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TllH DAILY" KVKN1NG TKLKfJUAlML 1MHL ADKMMIIA, WKD.VRSDAY, DKL'KMBKI, 11, 1801.
Owning (Telegraph A DAIJ.V AI'II.KKIVjX N H WS r.l r BR. OTICK No. ins W. THIM) STI.KKT. fttee Tun r Cikii rt CVrt (lioahln ".heel), ir BlGtrTHl( ftr I'"1 '" payable m t errlr-, aid eaa"-d 10 fut'ortl'rie (101 of Hi I'.ITnl ie )iii.ia. Aol Ok H i.r " KtrTT Vi r.iu Ti Mi ' . m nlihlf In adiai.re r.ir tli p-rlod c. r"J. Advrrtteeinrrte Imetted l tin mtiil nil a. A hbrrel ltrudfnfl Blade fnr extemted Iniertlonii. To AiWa-rilnr-r. In llearenl lnrree In the I'limii'lon Tn Hi i-NtNU Tin (''.u i coiiip T 1 1 r : in In ti in rh ho'ir, Wf iTk '.H! Tn ifii 'r i- ssr ' ke tmlHirll )P a Mkvi a 111" rl. rl. . if posslul. U-em aa tne rl'nn in ail .,: nnr t.!uini. vri)Nr.?nAT, mrEMnrR n isfli. Ml Kill IV. General Hhmlman I.h a viry IYiiIU'iiI tlii-nm (ir cofijwtnre mid Poi-nlotion. Tli flut.-i, howpver, may ratHy be argued from his anti crpated capture of Savannah. lie will tlii-reliy obtain a permanent base from which to ope rate) through Gttorgia and South Carolina, and will succeed In lilt, great plan of dividing tli Southern Confoderacy. s ho will control tho line of Uio Savannah river. His move ment will render the retreat ofOeneral II : Impractical. IIimip must either crMii'rali with IiKK by means of Eiinlern Toime.-siu or rioiithwit VlrKiuIa, or else dnig on a pre carious existence until his already m-mi'ii;: forces are exhausted. Tho Soulhumcra will find It linpo-il! to repair tho railroads which Siikhm.v has ho dUiftrouwly ilotroyed. Even the attempt to refair them would bo rendered extremely hazardous, throtiRh the operations of .Niikb man's cavalry. Meanwhile the towns which he bus plundered, and whose supplies he lia made Ida own, have weakened the enemy by Junt so much ax they have stri'iiRiliiiicdniir army. Not until the future proven otherwise, can we lx brought to believe thu'. the hitherto brilliant exploit of SmniM.w will bp crowned with a poor succfc-. The Southern jmirn;il.- thenwelves ara the bewt witnesses of the vif'nr ud brilliancy with which his projjn-r has been conducted. MR. ItAYIH'M ri.tl K Itl'.MH.l TFrtNS IS THi; I .VItl ll STATI.V SEn In tho Senate, on Uio 12lh blatant, Mr. Dayik, of Keutucky, according to prcvloun notico, introdue.'d bis propositions to form the basis of an arrangement to be submitted to a convention of all the States. The first resolution propones to form a Stiit.e out of the States of Maine, New Hampshire, and Vermont; another out of Massachusetts, I'.hodo Island, and Connecticut, and another out of Maryland, Delaware, und the Eastern Shore of Virginia. As Mr. Davis belongs to the opposition, we taku pleasure in referring him to his gospel, which In Article IV, Section 3, Paragraph 1, says: "Now States maybe admitted by tho Cougm-s Into tho Union ; but no ne wState shall to formed or erected within the Jurisdiction f any other State ; nor any State be formed by tho Junction oftwo or more Slates, or Parts of States, without tho consent ol the Legislatures of the States concerned as ell as of the Con gress." Not having heard that a junction has ever been contemplated between any two of the States enumerated, we may entertain a reasonable doubt as to the likelihood of Its being agreeable to nine, and therelore we can not consider tho first proposition of Mr. Davis as a happy suggestion. The second proposition Is that th" I're.l dent shall be chosen from the fiv.o and lata States alternately, and that the Vice President shall be chosen lu the same manner, but that both ofllccrs shall not be uhoson from the same section for the same term. This is somewhat of an Improvement upon the old method, by which we received nearly all of our I'ronldcuU troui the South. We regret to say that Mr. Davis diKis not continue as satisfactory. Tho next proposition Is that "all thu Slates, In the in uth of January next before the expiration of thu Presidential term, shall present candidates for tho Presi dency and Viee-Presldeucy, tho free States fur tueono ofllce, and the slave States for tha other, as they inay be respectively entitled to one and the other otlh'c," etc. This plan would be admirable, if we had already commenced upon this ba,sls of settlement. If onti section bad already h id its turn, we would know to a nlcotf which was cutltUid to the next Presi- dent. As we have not commenced, we would like to ask Mr. Davis which section can pos.sl- Uy be entitled to ciUierofflce. Perhaps as Mr I ...... ...Ml !... 1 .1... 1. . . juuuuxi nut im.u u.:.