Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING STAB.
W. D. WALLAI H, Editer and rreprieter. WASHINGTON CITY : TCESDAY JULY 19, 1864. TIIE PRESIDKNT'S PROCLAMATION. The call by the President for 500,000 men, though not to be enforced bj a draft until the 5th of September, will, by accelerating enlist ments, undoubtedly serve to pnt a large addi tional force at the command of onr military authorities almost immediately. A wail of despair comes up from Richmond that Atlanta must fall because of the wantof men to defend that city and Richmond at the same time. This shows how low the Confederate resources In the way of fighting material has been drained. An addition to our force ot 500,000 men. or the half ot that number, will enable us to fin ish the war this summer and crush out the last restlge of the rebellion. By the provisions of the call tnose localities ?where an excess of troops has been iurnished "under previous calls will be credited with that excess on this. Until the 5th of Septem ber is allowed for filling up quotas by volun teering?the term of service to be at the option of volunteers for one, two, or three years. At the end of fifty days a draft will take place for men to serve for one year, to supply any de ficiency in the quota. CAPTURE OF BLOCKADE BUNNEBS. Admiral Dahlgren, writing from on board his flagship Philadelphia, in Stono river, S.C.? under date of July 10, informs the Navy De partment that on the t?th instant the U. S. steamer Sonoma, Lieut. Commander Matthews, captured the small side-wheel steamer Ida, which vessel left Sapelo the night before, bound to Nassau. The Ida bad on board at the time of her capture, fifty-four bales of cotton, ten men, and a captain named Postell, who, it is said, was formerly a midshipman in the U. S. navy. Admiral Dahlgren also reports the capture Of the rebel schooner Pocahontas, on the night of July 7th. by the U. S. steamers Azalea and Sweet Briar, while attempting to pass out of Charleston harbor bonnd to Nassau. The Po cahontas had on board fifty-three bales of cot ton, and two hundred and twenty-nine boxes of tobacco. GENERAL ORDERS REVOKED. The general order issued from Gen. Augur's headquarters announcing Lieut. Col. U. H. Wells as Acting Assistant Inspector General of the Department of Washington has been revoked, and Lieut. Col. Wells will resume his duties as Provost Marshal General ol the defences south of the Potomac. General Orders No. 56, dated July 12th, from the same headquarters, announcing Col. M. N. Wise well as Provost Marshal General De partment of Washington, have been so modi* fled as to read Provost Marshal General De fences north of the Potomac. NEWS FROM DIXIE. e have Richmond papers up to the 16th inclusive, from which we glean some interest ing items, rebel despatches, &c., as follows: ?' Atlawta, Ga., July 12.?The enemv are in position on the north side of the fiver There is some firing between the sharpshooters' j,,;So?csrv4aru,'ery cr"*b* hT,d** Th?y *?**P close to the fort tturoaa ??The Governor arrived here last evenine and is urging forward everything for the de fence of Atlanta. His proclamation calling upon every one between the aires of sixteen and forty-flve to report at Atlanta, receives the approval of all classes." ^ receives [fBCOSD despatch. 1 "Atlanta, *^u'y 13.?The enemy are mass if*,?? ?Dr rt?ht, near Roswell. A portio"of 0n ttoe 8oat& side of the 'Sber?an's headquarters are rfvJr " Stauon- Skirmishing across the Is q"iet bllow? Dear th" bridge- Ever*'thin? i?,^T-Atlanl& Confederacy has the following in reference to the situation: wmg " We *haU not attempt to lull to a fancied s'cu. not ?rZLmi?ntbVitkf deelar.at,on that Atlanta it *ot tn tmmmeni danger and peril. Its capture, ]"?rer> cannot be considered a foregone cinclu "V ffTZalJohnston cannot mak'e a wccessful i t*< rnmy tn check along the Chatta Aoochit, he cannot antfwhere below it; and the onlv temporary check would in that event be the "Ptur* of Atlanta, purposely thrown ? the r rapacious invader to stay his appe tite for conquest. We have no doubt the Fed eral Genera] would be satisfied with the cap ?f Atlanta and garrison and fortify it as a base of future operations " atTC?en?H??fh0?HllU dl8^atch ? received at uen. Bragg s headquarters vesterdav ? ? Akmi OP Teknkspeb, July 14. l^l.?A body of t ederal cavalry crossed the river last night opposite Newman, but was driven back by A?rig. Gen. Armstrong. All quiet elsewhere. Johbph E. Johwhow, General. The Richmond papers are exceedingly iubi lant over the invasion of Maryland, and the SSI? The Richmond Dispatch of Fridav expects to hear soon that "Lincoln and Stanton have been captured.'- The Dispatch says: Ther?- were a good many reports in the city yesterday about large ??risings" of the popula tion m Maryland in favor of the Confederates. One had it that 15,?i0<> Marylanders had joined the command of a distinguished fellow-citizen of theirs who accompanied our forces; and another, that 8,000 had enlisted under his com mand. As the ??rising" in Maryland during former invasions of onr troops have not been of & very formidable or determined character, it is more than likely that the present rumors have their real foundation in the ardent desire of our people to see the men of that noble old State make a co-operative efTort to free her from Yankee bondage." The Dispatch says that at Martinsbnrg "im mense quantities of supplies fell into our (Con federate) hands, with one million dollars worth ol medical and a large amount of com missary f tores, including one hundred thous and bushels of corn and oats." The Richmond Whig of the 11th does not like the position of things in Georgia. It says: " The situation in Georgia is not so favorable as ve could wish. Gen. Johnston is either unable to make up his mind to fight, or unwilling to risk a general engagement which shall not cer tainly result in a victory more decisive than Lee, Beauregard, or any other Confederate general has achieved. The Atlanta papers seem 1o be tatisjied that G?n. Johnston will 'jive up that important city trithnut a struogte. ??Gen. Sam Jones telegraphs from Charles ton that the enemy attacked Battery Simpklns on the night of the 11th, and were repulsed. They have been driven from John's Island, and their fl?