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Daily national era. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1854, March 30, 1854, Image 3

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book aa another apeoimen of the art of book
waking. The title, Noah and hid Time*,"
seemed to indicate that all that was true was
not new, and all that wu new oould not be
true; but we oonfeaa the book is a true book;
and the oonrideratione and inquiries relative to
the antediluvian and earlier postdiluvian peri
od* are naturally and olearly con nee ted with
the leading questions of the present day. f
Philosophic.?The Louisville Journal, in
t speaking of a notorious editor who has desert
ed President Fierce, Bays that, "however just
ly wo may despise a rat, the aot of his rush
ing froin a damaged ship is none tho less sig
nificant."
The Nkxt Senator krom Indiana.?The
Lafayette Courier of the 23d Maroh, says:
" The duty will devolve upon the next Legis
lature of electing a United States Senator, the
term of the Hon. John Pettit expiring with the
present Congress, on tho 4 th March next. On
the Democratic aide we have heard the names
of Hon. John Pettit, Hon. 6. N. Fitch, Hon. J.
E. MoDonald, Gov. Wright, Hon. James H.
Lane, Hon. A. P. Willard, and Hon. Daniel
Mace. Hon. H. L. Ellsworth has also been
spoken of in oonneotion with the present tem
perance movements. If by any possible acci
dent the Whigs should have the ascendency, a
legion of candidates will Btand ready, eager
for the honor of tho office."
The Mormons.?An officer of the United
States army, writing from the Salt Lake City,
says:
" Tho essential difference between the Mor
mons and others is, that tho Mormons go in
ibr an unlimited number of wives. A man oan
have as mtyny wives us ho can conveniently
support. Gov. Young has his full share, and
has them quartered in different ports of the
tOWB."
And further:
" I never was in a place in my lifo in whioh
apparently morality of the roost rigid kind is
praotiocd like you soe it hero."
We presume " morality of the most rigid
kind " seldom is practioed like ycu see it there !
? '
QJr- The Southside Democrat says General
Million a high-toned Southern Democrat, but
thinks he is wrong in opposing the Nebraska
bill!
Wine has been made at Stafford; Connecti
cut, for poveral years past, from grapes that
grow spontaneously in and around tho swamps
of that place.
QJ^The steamer Arabia sailed from Boston
at noon yesterday, with ninety-eight passengers
and $200,000 in specie.
(Ep- The Five Points Monthly Record, at
> fifty cents a year, has been commenced by
Kev. L. M. Pease, Now York. Wo commend
it to tho favor of tho philanthropic.
DEMOCRATIC ANTI-NEBRABKA MEETING IN
CINCINNATI.
Cincinnati, March 25, 1854. '
To the Editor of the Nationa} Era ;
In pursuanoo of a call published in our pa
pers, signed- by a thousand Democrats, a largo
meeting convened .InBt night at Greenwood
Hall, to protest against the Nebraska bill.
Dr. George Fries, ex-member of Congress,
was called to the chair, and opened tho meet
ing with a very pertinent address, explaining
the objects of the meeting. A large number
of Vice Presidents and Secretaries were ap
pointed. Among them was our Democratic
oounty treasurer, a Democratic justioo of the
peaoe, one of the Presidential electors who cast
the vote of Ohio for Pierce, and a number of
other influential and prominent Democrats.
Charloa Recmelin was then called on for a
speech, and delivered an able and eloquent ad
dress against the measure. He took the most
radical Free Democratic ground, and declared
himself willing, should a State Convention be
called to organise a party for Freedom, to join
with it in warring for Liberty against Slavery.
He read a resolution, sent to the meeting by a
(Convention of Germans, now holding in this
city, representing German voluntary associa
tions from some forty or fifty oounties in the
State
The following is the resolution :
'? Resolved, 'niat we are fully in favor of the
objeot of jour mooting, which oomes off this
evt ning, as an expreiMon of indignation against
the monstrous Nebraska fraud, and promise
our hearty co-operation against each and every
extension of Slavery."
, Mr. Kecmclin said he wae extensively ac
quainted among the Germans of the State ; be
had Mime fifty invitations to address Anti-Ne
braska meetings, and he was confident that
nine out of every ten of the Germans of Ohio
were opposed to the bill.
Judge Hoodly next gave an eloquent address.
He read the following despatob from Hon. Jas.
J. Karen, late editor of the Enquirer, and Mr.
I >isncy'? predecessor in Congress:
"Columbus, March 24?Sir: I am sorry I
cannot be with you this evening. Cireurn
stanocs fieyond my control will keep me here
until to-morrow. I wish to say. however, that
I am opposed to removing the landmarks our
fathers have set. There is no public necessity
fur it, and good faith, as well as the future
. peaoe and qniet of the country, demand that
understandings like that of the Missouri Com
promise should be saoredly olswrved
"(Jn. H. Hoadly. Jas. J Fa*an.?
A series of resolutions of the right stamp
were unanimously adopted Among them was
the following significant one :
u Utmdved, That, in order to prove the sinceri
ty of our opinions, we hereby solemnly pledge
ourselves to each other, mutually, that at the
ensuing October oleotion wo will vote Mainst
any candidate for a seat in the House of Rep
resentatives of (Congress, who shall not, in a
public and explicit manner, declare his on
qnalified hostility to the Nebraska bill, or any
other bill containing similar provisions, and
shall not pledge himself to vote against it,
should he l?e in a situation in which it shall
oome before him for action, or labor for its re
Eal, should the present Congress lie mad enough
violate the oense of the nation by its enact
mont into a law."
Mr. T.J. Gallagher offered the fallowing
resolution, as an amendment to those reported
by ihe committee:
" Resolved, That, as Democrats, we desire to
intrednoe no new tests by which to fix a stand
ard of Democracy ; whilst having expressed
our sentiments freely and without hesitation or
fear on the objectionable features of the Ne
braska and Kansas bill, we are not willing to
reflect, even by implication, npon the ability
and integrity of the present National Demo
cratic Administration, recognising, as we do in
Franklin Pierce, a chief worthy to uphold the
I banner of the Democratic party, and in
imodiste counsellor* great statesmen, and
prudent and careful guardians of tho public
weal.1'
This resolution was laid on the table by a
unanimous vote
J seo, in the vote taken to refer the Nebras
* ka bill to the Committee of the Whole, that
Mr. Disney, from this district, voted with the
Nebraska men. Will he be so reckless as to
diwegard the opinions of those who aided in
his eleotiou, and vote for the bill on it* final
passage ?
The olergy of our city, not terrified by the
denunciations of Messrs. Douglas and Mason,
are following the example net by their breth
ren of New Knglaud and New V ork. * A peti
tion against the Nebraska bill is in circulation
among theiu, and ban already rooeivod eighty
signatures. ' K.
CONGRESS.
THIRTY-THIRD CONGMCSS?KIHST SESSION.