-u iim mst mcuinneni oi tae I'resiuentiui cuair, mu rnmtu U euthlnd to the next turn. The fourth proposition Is not miterl il. It provides for the dismissal ol certain otUcrs of the Government at the pleasure of the Pre -deni. All ol those enumerated may at present M dismissed iy me rre-iuul. 1 lie only enrage wnicn uns proposiuou mukus, n tnat eorwta otuer civil omcers must w nowiualocl MMieBenaieior dismissal. Tie fifth proposition Is about the right of habeas corpus, trial by Jury, iVodnm of wor- suis ana or me press, etc., all ol widen our Constitution at present guarauLees. It is sln gularluat Mr. Davis nhould th'uk that, fur the sake of roileratlou, we need au a nenj moot te the Constitution. The sixth proposition l "that each Stale shall imre exclusive right nud power to e slab- Ush within iU owu border In what subjects ; there shall be property, aud all its local and ! domestic iustllutious, aud to mike nil laws and regulation com eiuiin,' tluuu.'' This, of course, rcfrr to ulnvery. A (tlavery I at it Inxt gMp, this cIhhko cannot be reckoned much In the way of a proviso. The Dcvcnth proposition U "that private pnenerty .shall nut be taken for public properly, and shall not be taken lor ptiMIrt inn, ex cept to mili.KervB some Constitutional ojmt.i ' tion of the (iovcruiiicnl," ot.c. All of w'llch In i lu Ameiulinent V of the present Constitution. The eighth proposition is "th,il n mllittry i iim'twity nliall originate or cont-r anypnw'r 1 except within the actual Hum, anil to supply the ordinary lullltaiy wants of ei"h mllltiry force essential to the public aervlee, lm:ii' dinte or linHTi(liiij." As t!ie Slats-i sjg-t), by Mr. Imvis'h resolution, mippo.se I to bs peace fully d'liheratiii! upon t!i previous proposi tions. It appimrs to us puculhr tint tliy should be willed upon to entertain a proposi tion Involving the Idea of continued civil war. " The ninth and hist proposition Ls "tint no . nefcro blmll lie a citizen of the Ifnited States." 1 Iieally, w must appeal to Mr. Davis' respect for State Hl(;hts. Ilusldcs, bis former propor tions nmkn this a little difficult lo prr):uiso, lie winlii' t make three Hlatea out of nine, and thereby deprive tho North of several .Senators, wlillo he at the same time proposes , to secure slavery to the South, and with It, of course, the three-tlfths apportionment for ; Itcpresentntives. We think th -.t he In, iitiln ! tentionnlly, ft little hard upon tin North. It ' we clve up our Senators, wo must cither insist upon the right of auflhiga for the black j of the North, or elsu the South must reliu liiih the lliroi'-flftlw rule, which would bo more than equivalent. owlnir to the numerical superiority of tho negro population of the South. We cannot give up about a dozen Senators for nelliinc. Tako theiu oil lu all, Mr. Davis's proposi tions nre a little crude. As this Is his lint attempt at peace, perhaps ho may da butter. No man can be expeeted.to cb a thing well, unless he has given some attention to the sub ject. We promise Mr. Davh the benefit of our criticism upon his next perfij.-inaneii. lie might Improve so much by the tiinu that peace really comes, Hint ha 1 his suggestions arrived earlier, they would have divserve.l serious consideration. TIIK M IFt K OF TtVtTHS. Previous to the present civil war tax ition for the support of the general Government was so IneonMilerable In amount, and S3 Indi rect in tho mode of Its assessment and collec tion, as to be quite nnlelt by the people. Uardly anybody was conscious of paying a ceut luto the National Treasury In the form of tax, although it was pilte well understood by Intelligent and reflecting persons that the Federal Ciovernment did, continually, derive a revenue from nil orders mid conditions of the people. That portion of the public In come received in the shape of customs is really paid, not by tho importer of the foreign goods on which the tarifTls levied, but by the consumer. The importer, Indeed, advances the duties in getting his imports passed through the Custom IIousu; but tho money so ad vanced Is refunded by the first purchaser Into wbose hands thu whole or any part of tho goods conies, and he in turn is repaid the tax by tho next purchaser, and so ou until the whole merchandise on which tho duties were originally paid by thu Importer gets into pos session of the consumer, who pays In s lump the foreign cost of the goods, together with tho customs tax and all other additions to the first price which accrue In the form of commissions, freight, and so forth. It Is easy to perceive that this mode of taxing individuals Is tho least onerous of any,lor the very reason that the tx ls Imposed and collected in such manner as to cover It up so effectually lu the last price of tho article taxed as to rendur him whi llnally and actually pays it totally unaware of the fact But when this method of levying and gath ering imposts becomes Inadequate to supply the necessities of the National Treasury, as Is uow the case lu this country, resort must bo had, to some, extent, to direct taxation, which is imposed jicr capita and paid by each taxa ble inhabitant to tho collector. This renders each citizen sensible at once of the exaction made on bis private purse for the maintenance of the Government, and he feels it in propor tion as the aggregate amount of contribution he is required to pay is Increased in Its total sum, multiplied us respects the variety of forms It assumes, aud rendered upparent in : the manner of its payment. Hence It ls the obvious