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Daily national era. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1854, January 16, 1854, Image 3

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safely in the boats, then lowered himself down,
and the boat pulled away. He was rowed
alongdide the Three Bells, whore he ?u greeted
witli nine hearty cheer*, and then pulled away
for the Antarctic. The San Francisco had, by
his order*, been scuttled, and we could see her
settling gradually deeper into the water.
About 2 P. M. the Three Bolls hauled nail,
and moved slurfly aw?y from the wreck.
When the Three Bolls left, th? wreck, bIio wan
in latitude 39 and longitude 6H hi), about 600
miles from New Vork.
Friday dawned bright and fair. We signal
led for a pilot, and then a steamtug, and at 5
P. M. we were at anchor off the-Battery.
Number of souls on board when tho
San Francisco left New York - 700
Saved by the Kilby - 100
Saved by the Three Bells - - 230
Saved by the Antarctic - - 200
NujBberlost - - - - 170
The San Francisco was insured in New-York
and Philadelphia for $300,000, which cover? her
value. Tho aargo on board confuted wholly
of storM for the troop*, and belonging to the
United States Government, which toere not in
" One of the Crew,'' who writes an admira
ble sketch, says:
"In the midst of this despondency, however,
there were some who, even in this hour of peril,
felt not its terrors. Tho officers of tho ship
went from man to man, inspiring ull with
hone, and oheering them with the promise of
safety. Some of the officers of the troopw show
ed themselves an daring in this trying hour,
amid creaking cordage and falling spars, as
they oould have been amid elashing Habres
and gleaming arms. Major F. (). Wyso, Lieut.
W. A. Winder, Lieut. C. S. Winder, Lieut. Van
Voast, Lieut. Chandler, and Sergeant Brown, of
XJompauy G, were amoug those most conspic
uous in their efforts to revive the drooping spir
its of the passengers."
It appears that the Lucy Thompson lyis ar
rived at New York, with all the passengers re
ceived from the Sau Francisco by the barque
Kilby, and not from the Autarctia, as reported.
The passengers suffered much on the Kilby,
for wantoi provisions and water. ^Vlicn fallen
in with, she was crippled, leaky; and short of
provisions. The Lucy Thompson supplied her
with provisions and sails, and thirteen soldiers
nobly volunteered tqremain and assist her into
port. But it is feared she has been driven into
the Gulf Stream. A steamer ha* been sent
after her. .
After parting from tho San Francisco, in the
night of the 29th ultimo, she cruisod about two
days in seurch of her, and then, being badly
crippled herself, was obliged to desist.
The total number of the San Francisco's pas
sengers on the Kilby was one hundred and
eight. Those brought here by the Lucy Thomp
son arrived iu a most pitiable condition, being
wet, oold, hungry, and almost nuked. The ma
jority of them were taken to the Astor House,
where everything possible for their ooipfort wad
done by the proprietors and boarders. Tho
wife of Major Wyse remained on board the
Kilby, being too much exhausted for removul.
The following are additional names of those
swept from the docks of the San Francisco bv
the waves: Mr. Tenuey, Mr. D. C. Stock well,
Miss Bolton, Mr. Gates. Mrs. Chase and child,
Mr. Lacrade and wife, Mies Lucy Moore, and
Mr. Farnsworth, an engineer.
Four Days Later from Europe.
Nxw York, Jan. 16.?Steamer Europa has
arrived, with four days later intelligence from
Europe. Cotton firm, prices unchanged?salon
during the week, 49,000 baled. Flour has ad
vanced 15., wheat li. Money is easier. Con
sola, 937g.
Political news warlike, tint pretty much as
The following despatch was received from
Paris, Dec. 30?The Moniitur announces
that, according to tho latest advices from Con
stantinople, the Divan was in perfect harmony
with the representatives of France, England,
Austria, ana Prussia, as to the conditions on
Which the Porte could with honor concur in
the re-establifhment of peace.
Privafe letters from St. Peteraburgh lo the
19th state that the ratifications of an offensive
and defensive treaty hod been exchanged be
tween Persia and Russia, up to the 18th of De
Later accounts froui tho Danubian Princi
pal! lies state that mortality among the Rus
sian troops is considerably increased.
Letters from Aleppo of* the 19th ultimo state
that the Arabs of the Desert have ruised 5 000
men, to aid the Sultan.
The Shah of Persia had dismissed all Eng
lish, French, German, and Italian officers, serv
ing in the army. The Russian army in Cau
casus has been reinforced by fitteen regiments
of CosHnoks.
The Paris Mimtlenr publishes a decree aliol
ishing restrictions on raw cotton imported into
France from Great Rritain, and British posses
sions in Kuro}$.
Expectation active that hostilities will com
mence in the Raltic in the spring
The Porte had consented to accept the last
note of the Vienna Conference.
If Russia refuses this, the Powers will com
mence actual hostilities
It is rumored that a chango has occurred in
the Turkish Ministry.
The Russians are preparing for operations of
a decidedly aggressive character.
England.?The Privy Council was held at
Windsor on the 29th, when Parliament was or
dejed to be further prorogued from the third
to the thirty-first of January.
Letters have been received in Dublin, from
Smith O'Brien, dated Norfolk, Sept. 18th, three
days later than tho date of bis reported escape
from that, place.
The Spanish Government had interfered, ami
Htop[>f d all further duel* in the Soule affair.
Letters from Constantinople, dated the 15tb,
state that the Porte had just negotiated a loan
for 30,000,000 of piastres, in three important,
banking houses of that city.
There is nothing further from Denmark.
Omer Pasha and his army are at winter
quarters at Schnmla.
Ismar Pacha occupies kalalat, with 25,000
Paris Kourse dull.
Heavy snow storms have occurred through
out England.
The manufacturers of Lancashire have forme.I
a new combination for the purpose of putting
down the Preston strike.
The money market is unchanged.
Warlike preparations continue to be made
with France and England.
It was rumored that young Soule was killed
in the duel with the Duke of Alba.
Accounts from Vienna, to Dee. 28, state that
the Russian steamer Pruth had set fire to sev
eral Turkish villages
Constantinople, Pec. 19?Negotiations on the
peace project had been commenced. ?
The Porte manifests a pacific disposition.
The combined fleets were still at Beyos.
The Russians had made an attempt to set
fire to the allied fleet at the entranoe of the
Roephorus. A fireship was sent for the pur
pose, but was seen from the ports, and stopped
oy artillery.
The Turks had fcuffer>ul a repulse in Asia,
and obliged to evacuate the Russian posses
Tbo four Powers demand that the Sultan
consents to Hi-other armistice.
Liveipool Market.?The f.ivci-pool cotton
market dosed firm; a shade advance.