*et has dropped down below Bat tery Islard." The Atlanta Confederacy of the 10th instant admits that Atlanta is in "imminent peril," but thinks its capture cannot be considered a foregone conclusion." !? IMA3C1AL?Secretary Festendrn's ritit to New Fsrfr*?The New York Post ot yesterday says: ??Mr. Fet-senden returned on Satufdav to Washington, having again called the atten tion of the bank officers to the following sec tion of the Four Hundred Million Loan Act: ?? The Secretary of the Treasury may dispose of the bonds, or any part thereof, and of any bond* commonly known as five-twenties re maining unsold in the United States, or il he shall find it expedient, In Earope, at any time, ' on such term- as he may deem most advisable, for lawful money of the L'nited States, or at his discretion, lor Treasury notes, certificates of Indebtedness, or certificates of deposit issued 1 under any act of Congress." By the provisions of this section Mr. Fessen- 1 den is prohibited from accepting the fifty mil lion loan offered to him bv the banks, as he cannot comply with the condition of drawing lor the amount by checks on tne banks, payable to the creditors of the Treasury. On the con trary, he deems himself compelled to insist on payment in legal-tender currency. The bank officers are in session this morning, and are in consultation on the reply of the Sec- ! re tar y of the Treasury. The negotiation mast be regarded as having lor the present failed. The stock market opened dnll and closed steady. Railroad shares are more active, and there is less pressure of cash siock. Govern ments are better. Coupon five-twenties are wanted at 10?*, and small bonds at 105; seven- I thirties at 104 lor October and 105 for August; | certificates are standing at 91*, and sixes of 1*1 at 102 M. State stocks are dull, bank shares quiet, cos! stocks steady, mining shares ne glected, and railroad bonds firm. The Express of yesterday evening says: ?? Mr. Fessenden expresses himself as op peesd to any further i*?aes of currency in any shape, but there are plenty of financial men that Incline to the belief that be cannot get over the present difficulties without doing it. ??There is another session of the Bank Com mittee on the subject ot the loan. ??The week opens without any marked Change or WW featnre in the money market. ??There is a grew* di versity of opinion as to th? fntnre course of the market or how the failure of the bank negotiations will af!>c' it. It is argued in many quarters that it amy efT-ct a temporary esse, until Mr. Fesaemlen can pat his maclunety in moUon for a popular loia." TELEGRAPHIC NEWS. FROM THE VIST, Forrest at Work?Br*w?k*r?< Caplar?4 and HntiTllle Attiektd-TrM|iM?riac to Succor Huntsville. Louisville, July 18, 10 20?The Journal i* advised that early on Saturday morning alarge rebel force, said to be under the command of Forrest, captured the stockade at Brownsboro, on the Memphis and Charleston railroad. It was garrisoned by one hundred men, most of whom escaped. The rebels then moved on Huntsville, and, alter a sharp skirmish, drove in the Federal pickets.. Our troops number some five thousand, and are strongly fortified. The rebel force is eiti mated at from eight to ten thousand. Addi tional troops are leaving to snccor Huntsville. Ffton ASPIlf WALL AND MEXICO. Vou, July 19 ?The Northern Light, from Aspinwall on the 10th Inst, has arrived. The sloop-of-war Cyane sailed from Pan ama on the Pth for Acapulco. The Saganaw is at Acapulco. The French occupy that city, but the Mex icans have possession of the outskirts, thus preventing the French from obtaining sup plies. There is no additional news. CHASED BY A SUPPOSED PIRATE. New Yobk, July 19.?The steamer North ern Light, from Aspinwall. brought a quarter of a million of treasure. She reports that she was chased by a schooner rigged propeller with an English flag (lying on the afternoon of the 17th, lat. 31, long. 74. The cha*e was con tinued an hour and a quarter, when the pro peller steered for the South, accora panied by a schooner, which seemed to be following the supposed pirate. A Wounded Rebel General Concealed near Leesburg. New York, July 19.?A special dispatch to the Times says that the rebel Qeneral Evans, wounded before Washington, is reported as lying very low in the vicinity of Leesburg, concealed by secessionists. FROM THE REBEL RAIDERS. They are Reported Overtaken at Leesburg; Capture of @0 Wagons with Plunder. Harrisf.vro, July 18. ? One of the mail agents from Hagerstown reported, on his ar rival here to-day, that a well authenticated rumor prevailed in the place yesterday of a collision between our cavalry forces and the retreating rebel raiders at Leesburg, Virginia, resulting in the capture of eighty wagons heav ily laden with corn and oats. Many of the teamsters cut their harness and managed to escape, but in the elTort to repulse the tremen dous onslaught of our troops 100 of the rebel escort were captured. FROM KENTUCKY. Reports of its Invasion not Credited. Louisville, July IK?Major Qeneral Bar bridge arrived nere this morning. Our military authorities have not been ad. vised that any rebel forces have recently en tered Kentucky, and discredit all reports of an invasion of the State. Later. Cincinnati, July 1:-.?Then* is the best au thority for contradicting the report published this morning of the rebel invasion of Kentucky through Pound Gap. General Morgan is at Abingdon. His com mand is said to be partially disorganized and poorly equipped, and not in a condition to at tempt another raid. General Burbridgf has issued an order of re taliation upon guerrillas for cruelties perpetra ted upon citizens of Kentucky. For every Union man murdered by them he orders the in stant execution, as near the scene of the out rage as possible, of four guerrillas, to be se lected from the prisoners in the hands of the military authorities. There is nothing from General Sherman since the crossing of the Chattahoochee by a portion of our forces From Fortress Monroe. Fortress Monrok, July 16.?Among the prisoners recently captured in front of Peters burg is Jesse Segar, a nephew of Hon. Joseph Segar, ot this district. The following is published for the Informa tion of all concerned: War Department, Washington Citt, July 14, l*t>l.?General: The Secretary of War directs that you canse to be collected from every person taking passage on any transport or mail boat in the serv.'ce of the Government, plying between this city and Fortress Monroe, the 6um of five dollars passage money; and from ever> person taking passage from Wash, ington for City Point, or from City Point for Washington, the sum of seven dollars andfifty cents. Officers under orders and soldiers will alone be exempt. The fare between Norfolk and Fortress Monroe, two dollars passage money. From and between City Point and Fortress Monroe, two dollars and fifty cents, in addition to the boat charges for berths and meals. C. A. Dana, Assistant Secretary ot War. THE LATE INVASION. [Correspondence of the Baltimore Sun.] Rockvillb, Md., July 16, 1864.?After the engagement at Monocacy Junction on Satur day last, it appears that the whole rebel force turned aside from the Baltimore road and