M)liey of tho Government to derive i itn revenue from taxes In the most Indirect I way poNSiMe,aud also to comprehend the whole i lu as lew diftiuct divixious or items of tax as j may Is There can lie no doubt of the ability of tbo 1 people to beur that extent of taxation which ! the pn-seut aud prospective exigencies of the . . ! Government may demand. Uut theimportan t point to be gained is a system of tuxntion which blmll be the most simple, economical. easy, und certain ufcx-cutiou, and at the s unn time least obnoxious to the people because of Its being so arranged lu lis operation as to touch them at few isiiuts aud in the sliuhte practicable degree, liut such a system is not ( to be extemporized by any Government no j fumlllur with taxation In any other than Its lightest, sii.u.lcst. and most indirect m id.is, i And this Is the difficulty with which Congress J the Treasury Department have had to , contend siucc the bediming of the wur, an are still contending. Wisdom in this matter, however, will com with expericuce ; so that at mime period in the futurp tho people will bear a much larger bur- i den of taxation than they now endure, and near it, too, inucli more elieerlully, bucause rendemd much less palpable to their seines. There U one principle which should always be observed iu laying taxes, though it appears to have been partially overlooked byC'oujress hitherto. We mean that principle which secures at oncd promptness, certainty, cheap ness, and Indirectness in the collection of taxes. In order to accomplish these Im portant ends, whero the tax Is not direct and Seeiflc, as In the cieip of a charge upon the Income or propeily of the citizens, but Im Ksed ou articles of consumption, whether necessaries or luxuries, tho tax should le laid, wherever possible, and as nearly as possible, on the law material, rather than on the various Mini manifold forms which the material assumes through the processes of art and industry. For example), Itnte nl of taxing sjs'eidcttlly sriiilfs, chewing tobacco, mid cigars, a tax should bo laid upon leaf ibacco In the hands of the producer, and It ought to be large enough to cover the whola venue designed to be derived from this par ticular sluple. 1 his would greatly economizo 1 facilitate the collection of the rpT.mue by substituting one comprehensive linpoit, levia ble and payable at once, for several distinct taxes to be paid by and gathered from many liferent persons. The aggregate duly levied and collected from the producer In the first Instance would follow tho product tax id through all its subsequent phases of fabrication ml sale, and be borne, at l ist, by the multi tude of consumers, among whom it would be istributed in proportion ttho amount re spectively consumed by each. At a recent Convention of the Tobicconlsls from all parts of the free States, held at the 'ooj cr Institute, New York, the uhovo-nnmoJ rluciplo of taxation was advocated. Mr. Gallagher, addressing the Convention, said: "The object of the Convention was not to re Jnco II c suppon to our glorl'im Ucivcramciu, wbe-ti every go d citicn wn interested In mainmininir, tint to increase it. Tho wny to do this was lu tux tob.icco in tho leaf only ; and if tbia plan was doptod, the Government would receive nt toast double luo amount of revenue it now doos from tbo picscnt system, besides grcallv reduciog trta expenses of collecting the same. Great chouiug wits done by thosn called cellar" an I "garret" n.iir.ultteturerri. Two men miking dgirs in a ccJar could swindle the (iovernuiont out of $-( per wick. Mr. Duiikk read n statistical pamphlet, In which It was shown that we raised last yaar 20,iliK),771 pounds of tobacco. To tax this amount only live cenU per pound would yield a larger revfino than thu Government had collected in two years. At twenty-five cents per pound it would produea the enor mous sum or$107,:V,)2,0l2; aud as the presant ltebelllou must soon draw to an end, in a few years the country would produeo as rauoh tobacco as it did in 1H(W. Tuo Convention recommended that tho Government lay the duty on the leaf tobacco, and adjourned with cheers for the Union aud the liar of our country. The same principle Is capable of general ap plication to ull kinds of produce, in their un manufactured form, und it adopted In practice as far as It can be conveniently done, would simplify the process of obtainlni revenue by taxation in a wonderful degree. The llritish system of excise was once grievously oppressive, becauso it dealt directly and specltlcally with too many und minute subjects. Ilev. Slits ky Smith ridiculed it once iu one of his most humorous yet sarcastic paragraphs. The plan has since been reformed and now, with fewer taxes levied In gross on a comparatively limited number of items In the excise list, fin equal or larger revenuo is real ized than under the old system. This whole subject, however, is not to be reduced to a perfect scheme lu practico with out much consideration aud experiment, and our statesmen are likely to have their inge nuity