London, Dec. 31.?Dates from Constantino
pie to the 19th, state that Habinh I'ashu. the
Sultan's brother-in-law, hivd boon named Min
ister of the Interior. This appointment wun
looked updn as lavorablo to jieaee.
Ali I'aMhu had been icpulsed in Asia, and
25,000 Turku had receive.! orders to retire from
Russian Armenia.
The uliied fleets still lomaiued in the Bos
phoriiH on the 20(h
A company of the Wallacbian militia seized
the ne>vlj appointed Russian ufticcrs
Ali Pasha ha* resigned the position of itmu
ntander-in chief, and Ahmed Pa-ha appointed
in his jfjlaee.
Death of Rev. John Bates.
New Vokk. Jan. 16.?Kev. John Bates, late
President of lSliddlebury College, died at. Hud
ley to day. . (
Fire in Chelsea.
Boston, Jan. 16.?Fivo dwelling** and live
stores in Mininiment street, Chelsea, were total
ly burnt yesterday. Lo; h heavy.
jYetv York Markets.
Nkw Youk, Jan. 16?Flour has advanced.
Western. $8.12 to #8.18''^ ; Southern, $8.1218
to $8.18^?5,000 barrels wild. Salon of 10,000
bushels ted and mixed wheat, at 170 . entn.
Corn?prime white, at 95 cent??15 000 bush
els Hold.
Stocks firmer. Cotton unchanged.
Philadelphia Markets.
Philadelphia, Jan. 16.?Flour unchanged.
Baltimore Markets.
Baltimore, Jan. 16.?Flour held at $7.50
tiiuee the reception of foreign news. Sale* of
wheat before the news?white, 175 to 180 cts.;
red, 170 to 175 cents. Corn?sales of 12,000
bush elf, white, 6K to 70 cents; yellow, 72 to 75
cents. Oats, rye, arid other articles, unchanged.
Boston Markets.
Boston, Jan. 16?Breadst-nif* have advano
Senate, Monday, January 16, 1854.
Mr. Fearce submitted a resolution, directing
(he Committee ou Naval Affairs to inquire into
the expediency of making Home national ac
knowledgment to the officers and crow of the
British ship "Three Bells," and to the Ameri
can vessels *? Kilby ? and " Antarctic" for then
bravery and humanity displayed in the peril
ous rescue by them ol' the passengers of the
steamer San Francisco. ^ ..
Hh paid ftn oloquent tribute to tlio gallantry
and high d^ree of humanity evinced by tho
noble commander of the British vessel Three
Bells," in lying, with his own brig shattered by
the same storm, alongside ot that steamer do
ring the perilous situation of thoso on board.
He commented uW> on tho admirable conduct
displayed by the officers and orowsot the other
vessel)' and said such exertions only could have
been prompted by tho purest feelings of hu
manity , ^ . _
Mr. Shields submitted as a substitute tor
the resolution, one calling upon the Seorotasy
of War to communicate to the Senate all an
thontic information in the fnissetsion of the
War Department in relation to the cause ot
the wreck of the steamer San Francisco, and
the means used and employed in the rescue o
the persons on board the same. ...
He said he had had an interview with the
Secretary of War on the subject, and was in
I formed that he expected full and authentic in
formation upon the whole subject matter in
time days. When this information wes re
ceived, the Senate could act advisedly in with
holding and bestowing acknowledgments and
Mr. (3 win was in favor of the resolution of
fered by the Senator froin Maryland. He
thought this subject would involve many in
ouiries appropriate to several committees
whether relief ought not to be given to those
who rescued tho lingers; whether pensions
ought not to be given to the relatives of those
who lost their lives iu that vessel, and remit
iteration made to those who lost their property
in that vessel. t
Mr. Masou supported the resolution ol the
Senator from Maryland, but thought the in
quiry ought to l?e sent to the Military < oin
mittee. . ..
Mr Butler took a similar view ol llie subject
After some remarks by Messrs Badger and
Houston, the resolution offered by Mr. I^urce
was agreed to, and also the resolution offered
by Mr. Shields.
I * Mr. Fettit, from the Committee on the Jndt
oiarf, to whieh had been referred the question
of the right of the Hem. S. S. Fhclps to occupy
a seat as a Senator from the SlaUi of V ermont.
made a report, which was ordered to be print
ed; and on his motion, the subject was post-,
?Mined till Wednesday next.
He also presented a paper containing the
views of the minority of the Committee on the
"" Mr Hunter presented the memorial of the
Southern Baptist Conferen e, askiug the adop
tion, by the United States, of measures to secure
to Americans, while travelling or sojourning in
foreign countries, the right of religions freedom
Referred to the Committee on Foreign Affairs
Mr. Dixon gave notice of an amendment he
intended to offer to the bill U> establish a I er
ritorial (itwernment for Nebraska, wliich would
provide that so much of the act of Congress ol
1820 in relation to the admission ol Missouri
iu* a State, an prohibits Slavery and involuntary
servitude in that portion of the Territory of
Louisiana lying north of 3H dog. 30 win., be
declared inapplicable to the Territory embrac
ed within the boundaries of Nebraska.
Mr Fettit. from the Judiciary Committee, to
which had l?een referred the bill |Mr. < liases|
to divide the State of Ohio into two judicial
districts, reported the same hack, with several
Mr Hamlin, from the Committee on Printing,
retorted a resolution directing the printing of
copies of an abstract of the census,
containing certain tqsicified tables.
On motion o( Mr. <Jwin, the blank was filled
by 50 000, and. as amended, the resolution was
agreed to.
Mr Adams from the ( ommitteeon Ketraaen
ment and Reform, to which had been referred
the memorial of several clerks in the Kxeeutivo
Departments, asking an increase of their sala
ries, reported a bill, which was road twice, and
ordered to be printed.
Mr. Shields, from the Committee on Military
Affairs, reported a bill increasing the military
establishment of the United States a hill regir
latmg the pay and allowances ot the army anil
a bill to increase the, efficiency ol tho army by
providing a retired list for disabled officers.
Mr. (iwin, from tho Committee on Naval
Affairs, to which had been relerrod the joint
resolution from the House, expressing the
thanks and approval of Lieutenant Ingraham s
conduct in the difficulties at Smyrna, giowing
out of the esse of Martin k'oszt*. reported the
name bank, and asko.l that it 1*> pot on its
pMsage. It was rrad twice, and considered.
Mr. Badg or Kuid I'A h:t<l un amendment to
offer to thin resolution. but would not do bo
now, because the hour for the spooial order had
long since pawed, and it was uoihg tin* Sena
tor from Delaware injustice to postpone it any
longer. It was then postponed.