In the House of Representatives, yesterday,
after our report closed,
Mr. Norton delivered an hour's speeeh in
opposition to the Nebraska-Kansas bill. He
adverted to the assertion that the line of 36
deg. 30 rnin. was imposed upon the South by
the Nortli, and referred to the record to prove
that it was forced upon the North by the South,
and that it was regarded as a triumph of the
latter. But when the compact was made, the
North, loving the Union, submitted to and ac
quiesced in it,, and had faithfully kept and pre
served it from tho time of its adoption up to
the presont day.
He argued that the dootrine of non-interven
tion was not established in the acts of 1850
organizing the Territories of Utah and New
Mexico. This doctrine could not be carried
out to its legitimate results, unless the distinc
tion whioh exists between sovereign States and
Territories should bo swept away. The acts
of 1850 did not establish the dootrine of non
intervention, nor did the bill against whioh he
was now speaking.
He desired to dft equal justioe to all sections
of the country. He was proud of the prosper
ity of every State of the union. He gloriea in
tho wholo Government, and would not see one
star erased from our glorious (lag. Muoh as
hv regarded Slavory with disfavor, looking upon
it as the most cruel system over established,
he would resist any attempt to interfere with
it as it rests in the States. It was their insti
tution, and let tbem cherish it< But when
they askod him to extend it into teVritory now
free, and especially where it was prohibited
by law, be would never give it his sanction.
(Ho did not beliove that this bill could over
pass, for he did not think its friends had the
numbers to pans it; but if it should pass, and
this territory be wrenohed from the North in
violation of a solomn compact and against their
oarnest protest, then blame them not if they
should take it back again.
Mr. Keitt then obtained tho floor, when '
The Committe rose, and tho House adjourned.
Senate, Thursday, March 30, 1854.
Mr. Everett prosented the memorial of the
American Sooiety for the Advancement of
Science, praying the establishing of a geograph
ical branch of the Congressional Library. Re
ferred to the Committee on the Library.
Mr. Bell presented the memorial of a largo
number of citizens of Tennessee, of the Baptist
denomination, praying that somo provision be
made, by which freedom of religious worship
bo socured to American citizens in foreign
oountrie*.
Mr. BclljproRcntcd the memorial of Cumber
land college, asking that Congress would grant
a township of land to each incorporated^ col
lege in the United States.
Mr. Badger presented a memorial signed by
forty-one citizens of North Carolina, remon
strating against the passago of the Nobraska
bill, on tho ground that it proposed a violation
of national fiuth. Mr. B. said that the sign
ers were generally members of the respectablo
Society of Friends; but, as they were just and
reasonable men, ho had no doubt they were
long sinoo satisfied that they had entertained
an unjust opinion of tho bill.
A bill for the relief of John Guunan, of
Louisiana, was taken up and passed.
On motion of Mr. Hunter, the Senate pro
coedod to tho consideration of the Deficiency
bill.
The pending amendment wa* the one offered
by Mr. Badger, repealing that part of the aot
regulating the election of printers to Congress,
which provides, that when the same document
shall be ordered to be printed by the two
Houses, tbo wholo work shall l>e done by the
printer of that House first ordering the same,
and providing that the printer of oaoh House
shall execute the printing ordered by the
House of which he is the printer.
Mr. Fitxpatrick opposed the amendment, be
cause it would necessarily involve the addi
tional cost of at least SI5,000 for double com
position. He admitted the law was defective,
but it was a quostion not proper to 1? decided
in this way on the Deficicncy bill. If the law
oould be amended without involving the in
creased charge for composition, he would favor
it. A cose of difficulty was now pending The
first part of the ^Patent Office Report?the me
chanical part?wu* first ordered to bo printed
by the Senate, and was sent to the Senate
printer. Subsequently, the socond part?the
agricultural?was sent in to tho House, and
ordered to l>e printed. The question which
was in dispute was, whether the printing of
the first part carried with it the printing of
the second part. That question had embar
rassed the oommittee, and had not been ad
journed
Mr. Weller said that this amendment was
nothing more than a proposition, that each
l>ody should have the oompleto control of its
own printer and its own printing.
Mr. Bayard favorqd the amendment. It
was necossary. to prevent an undignified scram
ble as to whioh House shall have the patron
age to give to its offioer.
Mr. Hunter advocated tho amendment. He
was opposed to anything like a scramble for
this work. Tho law, as it now stood, placed
it in the power of tho Departments to give the
great bulk of the printing to such printer as
they may think proper.
He referred to the fact, that tho agricultural
part of the Patent Office Report wus sent to
the House, and thore ordered to be printed,
some days befurc tho document was sent to
the Senate.
Mr. Hamlin followed, in opposition to the
amendment, and read some calculations to
show that this amendment would involve an
increase for composition.
Mr. Butler followed, in support of the amend
inont.
Messrs Poaroe, Bayard, Badger, and I'ratt.
continued the debate, in support of the amend
ment; and Messrs Stuart, Hamlin, and Pit*
patrick, in opposition.
The amendment was then adopted?yeas 24
navs 13?as follows;
Ykas?Messrs A Hen, A tchison, Badger, Bay
ard, Brodhead, Brown, Butler, Clayton, Doug
las, Everett, Fish, Foot, Goyer. Hunter, Mason,
Morton, Poarae, Pettit, Pratt, Rusk, Sumner^
Thompson of Kentucky, Weller, and Wright?
24
Nats?Messrs^, Bell, Dodge of Wisconsin,
Dodge of Iowa, Fcsseniden, Fitspatriok, Gwin,
Hamlin, Jones of Iowa, Norris, Slide)), Stuart,
Wade, and Williama?13.
Mr. Thompson, of Kentucky, presentod an
amendment, appropriating about $300,000 for
completing custom-houses at several plaoes in
the country. ?
Hoiue of Rrprrvnlativet, March 30, 1854.
Mr- N. G Taj lor, member eleot from the
first district of Tennessee, in the place of the
Hon. Brookins Campbell, deceased, appeared,
was dirty qualified, and took his seat
At twenty minutes past twelve o'clock, the
House resolved itaeir into Committe* of the
Whole, Mr. Hamilton in the chair
Mr. Keitt arose and dolivered a speech
against the Nebraska bill. He onmmomwMl by
an eloquent denunciation of tho Missouri Com
promise, under which he alleged tho South 1 ad
suffered bo many wrongs. He d?-|> coaled the
storm of fanatioiHui gathering in t e North,
and invoked all who had in past tun -h fought
shoulder to shoulder for the liheriit s of our
country, to stand forth now in support of the
rights our National Constitution guaranties.
Mr. Keitt also assailed the O. dinanee of 1787
as unconstitutional, unjust, and a usurpation ;
and he argued this subject at length, inciden
tally advocating with earnestness the doctrine
of State sovereignty.
Recurring to the Missouri Compromise, Mr.
K. reviewed it with especial reference Jo its
constitutional authority. He maintained that
the United States Government had no right
whatever to interfere between the States, ex
oept to guaranty to them each a republican
form of government. Should one State make
war upon another, the General Government
had no right to interfere. It could have no
power: for sovereign power waseeseutial to de
clare war, and that the Government does not
possess It is not a sovereign, but a creature.