exercised upon It very thoroughly within the next lew years. In the mcuutiiue Congress might profitably study the modes of taxation now in operation In otuer enlightened countries, und gain from that source all the light that comes only from protracted experience. OLD M.AVCN. Within Uio ten years prior to 1831 nccured the deaths of two slaves in Alabama at tho age of one hundred and thirty years each, and of one in Georgia of the age of one hundred nud thirty -seven years. They beheld the first years of slavery in this country. They were witnesses to Its early progress. They saw It In all tho vigor and prime of Its prosperity. They ex perienced many of its sufferings and miseries and all the ameliorations which are said to bo attached to It. They were acquainted with it in all Its manifestations. And they, too, saw it In its decay. If reason and the spirit of prophesy, could have auiinatod their worn-out minds It is worth wlillo reflecting wltli what emotions they would regard the possibilities and the certainties which shall mark the fortunes cj" slavery. It is a question which has been submitted to tho test of years, and which embraces In its bosom causes that stretch far into the past, are results that greatly affect the future. These old slaves who are gradually -dying off, and monuments of wrong und op pression. They are thu contrastive pictures which wo place opposite to the revolutionary heroes who cherish the scars they won In their bat t lings for freedom. If these old slaves are not Intelligent enough to anticipate tho dawa ing glories of universal liberty, they have at least acquired that sad sensitiveness in regard to the results of slavery which supersedes the calmer deductious of reason. One of theae old slaves we once met, aud the remembrance of him Is sugostive of the very great change which has since resulted in slavery and its prospects. As lata a 1 -"!, " Uncle Giles," as he was called, was one hun dred and flvo years of ago. He was the pro perty of Jcmax C. Itrri ix, son of Kumumi IUtFt'iN, the man who fired the first gun on Fort Sumter. That slave, if bo be living yet. must bo oue hundred ar.d thirteen years of age, and Tvcd eight years ago In Prince George county, Virginia. Uow suggestive to thinking men are the experiences which we kuow iniiHt bo possessed by slaves of such an ugo us this! 'I be eyes which opened upon slavery nourishing, close uow upon It de cadence and death. tiik miiiNotin rnviru Attn tiih root or ALL VIL. The physicians of lllchmond have bpen con victed of a fondness for gold. Not content with bleeding their patient, they have got to work at bleeding the Confederate purse. They are willing to make sacrifices. They are willing to be paid In gold. Tbcy are agrppnblo on that condition to receiving for their profes sional services one-hall of the rati prior to the war. Thry make this sacrifice because they are exempt fn m military service, for thp ac commodation of the public. The Richmond Whltj thus feelingly alludes to the fact: " 1 he pliv.lclmii of Hits city hsve held n m ct ir.i nnt dend(d lo cLare for tneir proteionl si tves one-ball of the rates prior to the Witr, l;rn'V "t 'W, or Its C'iiivHlont In (onteilsrAie ii.oni y at ilic lime of pymeDt. This mrrifrc' is niiuie in conrneuct- of tho fact that ' tticy nre ( xi init from military service for the scc omiiio (ialinn ol the public.' Ic is not verr cert un, liowi cr, tlmt Mm phyiiclani bare ma lu any 'jsrrtlH c' iu tho clmniri of their terms. I, iftrnril Unanriiri have a-scrtrd and ui.d :rl ikcn to de moni-trate tlmt the Intrini-ic value of gold In tho Confederate Sta'et has doubled since the cine mi nerinent of the war, or, in other words, thu a Ktld dollar will liny as much now as It required two go d dollars lo pay for before tho war. At nil cm i. Is, we vuiturc to assert that nine-tenths i f the indents of our physicians would nut only tie delighted with ono-lmlt of their former Ineoiiis paid III pom, nui wouiu ne coniuui ut rcuvivo one liliU In that prcciuus metal. ' If gold is to bo recognlud as the only stsnd nrd of viilno by which to measure tho deprorii I ion ot t!i nlederste Tn asury notes, tho prauico sbonld ho general. If toe doctors jru to be pud in (.old or its equivalent, let thu bo the prevailing n. mo id adjuitiwpnccounts smonall protcssiuiis lied trades. The phypti i ins Uvo set the cxum p!c, snd it will probably hava its iullaencc ere long." NEWS JOTTINGS. The Nashville corrsspondont of the Chlcajo 7-n7nttfcrtlintcs the Retiol loss at tho battle of Franklin at 0000, and the Federal loss at W)X The Manchester, N. II., Low l'riee Associa tion Is uow delivering its wood at a prlco which renders Its cost to the consumer, including ths cost of surveying and hauling, $7 CO per ton. Among General Butler's good thlngj at Nor folk, ontiide of his military operations, ii tho establishment of a saving batik for ficeiloien, which bas received yil.WKJ already. Dr. Gwln. ex-Senator of Calif jmla, has been made Governor-General of tho Sfatoof Son:ira by the Fuiperor