1'he Senate then resumed the consideration
of the motion to refer to tho Comnittw on
Foreign Relation* the Message of the Presi
dent ol the Unit id States, transmitting certain
correspondence in relation to the Clayton Bul
wer treaty.
Mr. Clayton resumed tho remarks com
meuoed by him on Thursday hurt, in reply to
the speech made on Wednesday l>y Mr. Cass.
To further show thut tho Souuto did not un
dtrstand tho treaty as embracing within its
provisions the British settlement at the Belixc,
and that such wiw the opiuion of Mr. King, he
quoted from some remarks mad" in the Senate
by Mr. Manguin, then a member of the Com
mittee on Foreign Relations. He said that at
the time the treaty was ratified, Mr. Webster
Was also a member of the Committee on For
eign Relations, and voted for tho treaty.
He further contended that when informed hy
Mr. King thut the Senate clearly understood
tho treaty as he did, that he was justified in
believing and acting upon that information.
He justified his remarks last spring, upon the
subject, in reply to the remarks made by Mr
Cass, during the winter preceding, hy quoting
reports of that gentleman's sp-jeoh.
If Mr. W. thought he voted for tho treaty un
der the impression that tho Belize was inoluded,
why did that gentleman, who shortly after be
came Secretary of State, quietly submit to
the continuance by Great Britain of that set
tlement, during the whole period that he was
Secretary of State ? Had Mr. Webster thought
the treaty meant what tho Senator from Mich
igan says the Senate thought it did, would he
not have remonstrated against the "Violation of
tho treaty ? and would he not have called tho
attuution of Congress to the subject, if the vio
lation was continued?
He explained the British title at Belize to be
nothing more than a right of settlement, which
could be terminated at this time by Mexico.
He then examined tho?conduct of Great
Britain throughout nil the negotiations, pend
ing and before the treaty, and since that time,
and contended that Great Britain had violated
the treaty, and, judging from the recent des
patch of f.nrd Clarendon, he supposed the pro
tectorate of the Mosquito coast was to be con
tinued, and he was in favor of resisting that
violation of tho treaty by an efficient demon
1 stration.
Ho, however, supposed that there was some
mistake in the dispatch, but if another one of
a like tenor were received from the British
Government, be would introduce a bill placing
at the disposal of the President the naval and
military forces of the eouutry, to maintain the
rights and honor of the country.
Mr. Cass replied.
House of Rfpreseyilutnts, Jan. 16, 1854.
Prayor was offered by Rev. Mr. Millbum,
chaplain of the House. A fair attendance of
members, and a very quiet, sedate, and busi
ness-like House.
After tho Journal was read?
Mr. Bissell presented a bill giving four
months pay to each officer and soldier rescued
from the stoamer San Francisco, and to the
widows aud children of such as have been lost;
which was referred to the Committee on Mili
tary Affairs.
A dozen members now sprung to the floor,
all apparently prepared to offer preambles and
resolutions in relation to the disaster of the
steamer San Francisco, and the rescue of her
passengers aud crew. Great disorder prevail
ed for a time, in consequence of the earnest de
sire of several meml>ers from New York, and
Pennsylvania, each to present and read his own
Mr. Chandler at length succeeded in getting
before the House his eloquent series, thanking
the commanders, officers, and crews, of the
British ship Three Bells, the American ship
Antarctic, and the American barque Kilhy, for
their gallant, perilous, and merciful interposi
tion, and proposing a Joint Committee, contest
ing of nine members of the House and ? of the
Senate, to take the subject info consideration,
and report to Congress what action, in their
opinion, is proper in tho premises.
Mr. Cutting proposed an additional resolu
tion, recommending that the |>avment of suit
able compensation to these merchant ship* be
also considered and rejiorted upon. He also
read his full series, but this alone was at his
request, adopted by Mr. Chandler.
Mr. Florence, of Pennsylvania, presented, and
read for information, his series. He was in
terrupted by Mr. Walsh, of New York, who
ironically Imped tho Himse would'conio to order
and listen, or let him liHtcu to tho pathetic
resolutions of Mr. Florence. When tho Speak
er had brought the House to order for this pur
pose, Mr. Florence resumed at the precise word
in tho middle of a sentence at which he had
left off, when general laughter arose. But Mr.
Florence persisted, and read through his very
appropriate and feeling preamble and resolu
tions, which propose, in addition to other things,
that medals be presented to all who participated
in the work of rescuing the unfortunate suffer
ers on board the steamer.
Mr. Walbridge made several fierce attempts
to read the resolutions he had preparod, but
was unsuccessful. There w as uow great con
lusjpn , aud various motions to refer, inquiries*
relating to the proper order of business, fcc,
were inade by Messrs Walbridge. Campbell
of Ohio, Walsh, Faulkner, Cliugmau. and
Mr. Chandler's series rind the additional res
oluti^m of Mr. Cutting were finally adopted.
Mr. Church weP's resolution, that the Com
mittee of Ways and Moans be instructed to re J
port a bill guing a credit of four years to rail
road companies to pay the duty on iron import
ed by them for railroad purposes, was now ta
ken up in order?the question being un the
motiouof Mr. Hamilton, of Maryland, io lay
it on tmt"tal?lo; which was determined in the
affirmative?yeas ^8, nays ft'J.
Mr. Jones, of Tennessee. moved to suspend
the ruletj, in order to enable him to present a
resolution making the ?<on?id?ration of the
Homestoad bill the order of the day for Tues
day, the 14th of February next, and lor each
succeeding day, (private bill .days excepted,)
until tho subject shall lie disisisod ? f The rules
were su -pended, and his r<M?lution wa* adopted
Mr. /.ollieofl'er proposed a resolution, refer
ring to the Committee on Military Affairs the
propriety and expediency of establishing a
military academy at the Hermitage, in Tennes
see; which was rejected.
Mr. Zollicoffcr proposed a resolution, making
the bill for building nix Krut class t-tcam frig
ates the special order of the ?Iin C'ommitteo
of the Whole, for Thursday of this work;
which ww also rejected.
Mr. (,'hainberlain, of Indiana, presented a
j series of resolutions requesting the Committor
I on I'ublia Lands to report a nN lo piovule for
the survey of the public lands with a view ol
making appropriations of the Mine, for the
purpose of making railroad* through the States
and Territories and for granting portions of
these lands to actual settlers. The instructions
t<> tho committee embrnend in these resolution*
are very elaborate, >iomprisiug probably all the
particular* necessary t-> he embraced in the
desirod bill. They were adopted.
Mr. Mace, of Indiana, proposed a bill to di
vide that State intotwo Judicial District*; which
was referred to the Committee on Judiciary.
