, first Monday in every month. Mechanical Riflemen?east wing City Hall; regular night of meeting, the second Monday in every month. Union Guards?hall of the Union engine house; regular night of meeting, the first Wednesday in every month. MEETING OF COURTS. Supreme Court of the United States, first Monday in December. CircuitCourts, in Washington county, fourth Monday in March and third Monday in October. Criminal Courts, in Washington county, first Monday in March, third Monday in June, and first Monday in December. CircuitCourts, in Alexandria county, D. C., first Monday in May, and first Monday in Oc tober. Criminal Courts, in Alexandria county, D. C, first Monday in April and first Monday in No vember. BANKS. Bank of Washington?corner of Louisiana avenue and C street?discount day, Tuesday. Wm. Gunton, President; Jas. Adams, Cashier. Bank of the Metropolis?Pennsylvania ave nue, between F and G streets, opposite the Treasury Department?discount day, Friday. John P. Van Ness, Presideut; Richard Smith, Cashier. Patriotic Bank?7th street, between C and D streets?discount day, Wednesday. G. C. Grammer, President; Chauncey Bestor, Cashier. Farmers and Mechanics' Bank, Georgetown, Southeast corner of Bridge and Congress sts. ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF THE MAILS. ! Northern and Eastern Mails arrive daily at 5 a. m. and lli p. in., and close at 4\ p. m. and 9 p. m.; the mail that closes at 4$ p. m. goes through to Boston. Baltimore Extra Mail arrives at 11 j a. m. Western Mail arrives at p. m., and closes at 9 p. m.f daily. Southern Mail arrives at 5 p. m., and closes at 9 p. m. Warrenton Mail arrives at 5 p. m. on Sun day, Wednesday, anil Friday ; closes at 9 p. m. on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday ; daily in July, August, and September. Middleburg (V*.) Mail arrives at 5 p. m. on Sundav, Wednesday, and Friday; closes at 9 p. in. on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday. Leesburg Mail arrives on Tuesday, Thurs day, and Saturday, at 5 p. m ; closes on Sunday, TuesHay, and Thursday, at 9 p in. Winchester and Harper's Ferry Mail closes daily at 9 p. m., and arrives at 7j p. m. Port Tobacco Mail arrives at 6 p. m.on Wed nesday and Saturday; closes at 9 p. m. on Sun dav and Wednesday. Upper Marlboro' Mail arrives at 4 p. m. on Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday; closes at 9 p. m. on Sunday, Tuesday, and Thursday. Annapolis Mail arrives at 7$ p. m.p and closes at 9 p nr., daily. Brookville Mail closes at 9 p. m. on Thurs day, and arrives at 2 p. m. on Sunday. . Rickville Mail arrives at 7 p. m. on Monday, Wed'iesda1', and Friday ; closes at 9 p. m. on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday. Tne Post Office is open for business daily, from 8 a. in. till 9 p.. m., except on Sunday ; on that day it will be open from 8 to 10 a. m., from I 12 tn 1 p. m , and from 8 to 9 p. m. Fnn? the \Ventern Wasliingtomnn. extracts from the diary of a PHYSICIAN. July 20th.?Called to visit a lady laboring under a dropsical affection. Here is another victim of Intemperance. Like the monster Death, intemperance often selects the fairest and most lovely of our fellows. 'Twas thus in this case. Mrs. B , an English lady, was one of the most accomplished of women. Gift ed with a superior intellect, highly cultivated, and refined by the choicest associations, she became the "Star" of the circle in which she moved. But, unfortunately, the dangerous prac tice of " wine at dinner," was the custom at her father's house. This appetite was here con tracted, which proved her ruin. She married, and for a time was happy. But the demon had fastened his foils around her, and there he soon revelled to his content They moved to America, her husband fondly hoping that a change of association might break the tyrant's hold. Not so. Here too, the means of gratifying the unholy desire fer Rum, were ample, and soon, very soon, disease catne, as the legitimate effect