Maximilian, through the Inlbtcnce of Napoleon. Gwiu is a Itobcl.and mictiief nuy be meant by his Mexican appointment. Mr. C. A. Ely, of Georgia, Ohio, in his will gave a block of buildings to found a library, sad $000 in addition for books, and the Income of 10,000 every alternate year for books or works of art for the library. Frofessor Goldwln Smith, of England, ls tho guest of Georga Fancrott, of New York, the his torian. Frofessor Hmith road a paper before tho New York Historical Society, Tuesday evening, on the llbtory of the University of Oxford. Uu wiil suil for home to-morrow. John Leech, the artist, left a father, a widow, and two young children (a Eon and d.uighter)J The son Is said to Inherit his father's genius. The family is In possession of all tho drawings ever mado by tho distinguished artist, and they will prove in themselves a snug little fortune. By tbo message of Governor Smith, of Hebe Virginia, it appears that the expensos of the Old Dominion, which, since the commencement of tho Rebellion, has been shorn of one-third of Its wealth, 'resources, and population, during the fiscal year ondin.!? October, exceeded tho re -eipts by I surly eleven million five handred thou sand dollars. Tke debt of the SU'.e on tho 1st of October, 1801, was thirty-five million, to which the deficiency In 1MU must bo added, making the present indebtedness over forty-six million of dollars. TIIK ROCKY RIOI'NTAI.T NTATKH. Few have yet begun to realizot'.ie extent of the twelve Btatcs and Territories on our Western borders, whoe vast stores of mineral wealth are vtt to Bttiact teeming multitudes to tucin. Cull' tornia h:is i ."i.(;n7 square miles, containing 101,t;.W,iU acres; Dakota, ll,!WJ square miles ond '.tj.olti.isu acres; novuuii, tti.o.w sounre miles and ri,H,W0 acres; Color.ido, 10l,.100 siU.ire nillus aud fiti.HSO.OOJ acres ; New Mexico, llil.'-iol smiaro miles and 7,otis,til0 acres; Art. zona, 12ti,l 11 sipiure miles and 80,730,210 acres; Utah, loti 3S2 snuare miles and 6S,0St.4sO ac-e; Oregon, M.2IB square miles and U0,0,!j,720 acres ; Idaho, 32(iel75 squuro miles and 2iKS,K7(,72J acres; Nobraska, 7t,l.ti square links aul U44.7tifi.lfiO acres; Washington, fi9,9ilt sq'luro miles ana 4n,ti,sti,noo acres; jvuusas, oi,..in square miles and 52,04.f,520 acres: nntkinf' atoiul of l,4!W,;ilO square mlloK and IW7,7.'IS,400 acres, of which onlv liUW.ftlti havo been dtsnopa or. Idaho alone will make five isutes as large as IVmsj ivauia or Now 1 ork. ?fevnln the Ilanaer Ntale. We think our new State is entitled to the banner for the largest maturity in proportion to its touil vote. Tbo wholo vote of tho Mate, including thu soldiers vote, wul bo about 11,000, and tbo U tuoti inniontv 3.1UU. This gives the uoiiperDeaus .u io, and the Fnion party 7250, or two to one, wltliiu a fraction. There may lie a State In the Union that has done better, but we do not believe it. In another renncct we think It entitled to the banner. Kvory ottieer, 8tte and Legislative, in a, sound Union man. The Legislature is unanimous. This is no good nlttco for snakes, and wo liearof several that Hie about to crawl down to M 'xico to joiu old Duko de Lime Point Gwtn. Joy go witti them I oooiia t evatfa) I mon. Tho Union inon of Norad have done nobly, and are entitled to tho highest credit. Yet, Hiey will undoubted y have to vield the hanner to or mout "tbo Star that never sets." Tho vote of Vermont is 42.419 Union to l;i.32i Coppcrhaa or more than three to one. There is no discredit however, iu being hoaten by Vermout-J An "Irkaaaaw" Joke. The Houston Telenraph puttlNhos a letter from Camden, Arkaneas, from which we extract tho following Au old parson who resides here rotated to me vos'trdav an incident which occurred Ih this town. The narson was attending a dying s tldier. During bis last hours he became delirious, and after muttering incoherently for some time, at lust became quiet. Juat before he died, soma one bred a gnu lu the woods uear by. The dying soldier heard 1', and slowly opening tut eyes, cloht d ttietn again ; und as be did so, muttered, " Thero goes another hog ! and uieu. I.avino TtiMikiPii Camlhs. A new plan tor laving telegraph ethics has rteen siiBg'-sieu, It is proposed to wind tbo cattle on huge Hub ing reels, to lie towed bv the reamer, so that th" lino wilt unroll as the stuain r advances. The advsn tsges to be derivod from this pi iu are that the cahle can be coiled at on -e at the nmnufa.itorv on tho rei'ls ; that the nihility to break is ni ic Ichk ; and that, in case of stormy we dli' r, ttie steamer will not lis otillired to tuoeeed. but luav aiinnlv doturh itself from the ruti'p. ntid wa'ch the position of the reels, resuming Its connection then with uoa the suosideme ot too storm. m it iir. at. v-l.KAS RtrnAKH'o -on th itth bmnt tr (Si, H. J.H hrolin. MIIOII Mm.KIH M MltHI r., tUutfiiW oi lb uo Pio. P. HtrOArOAoa, anal thu oil. ttir.n. rosrt. .On SiimlT, llth IlKt , STKTKXAOS Bi'.l It. m His yah ir ol hrr 1 lis rruiin- M't frtsn1 ol ths Ismef arftrsipwt. hill? Itirlo-S to a:tsnl Mi luuoral, Irum ths remVa: ol hsr liu'haiel Jl H. Tlnrissnln alrssl, on Ttur ill, nirirtiiDK. IMS initant, at III o'rlnrfc. J j 1' IK t IH. hi th litb . rtir ft llnwiTlnv IIIiin, Mrs. M All W A n , wllr ol Mr. Lgrmllai- buboU. M UilUll year oi lir I hf, rrlMiivtsi and rrlrind nr r-i''nQt1r InntH in ttrnd tti Itiiierm, Irom thft r, iliirn m hrr buitund, No. .V1! N. Hit'idJ tri'i't. n Itiur-Ur, nt 1 n'rlticli. Fnnrral ncrvti r. m St. .lulin't Mi-tlio 1 lit Kp .'i,pJ ( IhiitIi. Ttitrrt 11-n-t.t, below liuorrfri littripnnt at OJU I'iIIiiwh t'rinrtorr. M Mil.l'.