Mr. Wentworih, of Illinois, presented ate*o
Intion, instructing the Committee of VVajs and
, Mean*,'after consulting with the Secretary of
the Treasury and the Postmaster General, to
report u bill admitting railroad iron free of
duty for nil such companies hh will carry tho
United States mails, under Mich regulation*
and at such rate* of charges a* may bo assented
to by the Post Offieo Dei artment. During tho
taking the aye* and not * on this resolution, our
report closed at half-post 2 o'clock.
Rumoiik ok Chamukh in tiuc Cabinet.?
We simply reier to these rumors ti?r tho pur
pose of saying that wo have given the subject
some attention, and made some investigations,
from which we are led to believe that their
whole import is erroneous. The information
wo have heretofore published, that Gov. A V.
Brown hlis been nominated for the Scuate from
Mississippi, is the latest yet received by par
ties in this city, who feel a deep interc*t in the
Havana ?By the arrival of the steamer Isa
bel, Capt. Rollins, at Charleston, with dates to
the Hth inst... we learn that the Captain Gen
eral, on tho 1st, issued a proclamation, declaring
that the negroes known by the name of Kiuau
cipadoH, are ull free -Those who havo been in
tho power of the Government five years, and
are sixteen years of age, will obtain their free
papers,and those who remain in tho Inland will
disposo of their wages, to which they have
a right, with the discount only of a part, whioh
shall never exceed the fourth part; and that
those who have not served five years will be
only different front the others inasmuch as
they will not dispose of the proceeds of their
labor, which will be in trust during their ap
The new Governor General, Pevsuela, had
refused to deliver over to the American Consul
the American seamen imprisoned at Havana.
Archbishop Hughes had arrived at Havana.
The pay of Santa Anna, according to the
Sigto, is to lie $70,000, under the new arrange
Casein* M. Clay contemplates opening a
banking-house in Cincinnati next spring.
The editor of the Washington Union, in
speaking of Turkey and Russia, says all good
men will side with the oppressed against the
oppressor ; on which a cotemporary pertinent
ly remarks that the same dootrino, applied at
home, would make all good men Pree-Soilers.
Five and a half feet of snow fell in Bangor
during the recent storms, but we are not in
formed that it remains ou tho ground to that
Some valuable gold mines just discovered iu
Dahlonego, Georgia, have wen purchased by
a New \ ork company.
Murder and Suicide.?At New Boston, N.
H., on the 13th instant, Henry N. Sargent,
aged 23 years, murdered MibS S. Jones, aged
17, by shooting her four times with a revolver.
He tlion idiot himself, and expired about six
hours after. It was a love affair. Both parties
were respectably connected.
Eggs put away fresh in lime-water,
slightly salted, and kept, in a cool position, will
remaiu good many months. # A pint of lime,
and as much salt, it is said, will suffice for a
barrel of water; but we would recommend
morn lime. Too muoh cannot be used, as water
will take up a certain quantity of lime.
An effort wai made in the Kentucky Legis
lature, on Tuesday of last week, for the re
moval of the seat of Government to Louisville.
The matter, however, was laid on the table by
a vote of 60 to 35, in the House.
The Maine Liquor Law in New York.?
It is said that one-half of the advocates of this
law in the Legislature refuse to support it un
less it is submitted to the people, and the others
refuse to have anything to do with it if it is
submitted In Pennsylvania a similar condi
tion of things exists.
Our Dii?i.omatihts Abroad.?The New York
Evening Posf says that "those who reflect
upon the manner in which the representatives
of this country at foreign Courts are distin
guishing themselves, will, we think, lie apt to
conclude that the plan of rettirniug to the
original practice of our Government, and send
ing out no more ministers, except in th.?*e cases
in which there is facasion for their services, is
not a bad one."
Steamer Burnt.?On the 29th ultimo, the
steamer Krauklin, on her way from Franklin,
Florida to A palachicola, with a full cargo of
cotton, touk fire when about fourteen miles
from the latter place, and was burned to the
water's edge. The lo*s is covered by insurance,
except about J 10 bales of ootton.
Diet) on Friday night, at a quarter to 12 o'clock,
Josri'H MaHor, Sr,In tho ftOlh year of hi? ago, tear
in* a wife, nix children, and nine grandchildren, and
nurnrrou* relative* and friend* to mourn hi* irre
parable lo**. The deceased wir for tho la?t thirty-five
year* an acoeptnble inembor of the M E. Church
Hi* voice i* calmly hn*h<-<l in doiitb.
That care-worn body'* gone .
My mother, staters, brother dear
Arc fnendle** and forlorn.
Oh ' no, we have a friend abuts.
That friend beyond tbe *ky.
Who answer* when a widow prays,
And hoar* when orphan* cry.
ff^Thc Thirty-eeventh Anniversary of the
A merican Colonization Society will be held in
this pity, in Trinity Church, corner of C and
Third street*, Tuesday evening the 17th inst,
at 7 o'clock Addresses will l?e delivered by
J. fl. B. Latrobe, Ren., President of the Society,
and Hon. James M. Wayne, of the U. S. Su
preme Court.
Qy SmitAsonian Lecture*. ? On Monday
evening, 16th instant. a lecture will ha deliv
ered hy Rt. Ret. Alonzo Fitter, I). D, for the
Young Men's Christian Association Subject:
" The Philosophy of Expediency."
(?/"? The Young Catholioa* Friend Society
announce Thomas Darcy Mc(*ec to deliver a
lecture at Carusi'# Saloon on Tueaday evening,
ITth instant, at 7^ o'clock. Subject: 4* The
Catholic History of North America.'1
f?^"" A protracted meeting will commence
at the Ninth street Metlnxlist Prot Church, on
to morrow (Sabbath) morning. The Rev. Jo
siah Varden will preach at 11 o'clock A.M.
and Re?. 4V Kvans Reese at 7 o'clock P M.
I.inuvs MUK DVR.
The hent artiale ever n?ed, a-; hundred)" can testify
ip thi? city anJ siirsouwlinj; country. Road ' (ML
M AN h LlyllL) HAfR Djk'K in*t*niayin?i*lii chang
the hair to a brilliant jet Mark or glossy Brown,
which is jwrituim nt ? doe^ not Main or in any way in
jure the skin No article ever yet invent*! which
will compare with it W? w?Mld advise all who hare
gray hair* to buy 14, for it vrvrr fails.? Boston Pout
7.. 1). <11 l.M AN, Chemist, Washington city, Invent
or and Hole Proprietor
For sale hy Druggist*. Hair Itrassers, and Dtalert
in Fancy Articles, throughout the United Stat#?