of frequent dissipation. Her mind, as well an her body, became fearfully deranged. I attended her a short time, and she was, apparently, better; when I was astonish ed with the intelligence of her death. I had forbiddon all stimulants during my attendance But she could not control her appetite for the accursed stuff, and resorted to acts of deception to procure it. She succeeded in inducing her son to go for a pint of whiskey for the purpose of dissolving camphor. When it was brought with the camphor dissolved, she eagerly grasp, ed the bottle and swallowed the whole contents, which produced death in a short time. Thus perished one of the fairest of the daughters of earth, a prey to the curse of our nation. This is no uncommon case. Hundreds of others, similar in all respects, have occurred, and now exist. The cry of the orphan and the widow, and the tears of the mother, have no effect1, it would seem, upon those who deal out this poison that is consuming its victims daily. The jingle of the "Everlasting Dollar," is sufficient to drown all the appeals that can be made in behalf of distressed humanity. There is no flesh in a grog-seller's heart; it does not feel for man. Looking towards the Future?It is as tonishing to see Willi what peculiarity of feel ing man regards his last resting place. He who has been content to live in poverty in a garret, if dying seeks for a mausoleum of marble, to the erection of which the parsimonious savings ol years are to furnish the means. He who has passed all his life in obscurity, desires a pos thumous immorality. Thus says tho Parisian correspondent of the Newark Advertiser: "A poor epicier, who lived in a retired 6treet in Paris, unknowing and unknown, caused to be erected for himself in Pere la Chase, a marble monument upon which is placed his portrait, painted upon canvass, and protected from, the winds and rains by a bell glass. Others have busts in plaster of Paris, some painted; and these may be found in different slates of decay in all parts of the grounds. Others who wish to live longer in the eyes of the world have them in bronze and marble of all kinds*" It is a strange idea of living after death, which suggests these individual tributes to self, and they all seem more strangely directed towards the world here, than the world hereafter?or, to that resting place on high, with regard 10 which the soul, that superior part of man, can alone acquire immorality. The Drunkard's Wife*?None but those who have passed through the sad ordeal, knoti the sufferings of one who is fastened by indis soluble bonds to the miserable drunkard ; one whose wrongs, whose patient sufferings, con tinually ascend on the evening breeze to the throne of God ; whose active and inextinguish able affection is ever watching over one who requires it all by hard-hearted neglect and abuse. Faith and hope are the jewels that glisten in her soul; and they shine in the midst of sorrow and gloom, as stars in a dark btoriny night. Once joy and brightness filled her lot; but now, lonely virgils, heart struggles, broken hopes, the wreck of all that is lovely, and her life a cloudy vision. A trusting heart has been broken, and the conviction comes, and that heart once the home of bliss, must be the grave of sorrow, where lies buried the wreck of her dearest hope. Too often the heart that loves must bleed, but whose heart suffers as docs the drunkard's wife] ???? The Better Way.?The sons of the poor die rich, while the sous of the rich die poor! What encouragement to toil through life, ac quiring wealth to ruin our children! Better to use our money as we go along?educate our sons, secure their virtue by habit? of in dustry and study, and let them take care of themselves. SPLENDID LOTTERIES. ALEXANDRIA LOTTERIES tO* FOR SEPTEMBER, 1845. ^ CLASS 39, FOR 1845. To be drawn in Alexandria, D. C., on Saturday, September 27, 1845. 78 number Lottery?13 drawn ballots. BRILLIANT SCHEME!! 