-nn rrMar. tha Kb iDHant. HMtKCOA T nirfol.liha 1. Si-l.l.l. lit r rr.atlTps Hi.it irii-ua arr- rfwp ntuilr lpitl t atrn.i lirr riiiirml rrom I'rr )to rrM.ncn, i. i -it hi rlni (ianirn Nln-rt, nil 1 h ur-ilny aOi-ruoun. thr. ISt h in-.'uit ai -i o'cluca. . without luribi-r nutirA. Inirimaat at I aurrl Hill. pil.dlR.- On Vnnilar. thr lith tnatant. at lirrrd (1. ii V. (.rnnltr 1 1 1 I luiltlniom mum.. Mil. Mr, fti A ItV 1' A I. vi Kit, willow of tlir lulu Hi nt nnin ralin .r, in Ihff taltii yiar ol hi-r aire, t It Jc li nioinl, Vatlia.mrs ltriuo copr.J ;r A.- At Hi rml li-nrr of IU tr -tl.i-r-ln -taiv. J 4ph Wiay.l.rn. Ili:v. r , e nvc - c ntmo , on If1 J, sui li'.. ol pin un wl, SA Mer.l. 1. III. A. iu t o 1711. i ,,r ot hn a, r. r(iKS.-On Kf pilar, th" I7I lnHn. Vrs. It tHAll A., will' w oi Hi rb' rl H St .1 m, an. I ,ianKlir of l'i laur s. ,nl pa H. Sluimori. wit 44 leaia Hrr ri'liliM ami lien. In ara o!rririi'! lav'tn.1 ta at'i-ni' llir fi.itrral. tnini hrr lata rmii-n. r. M .rrilo mn. w .terurr, ou Tiiucn.iar ai'iraiiic, Uni lotUiit.at lo G RKAL F.RTATK. HKAI. KKTATK. IIBA1. KSTATM. RK.AI. HTA r. H.I. KSTATK. BBAL KSTATSi. .-.ji.cpt) wnr.TB o sii.a. ta.roo.on woktii FOB Sal. a. S Jll) 01 WORTH V )R RAI.K. Tifry paraoo drilioua ofl'Bro'iaalliir or allt-if ttr pm- aaitj liiMild "-all 00 ma at ansa. A rw moa hlr Oala lua la now balnj oai.llad, U al all parioaa koaid tl lliiruaalvaaollia iruat aatranSSJRra 11 U.r wuk toil.ipH nl nroorrtr. OAUCII STRlSTJEI.F.G ANT DWKI.tr Ibi, norta aiila, weal r riftctiitii. I.oin l.y IjO. Out e.tso. AKOH SI BURT. Two laraa Rrat-claaa DwalUuct, l f rein triu. IxHitt aad rrat IruLt kf IH tut 18 Sxt is. atatila.Ar. iTIcaljaoooaDii i-0. 311 AltCIl 8TR F. i: T. V KRY LAIltlK MJl li.alllnf.aaitofHIitti. Lot ti frrl rr.al bj l' tr.l drrn tn rharrr atroat. !.ara aardrn, lUUa, a.a. rrlca obit St.ron. Imniad.iita rnairial'in. Altl IISTBKKrStora and Itaalllnf.varuiri:. altera masuUlewU, and loraiad la tse oao.t buiiaMt parlies of ll.aatnat. Lot a bj IJO lo a atroat. aV.aule, caaaShsiM, eta. rtkal.X C3 1 AKC1I 81 11PF.T. STORK AND DWKI.L- k. Mo. IP, rail or seroaa ainat. i.oi 11 vj uu tret dr.p. Would bn ao ra,s itnl loea-lon ror the wsola- alo !lour trade. 1TI. a enly .oe. Now euipiy- KkKant aldr-janl Itwit lnj on rranklla tnaot, abort roelar. LotSSbTllO. Prk onlr lll.oeo f I.AUGK SIDK-YARD DWELLINO ON a si Troth trrel.ab 'Te Spring Garden. V- M b; li rrlee onlr $11, 0. t.reif m d rn convrulrnea. AKL'll STET.r.T Neat fonr-ito'T Itwe'JInn, weet af Twentv tint atieat. Lot IS by Hi. frleo an)j :M. A BFLKNDII) DOUIiLK MANSION OJf -C'henut itifot. Larue aid yard and deep tel. l'rtoe HO Oco. Imineillato poiiaiilon. Heat DwelllnK,!4o.3M8.TaliUillrel. lint tlirea-ltory donbla back bulldinm. l'riee MO0. PlWIt TKKeT.-Twi vary neat fjur al..rr Owalllnae, wrat of Aeventcenlh and writ ol K Utce'iUi alroet. Loll rl by )no. Price SIV.WO each. FINK 8TRKET. NF.AT DWFUJSQ, Mo. lfill. Lot IS lT 100. to lleuniith atroet, Willi a dwcMnn on lhalfroat, Onlr SKuO clear, for both. ifafiUflcrnt our-rtsry brown alone ltwe:lla:,oa Hume, writ ol Nlncteriitli. I'rli e S.'I.O ) Neat marble front ltwolllnir, Vina, weal of firveuleentb Lot n by IV.-. to a atroeu l'riee only 10.100. ( TI1UF.F. NEAT Sini'.-YARI) DWELL- aUincaon Klrv-onlo airoet, abT Oitord. Iia Jt ky tie) fsel. PilceSC'am. OninowrnniT. Nratnew liwolllnna, east sltfe of1'wltth. above Ttaomp- eon. Loir is ky do Pricre from i7W tn a.iio. Is F AT FOURSTOItY I) W'KLI.IN O ON road itreot, aonih of Oxford, Plctou atonank tha Dmtitory. 1 01 70 Ii Xl fcsM 10 a ilrcet. Only Slo.liXI. h eat Dwelling, Rcranth (treat, abore Kobla. L I U by 86 left. 1'iiceonl) SOCO. 13 NEAT IWKLI.IXO,MARSlI ALL, AHOVE ltutionwftod etrrat. In arlendJd ordir. Prk-a onl tVMM. Plrit-claiii nelKlitiorhood. Krai Dwelling, No. 7L'i l.rown atreot, twelva roomi. It 18 bj Hi trot. Only tiiOOD. BrnlJei near S(i00 otberi. Ever; iieraoa dealroui of.purcliaalnf ahould call oa ma (Int. Catalogue uratli, and aent to any aditraat. (IKOROK. 0. MILI.rS, Practical Keal Kttata Oprator (for tha laat twenty jrart). Ma J.VI N.aillli Stroat. FOR SALE-OIL MILLIONAIRES TAKE noticr. Sacrifice unprocadented. Tha larre roar and nve-etory bullillns at tl a nortliweit straer of Third atreel aeJ llanuniiy court (north of Walnai). Lotnfnat fiont Ijr VJO leal deep on Harmony court. Price .l ,00(1, coat tlO.Oi'O, Till rent for f VH00 per anuuni. Duly eashreuulred. . ALSO A MAGNIFICENT LARGE Mansion on the vory beet p jrtloo of Walnut street. Large treat and very deep lot. Splendid Stable, Coauu- houie, Oaxden, Ac. Price t'o,00 and no abatement. CE11ROE C. MIM.KK. Meal Kauw Hroker, Mo. Ill M.1H1XTU Street. QJUOIt13 BTITEB, ait., MABtTTAOTUllIlfQ MAODIKIST AKD KNGINEEH, I0.U . 