Mr. Keitt conoluded by drawing a picture
of the blessings of the Slavery of the South,
and of the misery of the poor of the North,
and affirmed that it is the duty of the United
States Government to protect the institution
of Slavery! The commeroe, tho fisheries, the
manufactures, of the North, were protected.
Why not protect tho more beneficent condition
of society in the South? But the South would
protect it. She would meot the foe.
_ Mr. Benton followed, and spoke in opposi
tion to tho bill properly before the Committee,
appropriating three million dollars for tho con
struction of wur steamers. He said that a.navy
oould only be ucoded for the defence of our
coasts or onr oommerce, or for purposes of con
quest ; and he thought wo need it for nono of
these.
Sinoo tho war of 1812, the opinion bad been
growing, that wo neod u navy. If we do, how
much of a navy do we need ? Let us know.
We dwell upon a continent, and not upon an
island. Our poliey is poaco, not war?defence,
not conquest.
The squadron system had grown into nse,
but unwisely, he thought. In tho Mediteranean
tho pretext for the squadron of one hundred
funs had passed away. The four Barbary
owers no longer molest our oommorce there.
But tho Rquadron is oontinued. The Home
squadron, tho Brazil tquadron, and the Pacific
squadron, were all unnecessary.
Since 1812 wo had probably expended throo
hundred millions of dollars in increasing our.
navy, and all to little advantage to any persons
except tho Bhip builders. To build and let rot
appeared to be tho routine of OHr efforts in this
particular.
Mr. Clingman responded briefly, and was
followed by Mr Bocook, who spoke at length,
in reply to Mr. Benton.
The debate was subsequently continued un
der the five minute rule.
BUS8IA AND TUB KEY-PRIVATES HIKG
London, Marih 10, 1854.
To the Editor of the National Era:
The Emperor Nicholas has at last opened
his mouth publioly, and not in diplomatic notes,
ruses, and protocols; and the Petersburg!) Ga
zette, in a long article, endeavors to persuade
the world of thoso matters of which its Imperi
al master failed to oonvinoe Turkey, Franco,
and England, and even his well-disposed
friends, Austria and Prussia. That a fine pieoe
of Jesuitry would be produood by the astute
ministers of the A utocrat could hardly be doubt
ed ; but tho facts of the case are so palpable as
to admit of no argument?not one of them !
and the present abortive attompt is scattered
to the winds. The only important inference to
be drawn from it is, that the Emperor quails
b?fore universal opinion, and, as the crisis
ne?n him feels, lew assured of his arrogant po
sition. And well may he pause and tremble,
for the bolts of fate direotcd against him are
of terrible aspect.
England or France alone would Iks no foe
to Blight; but England and Franco together,
by sea and land, must be appalling. The Bal
tic fleet bus the strength of a raging lion, and
it is pretty oertain that its arrivul in that sea
will be signalized by one of those bombard
ment* whioh are found to be irresistible by
any fortifications on land. The prodigious
battery of a thousand heavy oannon, discbarg
ing their dreadful missiles with the rapidity of
a hail-storm, can hardly l?o imagined to the
extent of its foreo and destruutivoness. The
trial will speodily be on, and after tho subju
gation of tho Baltic, the later opening of the
Gulf of Finland will bring the very homes of
the Russian empire more closely acquainted
with the fury tho mad and obstinate ambition
of it* ruler has provoked.
Some doubts have recently been thrown on
the cordial adherence of Prussia; and it does
seem that her wavering monarch has resolved
to wait events, and for the prosent be striotly
neutral, with a view to mediation hereafter,
should opportunity offer.
Austria appcam to be more firm, and is aug
menting her army of obsoruation on fter east
ern frontier.
At homo, tho Reform bill has l>eon postponed,
and will soaroely reapjiear this session. Some
sixty members did not relish tho idea of their
snug boroughs being disfranchised ; and the
Ministers having thrown the tub to tho whalo,
(whioh in this instance the whale did not show
the least inclination to play with,) the sffair
may go to the limbo of shams, till aomothing
happens to evoke its resuscitation.
The questions of privateering and the rights
of nentral flags are likely to obtain grave con
sideration on tho breaking out of hoetilities
and an almost new, or at any rate much mod
ified international system, will probably bo the
result. Privateorigg will be utterly discounte
nanced ; but, on the other hand, the facilities
for passing contraband of war, under any di?
guiso or pretonce, will he rigorously examined
and restrained. The precise rules are not yet
promulgated, but the principles on which they
are being framed are what we have stated,
and of great importance to the onmmtree of
the world.
IUBOP1AH 1TEWB
Since our last issue, intelligence has |>aon re
oeived of the arrival of the Frauklin at New
York, and the Canada at Halifax. Tho Liv
erpool dates are to tha 18th instant, with intel
ligence a week later than that by the Afrioa
I ho news does not afford anything import
ant, as far a>? tho actual condition of affairs is
oonoerned. The Csttr's reply to the ultimatum
of Franon and England had not l?e*n received
The British fleet was proceeding to the Baltic.
Knglaod was not disponed to look favorably on
the Prussian proposal for a resumption of ne
gotiations, and had intimated her belief that
the hastening of the embarkation of troo|? for
Constantinople, and the despatch of a third
fleot to the Baltic, wero tho only things now to
be done.
In Parliament, an address had been moved
to the Queen, praying that, in the event of
war, direction might be given to cruisers to nh
stain from interfering with neutral vosnels not
carrying contraband munitions of war, and
suggesting, also, the policy of entering into a
treaty to acoomplish this purposo with tho
United States and other ooontries.
The oommercial intelligence announoes an
other heavy decline in breadstuff* Cotton was
dull, without any quotable change in ptioes.
Tho f/ondon monoy market was ti^ht. Consols
cleaed at 91.
A terrible earthquake recently occurred at
Calabria, m Italy, by which two thousand per
son* are reported to have been killed.
Acc >unts from 1'^ris otute that mither the
French nor the nnri?t> Cabinet regard* the
pi n positions limdrt by Prussia for a resumption
of negotiatiousfas likely to lead to a pacific fo
lutiou of existing d ilioultiw, and that it would
therefore be u.-ieWs f>?r tlu*-o two Powers to
entertain tho prdjutsition. The (tidy thing,
they think, that (Night to lie done at present i?
to hasten their Hoets and troops to the aeat of
war. It is reported that the subscriptiuus for
the French loan already amount to 300,000,000
franoa.
Tho allied fleet waa still at Harika Hay, and
the Russian fleet at Sebastapol. There waa
nothing now from the Danube.
Prussia still hold* batik, though profeaaing
to aot in aooord with the W eateru Powera.