1 prize of #75,000 I 1 prize of $75,000 1 do. 15,000 I 1 do. 10,000 $9,000 $8,000 $7,000 $6,000 $5,000 $4,000 XT&0 prizes of $1,0UO.?Tj3 &.C. &c. &c. Tickets 20?Halves $10?Qrs. $5?Eighths $2 50 Certificate of a package of ^6 whole tickets $260 Do. do. 26 half do. 130 Do. do. 26 quarter do. 65 Do. do. 26 eighths do. 32g For tickets and shares, and certificates of pack ages, in any of the Alexandria Lotteries, direct your orders to J. RAYMOND, Corner of Pennsylvania avenue and 6th street, Washington, D. C. ALEXANDRIA SCHEMES FOR SEPTEMBER, 1845. Class 39, for 1845. To be drawn in Alexandria, D. C., on Saturday, September 27, 1845. GRAND CAPITALS! 75,000 Dollars I 25,000 Dollars 15,<(00 ?? 10,000 10 of $2,000, 20 of $1,750, 20 of $1,500 50 prizes of $1,000. ??l| &c. &c. fcc. 78 number Lottery?13 drawn ballots. Tickets $20?Halves $10?Qrs. $V? Eighths $2 50 Certificates of packages of 26 whole tickets $260 Do do 26 half do 130 Do do 26 quarter do 65 Do do 26 eighths 32} Orders for Tickets and Share? and Cnlificates of Packagts, in the above splendid Lotteries, will re ceive the most prompt attention, and an official account of each drawing sent immediately after it is over to all who order from A. W. KIRKWOOD, One door east of Brown's Hotel, Washington, D. C. s FAMILY GROCERIES. HOLMES, on Seventh Street, nearly opposite the Patriotic Bank, has on ? hand a choice stock of FAMILY GROCERIES,viz : SUGARS. New Orleans; Porto Rico Muscovado; White, Brown, and Clarified Havana Loaf and Lump; and Maple. MOLASSES. Porto Rico; Cuba; New Orleans Sugar House ; Sugar Syrup New Iberia Syrup St. Croix do TE+iS. Gun Powder; Imperial Young Hyson; Old Hyson Hyson Skin; Black COFFEE. Mocha: Java; Maracaibo Cuba: Laguira; Angustora Rio; St. Domingo SPICES. Pimento; Pepper; Cinnamon Cloves; Ginger; Nutmegs; Mace, ground and unground FRUITS. Box, Layer, Keg, and Sack Raisins Currents; Prunes ; Figs Dried Plums and Apples SWEETMEATS. Peaches Pine Apple, Lime and Citron Jellies, &c. SUNDRIES. Pickles ; Catsups; Sardines Olives and Capers; Anchovies Sapsago and Piue Apple Cheese TOBACCO. Fine Cut and Plug Cigars in great variety For ices and Quality, call and examine for yourselves. June 7 HOMEY. Cuba and White Comb Flour; Oat and Corn Meal Bacon ; Choice Hams Dried Beef and Tongue FISH. ' Mackerel; Shad ; Herring Salmon; Cod Pearl Barley; Macaroni Vermacelli, &c. CANDLES. Patent and Common Sperm Adamantine; Roman and Mould Common and Fancy SOAPS OIL. Sperm ; Whale; Patent Lard; Salad, &c., &c. tf FANS! FANS!! FANS!!! AND GLOVES, COMBS, BRUSHES, PERFUMERY. S PARKER, Pennsylvania avenue, between 9th ? and 10th streets, keeps constantly on hand an extensive assortment of Gloves, Combs, Hair Brush ts, and Perfumery, of the choicest quality. S. P. has just received a fresh supply of Tuftin's fine extracts for the handkerchief, genuine German Cologne, Hair Oil, Moelle de Boeuf, and Fancy Soaps; also large and small jars of Guerlain s Shaving Cream. S. P has just received a lot of splendid FANS, which he will sell cheap. Ladies and gentlemen are respectfully invited to call and examine his stock. June 7 tf 1 cigar, tobacco, & snuff DEPOT. HOLESALE AND RETAIL ?Exclusively in the above business, consequently person3 wishing to purchase any article in the above line, can be accommodated on as reasonable terms as in any city in the Union. Having a large and varied assortment of Cigars, Tobacco, and Snuff, the undersigned is confident whoever will favor him with a call, cannot go out without purchasing satisfactorily. In store at present ? 