marched into this county. Their skirmishers advanced into this village on Sunday after noon, about three o'clock. They were driving a body of Union cavalrv of about five hundred before them, and a tew shots were exchanged in the streets. The advance was cavalry and mounted infantry, and after scouting some distance down the road to Washington, re turned and bivouacked in the Fair grounds for the night. Although the cavalry and all concurred in declaring that both Breckinridge and Early were in the rear with a large force, and told of wonderful exploits to be performed, and wonderful things to be effected in captur ing Washington and carrying the war to ttie North, it was not until Monday morning at seven o'clock that the citizens could be made to believe that the movement was anything more than extensive cavalry raid. From that time till a late hour in the day on Monday the streets were blockaded with passing infantry, artillery and wagon trains. Nearly every regiment was headed by a band of mu sic, which, generally, as they marched through the town, discoursed fine music. Gen. Early arrived about 8 o'clock, and occupied the Clerk's office of the courthouse for a few min utes in consultation with his officers. He is a stout man, of at least 60 year.s, with gray hair and beard, red lace and Ib very round-shoul dered. His apparel, or rather his uniform, was of the commonest character, and bad been much soiled and worn?his hat, for instance, being a high crowned drab slouch, adorned with a single dusty black feather. The Gene ral appeared to be all the time in deep, ab stracted study. On his return on Wednesday morning?not trom Washington?but from his Eosition in front of the fortifications, I saw im sitting alone for an hour on the piazza of the Montgomery House of this place, with a map in his hand, which he appeared to be studying most intently. At breakfast he was heard to say that his orders were to exercise his own discretion about attacking Washing ton, and to express the opinion that it might have be$n taken at an Immense sacrifice of life. At any rate, the gentleman to whom he thus spoke, afterwards told me that Gen. Early was evidently much depressed* and regarded the expedition as a failure. McCausland was the only ether prominent officer I saw. He sat opposite to me at tea in the Montgomery House on Saturday night. He wore a worsted shirt, and had nothing to dis tinguish him from the men be commanded. He, too, was stern and taciturn, and I should think about forty years of age. Although he asked me a few questions about the size and population of the place, etc., I supposed him to be but a private, until I afterwards heard him called General McCausland, by a soldier who invited him to take a cigar. Many ot the soldiers were bloated with ex travagant notions with regard to the easy cap ture of the capital, and frequently could be heard to indulge in little controversies as to what buildings should be allowed to btand, and what should be destroyed. Others, how ever, were not so sanguine, and said they knew nothing of the intentions ot their com manders. On Tuesday night, about eleven o'clock, the advance of the retiring army reached this vil lage. From that time until eleven o'clock on Wednesday morning there was the incessant sound of bustle and rattle, which need not be particularly described to those who have tried to sleep and dream while large armies were passing. By twelve o'clock Bradley T. John son, with the rear guard of the rebel army of invasion, had evacuated th* village, and there was profound quiet. Its reign, however was brief. Your correspondent began to wonder if it could be possible that after nearly two days' skirmishing in front of the fortifications, and the retreat of the rebel army, there was no cavalry to harass its rear, and press It closely through the whole ot its march. After a pause of twenty minute*. Union cavalry, splendldly moncted and equipped, rode briskly into town, and advanced, numbering several huadred men. And now I wondered again if it could be possible that only a few hundred c&valrv bad presumed to fellow up and fall upon the rear guard of the rebel army, numbering, as it did, at least three thoosand men. S j jq it proved to be too true. Sharp firing commenced about three quarters of a mile in the distance, grew suddenly more rapid and distinct, aad the Union cavalry was on the retreat OIU ?ens fVed from the streets arid songrht refnz-* la their houses and cellar*. The collision of th? di--mi;unted men was now in front of their do ? s, ai.tl in their yard* vid garden? ? r.vpii ffii repeated discharges were heard from every quarter, and the yells and cries of the combat ant* showed that the contest was not a little stillborn. The skirmishiaff went on for nearly two boors. It appears that the Uaion troops, who were under command of Col. Lowell, of theSJ Massachusetts cavalry, gained some advan tage in the beginning of the encounter, bat the rebels rallied with reinforcements, aad ware finally left in possession of the town. (Jol. Lowell's mea fongbt with a very effective weapon?being Spenoer's seven-shooting oar bine?while the rebels used old muskets, and some even had shot guns. The loss, conse quently, was nearly equal, that of the Union* ists being one man killed and fire or six wounded; that of the rebels two killed, one of them an officer, said to have been a colonel, and foar or Ave wounded. Many houses, trees. See., were struck with balls, and in three or four places pools of blood told the sad story of fellow*Americans being engaged in mortal combat. A small gnard of twenty or tbirtv rebels held the town until five o'clock, and then, without further molestation, departed. rv^=?THE GRAND CONCERT OF VOCAL MU |_K_5 PIC which,owing tn the excitement in the city, was postponed until farther notice, will take place Oil THURSDAY, July 21st. in the Methodist Protectant Church. Navy-Yard. Concert to commence quarter past 3 o'clock. Tickets 2ft cents. Jv 19-2t* ry^=?MA80NIC ? A special communication of the M. W. Grand Lodge of F. ?n<l A. M. of the District of Columbia will be held at Masonic Hall, corner of D and 9th streets, on WEDNES DAY, the 2"th instant, at half-pant 3 p. ni., for the purpose of laying the corner stone of the new Foundry M. E. Church, northeast corner of 14th and G streets. A full representation of Lodges In the Jurisdic tion is desired, and all Master Masons in food standing are invited to attend in procession. By order of the M. W. Grand Master. W. MORRIS SMITH, Gr. Sec'y. W. M. D. RYAN. THOMAS I. GARDNER. __lt For the Building Committee. rr"ry=?NOTICE.?A regular monthly meeting of UsJ? House Carpenters'Association will be held atGerman Hall, 11th St., on TUESDAY NIGBT, at 7it o'clock. A punctual attendance is request ed. All journeymen are invited. By order of the Secretary. jy 18-2t* [Y~5=?ATTENTION KNIGHTS TEMPLAR -The !