Jan. 11 ?dMwCin^w
" II any Statu ductus thu retail and internal traffic
in ardent spirit* injurious to its oitiieu*, and calcu
lated to product* idleness. vice, or debauchery, I see
nothing in (lie Constitution of the I'nited States lo
prevent it I'riuu regulating or restraining the traffic,
or from prohibiting it altogether, If it think* proper.'
Chi*/" Just ire rum y.
ON or before the Ixt of January, I8.M, the Execu
tive Committee oi the New \ ork State Temper
ranee Society will iasuu the first number of a Month
ly Teui|ieraucc Journal, under the title of" Thk Piu
I ra Si/.k.?|t will he printed on a double medium
sheet, making eight <|ttarto page*, of four column* to
a pitgo, and, exuluding advertisement*, each number
will contain an umount of reading matter equal al
luat-t to that furnished by our larger si zed daily jour
nals, or to that of an ordinary duodecimo volume ol
160 pager
Its Objict.?To advocate the Cause of Temper
ance generally, audespecially the Legislative Prohibi
tion of the Traffic iu nitoxicntiiifc Beverages, to pre
pare the minds of the masses for such Prohibition, by
showing its expediency aud Necessity, and to soeure,
by all the intluuiioe it inay legitimately exert, the
vigorous enforcement of Prohibitory Laws when ob
Its Fiki.u.?Dealing with general principles, with
arguments alike applicable to every community where
tho traffic exists and with facts illustrative of these
arguments and principles, the paper will be National
in its spirit, in it* scope, in iU purpose, and, we trust,
it will be National in its circulation and influence.
Such is our aim and oxpcctation. Wo desire to ace
the Principle of Prohibition established in Statu after
State, till it becomes the recognised policy of the Na
tion. It is our ambition to bear a part in this gront
work, and to this end Tin: 1'kohi nrrioNisr is estab
lished, not as the organ ot a society merely, but of a
Git K AT Itlt'oRMAToKV MoVK.ll K NT.
Its NHi? issm .? The existing Temperance Jour
nals have little, il any, circulation outside of the Tem
perance Hunks. Their price almost necessarily re
stricts them to the friends of the cause. Tub Pbo
hihitiomst is designed for circulation (instead of
tracts) among the indifferent and the hostile. For
this purpose it is put at a pricc so low as to enable
the friends of Tcui[>cranco in every school district, by
combined action and at an inoonsiderablo expense,
to place a copy in each family that will consent to re
coivo it.
Its Prick.?One copy for one year - - $0 50
Three, to ono address, ono year 1 00
Syvcn do. do. - - 2 00
And for each additional four copies, $1.00 will bo
added, for any quantity less than fifty copies
For fifty copies to one address - - $11 00
For 100 do. do. - . 20 00
No subscription received for less than ono year,
and in overy case tho order must be accompanied by
the money.
Tho paper will bo under the general direction of
the Executive Committee, who have received ample
assurances of literary aid from not a few of the ablest
and most eminent writers in the teinperanco ranks
throughout the Union
The work will be stereoty|?ed, aud back numbers
can be supplied to new subscribers at any time during
the year.
All orders should be addressed tofO Seovill, Pub
lishing Agent, Albany.
Communications for the paper, or in relation to tho
interests of the cause generally, should bo directod to
Win. II Burlagh, Corresponding Socretary.
In behalf of tho New \ ork State Temperance So
ciety : EDWARD 0. DKLAVAN, President
Kueutivr. Commktee.?Henry Mandeville, Reuben
H. Walworth, John 0. Cole, I. N. WyckofT, William
Richardson. Edgar B Day, llermon Camp, B. P.
Staat.x, Oliver Seovill.
[?p~ The Coinmitteo request all editors in tho Uni
tod States to give tho above one insortion in their
columns. To all who comply with this request, we
will send the Prohibitionist lor one year, without an
exchange, unless they choose to add to our obligation
by sonding their papers also, which would, of course,
bo most thankfully received. Jan. 2?dtf
PARKER, at bis Perfumery and Fancy Storo, un
der the National Hotel, Pa. avenue, is just open
ing a new and complete stock of Goods, consisting, in
part, of?
Ladies and Gent's Paris Kid Gloves, all sizes and eol
^ or*.
Extracts, from the houses of Luhin and Prevost, Paris.
and Harrison, Philadelphia;
Genuine Herman Cologne, Pomatum, B.cuf Marrow ,
Cold Cream, Macassar Oil, W. I. Bay Rum ,
Low * Brown Windsor Soap, Cleaver's Honey Soap;
Lubin's Rose and Mask Soap* ;
Taylor's Transparent Balls, Ac , Ac.
English, French, and American Hair Brushes, in one
hundred different patterns,
I, 2, 3, 4, and 5 row Tooth Brushes. London made.
for our sales expressly:
Nail and Cloth Brushes, Ac , Ac , Ac.
Tuck t'oinbn, latest Pari* styles;
Shell. Buffalo, English cold-pressed Horn and India
Rubber Dressing Combs :
John Fen * premium ivory fine-teeth Combs, and
Pocket Combs.
Oucrlain'*, Rous*el'?. and Harrison'*Shaving Cream .
Military Cakes, and all other Shaving Soa|? .
Badger s hair Shaving Brushes, very *u|ierior.
WAKHmnTuN, March 12, 1S49
We, the undersigned, having fairly tested Parker'*
Metallic Razor Strop Powder, to which the Maryland
Institute has awarded a premium, take great pleasure
in certifying that it will keep the Raror in tine, smooth
shaving order, without the u*e of hone
J. Maophfrhok Bkkkikn, II. S. Senator
W. W. Skatoi, Mayor of Washington.
W. S Arciikr, House of Representatives
Rev. T M Pk?*I. Washington City
Thou** J Rusk. lr. States Senator
Iliraui Walhridge. Esq, New York city
! Wade A Butcher's, of our own importation ;
Tally -Ho, from 25 cent* to $ I .25 each.
Raxor* imported lo order, and all warranted.
Jan. 2- -d
' Harper s Magazine, Putnam'* Magazine,
i Orahaui'^Magazine, Hunt's Merchant's Magaz
j Godey's Lady * Book, Eclectic Magazine,
Illustrated Magaz of Art, Knickerbocker Magazine,
Arthur's Magazine, Die kerf* HouseholdWords,
Historical Educator, Littell's Living Age.
| Ladies' Nat. Magazine. London Punch.
London Illustrated News, Blackwood's Magazine.
Also, tho reprint of all the Foreign Review*, com
prising the London Quarterly. Westminster, Edin
burgh, and North British.
All the Literary Newspapers published in Phila
delphia, New York, and Boston . also, all tho New
Books, received as fa-t a* published.