The Kuaaiana were fortifying the interior
oitiea of Wallaohia and Moldavia, and work
mon were strengthening the fortifioationa of
Sebaatopol, Odessa, Kronstadt, Wilborg, Swea
borg, and the entrance of the Dninpsr
halafat oontinuea to be strengthened by
Turkiah reinforcement*. The Russians seem to
have abandoned their intention of attacking
that point, and are threatening instead Brailow
and Galata. Omer Pasha waa also menacing
various pointa. A part of the Ruaaian force,
withdrawn from Kalafat, bus moved towards
Orsova, a town on the Danube near the bound
aries of Servia and Transylvania. Prince Pas
kiewitch would soon inspect tho troops along
the Danube.
It was reported that the first operation of
the Anglo French army wonld bo to attaok
Sebaatopol by land, while the fleets would as
Hftil it by sea.
The Greek revulutiun had not folly sub
sided. The Kgyptian troops bad been sent to
Candia.
Servia was quiet
Tub Riiodk Island Election.?Wednesday
of next week is the day on which our neigh
bors of Rhodo Island hold their eleotion of
Governor, Lieutenant-Governor, with the other
State officers and members of the Legislature*
The Democratic party, at the present moment,
is greatly predominant in the State; the re
versal of Governor Dorr's sontenoe shows very
clearly which party is in the aaoendency, and
how firmly it has believed itself entrenohed in
the {tower it holds.
The victory of the Demoeraoy in Rhode
Island would be almost uncontested, if it were
not for one thing?the dissatisfaction of the
people with the Administration, on account of
the support it givqe to the Nebraska bill.
New York Evening Post.'
I BY HOUSE'S PRUTTIHG TELEGRAPH 1
TELEGRAPHIC COR RES RO N I)K NCE
FOR DAILY NATIONAL ERA.
Markets.
Baltimore, Makch 30.?Breadstuff* have
deolined; aalps of 4 000 barrels of Howard
Street flour at $7.00 ; also of 1,600 barrels for*
future delivery at $6.75, and 600 barrels of
City Mills at #7.00. Wheat?sales of 1,500
bushels, at $1 75 for white, and at $1.72 for
red. Corn?sales of 8,000 bushels, at 60 a 68
cents for white, and at 69 a 71 cents for yellow.
Prices of other articles unchanged.
Snow here an inch deep, and now snowing
rapidly.
Nkw York, March 30, \\ P. M.?Flour
ha-i declined; sales,of 4,000 barrels of State
brands at $7.12 a $7.18, and of Southern at
$7 44 a $7.48. Wheat has deolined 4 cents.
Corn?Bales of 20,000 bushels of yellow at 81
a 82 oents. Cotton depressed. Stocks firmer.
NKW YORK CKNTRAL C'OLLKO E,
located in ihr village of McflrawvlUe. ia the rmity
?f < ertland New York, was founded ia 1*449, upon
the Itroad principle* of " Kqnal F lghts and f'hrts
tian Reform," and li open to all persons, of both
?exes, of good morn I character.
IT baa been the purpose of the Trustee! of thu
School, from the first, to tnako it both wtfe ami
inviting to .Student*; anil we believe we may now
safely recommend it. under the supervision and care
of President Leonard 11. Calkins, whose ability for
that responsible office has bean most happily tested,
assisted by a competent" Board of Instruction." Free
from the unboly influence of larger towns, and per
vaded by moral influences, republican habits, and
Christian oxample, associated with manual labor, we
think parents mast feel a degree of security, begotten
by no other set of circumatance*.
One arrangement in this Institution, not to he over
looked in this day of "public speaking," is a Rhetor
ical Class, with daily exercises in extemporaneous
speaking, under the careful training of the President.
The student of small means, aspiring to a thorough
intelloctual education by hi* own energies, will And
in this College sympathy and aid in hi* arduous and
tiohle work.
The Manual' Labor Department of the School i*
under the supervision of Mr. Luther Wellington, a
practical fanner, a kind and benevolent man, on a
larm of one hundred and flfty-Mven acre*.
A primary school la taught by Mi'* Ketiah King,
a thorough and efficient teachor. for the accommoda
tion of any one who may aot be prepared to enter
the Academic l>e|iartmeot.
The boarding hall will he conducted by Mr Lyman
Units, who. together with an amiable family, will
make boarding both cheap and pleasant
The Collage year i* divided into three terms: The
first term, of fourteen week*, will open on tho flrat
Thursday in September.
The second, or Winter term, will commencc on the
second Thursday in December, and continue fourteen
week*.
The third and la*t, or Summer term, will begin on
the second Thursday in April, and close at the Col
lege Commencement, on the aeoond Wednesday in
July.
CT7~ Any inquiries, relating immediately to the
school, should (|0 addressed to President L. G Cal
kin*, Mcltrawville, Cortland county. New York.
Anvthing regarding the pecuniary affairs, should
be addreaaeil to A. Caldwell, Treasurer, of the same
place.
We would takethia opportunity to recommend to
the pnhlic our tried and approved Agent*, Silas Ham
mond. S H Taft, and Kid. D Pease, as worthy of
their confidence A. CALDWELL, Oen Agent.
MfOfWttvMt, Frbrnrtrn, 1864.
7.. C. RORBIIM,
Merlianiral Knglweer and Solicitor of Patents,
Washington. D. f'.,
WILL make Examinations at the Patent Office,
prepare Draping* and Specifications, and j?o*
ocut* Application* for Patents, both in the United
States and foreign countries
Application* for patents which have been rrjrrfeti
at the Patent Office, he will, when ro<|Uired, argue
before the Commissioner of Patent*, or before the
Appellate Court, in which line of practice he haa
been successful in procuring a great number of very
valuable patent*.
He will prepare new specifications and claim* for
the re issue of patents previously granted on imper
feet description* and claims.
Applications for rrtrnnont of patents, either at the
Patent Office, or before t'ongrea*, he will also vigor
obsIv prosecute
Alto, superintend the taking of taatimony to be
need in conflicting application* before the Patent Of
fice, or to be read in court.
In all esses of litigation on the ?ubjeet of patent*,
be will prepare the caaes for the legal profession, ex
plain the scientific and mechanical principles involv
ed, and the application of the law thereto
He will also give opinions and advice aato the value
and validity of patenta, ami may be conaulted in
caaes of infringement* of patent*, and all other mat
ter* pertaining to the patent law* and practice in the
United State* ami Europe.
Alao, prepare caveat*, **?ignment*, and all other
paper* required for securing or transferring patent
property.
Having been ten years in the constant practice of
hia profession in tbia city, and having free access to
the models and record* in the Patent Office, aa well
as to its library, and th* " t'ongresaional Library,"
he flatters himself that he can in all caaes give per
feet satisfaction to those who may plaoe business in
hia hands. Maroh W-- eow
Office on P itreet, opposite the Patent Office.
DROPftY, IHNCRR. TKTTKR, FfftTTlLA,
AND Diaeaaes of the Uenital Organs, removed In
an Incredibly ahort time. Invalid* afflicted with
the above complaints can be aucceasfully treated at
No HA Broadway, between Second and Third atreat*,
east aid*. Office hour* from ten to twelve o'clock
Dn. WHITTKMORK and STOCK WELL,
Dm. SI. Cinoinnati, Ohio.