_k_3 Membersof Washington and ColumbiaCom manderies are requested to meet at their Asylum in full regalia, on WEDNESDAY, 2?th instant, at o'clock, p. m., to act as an escort to the Grand Lodge and Chapters. J. P. 8HARRETTS,! R_op. jy l*-2t L. HOLTSLANDER.t Reorder*. SOLDIERS' RELIEF FAIR, ^ MORSELL HALL. E st., between fiih and7th Rts.. rear Rrown'sHotel. The Ladies' Sick and Wounded Colored Soldiers' Relief Association will open their Fair for the benefit of Sick and wounded Soldiers. MONDAY, July 18. Come one, come all. Admission, 15 cents; Season Tickets,$1. jylS3t* nriB? NOTICE.? To the Pr.opleof Washington and the Public generally ? Upholstering and Cabinet Slaking and Renovating of all descriptions, done in the besFstyleand at the shortest notice Old Curled hair Mattresses can be made as good as new at WM. J. LEE'S new establishment. No. 363, C street north, between 4>? and 6th street west. Je3f-lm* WM.J.LEE. METROPOLITAN BATHS. VAPOR BATHS, HOT AND COLD BATHS, SHOWER AND DOUCHE BITES. 3'21 Penna. ay., bet. 11th and 12th sts. jy 10-1w' /'ROCERIES! GROCERIES' ** 4*1 NINTH 8TREET. A large stock of choice goods on hand for family use. For gale below market prices. S. EVANS. jy 19-3t* 497 9th street, between Dand E. FOR SALE-A v<Try fine BUGGY and SADDLE MARK, 3 years old: a good traveler,/ and perfectly gentle; will be sold for no fault, but the owner has no further use FnrJ one. Can be seen at JOHN BLIGII'S Stable, ear ner of 12th and C sts. jy l<i-3t Lime amTcemest ; Just received a cargo of superior ROCKLAND LIME. Also, a cargo of superior HYDRAULIC CEMENT. which we offer at the lowest market rates. LIME. PLASTER, HAIR AND CEMENT, con stantly on baud. J. P. BARTHOL0W, jy 19 eo2\v corner 7th street and Canal. J. C. HOWARD'S LIVERY, HIRING, HACK. EX CHANGE A. STAGE STABLES, G Street, Bttwetn 6th and 7th, North Sid>. The subscriber has constantly on hand a large let of line HORSES, BUGGIES, 4c., Ac., which he will hire. Bell or exchange The oflici-ofthe Marlboro' and Washington stage line is at the above place. Also, attached to the same place is a fine RES TAURANT. jy !" lm LOST AND FOUND. REWARD?Strayed or stolen on the 10th in _ )*J stant, a dark Buffalo COW. hip sh ltt-^n. Tlie above reward will be given if returned to CATHA RINE E SKECTELLS, near the corner of .<)tb and G streets. Navy Yard. jy l'>-3t CAME TO THE SUBSCRIBER'S, adjoining Mount Olivet Cemetery, two HOG8, one Wi'lte and the other black. The owner or owners c^n com. LOST OR MISLAID?This morning in the Georgetown market, a POCKET BOOK, con taining between J75 and $81. A reward of $25 will be given if left at 140 High street, Citizens' mar ket, Georgetown. Jy 19-2t* ffiTx REWAirD paid on delivery of two POCKET MEMORANDUM BOOKS lost on 13th instant in Georgetown or Washington. Return to GALE'S Hotel, 127 G street. Washington, nnd get your money. ANSON GALE, jy 19-3t* CAME TO THE PRKMISK8 of the undersigned, on the 14th instaut.a WHITE COW, ears red, and tips of horns sawed off. The owner is re quested to come iorward, property, pay charges and take her awav. JAS. J. KING, near First Tollgate, It* on Bl.idenwhurg Turapike. LOST?In Georgetown, D C.. on Friday, 15th iost.. a lady's DIAMOND RING. The find-r will be liberally rewarded by leaving it at JOS. LIBBEY, Sr.'s, No. 46 1st street, Georgetown, D. C. ty M-flt* Ci A ME TO MY PREMISES, on the 16th of Julv. / a large BAY HOHSE. The owner is requested to come forward, prov?- property, pay charges and take him away: on 22a street, near the canal. Jy 18 3t* JOHN K PFIEL. W ATCH CHAIN LOST?On Sunday morning, going from JO*" 11 street, along said street, to Dr. Gurley's Church, a lady's WATCH CHAIN, with locket, charm, and key attached. The chain was of the link i>attern, and was especially valued as the gift of a dear relative. The locket contains the hair of the owner's parents, both lately de ceased. A liberal reward will be given if returned to the abovenamed number, or by dropping a note where it can be found. jy 18-3t* ? ASTRAY?A light bay MARE, with heavy mane and tail; white face, and both white hind tegs; with a scar on the right stifle; about 13 hands high; and on or about six years old. 8he is now in the possession of GEORGE DERAUL; was cannht near the Anacostia Bridge, on Sunday morning, the lflth July. Jy hi 3t* CAME TO MY PREMISES?On the7th instant, a RED COW with horns. The owner can prove the property, pay charges and take her awar. Rachel jenrins, Jy 8 366 21st street, between G and H. I EXTRAORDINARY POWER.-Mrs L SMITH, j Clairvoyant and Test Medium. U.VJ 4th street, a few doors above I street, with the aid of spirits, examines all kinds of diseases, sees your dead and living friends; describes them, gets names; tells character; reads the future. Advice about busi ness. Sitting ?2. jv 18-lm* HEAT BARGAINS. IT GREAT BARGAINS. French Lace MANTILLAS, from f4.5t up. French Lace POINTS, from $4 n?. Cloth and Barege SACijUES and CIRCULARS very cheap. Black Silk CIRCULARS at reduced prie?s. at MAXWELL'S. Pennsylvania avenue. N. B.?Five hundred yard.- colored TARLETON MUSLINS, for covering picture fram?s, chande liers, mirrors, Ac-, Ac., two yards wide;onlyJ5 cents per ysrd. j> is-et |\T0TICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE CO partnership heretoiore existing under the name of Finch A- Lloyd,doing busioes* at 390 llth street, is this llth day of July, dissolved by mutual consent. SAMUEL LLOYD. Jy 13-2w* H. C. FINCH. Thankful for past patronage, the Ice Cream Business will be continued by the undersigned at the old stand. No. 390 llth street, between K and L street*. jy 15 2w* SAMUEL LLOYD. g?AILR0AD NOTICE. While the PhiladelpbiaE Road remains closed, traius will be run between Baltimore and Washington iui follows FROM washington fi:3f> and 11:15 a. m. 4:45 and 6:3U p. m. FROM BALTIMOBE. 7:<*> and in:00 a. m. L;'A) and 4:*) P. m. Jy 12 geo. L. KOQNTZ. Ag?nt. IvjOTICE.?I hare opened anew BARBERSHOP M on C street, between 1st str?et and New Jer sey avenue, at Boyle's Hotel, whtre I will be glad to see my friends aad customers. A. LKUTNER, ? street, between 1st and N.J. a?., Jy7-lm* Boyle's Hotel, near the Depot. IMPR0YE YOUR EYE sight by the nse of tke eel sb rated PiaBLiaaa PbbisoopioSpiotaclib,uni versally acknowledged as the best for STaaaoTH sinvg abb PagBBRTiRO the impaired Eyesight, scientifically and correctly suited, by FRANKLIN A OO , Opticians. 944 Pennsylvania avenue, bet. 13th aad 13th sts., and 3HP Pennsylvania avenue, under ths Rational. FIELD GLASSES, OPERA GLASSES. MICRO SCOPES. THERMOMETERS. STEREOSCOPES, PHOTOGRAPH ALBUMS. CARTES DE VISITS, a great variety, and at the lowest prices. raj-*? *SSSSW?!SU 3 O'CLOCK P. M. FROM FORTRESS 1WQ!