11 1. BKOOBTD Mmt, MilUUnbyiht RIDESBUlia MACINK WORKS, Bo.mn. m NT STHnrr, mLiniLrim. We are preaared to nal oruora w an aataa! for ear weal mown UarlflNFRT FOR COTTOW AWT WOOtrTW WTLIA. larK.lnie all roeeat KnaroTemenla, la Oaidiog, Bpuuluett ana wtsavisv. W us He iba ettentlaJi of maaoaictarers se earestea 'i-i?0,k' tr ram nnt t arm -V a MILITARY NOTICES. iioi;nty for marinks. waxtki) ftirllie I'nltrd Rlates Marine Corpe, able fcisdlrU niea In errfotm Ike dutlea of a aoldlrr at our Nevjr tenia and on board liuited btatee ilitpe of-war on Ltfeirfa ataiinna. , Te a of eerirlre. Pnur Yeara. Hrlirr rotniteBHatiull tiltn tlie arttir. ALL 1 11 aC Lt.l'AI. llnl'M IKl paid cpsiaeaUtuitat. Il.,ln rMiilta Frlc Mlkni.f. rnr alt mrtlier Information apply, at the ReurulUof Reaidelvene, . , H. .ill H. r'ROB r Street, kolow Spreee atreet, between tlie tours ol u and o iioi-a. l.. Mi ( Awl. Hi. g-i Ma.loraud Kecniitmg orin-te. V K L O IT O II s. OAii-era aad aoMiera TlaltiugUie elljroa ftirlatigke, needing SWOHHS AND OTHP.K MILirART P.llUiPaUISTII, Are Inrlied le tlie exianilve MiM'b'ACrUlilKi; KsTABLlHHkHirr 6E0KGE W. EIM0N3 & BEOTHES, HANStiM H'l'llliKT llAIL, 8ANSOM STRKJVP. AUOVH BUrO. i'rvss?.nta"tTok SWORDS Made to order al tiieahm teat neilce, wklch for rlrkaeeand oiat-nJrieence cliallebKe CO mii'ilttoa. U't utlier kea.e in te m-umii rnahlnlim ll.e XASl'rCH'kMNil JEWEI.KS. WITH TOE 1'UAl.llC'AL, B 1TUK1I-M l - Pim.AUKl.PHIA HTTaaflOlTBr utVirT HAMUi.lt IMHTITIITR. He. 1 HoreT MIN'I'll Street, ahnva Market. Btuotat -adleally eiirrd by B C. KVUKKTT'H Pretalnm Patau! 'Aiauuanug I'raaanre Truee. flupartnr Klaaiia atalte, (laetle Btoekatga. Suppoitere. Bnoalaar Braeee, Saaaaai rie. vruteua. AO. Leslie. atUuMd liy atre.B.O. VR.MTT. ear ty WANTS, TO MANrFACTUREU3. TO'RHTf T, m. Unit.wif,(itt a pntrttoftJ tnm, wHI ibr tar tatf feiii nf flrtl-rltaa wtxUtH mirHnor?, aaaiH! to tnfnw-- )A in 40 rvr rpw, Th ntillnlitft I imo-vwf, 4ofjfel Ilonrr. hlih en linui, flntnltofl 111 the Mm innnr. mm4 It si'd from fox.r ftiom. It la built prly for ihA ar I mn tb pnwfr to i.nirrm. Tf in in m trnnd opporta ntir far ;nti rtM.itpjt tmwir atui niMnnMv (or th niavrkH. ! vmi )( ti n yarn on tiw pncnlam Ui ai 4 oMj ou an on. Api'Jj to If 14-at FrftnktiMnl.rtiUiwIfttVMsi. NT lil 1 M M KDI A TBI. T, 'ANVAHHKIW pna a UYK lNM"IliNCK COMI'AIT, lo ab.ni I . I ) ' 1. yl.t IIS M ssmNS wl I t,a PM1. Aa,.irr "K. w.," ai Ui onire at tiei rap-r. ai iiii anV i;-i- ritriniiT roMroTOK9 anh brakh- I nm Weiilr.l. Tlie lUll uvtre and Oiila Kettreeej oriipiny w not r mianlw r of xpcnri.CKd railroad men to ri n 1 i.u 1 e nnntrrotm rn-14111 t.ai-a.on 114 lira vrai Sirl,iot s brir 11 La Heiuiii an.t Wle'rlinjr aul rarkere iqiit Tie bout wa-.tn wilt In paid and rcaular cmo'ef an nl el'n 10 i ru men ai will riiiortlA etiher of u fal- ihk rp, nie, v hr, aie an liorurc tn take Micmen em t J l AIHIl.vsl, AK'nt I ait blviel,. M uat lla t Hia'.or, I'ni'lii ( ir cil, Hit i I Alinv. Am HI twrnnd lUTIalon. Wartlnikera'. OM kut Cr rl inMra from I'allltnore. i I WALL. nt ll.ii.l Ultlnlw, rir.lmonU w. CAkH. Aient at uraftu lor Die rarketaben ree4. ai it i B.rORD, trnlii Wheelleefor tb Fonrfk lUrtateo. w v hHI 1 11. Master ot rraaonnatia. Iialtlmoie. Mil , liei-nubsr a., 1-44. U U la L OR KAI.K TUB 1 (II.I.OVVINO MACIII. nerT. at J l l.l.M t...MM,S. Kiankf.rJ Uamaafc ra-loiy- rur I'owrr l rtrtna. Tillnr, w ir, n7le boa. in ule Ji nat : r'vlit looiti., el Inrl ,m V Idr. Co, Hit AllOW LOIN A It K AHAIMMl I'OU MAKtlfll UOl II.K W I Id II I LAMM. I.H Conl V bo, 'o -ti 40 li ei.e-. w,;, .oirraul -I. 4 b'it:l-a. he cl lientoiih a doettn aiel Iwistlnir ir.a :1) oen , aad olir ot Jenk- S n'e - ponlli-c. t- anirn If -ll-ei" It AUK CM ANCK -COlIS TUT VfOOL rit KS Mil I : alaoHaw.Litbanil IMV't Mill.wl r. an miir pi war; well locaiod lor nualnese Kor eats law and a,y irrme. ar e&ni anai u lur c't prooorlv. ror pars. tua.ere, adilraai. Iloa luol, 1 Oft ottlio. ri-lg Strp 15 OARDIN O.Sl'COM). STOUT FUOlfT IS US.' mom at K 'M I.MNI1I iltrrl 1 EMOUl.ST FOR J ANVJARY I ! I A' oottr.r roit jancaiiviu nAkl'flt roe janoart tt t H l tt I'llCHKH t, No Rial I IIRSNUT Street. 30 CTS.I m cts.! ao crs.i HAKI'CR FOB JANUAUT. HlTttHKR'R, . HO C1IES!UT SlRlnT. 1J-M-M -iIIALIXNS HOLIDAY FURLICATIOS. TV.i .i'i.A 1,, i'iih rASTFRV "'ai r.s. Il.tisireiisil Itil'LH MOIiil.H. in ersc, on tinted pnaer. illtu- liati I. I 1TTI K ril.llltMH IN TIIK. HOLT l.Altll, iltiii a ('ai or ii-" t-vfit . f HOOKS MIK TIIK tOI'.tl). Jf.i, pNr e f'i nt iV-w 1 AMU UU It I IIiAT UOOKS. I'AI.KMINI'. p.aT asi I'nr.si' "I r. I Hell . ami ri.owiflin OP 1'Ai.LHTIXr'.. rl am lis Hip. nut.v t'li 1. cut or ii.i-. i. nr, a r kimi A'l mvyntji -ooe wtxittrntr.l, onJ bound in evrrt aayfe. W UI'I'INU lP.Ka, I'UKIMII .MS. NKW IIOt.IDAT HOOKS, IH l.rtEAT VAKItlV. rnM mi's U-l M Ho. lVrl CPItHNUT Sueei. 