25,000 Regalia Cigars, different brands?genuine 25,000 Con3tantia cjo do 25,000 Fanny Ellsler do do 25,000 Lanorma do do 25,000 Elpariso do do 25,000 Justo Sanz, (Principe.) do 100,000 Cigars of various brands 100 Boxes Sup. Chewing Tobacco, very low 50 Boxes Small Plug do do Snufr of the most superior kinds. All goods warranted; if not as represented the money returned. WM H. WINTER, No. 6 East of Coleman's, Penn. avenue?sign Jim Crow. ?Tune 7 tf 1 ""BUILDING MATERIALS. THE SUBSCRIBER keeps constantly on hand knob locks, latches, bolts, scrfews, parliament and common hinges, sash pullies, jack, fore, smoothing, and other planes. House-keeping Articles.?American and English cutlery, pots, ovens, skillets, kettles, shovels and tongs, white-wash, sweeping, scrubbing, and dust ing brushes, tubs, bucket*, bowls and trays?with a collection of useful and fancy articles, too nu merous to particularize, which are offmed on rea sonable te-nns, by June 7?1 GEO. SAVAGE. CHRISTOPHER GILL, Plain and Ornamental Plasterer, corner of 13i and C street south, continues to execute all work in his line with neatness and despatch. MASKS taken from deceased persons in Plaster of Paris, for Painters or Sculptors. jT^Alabaster Ornaments cleaned and repaired. June 7 tf 1 NEW AUCTION STORE. BOTELER, DONN & CO. would beg leave to announce that, having obtained a license for sales at auction, they have converted their spacious rooms over their house-furnishing store for that purpose; they would therefore olfer their services to sell real or personal property, stocks, &c. They will bestow espccial attention to the arranging and disposal of furniture at private houses. Having been engaged in business in this city for the last fourteen years, they would refer to the community generally. Good references will be given, if re quired, in Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York, or Boston. They earnestly solicit a share of public patronage, and will endeavor to discharge the duties of their new vocation with promptness and fidelity. Liberal advances will at all times be made on goods when consigned for public sale. We wish it to be understood by our customers that the above arrangement will not interfere with our house-furnishing business, as we shall continue to keep the same extensive assortment of hou*e furnishing articles as heretofore, and be always pleased to dispose of them on reasonable terms. BOTELER, DONN & CO. Juno 7 tf 1 CHEAP TAILORING ESTAB LISHMENT. CC. BKVBRIDGE, Pennsylvania avenue, ? between and 6th street, opposite Cole man's Hotel, is prepared to make up clothing of every description in the most approved style, and at the shorte-t notice, in a manner not surpassed for workmanship by any establishment in the city. The following prices have been adopted to suit the times, viz: Making and trimming Coats in the best style $8 00 " " Pants " " 2 00 " ?' Vests " " 1 75 Making Coats without trimmings - - - 6 00 " Pants ?' 125 " Vests " ------125 All work warranted to fit in a superior style. N. B. Gentlemen and children's clothing cut to order in the most fashionable style, and so arranged that there can be no mistake in making them up. "stationery warehouse. WM. F. BAILY, Stationer, Penn. avenue, 4 doors west of 11th street, has on hand, and is continually receiving, all kinds of Fancy and Staple Stationery, English, French, and American, which he will sell at the lowest market prices. Letter and Cap paper at $1 50 and $1 25 per ream, ruled. Also, all kinds of printing and wrapping paper. HiRhest prices given for clean rags. July 12 U" SHOES! SHOES!! SHOES! ! ! OF all kinds, on hand, and MADE TO ORDER, at prices 0- LOW, lower, lowest, At the Fashionable store, Eighth itrcci, near tho General Post Office. HENRY JANNEY. June 7 tf 1 JOSEPH H. DANIEL, MERCHANT TAILOR, Pennsylvania Avenue, Three Doors West of Brown's Hotel, WOULD respectfully call .the (attention 'of the ciUzens, and strangers visiting Washington, to his large and complete assortment of CLOTHS, CASSIMERES, Sr VESTINGS, of the latest and most fashionable styles. Also, a large assortment of Drad 'Ita, and all other goods suitable for Sum mer Coals; with a variety of light Cassimeres, Drillings, &c., suitable for Pantaloons. All of which he will make up in the most fashionable style, and on as reasonable terms as any other es tablishment in the District. Also, a large assortment of Stocks, Scarfs, Gloves, Suspenders, &c., of