\RQE. A Great Battle Reported to Have Taken Place m Georgia!?Complete Overthrow of the Confederate Force!?Capture of Atlanta with 15,000 Prisoner*!?The People of Georgia Refuse U Obey Got. Brown's Call to Tnrn Out for the De fense of Atlanta?Attack on Fort Sanur. FoRTRBAa Monroe, July 13th, 18M.?The Norfolk Nev> Regime, of this morning rays- * "We have information from the tront that a great battle has been fought in Georgia, result, ing in the complete overthrow ol the Confed erate force, the capture of Atlanta and 15,000 prisoners. Three cheers for Sherman!" f We have arrivals from Oity Point as late as can have reached Norfolk. The above report is, no doubt, premature, but an event which is looked for within a few days.l The remains of Col. Chambers leave this eve ning for Baltimore. Commodore B. M. Dove and Lieut. E. C. Merriman arrived on the steamer Connecticut. The blockade running steamer Boston, cap tured by the U. S. steamer Fort Jackson on the 8th instant, off Wilmington, arrived to-day with twenty prisoners, nine of whom are for eign subjects and are held, for this being the second offense. The Richmond Enquirer of July 16,1S64, con tains the following dispatches : Atlanta, Oa., July 14.?Two brigades of Yankee cavalry crossed the Chattahoochre at Moore's Bridge, 9 miles from Noonan, last night. They were met by Armstrong's 'bri gade of cavalry, driven back, and the bridge burned. There iB no change in the situation of affairs at the iront. The enemy are firing artillery occasionally across the river. [SBCOHD DISPATCH.] Atlanta, July 15.?Gov. Brown having of ficial advices that persons within the military age (having Confederate details to remain at home in pursuit of the ordinary avocations) who express the determination not to obey the recent order to report at Atlanta, for the de fence of their homes and State, has in structed the proper officers to arrest all such persons, and send them under guard to Atlanta. That if force is used against the lawful authority, sufficient force will be sent to any point to overcome resistance. He admonishes men that have been detailed by the Confederacy for agricultural purposes that their crops will not be endangered by their absence for a short period. George E. Baker, a telegraph operator, was arrested yesterday and lodged in Castle Thun der, charged with being outside the Confed erate lines without permission. Charleston, S. C., July in.?The enemy ha^ entirely evacuated John's Island. Trans ports are noticed a uite busy in changing troops, chiefly to Morris Island. The bombardment of Fort Sumter i6 kept up by the enemy. The evacuation of Texas by the enemy is talked about. Fortress Monroe, July l9, 19GI.?We are informed by Major Mulford, flag-of-truce offi cer, that our prisoners as fast as captured are removed to Georgia, most of the enlisted men to Andersonville, and the officers to Macon. All letters to our prisoners of war, will re quire the pre-payraent of 10 cents for Confed erate postage. DESTRUCTION OF A REBEL BLOCKADE RUNNER. Rear Admiral D. T. Farragut, writing to the Navy Department from on board his flagship Hartford, under date of J uly 6th, reports the destruction by fire of the blockade runner which was chased on shore near Fort Morgan, Mobile harbor, on the night of the 1st instant. The blockade runner was set on a fire by a boat expedition from the Hartford, composed of three boats, and totally destroyed. The board ing party was covered by several of our gun boats, but the enemy's force, which was lying within a short distance, did not open lire until the blockade runner had bee completely burnt out. The name of the vessel was not ascer tained, but our men returned safely to the Hartford after having successfully accom plished the task assigned to them. The Baltimore Sun of to-day must have considerably bothered its readers bv some of its figures. In it the President's proclamation is made to read that a draft is to take place in *".64, and the special tax on incomes is represent ed to bo imposed lor the year 1S83. We tnsst that long betore the country iB thus far ad vanced in years, the rebellion will be over. A RESPECTABLK GIRL WISHES A SIT UATION chambermaid. Plenty Mil ?t No. 239 22d street, between Q and H ?treetfl for two days. . 369 SEVENTI^jJTREET. ggg SPECIAL NOTICE. J list received per scbr. Hattie Baker : 30 COTTAGE 8LIT8, in imitatiou Rosewood, Oak and Maple, which we guarantee to sell less than any house in the District. Our stock of FURNITURE and HOU8E-FUR NISHlNfi GOODS will be found complete in its various department.'!, and in price we defy compe tition. If you want bargains give us a call. A discount of 10 per cent, on all bills of $5^ and upwards. H. BONTz, Successor to Bentz fc Griffith. 1y l'.'-eo3t 3<i? Tth St.. adjoining A. Goddar>i'8. i tRDNANCE OFFICE? vJ War Department, Washington, July 18,1861. Sealed Proposals will l>e received at tiis office nntil 1 o'clock p. ni , on MONDAY. August 1.1<!<I4, for filing, assembling, platiog, finishing, packing, and boxing 5,000 U. 8. ARTILLERY CURB BITS, of the latest pattern, to be delivered at the United StatcsOrdnance Agency, No. 43 Worth street. New York. The side bars and mouth pieces as they come from the drops to be furnished from the Springfield Armory, where specimens and the model bits can be seen. The shell bearitig the letters U. S. A. are to be made from No. 24 sh.et brass, ( Proviilmo win KcvKt.) and to be filled with lead b'-fore being soldered. The plating is to be not less than No. 10. and to be of fiue quality. The rings are to be of the best iron clock wire, and the low er bar of brass wire, the finish to be equal in all respects to that of the sample sets. The bits are to be subject to inspection at all stages of the wor*. and before being packed are to be marked with the maker's name and resilence. and when completed are to conform strictly in every respect with the pattern standard bits at the Armory. They are to be packed in_ paper bundles of six each, labelled; ten bundles in a b ?x as prescribed by the inspector. Packing boxes to be valued by the inspector. Deliveries, which are to be made without any charge to the United States for transportation or hamlliug, Hie to be made at the rate of iiits per week, and the first delivery of 5^0 bits to be made on the 2etb day of August. Itw4. The stock furnished by the United States will be inspected before issued, and for set of parts issued to tne contractor a finished bit is to be returned. No bins will be considered except from parties actually engage 1 in the plating ana finishing busi ness, and who are known to this Department to be fully