UMAN'S HAIR ME.
Tli?' uool article ever uaed, m hundreds can toatify
in tlim oii> ?i>il iturioiiiitUng country. Head! OIL
MAN'S LIQUID 11 A 11C DYE iiulaiUaiu*/u$ly chang
es tho bair to a brilliant jet lilark or glossy Brawn,
which in )*ruMHtut?doo* not stain or in any wuy in
jure the ?kin. No article ever yet invented which
will compart) with it. We would advise all who have
gray haira to buy it, for it ntorr full*.? Host on Hut!.
Z. I). (11LM AN, Chemist, Washington city. Invent
or and Hole Proprietor.
For xale by Druggists, Hair-Dressers, and Dealera
in Fancy Artiolea, throughout the United State*
/
CAMERON'S
GENERAL AGENCY and Insurance Office, 3 Co
lumbia Place, (2 doom north of Louiaiana ave
uue,) Seventh street, (east side,) Waahingtou. D. C.
Claitna before Congrota and the different Depart
men to. ' Jan. 3?-d
SERVANT WANTED.
GOOD Wages will l>? paid to a colored woman com
petent to do the work of a amall family. Inquire
over Mr. Edmonaton'a Shoe Store, 7th atreot, near E.
Jan. 3?d3t
~~~ EZRA C. SEAMAN,
ATTORNEY and Counaullor at Law, Detroit, Mich
igan, will practice in the State and United Statea
Courta, attend to sojuring and collecting debts, and
to investigating titles to lands in any part of the State
of Michigan. Jan. ft?d
DUTCH CHEESE?DUTCH HERRINGS.
GENUINE "Edam" Choeso, in casus of 2 dozen
each, in prime ordor. Gcnuino Dutch herrings,
in small kegs, in good order.
811EKELL A BAILEY.
(Succosaors to J. H. Kibbey A Co.,)
Jan. 2?dOtif No. 6, opposite Centre Market
D. CAMPBELL,
SADDLER, Harness, and Trunk Maker, Pennsyl
vania avenue, a few doors east of the National
Hotel, City of Washington. Jan. 2?3in
NEW YEAR'S PRESENTS AT SHILLING
TON'S BOOKSTORE.
ANNUALS of^he most splendid binding. Elegant
editions of the Poeta.
A beautiful assortment of Juvenilo Books, Episco
pal and Catholio Prayer Books, Toy Books, Portfo
lios, Portmoqnaics, Albums, and everything in the
fancy stationery line, for sale ut
SHILLINGTON'S BOOKSTORE,
Odeon Buildings, cor. 4 J ut. and Pennsylvania a v.
Jan. 2?3w
ANOTHER NEW BOOK,"
By Ike Author e. " Wide, Wide World?
CARLKRINK Christmas Stockings. Beau
tifully illusli Prico, 75 cents; gilt, $1.25.
The Bow in the C'luud; or, Covenant Mercy tor the
Afflicted. Numtroui engravings. Price, $3.50
(Had Tidings ; or, The Gospel of Peace. Price, A3 cts.
Popular Legends of Brittany. Illustratod. Price, 75
oents.
Spiritual Progress; or, Instructions in the Divine
Life of the Soul. From the French of Flnllon and
Madame Ouyon. Price, 76 cents.
The Old and the New , o*, The Changes of Thirty
Years in the East. By Wm. Goodell. Price, $125.
Old Sights with New Eyes. Price, $1.
Conversion: Its Theory and Process. By Rev. T
Spencer. Price, $1.25.
Autohiography of Rev. J. B. Finley ; or, Pioneer Life
in tho West. Price, $1.
Christ in History ; or, The Central Power among
Men. By Robert Turnbull, D. D. Price, $1.25.
GRAY A BALLANTYNE, 7th at.,
Jan 4?d2 2 doors above Odd Fellows' Hall
RELIGIOUS BOOK DEPOSITORY.
GRAY a BALLANTYNE, Seventh street, two
doors above Odd Fellows' Hall, have the only
Depository in this city of the publications of tho
American Bible Society;
Methodist Book Concern;
Robert Carter A Brothers;
Presbyterian Board.
American Tract Society;
Evangelical Knowledge Socioty;
American Sunday School Union;
New England and Massachusetts Sabbath School So
cieties ; and all the principal Religious Publishers.
It is therefore apparent that their stock of Stand
ard Theological W orks and general Religious Litera
ture must be unequalled.
They always keep an extensive assortment of all
the Hymns used in tho difforont churches, family and
pocket Bibles and Prayer Books, in plain and superb
bindings
Attractive and choice Jdvonilos, embracing nearly
all of the most usoful and entortaining*Books for tho
young, published.
School Books, of all the kinds usod in tho city and
country schools, at New York prices.
Blank Books, Staplu and Fancy Stationery
Pocket Knives, Portmonnaies, Portfolios. Writing
Desks, Ac. 'Jan. 2?d
CHINA, CHINA, CHINA!
CS. FOWLER A CO. (store in Odd Follows' Hall.
? 7th street) have just completed opening a large
assortment ofCHINA, Ql'EENSWARE, and GLASS,
making thoir stock at this time equal to any in the
country ; consisting in part as follows, vis :
Decorated gold band and plain white French China
Dinner, Desert, Tea, and Breakfast Sots, and de
tached pieces, such as Fruit Baskets, Compotiers,
Casseroles, ornaments for dining tables, and Punch
Bowls.
India China, in dinner and toa sets, and detached
pieces.
Iron Stone CBlna, decorated, flowing blue, and white
dinner, tea, breakfast, and toilet sets, and detach
ed pieces, in erory pattern and shape.'
Also, in great variety?
Dresden, Terra-cotta, Parian, and French China;
Vases. Card Receivers, Jewel Stands;
Candlesticks, Motto Cu|* and Saucers;
Mugs, Pitchers, Ac.
GLASSWARE, rich cat and engraved.
Crystal straw, stem, and Pressed Gohlets ;
Champagnes. Wines, Cordials, and Tumblers;
Finger Bowls, Water Bottles, Spoon Holders;
Toilet Bottles, Cologne Bottles, Globes;
Lamps, rich and plain Decanters;
Cot and pressed Bowls, and silvered Bowls;
Solar. Etlierial. Hall, and Side Lamps;
Candelabras. Oirandolos, rich and plain Castors;
Britannia Coffee Urns, Tea Hpts, covered and un
covered ;
Pitchers, Punch and Molasses Pitchers,
Fine Cutlery and Albata Forks, Spoons, Ac., of the
most approved anil latest patterns,
Also, Bloek Tin Coffee Urns, Biggins, Teapots
Plate Warmers, Egg Boilers, Ac.
With an endlosss variety of goods not named, which
we respectfully inrite strangers and cititens to call
ami examine before purchasing elsewhere.
Storekeepers and country merchants will find it to
their advantage to buy of us, ss our facilities are
equal to any other importing houso in tho United
States, ami we are determined to sell as low.