6TOVI.S! STOVKSt! STOYBUUe IMPORTANT NOTll a) rartsoxs i want or stovcs. JOllI MrKMOIIT, So Mil MAKKKT HUee4. If eellkmg otThl bir-e etaca of auporlor has iii kisi nu aroVRS Atgreallr reduo'sd prlrea for two weoka, after arblak MaSe Uia remaining eiockwiU be sold atpublie enotkta. l A4f SPECIAL NOTICES, r-Lf- OITICK Or THE PAlKMOUNT AND 5 ' An hhi'M itr p,i-tir'fr Ktutwftr Comiiar. No. 2 ti t ALLCU llll.L Htrr- t. 1'MM.AiiM.iiiiA. iryrD?r i i, iw, ot ce I hfithr BlTtn tn th htok.lioueri ( Uia I- air- U'OMit aiiil Af h hirtvit Vuv Vtwuimr liitllwaf Con ttwv, that ft Wfetlnpr ttf the HtrvcKluili-tsri will ! hNd tU tt (H'i. of tlir i nnipfthf, No. J-i CAI.I'WIHLI. Htnft. tin 1 HUKH'jt V, ihm I'iLi ntint, nl 4 o'ctook P. M . to luhfl into cniittWit-rit'iHii ti o ftitn-eniviii uiauf un tuu b i wt( 11 i in. it-r im M in uerN i f In) llnt'on- ,MHi, ftnt Kurmount ruinpufiT R Ir'nd i om Mtiv, ai d inr lnrertor- tint Utmnfr ollli Ftnuouat id Arm 8 1 re.-1 city l'aB'fiitir l.aiiwuy i onipsuiT. (or jovr, pnti.efr. tninchiKf ana propt'itf or trw ratr n ouiit und Aria Htr.i liv 'ahNjar Uulltv Oopar. tnt) and wlh tUn llrttonv-itif, Murtnft ft nil I'li'in iint I nssFi r hf"i"4 ( ompauy. Aim to vcte.ur tha AiUpU.ja or rri'Mlnn of the time. tti" TO TIIK fil'OCKUOLDKHS OP TIIK -'tY'' IlKhT(SVIL1.K. WASTU. AND Y AlttMOl) NT I'AriPNt.KK ICAII.IiOAtX OH F'ANV N.-Urr la Hlven lo eji NlorMioltJri of thi atiov Conipaov, iiai n.cellrKof thr MecBliotd m wMl bn held at tne "Mica of( B lui nsn.l-.Mt., 0 4 rf. WAI.NL T btrvit, I'nliadfwtiU, on THUKfIA , the '."Mh iii-unt, at 1 oclivk, I'. IC. 1 tkf Into cinhidnratl.n the mat ciunt mail on (h i d, itwi-nth 1lrri'iMra ami Mfttinut-m of hv Kmrmount atd A iv li Mrtert fiv 1'nmuu tr h II war Com pan, enil thul'irrdon and MAimKora of Un Uttoitvilio, Mantua, aj,d I'alrDonnt Taiai'iiufr Rrtlln-ad I'otniianj. fir nif((iin and cupHolMatloB ol tne rorporme ri.htN, powom, pnvi l'K'), tVaii hiftrt. aii property el fie Kuitnttnnt a id Arch Itiiutti City l' nri.Rr Kal way ('ouipany into and with tliM I If (olivine, Mantua, anil Kaif ntoiint 'Ur.ifULinr Uall riad t otniitujr.ftDd to vote fr tif adi..tl n or rttieaion ol tlifxauio. l II- IH'aSUAN, HresH-nt. rnii..MHT ntu, pwinirer l-i, "' u-wtaet rrirn'ioN I.VAGI K hou.sk, NO. 1210 Ciui Aiifi rn'A.necrraVr lit, 14. . At the Mtn Meet in of HioUnirvn l, aa-ue, hnid ) C4mltr 1". 1 K tin loiiowini; oilicera ro fUied I uv i.urUij U a fctiaulntf yt-nr. y J. ! 1 N t . 1 1 A M KPJX. Wm.H. Aikl hurst, Ailoih K. Irlv. Herat niuuf .Jr., M-tro M( Michael. .1. I. r-'itrke Hare, vai. Smltli.Jr., I.li.ill. nurtii N'.Jl Uiiwue. Jat.L Cla' tiolll .lav.it itraa. f ha. t;ihl.r.. II. U. L. Wm. HrUi re. r iii-rsiie Vv.Jire, II. ailoalad' i lU id.e. tiltillttiH M.HUKKK. Hernia rr . (iso II Hilar, ). It 1 tils u . lit... w liitro, J. U. Keinr r. Yi-WAKf s-Tsr- I'nu.ADH.riiiv ami smiujiii I J Juiliead t'ompan, ooire So. til . lOUkirf I'ttn ai a Lt-Ht i , Prsreuiker V. Iieti. Jiotlra (a heteti? gU, n lu lue Mo. leo'iir, uf llinl'eaa pan. that i e Annual kl-lil. aa RU'. tliw for Tt dm Melhi I ra urrr, ail.t rliKi alar;, will tale , g ' WILLIAM 11. W Klin. 1.' 11 11 T t5T f VMVI-.IislT VV rU.NNSYI.VANI f . l.u,iirni .f Ana . Ttie eianitnauiia nl Hat retire lai",ai me rlM or U-e riiai rarui, will ko Lr O lo the rallo. Inf mih r Muuiay, Uti .- "Ui .'U 11, Jnal..r.,l.y rmraaaof Kea duU (AoelTll'el llofiaaif) i, .lra. rrixu II la U Man lore, ke rr r er I rarer f A .'wnmnll, or.l r liiiadar, lgiti. Iioni e lo II. lii-aiore, ky rrorraef Kaaall (ItUa.' 1 al. uloanst hopli-iaiare, ky rnila ear ' '-ppce il'Urk e.luv:iita f f IQe Ln. Illi LangaataL wrttira rri ai II la I, Jualun, lr I'lmeaaor rtaaaT (ale. kauirr), eial. Wrtla.afar. Htk -KroinSle ll.Seniure, ky Prif.-er JaeaM-e (ilore riiialien. aad l.&.ni..rv, ,,r r"' IWeor rraor (llrlxox i witiUn. rr II lo t..,.jra ky rrtrrael llulrlioctual fUiloiiuyi.oral Iba.asleT. l-.u, -rr..m H. Jimnre. byrreT.aaer AL'ea ( Aol gime uf Hopb.K'leel, ai d rraeliaieu.k? ra ter keeoali . AUelira). wilii. u kroni II u I, aeulsirs ky tke Proeo.l (Vlutl Po iomiib' I . era! rrlitay, ll. r"n.ia la II. iiikiaioree, ky Piaraaea Rrr.tell (twiietist.wrllien rcia II to I, Haulura,k; rte'aoor I'oppee i Xa uiii i t l !d I irtidoet'ooi) oral. Meuilar, iwk -r r S to II. rr.hmen kf r-rmaeear Al'ea ( Veanalion a llollrnlra. eral. rivia II to I, Jauwrm, by rrol.or .la. iefB (I -trta M Auilciiiol.eial. Tae.ilar. JClli - IM V to 11 H-li .more, br rrereaajr Allea (TboeyaHee. HieiUea t,M;Z:--'',i ul'"'Ji . I, rre.l.oen, by rroleaaoc tuppoe (webor a Uarteraal M W?inli5ay! SI t.-Tn.m lo 11, S.ipkemoree, ky froOe- eorJa.'k.ouiT.t.ll. aH.e.orl,oral . - . bnra. lrw - rteaa e lo II lreakeaa. ky rrafae.ee AckaualLry).nea, ., . HD.H Seerrtary of ue r asittlu ul Ana. DBArNF.HH.BI.INDNKRS. ANT) CATAIJ11H. -i. IHAACS. Si. O., Prul-eor of Ike ye -4 ta.M aU lM.a app-rtalnllMl te the aao.a a-kwra wua U.a aloaoat ural. 1..U- .TklPrialli ITNli llia--' mwm., -- . lUvtr aatltai.M ne km m eeret m m m