competent to execute in their own hiiodk the work proposed for. Forms of bid can be obtained at the above Armory or at this office. Proposals not marie out on the aloe? form trill not be considered. ... GUARANTY. Tlio bidder will be required to accompany his preposition with a guaranty, signed by two re sponsible persons, that in case his bid is accepted be will at once execute the contract for the same, with good and sufficient sureties, in a sum equal to the whole amount of thecontract.todeliver the article proposed, in conformity with the terms of this advertisement; and in case the said bidder should fail to enter intothe contract, they to make 5ood tlie difference between the offer of said bid er Hnrt the next responsible bidder, or the person to whom the contract maybe awarded. The re sponsibility of the guarantors must be showa by the official certificate of the Clerk of the nearest District Court, or of the I nited States District At *?Bonds in a sum equal to the amount of the con tract, signed by the contractor and both of his guarantors, will be required of th, successful bid der or bidders upon signing the contract. FORM OF GUARANTY. We, the undersigned, residents of- . guaran tee. incase the foregoing bid of , in the coun ty of , and 8tate of , hereby Jointly and severally conveoant with the United States, and be accepted, that he or they will at once execute the contract for the name, with good and sufficient sureties, in a sum equal to the amount of the con tract, to furnish the articles proposed in conform ity to the term* of the advertisement,dated July I-, 1S6*, under whioh the bid was made; and in ca*e the t-aid shall tail to enter into a contract as aforesaid, we gusrantv to make good the differ ence between the offer of the said and the next lowest re sponsible bidder, or the person to whom the contract may be awarded. Given under our hands and seals this day of ,196-. I Seal. 1 Witness; . . | Seal. J ,To this guaranty must be appended the official certificate above m?ntioned. Each party obtaining a contract will be obliged to enter inio b'nds, with approved sureties, for the faithfnl execution of the aame ' Upon tbe award beiDg made, successful bidders wili be notified, and furnished with forms of con tract and bond. , ,. The Department reserves the right to relect any or all the bid*, if deemed unsatisfactory oa any account. . . . ... , ,. . Proposals will bo addressed to '' Brigadier Gee rral George D. Ramsay. Chief of Ordaaace. Wash ington, D.O.," and endorse* ''Prepeoala for Pla ting aud Vinihliiae Artillery Bits." GEO D RAMHAY, , Jy 19 etft Brigadier Gea'l. Chief of Ortaaae*. 5 O'CLOCK p. m. ATLANTA This city, situated in DeKalb county, o* , Is the center of interest to-davon account of the operations of Sherman there, details ot which are given in our paper elsewhere. Tke city is seven miles southeast of the Ohatta hoochee river, and is a point of mtich import ance to the rebels. It is the connecting point ?f the leading railroads of the Soathern Confed eracy, and its position made it the best bise of supplies lor Um rebels in the Southwest east of the Mississippi after the abandonment of Chattanooga. It is connected by rail with Savannah and Charleston ou the east, with Montgomery, Ala bama, on the west, and with Chattanooga on the north. All these roads are connected with Richmond on the north, and Mobile and other cities on the south and southeast: and when it is remembered that it is from this section of country (one of the richest in the world) that the rebels have drawn immense stores ot sub sistence and forage, the importance of Sher man's successes will be fully appreciated. Of course the occupation ot Atlanta will be followed by the destruction of these railroads, and the rebel army will be placed in a worse strait than over before. No intelligence has been received here by the Government confirmatory of the report ot the capture of Atlanta, coming from Norfolk via Fortress Monroe. But all the information from Sherman's army is in the highest degree encouraging, showing that the capture of that city by Sherman at no distant day, iB a matter almost of certainty. A WASHINGTON IAN DESERTS T11K REBEL SERVICE The steamer Keyport, which arrived here this morning from City Point, brought up eleven deserters from the rebel army. They are principally of Florida regiment*, and among the number is a yonng man by the name of Henry Williams, of a Tennessee regi ment, who saj-s he left this city in 1S61, to look after some property in the South belonging to his fathe**, who was at one time engaged in the hardware business on the avenue, near 7th street, but who now resides in San Francisco, Cal. Williams says that as soon as he reached the South he was arrested as a 3pyand thrown into prison, but after a confinement of several months he was released and pressed Into the rebel service, from which he made repeated attempts to escape, but was always overhauled and taken back. On Thursday last, however, when on picket duty near Petersburg, he suc ceeded in deserting and gaining our lines. Wil liams is now at the Provost Marshal's office, but will be released on taking the oath. SENTENCE UPON A COWARDLY OFFICER. Major James H. Lane, (white,) of the 3lst regiment U. S. colored troops, who arrived here this morning from City Point on board the mail steamer Keyport, under guard, has been tried by the court-martial of which Brig. Gen. R. B. Potter is president, now in ses3iou at the headquarters of the 9th army corps, upon the charge of cowardice and conduct unbe coming an officer and gentleman, and senten ced ?? to be cashiered with the loss of all pay and allowances now due or to become due him, bis shoulder straps and buttons to be cut off and his sword broken in the presence of his regiment, he thereafter to be confined at hard labor at the Dry Tortugas until the expiration of his term ot service." The former portion of the sentence has been executed by Brig. Gen. E. Ferren, commanding 4th division 9th army corps. BUCCKSSFUL EXPEDITION. Acting Rear Admiral S. P. Lee, command ing the North Atlantic Blockading Squadron, writing from on board his flagship, Malvern, Hampton Roads, Va., under date of Julyin, reports to the Navy Department that on the ICth inst. Lieut. Commander English, in com mand of the Ceres and Whitehead, was or dered to ascend the Scuppernong river, in co operation with a detachment of SO men, under Lieut. Col. Clarke, to burn the bridge at Co lumbia, to prevent the rebels from transport ing supplies to their army at Plymouth, N. C. The expedition was entirely successful, effec tually destroying the bridge, and disabling a large grist mill. No opposition was encoun tered by the expedition. CHARGE OF