A very complete and varied assortment of fine note
anil letter Paper, comprising all the mo?t beautiful
qualities and sixes in general use
A large a?*ortment of Blank Rooks, for sale *1
Odeon Building, cor 4) si. and Pa. avenne.
Jan. 2 -dim
OF I ho foil., wing: choiee brand*
Sv va A Co.'f M C., 1*1, in l-IOtbl ?
La f'hilantbropa. in I 4th?;
La Ado a?inn in 1-4th?.
El Sol do Pcuarvel, in l-4th?.
tleorge Washington, in 1-ith*
Kl Con?f.laHon, in 1-4ths;
^mtm)ri,a LoBiltri, (*t, l-10th?.
IWt 2.1, l-5tb* ;
Kl Kteeo, in l-IOlhn;
La Co.?inopolita, in l-.Mhs
Maria Antoinette Londro* Hegalis, l*t, I lrtth? .
B.t do. do. 2d, I-10th*.
Etpaniola for le Promado, in I 4th? ;
I ea*o " original" Victoria Ltwlm. ft.OOti.
Together with a fine a*w>rtment of Chewing To
(Successors to John B. Ki^ry A Co.,)
.Ian 4?dfltil No. 4, opposite Centre Murkrt
G1F.NF.IIAL AHKNC\ and Inmran.'o office, .( I .
I Inmbia Pi?*.-*. (~ door? north of Louisiana at .<
1 nue.) Seventh afreet, leaat wide,) Washington. D. C.
Claim* before Congro'i and tho different Depart
ments. Jan. X- d
" 1 can't get n fhcrnt 8cgar in lVa*hingt m,"
I8 h phra?e hourly heard Mranger*. in onr citv
I Without admitting or denying its truth, the ?ui>
anriber determined to rrmrdr the evil. To thia eiwl.
he ha* made a lii?t of every brand which any gentle
man ha* pronounced " the boot *ogar I ever smoked,"
and with thi* document he ha? procured fnnn the fir?t
Importer* in New York, a atoek of the?e ehoico
hrandy, and now odor* them to tho public.
Every fumigator. who know* a good aegar whon ho
?raell* it, ia reqiioxted to eall itnd examine tho *toek
JOHN 8 ?88 FORD,
Ri)(n of Jim Crow, 7 door* cant of National Hotel.
Jan 3?3m ?
/COMMISSION MERCHANT, and Agent of the
v ' IlimUu Hemp Muiiiitu?'iuriiijj; Company. Gang*
ot Rigging, mini Manilla Conlage American, Rumiiu,
mi.I Manilla Hemp, tor huIv
Jan. tl -d.Hm No. 152 Commercial at., Bunion.
/ (RAY A BALLAN rVNK, Seventh *trwet, 'two
VJ door* above Odd Follow*' Hall, hate tlio only
Depository in tbin city of the publication of llio
. American Bible Society;
Methodist Hook Concern;
Hubert Carter A Brother*;
PreNbyterian Board;
American Trad Society,
Evangelical Knowledge Soeioty;
A marie it n Sunday School Union;
New England and MaMiiuhusetU Sabbath School So
cieties ; and all the principal Religious Publisher*.
It is therefore apparent that their titoek of Stand
ard Theological Works and general Religious Litera
ture must be uiiequalled.
Tt)ey always keep an extensive assortment of all
the Hymns used in the different churches, family and
pocket Bibles und Prayer Books, in plain and superb
Attractive and choice Juveniles, embracing nearly
all of the most useful und entertaining Booke for the
young, published.
School Book*, of all the kinds used in the eity and
country schools, at New York priocs.
Blank Books, Staple and Fancy Stationery.
Pocket Knives, Portuiorinaies, Portfolios, Writing
Desks, Ac. Jan. 2?d
Hy the*Author of Ike " li'itU, Wide World
CARIiKHINKKN : his Cli nut in as Stockings. Beau
tifully illustrated. Price, 75 cents ; gilt, $1.25.
The Bow in the Cloud ; or, Covenant Mercy lor the
AtHictcd. Numerous engravings. Price, $3.50
(Had Tilling* , or, The Gospel of Peace. Prieo, A3 els.
Popular Legends of Brittany. Illustrated Price, 75
Spiritual Progress; or, Instructions in the Divine
Life of th? Soul. From thp Fronch of F^n^lon and
Madame Guyon. Price, 75 cents.
The Old and the New ; or, The Changes of Thirty
Years iu the East .By Wm. Goodnll. Price. $1.25.
Old Sights with New Eye*. Price, $1.
Conversion: Its Theory and Process. By Rov. T
Spencer. Price, $1 25.
Autobiography of Rev. J B. Finley ; or, Pioneer Life
in the West. Price, $1.
Christ in History ; or, The Central Power among
Men. By Robert Turnbull, D D. Prico, $1.25.
Jan. 4?d2 2 doors ahove Odd Fellow*' tln'1
OLD Government Java Coffee ; Brown Java, in
pockets; Genuine Mocha, in half and quarter
bale*: Maracaibo and Whito Rio Coffeo; roasted and
ground Coffee, roasted and ground in the District.
Any of the above Coffees may be roasted and
gftund to order, at short notice.
Imperial, Gunpowder, Young Ilyson. and very fino
Old Hyson Teas;
Oolong and Pouchong Black Teas;
Souchong, or English Breakfast Tea ;
Wine, Lemon, and Fancy Crackers, supplies received
weekly ;
English Dairy Cheeso, ' imitation ; "
Do. do. real genuine, very rich;
Goshen Cheese, plain;
Pine-apple Cheeso, Lewi* Norton's best brands ;
Whole and fresh ground Spices, all kinds :
Rice Flour, Oswego Com Starch, and Farina ;
Whoaten Grits and Small Hominy.
(Successors to John B. Kibbey A Co.,)
Jan. 3?dfitif No 5, opposite Centre Market
Gt GOD Wages will be paid to a colored woman com
T jw>tont to do the work of a small family. Inquire
over Mr. Edinonston's Shoo Store, 7th street, near E
Jan. 3?d3t
DEALER in Books, Periodicals, and Stationery,
wholesale and retail, 3 Columbia Placo, corner
7th street and Louisiana avenue, Washington, D C.
J an 3?d
Author of " Ihtirima,'' Mr.
the Million, in three parts.
Part 1?comprising the largest number of choice
Glees, Quartettes, Triog, Bongs, Opera Choruses, Ac .
ever published
Part 2?consisting of Sacred Anthems, Choruses,
Quartettes, Ac , for select societies and concert*.
Part 3?containing most of the old popular Conti
nental Psalm tunea. Making the most complete col
lection, in all iti features, ever published.
For sale by
FRANCK TAYLOR, Washington. D. C.