the latest styles. June 7 tf 1 HATS AT REDUCED PRICES. JOHN MAGUIRE, Seventh street, opposite the Patriotic Bank, has on hand, and is manufac turing Mats of every description, of Spring and Summer style, of the most approved finish, which he will sell as low as any establishment in the Union. He would call the attention of the public to a large stock of Hats of past fashions, which he will sell at a great sacrifice to close them; among which arc Nutria, Beaver, Russia, Moleskin, Silk, and Fur Hats. Leghorn, Palm Leaf, Sennet, Pearl Blue, and White Summer Hats, very cheap. June 7 tf 1 CABINET MAKING AND UNDERTAKING. On F, between \3th and 14th streets, north side. THE SUBSCRIBER, thankful for past favors he has received, hopes for a continuance of the same; he is always prepared to execute any work in the above line He has on hand a good assortment of FURNITURE, which he will sell on the most reasonable terms. Old Furniture repaired and Varnished %.* The subscriber i3 always prepared to execute all orders in the Undertaking line. Funerals will be attended to at the shortest notice, and most reasonable terms. Ail orders from the country promptly attended to. Hearses and Hacks always, on hand. JAMES E. W THOMPSON. June 21 tf 3 93=- NOTICE OF REMOVAL, THEsuh briber has removed from Pennsylvania avenue to a store on SEVENTH STREET, next door to Mr. L. Harbaugh's grocery store, and third door above the National Intelligencer office, where he invites his old friends and the public to give him a call, and examine his stock of CLOTHS, CASSIMERES, VESTINGS, DRILLINGS, And other goods suitable for the season. Gentlemen who prefer furnishing their own ?;oods, can have them cut and made up in the most ashionable manner, at the shortest notice, very | cheap, for the cash. THOS. F. HARKNESS. June 7 tf 1 LETTER PRESS PRlNTlAtr, AT THE | SIGN OF THE YANKEE CARD PRESS. T BARNARD, BOOK and JOB PRINTER, . Pennsylvania avenue, corner of 11th street. ' BOOKS, PAMPHLETS, CIRCULARS, HANDBILLS, CHECKS, INVITATIONS, BILLHEADS, BLANKS, LABELS, &c. ?dr* Lower than the usual rates. All who arc in want of CARDS?business or visiting?are requested to call and examine my specimens; prices one-half the usual rate. June 7 tf 1 BARGAINS! ! CLEPIIANE'S NEW STORE IS THE PLACE TO GET GREAT BARGAINS.?I am sell ing Shell Side Combs at only 25 cents Shell Tuck Combi 50 to 100, Buffalo do. 16 cents Hair Brushes 25 cents, Jet Shawl Pins 8 cents Jet and Hair Pins 12$ per pair, Jet Buttons 6 ct3. a dozen Warranted Silver Pencils 20 cts., Silver Thimbles 25 cents Scissors I2? per pair, Tooth Brushes 10 cents Motto Seals 8 cents, Purses 8 cents ? Jet Coat Buttons 10 cents per dozen Slates 8 cents, Cigar Cases 50, formerly 100 Razor Strops 35 cents, Fans 6 cents to 100 Shoe Brushes 20 cents, Suspenders 10 cents. Together with many other goods which will be sold very low, at a CLEPHANE'S FANCY DEPOT, Penn. avenue, 3 doors east of 10th street. June 7 tf 1 SILK D YING A ND CLOTH DRESSING ESTABLISHMENT. South side of Pennsylvania avenue, east of Four and-a-Half Street. FCUDLIPP respectfully informs his friends . and the public generally, that he continues to carry on the above business in all its various branches, where he DYES nnd DKESSES in the best manner Ladies and Gentlemens' Garments of every description; Cleans, Bleaches, and Curls the Fringes of Merino and Cashmere Shawls. Leghorn and Straw Bonnets dyed and pressed. Having recently made some improvements in the art of Dying and Dressing Garments, Ladies' nan have Bombazine, Merino, Muslin, and Circas sian dresses dyed black and blue-black without rip ping them. His prices will be as follows; Coats Cleaned, 75 cents; Coats Dyed, $1 00; Dresses, $1 00. N. B. Merchants goods dyed and put up in the original style, and. cheap as they can be done in any of the Northern cities. June 28 3m 4 BOOK AND JOB PRINTING, PROMPTLY EXECUTED AT THE OFFICE OF THI WASHINGTON! AN, SIXTH ST., SOUTH OF PENN. JIVEJfUE.