DISLOYALTY. To-day, the military authorities arrested Victoria V. Trook, residing at the corner of ?th street and Maryland avenue; Joshua Ritchie, ef Georgetown, and Michael Brown, of Mont gomery county, Md.. upon the charge of dis loyalty. They took ihe oath of allegiance, and were released. PRISONERS OF WAR. Four prisoners of war, named La ben Hill' 1st Va. cavalry; Mason Hesser, 1st Va. caval ry; John Bennett, and D. D. Davis, of the 49th North Carolina, arrived here this morning from otty Point, and were committed to the Old Capitol. LOCAL NEWS. Navy Yard Affairs.?The fine revenue steamer Waywanda, Capt. White, arrived at the Navy Yard this morning from New York, which port she leit on Friday last. Some of the workmen have been discharged from the yard for falling to take np arms dur ing the recent emergency, but we learn that the total number thus discharged is small. The boats Verbena and Juniper, lately ar rived at the yard, have been transferred to the Potomac Flotilla. There are many improvements going on in the yard, or in contemplation. The Dispensa ry has been moved to a new bnilding near the Muster Office, and it is admirably adapted for its purposes, containing as it does, besides a room for the medicinal preparations, offices for the surgeon and assisi:mt surgeon on the lower floor, and three rooms, for patients, above. Besides attending to the sick, the med ical officers have the duty of examining candi* dates for the navy, and just now they have their bands lull, seldom a day passing but that some dozen or more applicants are not exam ined. It is in contemplation to erect this fall a two s'ory building in the enclosure just north of the copper rolling mill by I'i feet, with a basement as a storehouse for clothing and pro visions, the building adjoining the naval store not being high enough lor ihe purpose. The copper rolling mill, which, during these war times, has been found also too small, and an addition will be built this fall some 60 feet in length, when the mill will be supplied with additional machinery. The proposals for fur nishing the materials for these buildings will Eoon be out. The work on the new ordnance fouiidry goes steadily oil, and at present one section is ready for the roof. There are to be altogether eigh teen furnaces in the bnilding, of which one set of six are already completed, and a second set ha been commenced. This work is all brick ar.d iron, and is very massive?an almost in credible number of brick having been laid already. It is on au entirely new plan?no other foundry in the country being adapted to casting guns above ground?the furnaces being so arranged that from one to six may be need in melting the metal, whieb is let into the mould placed upright beneath them on a truck, which runs on a track, where it is allowed to cool. One hundred thousand dollars has already been expended on the building, and the last Congress appropriated fifty thousand more, bnt this will not be sufficient to finish it. When finished this will be one of the finest [oundries in the country. An appropriation was also made at the last session of Congress to lay a railway through ihe yard to the wharf under the shears, and It s contemplated to run it from the boilerma icer's department to the clothing warehouse and irdnance department, and with this the facili ies of th<> yard will be greatly increased. Thk Police and Firk Ai.ai:m TELBURA.ru. rhe work of erecting the police and fire alarm ?elegraph throughout our city is progressing is rapidly as circumstances will permit. The work nas been delayed by the temporary ob struction of railroad communication by the -ebelt, at which time a number of instruments lecessary to the speedy completion of the work were shipped from Boston by the packet line nstead of by the express. It is, however, leemed certain that the city will be in posses lion of the telegraph by August 1st, or very oon after, unless some serious accident should j >rev*nt. I Enough has been completed to exhibit the preat value of the improvement, aud how much nore efficient than at present the police and ' Ire departments will necessarily be when tided by the telegraph. The instruments and ittachments, though in some cases extremely lelicfue, are not constructed for ornamental purposes, but are handsome, neat and sut> .t&ntia). The superintendent of the work has. >een at considerable pains to temporarily ar.< sngfe instrument* at the police headquarters jFKh which to instruct those officers who '#rili nobablv be required to operate there. Tne iperation ef the iuairqments at the varioriMta Ion bouses and along the streets, is so simple hat a child of ten years will understand it liter once seeiag them operate. The contract us, Messrs. Kennard & Co., speak highly of he majiy courte&ies extended them, fcy oorcit ieoe during the progresi ef the, work thus Polh;* HaroKTS?S*c?n4 Pttcimct.?IlaanaA Jo*moo, disorderly, dismissed. Ellen M ulit hey, do.; 91.50. Jofcn Morris, do.; military Edward Lynch, rnnsncc, |5 tl. Henry Hol ler, laroeaj; jail for court. Oreenbury Brown, assault and battery;bail for bearing. Fourth Prr, ?nc?.?Wm. Robtnson, threats* i*ll in defhult of bail. Cornelius Edwards aad Wm. Iteed, disorderly; *5 each. Morris Wolf, drank and disorderly; E3. James Pox, drank, workhouse Sixth Prtcinct.?Fanny White and Ellzabetb Miller, threat*; bail for peace. John 1'eiXer, assault and battery; do. Tenth Precinct.?Bridget Kelly and Ana Stewart, dn?nk: John Oallan. assault and bat* tery; Mary Buckley; selling liquor to soldiers; James Hickey, drank; Robert Johnson, throw ing stones; George Bowie, carrying weapons, ^?O'Hare, assault and battery; s. McParland. drunk; dismissed Hannah Mack, threats for peace. Eliza Whiteman, enticing to Prostitution; Charles ThomM, disorderly , Thomas Smith, do.; in. Oeorge Lewis, 5 ~ .Joh* Swan, carrying weapons; Ei5.W. tsamuei Taylor, disorderly; *3..r>5. Samuel d?