Clcvc'and. Ohio.
MOORE, ANDERSON, A CO.. Cincinnati,
Jan. 2?ld.'iw Ohio.
^ ENt'INK " Edam " Cheese, in cases of 2 dorcn
J each, in prime order. Genuine Dutch herrings,
in snail kegs, in good order.
(Successors to J. B. Kibbey A Co.,)
Jan. 2 -dfltif No. 5, opposite Centre Market.
SELECTED N?> I Salmon, "fresh smoked." No. I
pickled Salmon in tierces. Me*s Mackerel, very
fine, in 25 pound kitts. No. I Mackerel, in half bar
rel* and 25 pound kitts
(Successors to J B. Kibbey A Co.,)
Jan 2?dlwif No. 5, oppusite Centre Market
N O I scale Haddock, in 25 lb. kitta and barrel*,
White Kish. in 25 lb kitts and barrels'.
Dun Fish, |y?t quality ;
(Land Bank Codfish ;
Scale Herring in boxte,
No I Mackerel, large, in barrels:
No 2 do. in hall* and barrel*.
(Successor? to John B Kibbey A Co ,)
Jan 2?dlwif No 5, opposito Centre MacAst.
S- ADDLER, Harness, and Trunk Maker, Pennsyl
vania avenue, a few doors east of the National
Hotel. City of Washington. Jan. 2? 3in x
\NNUALS of the mo-t splendid binding Elegant
.. (..litions of the Poets.
A beautiful assortment of Juvenile Books, Episco
pal and Catholic Prayer Book*. Toy Book*, Portfo
lio*. Portmonnale*, Alhum?, and everything in the
fancy stationery line, for sale at.
Odeon Buildings cor 4J st and Pennsylvania ar
Jan. S?3w
II AT, Cap and Misses' Flat Manufacturer. No 7
J. Washington Place, 7th street, between D and E,
Washington. D. C. Jan. 2.
\N1> English Sauces, vis Gherkins Mixed, Pic
? calilly, Chow Chow. Walnut, Cauliflower, Eng
li*h,of both Crosse A Blaekwell's and Batty * export
ation ;
Crosse A Blackwell * celebrated Oniem Pickles ; ?
Mixed Mangoe*. Martina*. Onioua, Cauliflower. Red
Cabbage, American;
Van Benschoten and Well* Provost, New York ,
l^o A. Perrin's cclobraTed Worcestershire Sauce, id
quarts, pints, and hilf pints, late importation
Also, John Bull's, Harvey. Roadiocr. India Soy. En.
sence of Anchovies, and Lobster ,
Croasc A Blaekwell's and Whybrow * Eng Mustard
Louis Frere's French Mustard .
English refined Table Salt, in jars
(Successor* to John B Kibbey A Co A
Jan 3?dlwif No. 5, oppo?ite Centre Market
/ AN and afier Thursday, OctoHcr fl, Im"?3, J?ily
" " train# |Nhdtjii?XMpt?^ will he run over this
road. agreeably to the f illonine arrangement
A train f<r Warrontun and intermediate p inuwill
leave the station. corner of Ihika and Henry strcofs.
Alevandiia, at 8} o'clock A. M , arrive* At II A. M.
Returning. will lcav? Warrunton at aijaarmr pa*
1 o'clock V M . arriving in Alexandria at a qu.utrr
before 4 P M.
A train front ('iilpeper fa Alexandria ar.d intcrme
diate point* will leive Cul|.?-j>? r at 7$ o'clock A M ,
arriving in Alexandria at III} n'cl irk A V
Returning, will leave Alexandria at I] aVkrk P.
M , arriving in Cnl|>e|?or at 4 J o clock.
A daily stago is running between Clnrd?ri?villo and
Calpeper. in connection with the ears on thi* and the
Virginia Central
Throti j h Tnktf*.
To ttordonsvili* .... $4 50
ToStinntnn 7.50
To Lynchbnrg ? ? . 7.00
To Win.->he*t?r 4.00
Por order. W B RROCKKTT
?Ian 7?d Agent
QHOK DEALER, and Fashionable Boot Maker,
U Pennsylvania Avenue, between Browns IloU-J
und Seventh Mrotit, Washington. Jun 2 3ui
JANNIY'fl Bout mill Shoo Store and
J. I Manufactory, Cor the la.nl t?iu year* located oil
8th street, near the General Port Office, was removed
to Pennsylvania Avenue, between Browns' Hotel and
7th street, where the proprietor ha* sparod Uo pains
or ex|>en*u in fitting up au establishment coiuineuau
rate with the great iucre*i.e in the business of the
The sabscrilior fender* hi* most cordial und grate
nil acknowledgments to his friends and patrons for
their long-continued favors, and wilJ be pleased to
meet them in Bis new house
I hive a very well*aborted stock of Boots nnd
Sbooa, ot French, New Vork, Eastern, and my own
make, embracing every style and variety, to which I
invito the attention ot members of Control's and citi
xensgenerally. HENRY JANNEY.
Penn av., north side, between Browns Hotel
*^au - a,,<l 7th st.. third door from (he latter
From thr Vml, d Statu Argut.
To those person.-* who may visit Washington, and
are in want of u boot that cannot bo excelled, either
in quality or workmauship, we would call their atten
tion to the card of Henry J.inney, to be found 'undor
the head of " Washington. '' A handsome und noat
ly-ruado boot is not at all times a source of pleasure
to the wearer, but often one of extreme torture; thin
Is caused by t(ie bungling manner in which the boot
is fitted to tho foot. Mr. Jannuy has devotod much
of his time in studying the construction of tho huinfin
loot, in order to ascertain how a boot should ho cut
and fitted, that will be perfectly easy to all parts of
the loot. In this he hag auoaoeded, so that it matters
not j*bat may be the shape of or tho number of coma
on the foot, his boot is perfectly easy. Thus ho has
combined beauty with comfort.
8. FOWLER k CO. (store in Odd Fellows' Hall,
V-'. 7th street) have just completed opening a Jarre
assortment ofCHrNA. QIEENSWARE, and GLASS
uiuking their stock at this time equal to any in the
country ; consisting in part as follows, ri*
Decorated gold band ami plain white French China
Dinner, Desert, Tea, nnd Breakfast Sets, and de
tached pieces, such as Fruit Baskets, Cdrapotiers,
Casseroles, ornaments for dining tables. and Punch
India China, in dinner and tea sets, and detached
Iron Stone China, docorated, flowing blue, and white
dinner, tea, breakfast, and toilet sets, and dctueh
od pieces, in overy pattern nnd shnps.
Also, in great variety?