N. B. Goods carefully put up for the country by
an experienced packer, and delivered free of charge
in any part of the city. Jan. 2?dtf
J. F. ASPER,"
\ TTORNEY AT LAW, Warren, Trumbnll co . O.
A Office No. 5) Market stroet. Jan. 7?d
HENRY JANNEY,
SMIOK PKALKR, and Fashionable Boot Maker,
) Pennsylvania Avenue, between Bn?wns' Hotel
and Seventh street, Washington. Jan 2?3m
REMOVAL!
HENRY JANNEY'S Boot and Sho? Store and
Manufactory, for tho last ten years located on
8th street, near the General Post Office, was removed
to Pennsylvania Avenue, between Browns' Hotel and
7th street, where the proprietor has spared no pains
or expense in fitting up an establishment comincnsn
rato with the groat incrvaso in tho business of the
house.
Tho subscriber tenders his most cordial and grate
Ail acknowledgments to his friends and patrons for
their long continued favors, and will be pleased to
meet them in his new house.
I have a very well-assorted stock of Boots and
Shoes, of French, New York, Eastern, and my own
make, embracing every stylo and variety, to which 1
invito tho attention of members of Congress, and citi
zens generally. HENRY JANNKY.
Ponn. av., north side, between Browns Hotel
Jan. 2 and 7th St., third door from the latter.
From I fit Utntrd Stntfi Argv*.
To those persons who may visit Washington, and
aro in want of a boot that cannot be excelled, either
in quality or workmanship, wo would call their atten
tion to tho oard of Henry Jannoy. to bo foiind under
the head of " Washington." A nahdsomc and neat
ly-made hoot is not at all times a source of pleasure
to the wearer, hut often one of extreme torture; this
is caused by the bungling manner in which tho boot
is fitted to tho foot. Mr Janney has devoted much
of his timo in studying the construction of the human
foot, in order to ascertain how a boot should be cut
and fitted, that will be perfectly oasy to all parts of
tho foot. In this he has succeeded, so that it matters
not what may he ths shape of. or tho number of corns
on the foot, his boot is perfectly easy Thus ho has
combined beauty with comfort
F. MATT1NGLY,
HAT, Cup, and Mitututi' Flat Manufacturer, No. 7
Washington Place, 7th street, between Dand E,
Washington, I). C. Jan. 2.
NEW GOODS
PARKER, a^ hi* Prrfumery and Fancy Store, un
der the National Hotel, Pa. avenue, in just o|*>n
'"K a n#* and complete stock of Goods, consisting, in
part, of?
U LOVES.
Ladies and Gent's Paris Kid Gloves, all nixes and col
or*.
PERFUMERY. ?
Extracts, from the houses of Lubin and Prevost, Paris,
and Harrison, Philadelphia;
(ienuiue Ueriuan Cologne. Pomatum, Bueuf Marrow ;
C'old Cream, Macassar Oil, W. I. Bay Rum;
Low's Urown Windsor Soap, Cleavor's Honey Soap;
Lubin's Hose and Musk Soaps ,
Taylor's Transparent Balls, Ac., Ac.
BRUSHES.
English, French, and American Hair Brushes, in one
hundred different patterns;
1, 3, H, 4, and 5 row Tooth Brushes, London made,
lor our sales expressly ;
Nail and Cloth Brushes, Ac., Ac., Ao.
COMBS. *
1 uck Combs, latest Paris styles ;
Shell, Bultalo, English cold-pressed Horn and India
Rubber Dressing Combs;
John Ken's premium Ivory Bne teeth Combs, aod
Pocket Combs.
FOR SHAVING.
Guerlain s, Roussel n, and Harrison'sShaving Cream;
Military Cakes, and all other Shaving Soaps;
Budger a hair Shaving Brushes, vory superior.
PARKER'S PREMIUM RAZOR STROP.
Washington, March 12, 184V.
We, the undorsigned, having fairly tested Parker's
Metallic Raaor Strop Powder, to whifch the Maryland
Inslitute has awarded u premium, take great pleasure
in certifying that it will keep the Razor in line, smooth
shaving order, without the use of hone.
J. Macphkknon Bkiikikn, U. S. Senator.
W. W. Skaton, Mayor of Washington.
W. S. Ahoukb, House of Representatives.
Rev. T. M. Pka.sk, Washington City.
Thomas J. Rusk, U. States Senator.
llirnin Walbridge, Esq., New York city.
RAZORS.
Wade A Butcher's, of our own importation ,
Tally-Ho, from 25 cents to $1.25 each.
Razors imported to order, and all warranted.
Jan. 2?d
NKW AND ELEGANT SILKS, EMBRCI
D ERFES, CLOAKS, &c.
THE subscribers beg leave respectfully to invite
the attention of the ladies ol the city and vicini
ty to the following new and rich Goods, which have
just been received, vi?s :
50 dresses extra rich Brocade Silks, for eveuings
(5 do. do. do. street;
25 do. do. Moru antique, watered;
15 do. do. Moru antique, brocade;
10 do. do. black Brocade Silk ;
I* do. do. flounced Brocade Silks;
10 pieces light colored plain Poult do Soie;
25 do. very rich plaid Silks ;
25 do. Silk Illusions, for party dresses, all col's;
30 do. watered and plain real Irish Poplins;
150 new stylo Paris-trimmed Chemisettes k Sleeves,
in Bets. ?
250 do. French embroidered Collars;
50 do. French embroidored cambric Chemi
settes and Sleeves, in sets ;
76 French embroidered Chemisettes and Sleeves,
trimmed with Maltese. Iloniton, and Valen
ciennes Laeos, very cheap;
150 pairs ombroidcrod muelin and cambric Sleeves,
250 French embroidered Handk'fs a great variety;
300 pieces English and Fronch Thread Laces;
25 velvet Cloaks, latest style ;
[25 embroidered cloth Cloaks, latest style;
25 plain and trimmed cloth Cloaks ;
50 small Persian Scarfs, for the neck ;
50 long Cashmere Shawls;
25 richly-embroidered white crape Shawls;
Together with a great variety of new and elegant
articles appropriate to the season;, all of which we
are enabled to offer at reduced pr> having taken
advantage o4 the advanced seas' take our pur
chases. |Jan. 2.| HOOE ) HER, A CO.
ORANGE and ALEXANDRIA RAILROAD.
CHANOK OF HOUKS
ON and after Thursday, October 0, 185.1, daily
trains (Sundays excepted) will be run over this
road, agreeably to the following arrangement:
A train fjr Warrenton and intermediate points will
leave the station, corner of Duke and Henry streets,
Alexandria, at 8J o'clock A. M.; arrives at 11 A. M.
Returning, will leave Warrenton at a quarter pas.
1 o'clock P. M., arriviug in Alexandria at a quarter
before 4 P. M.
A train from Culpeper t? Alexandria and interme
diate points will leave Culpeper at 7f o'clock A M.,
arriving in Alexandria at 10J o'clock A. M.
Returning, will leave Alexandria at lj o'clock P.