>-: do. Patrick Fitrpatrlck, drunk; military. John Mardes, disorderly; ftt. S*rah ^O'khouse. John O'Brien, deserter military. Orph ak?' Cocrt, Judge PureeU.?This mora - ing, letters of adminitcraction were granted on the estate of (Jeo. Schillo to Mary Schillo. The will of Bernard Waggerman, bequeath ing his estate to his wife Therrhe, and nomi nating her as executor, was fullv proved, and she obtained letters testamentary on the es tate. The will Of Isaac Beers, bequeathing his property 10 his children was partially proven The will of Henry S. Ward was also par tially proven. He bequeaths his house on 14th street to Jane Lawson, and directs the stockot liquors, Ac., and good will of the restaurant lately kept by him, to be sold, and the proceeds to be turned over to bis nataral child, Ida. and ber mother, Mary Sorrell. Conrad Finkman is nominated as executor. James Davis, a colore4 yonth, who has been confined In jail for larceny, was brought be fore the Court and bound as an apprentice; the Criminal Court having directed that this course be pursued. Judge Purcell, in binding him, administered & wholesome lecture, which it is to be hoped he will beed. Bold Till Thi*p ? Last Friday as Mr. Peter Connolly, who keeps a store on the corner of 3d and O streets, was standing npon a chair regulating a clock in the back part ot his st?re, two eolored men entered and leaned upon his counter. Mr. W. Worden was in the store, and noticed one of the colored men, named Sam'l Dorsey opening the money drawer. He called Mr. Connolly, and seized Dorsey. Mr Connolly ran to aid Worden, but before be could reach the spot Dorsey broke away and escaped. The money from the drawer was scattered over the floor, and the owner cannot say what his loss is. This morning a warrant was issued for the arrest of Dorsey, who is loitering about the city. Credits for Troops.?We understand from the proper authority that the District of Co lumbia is credited with 450 soldiers over and above all calls heretofore made for troops. This number will be credit?d to the dena&n 1 to be made npon us under the call for 5<?u,ouu, and will be something very handsome to begin with. Stat* of th* Tbismomxtib.-At Frank. lln A Co.'a, opticians, No. *214 Pennsylvania avenue, the thermometer stood to-day at 1 o'clock, S4 In the shade; in the sun 115. Refrigerators at ? ? MANUFACTURERS' PRICKS. We will commence to- day to s?ll our en tire htock of REFRIGERATORS at prime Copt. Per-ona in want of the abovi- arti | cle will tind it to their advantage to givel us a call. i. BOhTZ, 8uccessor to Rwntz A Griffith. ,1y 19-3t 369 7th street, near I. ORPHANS' COURT, JULY ltiTII. 1^64.-Dis trict of CoLDMiuA, Washin'ito* Coc.irf, T? irit .?In theca?e of Margaret Gorman, admin i?tratrix of James Gorman, deceased, the ad mini* tratrix aforesaid has, with the approbation of the Orphans' Court of Washington County aforesaid, appointed Tuesday, the 9th day of August next, for the final settlement and distribution of tUi personal estate of the said deceased, and of the assets in hand, as far as the same have beencol lected and turned into money: when and where all the creditors and heirs of the uaid deceased are notified to attend, (at the Orphans' Courtof Wash ington Connty aforesaid,) with their claims prop erly vouched, or they may otherwise by law be excluded from all benlit in said deceased's estate, provided a copy of this order be published onces week for three weeks in the Evening Star, previ ous te the said 9th day of Augnst. 1H>?4. Test: Z. 0. BOBBINS. Jy 19 law3w* Register of mils. Gray's Patent Molded Collars, Are universally pronounced the neatest aad best fitting collars extant. The upper edge presents a perfect carve, free from the angles noticed in all other collars. The cravat causes bo puckers on the Insideof the turn-down collar; they are as SMOOTH INSIDI AS OUTSIDE, and therefore Verfectly free and easy to the neck. The Garotte Collar has a smoeth and evenly fin ished edge on both sides. These Collars are not simply flat pieces of paper cut in the farm of a collar, but are MOLDED AND SHAPED TO FIT THE KSCK. They are made in "Novelty," (o* turn-down style;) la every half sise from 13 to 1? iaches, aad in "Eureka," for Garotte.) from 13 to 17 inches; and packed in " solid sises" in neat bine cartone, con-sitting 100 each; also in smaller ones of t?a each?the latter a very handy package for travelers army aad navy efBcere. ?SUBVERT COLLAR is stamped " GRAY'S PATENT MOLDED COLLAR." Bold by all dealers in men's famishing goods. The trade supplied by WALL, 8TEPHENS A CO., ap 14-8m 383 Pa. avenue, Washington, Adams express company, OfflGB 514 PA. AVENUE, Washington, D. ft GREAT SA8TERN. NORTHERN, AND WEST ERN EXPRESS FORWARDERS. MERCHANDISE, MONEY, JEWELRY, VALU A I'.LES, NOTES, STOCKS. BOND8. ic.. Forwarded with 8AEETY AND DISPATCH to all accessible sections of the country. This Company has agencies in the Principal Railway Towns in tha NORTH, EAST, WEST, AND NORTHWE8TT Its principal offices are WASHINGTON, D C.. NEW YORK, BO8TOK PHILADELPHIA, BALTIMORE! CIN CINNATI, 8T. LOUIS, LOUIS VILLE, LEXINGTON. Connections are made at New York and Boston, with lines forwarding to the CAN ADAS and the BRITISH PROVINCES and oth?r Steamship line to LIVERPOOL, SOUTHAMPTON and HAVRE and thence by European expresses to all prominent commercial towns in Great Britain aad the Conti Bent. . Collection of NOTES, DRAFTS, and BILLSmada at all accessible parts of the United 8tates. 0. C. DUNN, Agent, dstt Wa*hlp**'?u. D. O. JAMES THARP, i>EALER IN TOBACCO. CIGAR8, PIPES JtC., 809 9th st., above Pa. ave.,east side, Washington, The attention of antlers and purchasers general ly is called to his stock, which will be found to embrace a great varletv of every article ia his line of business. He wonld take this occasion to return his thanks to the Washington public for ths patronage heretofore extended to him. JeSS-lss" TJUH.IAED TABLES FOR SALE.?The Subscri* 13 ber has THERE FIR>T CLASS BILLIARD TABLES, nearly new, which he will dispose of very low. Inquire at the Billiard room, corner ' - of 11th street %nd Pennsylvania avenue. )el4-tf F. '? B,IB,??oi5iNetcci?f80s 10 V ai m 4 ar rt vv'ta - ? 1 MVV Wil IV VVf,4 CITI7EN& AND MILITARY M MERCHANT TAILOR, "VZPJH** (Imu Brow's J 36# Pennnsylvania avenue, Washington. . 0. VV^^M BRADLEY BEG8 TO INFORM HIE _ ~ friends and the pablic that he has an hand a tanatv Af V a?* % "r 1 . .aaa . ? 8 ?luri. ua is manual tor past tavars ana hopes to solicit a share of tfcalr patroaage. Penn. aveane, between lfiU and fcUsf mh 18 aotos* W. *' d08T^toeney AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW, 42T fifteenth street, Je 37-lm* Next door to Riggs' Bank. TOTE /aND KINDLING WOOD, Hickory, Oak and Pine, sawed and split to any length and Hie; alsr*, cord length, lowest market orioee. G. L. cHIBIvf, Offlce, Pa. sv.. betw. 3d1 and 4$ sis. kfcM.m Mill and Wharf. 4>? st. at Canal Bridge. Ci M A P 8 . /OAST Survey Map of Southeastern Virginia; M Map of Eastern North Carolina; 75. Coast Survey Map of Northern Alabama and Georgia-M Battle Fitld of ChaUaaocgs; 80. Map of Louisiana, Mu>fci(u>ippi aad Alabama, Coast Survey Map of Northern Georgia: m. Ccsat Survey Map of Southern Mississippi **d Alabama; SO. Map ot Eestara Virginia; SB. mi-rmm my 81 PEAECK TATLOE. T3UGENE SUE. -Paula Moati. Therese Da ?Ej noyer 6fc; La Concarstoha. !?? Oommai* dear4a Malts. ?0c; Le Morne an Djable. 6 c; Ia Bonne aventsre, ? ?; Miss Mary on L liutrutrw* # c; Oomedies Bociales, 4L>? Latreaum?at. ? L'Avarice 40*; La Lulitre, i?B; L'Envie. r>e-' La