Dresden, Torra-cotta, Parian, and Frcnch China;
\ uses. Card Receivers, Jewel Stands;
Candlesticks, Motto Cups and Saucers:
Mugs, Pitchers, Ac.
QLASSW ARK, rich cut and engraved.
Crystal straw, stein, and Pressed Goblets ,
Champagnes. Wines, Cordials, and Tumblers:
Finger Howls, Wnter Bottles, Spoon Holder?^
Toilet Bottles. Cologne Bottles, Globes;
Lamps, rich and plain Decanters;
Cut and pressed Howl- and silvered Bowls;
Solar, Ethurial, Hall, and Side Lamps,
Candelabra!, Girandoles, rich and plain Castors
jiritiinnifi Coffee Urns, Tea Set?*, covered and un
covered ;
Pitcher?, Punch and Molasses Pitchers;
Fine Cutlery and Albata Forks, Spoons, Ac., of tho
most npproved and latest patterns;
Alu.'\B?-Ck Tin Coffee Urns, Begins, Teapot*
Plate \\ armors, Lgg Boilers, Ac.
With an ondlesss variely of goods not ninnod which
we respectfully invite strangers and cilitem to call
and examine before purchasing elsewhere
Storekeepers and country merchants will find it to
their advantage to buy of us, as our facilities are
equal to any other importing house in the United
States, and wo are determined to sell as low.
N. B Goods carefully put up for the country by
an experienced packer, and delivered freo of char?
in any part of the city. Jan. 2?drf
If ho Seek iheir Supplies tn our Market
ONE PRICE ONLY. We are now in our NEW
STORE, Which was erected expressly for us We
think it tho most comfortable and host lighted store
room in tho city; and with increased room, tacilitios.
ami experience, doomed quite ample, we shall doai
largely in
ptiRKidN \\\) dohstic dry goods,
of every style, all of the best qualities, and for which
we shall have otts prir* only.
Wo shall sell cheafier than we ovor have done, and
in having ono price only (which, in ..ur opinion is
the only lair and equitable way of doing business) wo
"hall maintain our self-respect, which is abovo all
price or success. Moreover, we cxpect to retain all
the trade of those prompt customers who have mado
their purchases of us for some years past, and doubt
loss wo *hall have a large accession of new customers
who prefer to buy where oh, futr pr,rr on/y is m' <
We feel that our simple word is requisite onlv to
satisfy our former customers that the one price sy?
torn is the correct one, and to their advantage; aiid
wo do not hesitate to assert our belief that all candi I
and intelligent persons will, alter an impartial exam
ination of prices, fabric and stylos, give a one price
store the preference. Those who are not judgoj of
good* cannot fail to be impressed at once with tb'i
manifold and vast advantages to the purchaser re
suiting from tho adoption in gm>.1 fuuh of the r<> ?
p-icf *v*trm it necessarily injures low prices to tho
purchaser, for it becomes absolutely neee<sary to meet
at the start all competition that can bo offered in
Our scale of pricoa will be so low and the profit- o
?mall, thnt we unnnt and will not sell but lor tho
cuth or to customers who /nty ]><omj*/y Por thoso
who purchase itry lurg.ly, or to sell again, roduc
tions will be made
1 he public are cordially and mrwt respectfully in
vited to call at all times und examine our slock
I'KJIRY A BROTHER, ? C? ?ntral Store*,
Jan 2?<1 (Op. Centre Market.) Washington Cifv
11ST received at WALL fl cheap House Furnish
?? ing Warerooius, on Seventh tired, opposite tb<?
National Intelligeucer office, among which may le
Rosewood Mahogany, and Walnut Tete-a Tete and
Sofaa, in hair, cloth, and brocatoile, in great vari
ety .
Easy Chairs. Arw Chairs, and Rocker* to match :
Maghognny, Walnut, French, and Cottage Bed<te?J?
Walnut and Mahogany Ktageres ,
Cabinets and Whatnot/
! Mihogany and Walnut marble-top and plain Bureaus
j Mahogany. Walnut, and Maple Wardrobes;
| Feather Hods, hair and .?huck Mattre *c?
! Handsome gilt and Mahogany Mirrors;
i And a rery large and treneral assortment of a'l
J kinds of goods necossary for furnishing, to which th^
i attention of those furnishing i" respectfully invited.
I Call and examine before pnrrha?ing cNcwhern. All
! or which will he sold very low at WALL'S Honim
Famishing Warerooins, on Se?entli street, opnomo
Intelligencer office Jan. 2?dlw
THE "uhscriber* beg leave re peeirulir to iarite
the attention of the ladies of the city and vicini
ty to the following new and rich Hoods, which h ive
just been received, vi
50 dresses extra rich Brocade Silks, for evenings ;
'? <j?" <J?- ? do- street,
Z > do. do. Morn antique, watered ;
"I0- Mora antique, brocade;
1,1 ''0 do. black Brocade Silk;
<1? do. flonnced Brocade Silks
1? r"??ecs light colon d plain Poult de Soie ? '
2A do. very rich plsid Silks
25 do. Silk Illunons. for party drcsos. all col s ?
?111 do watered and plain real Irish Poplins *
15fi new style Pari? trimmed Chemisettes * Sloeves
in sets.
2 >0 do French embroidered Collars
50 do French embroidered cambrie Ch?mi
and Wwvwt, in pe,
75 French omhroidered Chemisettes and Sleov??
trimmed with Maltese lloniton, and Yalcn
cie.nnr- Laces, very chcap.
150 pairs embroidered mil l.n and camhrie Sleeves
25# French emhroidend llandk fs a great variety
MHI piece* Ennli^h and Fronch Thread Laces ? '
2 > velvet Cloaks, lafevt style ;
2S embroidered cloth Cloaks, latest stylo :
2.i plain :ind frnnined .-loth Cloaks;
50 small Persian Scarfs, f?r the neck:
50 long Ca?hmere -;hawls; ?
fiehly-rmhroidered white crape v^hawls
Together with a great variety of new and elegant
articles apjropriat^ to the season; all of which we
are enabled to offer at rednced pricc?. having taken
advantage of the advaueed sea=on to make onr pur
has.- |Ian 2 | HOOK. BROTHER A CO
GOSHFN Bntter, ?elcetod from Delaware county
DsirM"? New York *n<l Penn^yWani* extra
htillH Bni-kwhoat. in b*rrolr Wolf WarroU, ?n?i hajc*.
Th?- fc?>?t Philadelphia l>ut?w in prints, fov table nM.
^niinlif# received w?<>ktv nnrt nny quantity deliver
ed to order 8HKKELL k B MI.FT.
(Pncecswrs to 3. B KiM>cy k Co..)
Jan 2?dlwif No 5, opposite Centre Market.

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