M., arriving in Culpeper at 4] o'clock.
A daily stage Is running between Gordonsville and
Culpeper, in connection with the cars on this and the
Virginia Central Koads.
Through Tirlcrtt.
To Gordonsville $4.50
To Staunton 7.Ml
To Lynchburg .... 7.00
To Winchester 4(H)
Per order W B. BROCKETT,
Jan 7?<1 Agent.
REGULAR LINE
NEW YORK, Alexandria, Washington, and George
town Packets
Schooner Fairfax?C. Ponfle'd, mas'er.
Do. Empire?Rufus Knapp, master.
Do. Statesman?J. I). Cathcll, master
Do. Washington?J. Kendrick, master
Do. Senator?W Kirhy, master
Ho. Hamilton?A. Dayton, master
Do. Arl ngton ?H. Lewis, master.
Do. Arctic?George Wilson, master
The above packets having resumed their weekly
trips, ship|>ers are notified that one ol them will pos
itively clear from New York on every Saturday, (or
oftoner if necessary,) and that this punctuality may
be depended upon during the year, until interrupted
by ice STURGES. CLEARMAN. A CO .
110 Wall street, New York
8. 8HINN A SON. Alexandria.
Jan. 7?d P. A A. II. DODGE, Georgetown.
TO THE CONSUMERS OF DRY GOODS,
Who Seek I heir Svpphex in our Markit.
I^NE PRICE ONLY. We are now in our NEW
' STORE, which was erected expressly for us. We
think it tho most comfortable and best lighted store
room in the city , and with increased room, lacilities,
and oxpcrience, deemed quite ample, we shall deal
largely in
KIMtKIH nil IMlMKXTin DRY CfHiDS.
of every style, all of the best qualities, and for which
wc shall have our pnrr only.
We shall sell cheaper than wo over havo done ; and
m having one prieo only (which, in our opinion, is
the only tair and equitable way of doing business) we
shall maintain our self-res|>ect, which is above all
price or success. Moreover, we cx|iect to retain all
the trade of those prompt customers who have made
their purchases of us for some years past, and doubt
less we shall have a large accession ol new customers,
who prefer to buy where our fair prirr on/p is **knl.
We feol that our simple word is requisite only to
satisfy our former customers that tho one price sys
tem is the correct one, and to their advantage; and
we do not hesitate to assert our belief that all candid
and intelligent persons will, after an impartial exam
ination of prices, fabric, and style*, give a one price
store the preference. Tho*c who are not judge* of
good* cannot fail to be impre*sed at once with the
manifold and vn*t advantage* to tho purcha*er re
citing from thu adoption in gootl fmth of the on?
prirr tyntrm ; it nocessarilv insures low prices to the
purchaser, for it become* absolutely necessary to meet
at tho start all competition that can be offered iu
price*.
Onr scale of prices will be so low, and the profit* *0
small, that we cannot and will not *cll but for the
ruth or to customer* who pat/ promptly. For tho*o
who purchase htrgrff, or to sell again, reduc
tions will be made.
The public arc cordially and most respectfully in
vited to call at all time* and examine our stock.
PERRY A BROTHER. - Central Stores,"
Jan. 2 ?d (Op. Centre Market,) Washington City.
AGENCY FOR ALL THE MAGAZINF.S
AT SHILLINGTON'S BOOKSTORE
Harper * Magazine, Putnam's Magazine.
Graham'? Magazine, Hunt's Merchant's Magaz
Godey's Lady * Book, Eclectic Magazine.
Illustrated Mngaz of Art, Knickerbocker Magazine,
Arthur's Magazine, Dickens Household Words,
Historical Kducator, Littell'* Living Age,
Ladies' Nat. Magazine, London Punch,
London Illustrated New*. Blackwood'* Mags zine
Also, the rnprlnt of all the Foreign Reviews, com*
prising the London Quarterly, Westminster, Edin
burgh. and North British
All the Literary Newspa|>ers puMi-hod in rtnla
delphia, New York, and Boston, also, all the New
Book*, received a* fast as published.
A very complete and varied a**ortment of fine note
and letter Paper. compri*ing all the most beautiful
qualities and sizes in general 11*0.
A large assortment of Blank Bnoks, for sale at
JOB SHILLINGTON S BOOKSTORE,
Odcon Building, cor 4| ?t and Pa. avenna
Jan. 2?d3m
DKWINUNacuINI FOK SALE cheap.
A17"B havedepoaited with u, for aale. one of Avery'a
t<> *,>P*Cfo "ewlnf Machine*, and are authorui-d
to dt*po*e of the Muu? a* a great bargain. This ma
?n,Hr,WK0?U 000 of tbo burt ?""* >n
?rT\ I ocomm#nd*tion Of the
principal wholesale warclmat UHora in Now York oily.
i?f . . JN*w York, July 30, 186.1.
We, the undersigned, do hereby cerfify that ?e
have WMIMd the "Avrry Hfu;?K Much,,,,.' a. d
cheerfully reooinweud it t?r iu simplicity, durabiiity.
and ea.ocially for the peculiar atiteh made by it The
atitch 1* original, and in appearance u like the moat
perfect and handsome " back-atitching " We hate
thoroughly teated the atrength of the sewing, and are
aatistird that the atitch ol this machine makes n
stronger and fit m+r team than run br mad? by hand
We tuke pleaaure iu recommending tins Machine 1.1
our trienda. and to tailora, aeaiuatrcaaes, and fauiiliea
generally, throughout the oountry :
Boughton A Knapp, Wholeaale Dealer* in Men *
and Boy'a Clothing, IV Courtlandt at.
Lockwood A DuBoi*, Merchant Tailor*, &8 Broad
way.
H. A. Hould A Co., Wholeaale Dealer* (n Clothing
221 W aahington at.
?7- Hull, Merchant Tailor, 55.1 Broadway.
Dickson A 1'ettua, Merchant Tailor*, 523 Broadway. ?
Apply at the publication office of the National Era,
7th atreet, opposite Odd Fellows' Ilall. March 2
M. SNYDER*
BANKER and Exchange Broker, National Hotel
Building, Pennaylvania avenue, Washington
oU* D 0 _ __ Jan. II
BEEBE'S NEW YORK HATS.
OI'RINO Fashion lor 1854, with other new and
beautiful atyles. A full asaortmeut in atore at
LANE'S Fashionable llat, Cap,
u . D and (lent8 Furnishing Eatablbhment,
-5_ P?nn. av , near 4 J atreet.
ALBERT G. BROWNE*
COMMISSION MERCHANT, and Agent of the
V-/ Uoaten Hemp Manufacturing Company. Gaugs
of tugging, and Manilla Cordage ; American, Ruxsm
and Manilla liemp, for sale.
'j-No. 152 Commercial *t., Boston.
A L DEN'S CREAM COFFEE,
PREPARED from pure Java coffee, from which a
cup of Clarified Coffee, aweetened and creamed,
can he made in one minutr, by dl'solving it in hot
water. For aale by
8BEKKLL A BAILEY,
(Successora to J. B. Kibbey A Co.,)
Jan. 4? dflt No. 5, oppoait* Centre Market
OKOKOK W. IUU4K, ?
Attorney and Counsellor at Imw, CentrevtlJe,
Indiana,
Y1TILL attend to the securing and eolleeting of
? ? claim*, and all other buaineaa intruated to hi*
care, in the counties of Wayne, Randolph, Henry,
Union, and Fayett^nd in the Supreme and Federal
Court* at Indianapolis. ])M %'i.
DKAPNKM CURED.
SCARPA'S COMPOUND ACOUSTIC OIL, for the
cure of Deafness, Pains, and the Discharge of
Matter from the earn; also, all those disMrreeable
noises, like the rlining of insects, falling of water,
whizzing of ftteiiin, Ac., Ac., which art* symptoms of
approaching deafness, and also generally attended
with disease. Many persons, who have been deaf fur
ten, fifteen, and twenty years, and were obliged to
use ear trumpets, have, al'tor using one or two bottler,
thrown aside their trum|?t*, being made perfectly
*?11. Physicians and surgeons highly recommend its
use.
Mkmsrs Editors : Deafness is a disease which has
hitherto been considered incurable, but I can inform
the public that it is a mistaken idea. I had keen
deaf for ten years, and concluded that I must remain
so ; but not many months sioce, 1 saw ia your paper
an advertisement of " Scarpa s Oil, ' for deafhees A s
a last resort, I concluded to try it; and now,"I am
happy to say, I can hear as well as any one. Two of
my friends have also used it. One was so deaf that
he used an ear trumpet?now, he hears perfectly well
without it; the other was very much troubled with
noises in the ears and head, and he at ence found re
lief, and is well. One bottle cured me, which I
thought getting well pretty cheap. Yours, Ac ,
Silas Bm.ma, Second at., below Pin*.
Phi/adrlphui, July 1.? I*rdp?r.
For sale by 2. D. OILMAN,
March ft? ftt Druggist, Washington, D. C.
Mr*. Stowe's New Book of Travels in Knropc.
PHILLIPS, SAMPSON, k COMPANY, have in
preparation
SUNNY MEMORIES OF FOREIGN LANDS,
- BY MRS. HARRIET BEECHER RTOWC,
Author of Uncla Tom s Cabin, 2 Tola, duodecimo,
with illuatrations from original designs by " Billing* '
The above is in active preparation, and will be is
sued in May. March 3? lOw
Eastman's Infallible xiek Headache Kerned).
THIS preparation, by E. P. KASTMAN.'M. D, of
Lynn, Mass., has been used in private practice
for the last four year*, with the greatest success A
radical cure has been effected in every instauce where
the directions have been strictly followed and perse
vered in. It ia now given to the public with the full
cenfidence that it will do all that ia claimed for ii,
and prove itaelf, upon fair trial, an tnJaJlthlr St-i.
Hradar/u Rrwwdy.
It is safe and pleasant to the taste, it brings imme
diate relief, and all who test its curative rirtn?w re
joice in the reinova' of )>ain, and marvel at ita {tower
in alleviating so general, and often so fatal, a scourge.
The following i* from D C. Baker, Esq , Mayor of
Lynn, and President of tho Howard Banking Compa
ny, Boston.
Dr. E. P. Eastman.
Dkar Si*: A member of my family?a daughter,
ten years of age -was afflicted with the sick headache,
and wa tried various remedies without success. Hi hen,
however, you administered to her your 44 Headache
Powders, we found them to be very beneficial, and.
in fart, restored hor to health.
I should, without hesitation, recommend tbem to
those afflicted; and I beg to nwure you, that I fully
appreciate their valne.
Respectfully youta, D. C. Baker
Ltnr, Aw, 6, 185?
Dr E. P. Euttnwh.
My Dbar Sim I avail myself of thia opportunity
to express to you my high appreciation of the efficien
cy and value or your Sick Headache Remedy. I ha\'e
boeii afflicted, ?ince my childhood, with very sevore
turns of sick hoadache, and have tried various rem
edies which have been prescribed, but found no con
siderable relief until f tried your rcmody, which, (
am happy to say, has almost entirely cored rue. Sev
eral of my neighbors and friends have tried your med ?
icine. and in every instance it has entirely relieved or
greatly mollified the diseaso.
Faithfully youra. John B. Am.kv. ?
WILSON, FAIRBANK, A CO . Ci and 45 Hanover
street, Boston, General Agents, to whom all orders
should he addressed; also for aale by all the Drug.
gists throughout thu country.
For sale in Washington by Z. D OILMAN.
March y
\ GENTLEMAN, who ha* had considerable expe
rience as an Editor, would be glad to form a.
partnership or engagement in one of toe Nortbwe-l
ern State* as the conductor of an Inde|>endent News
paper Hi* sentiments are in sympathy with thoae of
liberal mon of all parties on the suhjM-t of Slaverv.
in it* various bearings u|>on the politic* and *ucial
welfare of the country.
Addreas A B . care of the Editor of the National
Era, Wsshington, D. C.
March ft, 1854.
HOUSftKEKPlNU HARDWARE, AN* PAIM %
MOOD*.
FA C BERRIAN, Importers and Wholesale Deal
? ers in Housekeeping Hardware and Fancy Hoods.
?01 Broadway, New York Cutlery, Silver, and Pla
ted Ware, Japannery, Herman Silver and Britannia
Ware. ?Composition, Enamelled and Iron Hollow
Ware, Bronred, Copper, and Brass Hood*, Bathing
Apparatus, Tin, Wood, and Willow Ware. Brushr-.
Mats. Baskets, Refrigerators, Sporting Tackle. So.
Onr stock ha* for years past been equal to and now
surpasses in variety and extent any similar establish
ment in the country, and will be sold at price* defy
ing competition
The attention of Housekeepers and Merchants i*
invited to our stook of Hood* and I'rice* he ore buy
ing J A C BKRRIAN,
March IS?ly ftOl Broadway, New York
W r PIKKKK,
91 North Sixth street. Philadelphia, Whole
sale and Retail Ladies Bout and Shoe Manu
factory Jan. 19?-3m
WM. H. J A H Via, ATTOHNkY AT I.AW,
Mad 1.ton, H-'raconstn.
(COLLECTIONS promptly attended to. Particular
J attention paid to such claims as are marked
" Hone West, ' Ac , against persons residing in any
of the Western States Address as above, post paid
Jan 5
H. C. W AI.HOIt IU It cm.,
WHOLESALE and retail premium ready made
shirt and collar manufactory, ahd gentlemen *
furniahiagatore, No* 7 and ? North Sixth street. Phil
adelphia. On hand a large assortment of shirt*, col
lars, dress stocks, gloves, hosiery, Ac., which we will
sell at the lowest cash prices.
Shirts and wrappers made to order hy measure
tnent, and warranted to give satis'fflctb*.
WM W KNIOHT,
Jan 30 1m H C. WALBORN
N??

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