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lOT NATIONAL kepublioan, MONDAY MOKNING, APEIL 10, 1868. it;, i 3 R R K gtionftl gtpitMitm Wonhlnuton City. T. C "W.J.MURTAOH 4 CO., rtTIHJSIIKRS. rimianscom, Enrron. MONDAY MOBOTSOnHm-JiiiiAPMLH, IBM. ' WII.MAJI II. REWARD. The crcnts which transpired one year since are without precedent in this land, and arc not likely to find a parallel in the future. The fierce commotion! and bitter controver sies which resulted In civil war arc past, and cannot recur again. The only canso which could divide, disunite, or destroy this nation has found a perpetual grave ; and In slaying the monster of human larery the principal danger uhich threatened republican institu tions has. in the' treat mercy of Heaven, been removed from us. As has frequently been aid, assassination I not an American vice. When it came It was clothed with more than ordinary terror, striking down the idol of our hearts, awakening u thrill of horror which was felt around the habitable globe. Mur der laid upon Its Infamous altar our noblest sacrifice; wo cannot believe that the dark crime will find a repetition in our history. The memories of April last are too vivid to need recapitulation. c all remember that the tears which fell for the death of Abraham Lixcout wcro joined with sincere prayers for tho rescue of Secretary Seward's life. In the plan of assassination that great statesman was struck, when his life was ebbing away by disease, but the blow was not fatal From every pulpit In tho land the men of God raised their petitions to the Throne for his safety. From countless fire sides, and from sinner alike with saint the silent aspiration went up that his life might be spared. The (loci of nations heard that prayer, and after having been prostrated both by sickness and the knlfo of the assis sln, our beloved countryman was raised up end given back to his land. The political career of Secretary SewAiin is as fertile in its interest to philosophy as It is grateful to the recollections of patriotism. It is identified with thirty years of American history. In tho great revolution which was to determine the vitality of our Government, and which culminated in a war deluging our territory with blood, he was tho central figure. He was the cotemporary of the giant men of this country! tho ally of il'unn and Clat and Adams in earlier life; the opponent of Cal houn and Benton; and though for many years the antagonist of Doi-oLas, when the peril came, these two master luinds, the lost of a Titanic race, made common cause for America. , Position may have given to others moro prominence, but it will bo conceded that his influence has been vaster, his leadership moro decided, his counsels more respected than any living American. Thank God wo are not writing his obituary; ho lives to-djy, and that influence Is still irresistible, powerful for pub lic good, and tho people who have followed him with almost religious obedience, still linger upon his words of wisdom and cherish his teachings with unabated confidence. There is a logic in his political course which commends itself to our reflection, and which at this moment has no unimportant meaning. He represented in the national councils the imperial State of New York, anil its people had, and still retain for him, a prido that is justifiable, and a love that is the rarest, yet thctaost enduring glory that can reward the patriot AVo cannot minutely travel down the pathway of his conspicuous public life. IIo has occupied mauy fields of Influence ; as a Senator he resisted every encroachment made in the Interest of slavery against tho peace of the country and in violation of tho spirit of our Constitution. It was from that august body that he first enlisted on tho side of human freedom in that " irrcpressiblo con flict" that did not cease until oppression was laid low in the dust. In the presenco of the people upon that great instrument of American education, tho American stump, he was without a peer. There he appealed to tho sense of justice ; there ho moulded the opinions of men; there he announced Ibfty ideas of duty; there he spoke to listening thousands, and the thous ands who could not hear pored over his printed words; and to him moro than any single man Is due tho array of the national conscience against the extension of slavery on freo soil; the clictwn of Abkauam I.ix ro l.n in 18C0; the patriotic consolidation of the pcoplo in support of the Government; tho temperate tounwls which avoided ex cesses; the firm union fur the sake of the union which Ted to victory; the noble vindi cation of Abraham Lincoln by re-election in 1864; the Christian spirit which dictated the conditions of surrender; and tho subllmo policy which now asserts that tho restoration to privileges of citizenship of the late rebel lions 'people of the South, and tho earliest recognition of those States who have been in revolt to their true position within the pale of the Union, as tho surest way to repair the injuries of the past, and ensure tho grandeur of the future. liberty has had many triumphs, but nono so grand as when an entire raco stood up in its glorious light with their shackles broken around them. In tho glory of that united triumph, hiitory will reserve no common share for AVilliam II. Hkwakd. America has had cause to rejoice heretofore; to rcjoiic over her established independence; over her stately march in the path of nations; over her increase of power and prosperity ; our her heroic children; more than all, over her rescue from the throes of civil strife. And she will bold in everlasting remembrance thucalm statesman who led her publio sentiment, uiul the wise diplomatist who guided us away from foreign complications and entanglements. Hut liberty to the black race will be of little worth, if this Itepnbllo is to have only a ficti tious peace. The shouts of victory which made the welkin ring when the Southern armies yielded, will be echoed back in mockery and arrow, if it leaves cijtht millions of white Americans without the rights or dignities which make that name an honor among 'the nations of the earth. Without restoration, liberty and victory are equally unsubstantial. Ms. Siward has crowned his eventful lire by giving the weight of his name, and theipowcr of hill eloquence to the policy of honorable and immediate restoration. It will be among the highest honors ,yet to cluster around his name that in ' dealing with all th difficult questions which a long career of publio ser vice, brought to his consideration, ho was swayed by no mean or ungenerous motives, but seemed to act upon the knowledge that " la felts, sad hops He world will disagree, Dot all moklnd'i eoneern It elerllji All moat be falte that tbwertl Ibis ont peat sad, And sit of Ood that blui mankind, or mend." It Is'our unwelcome duty to chronicle tho ungracious fact that a publio journal in this city, almost upon the very occurrence of tho anniversary day when the hand of the assas sin sought the life of this eminent public ser vant, the pen of a man whose political mor ality is to bo found Tn that endeavor, which seeks the " Middle eouri. to ster To eowardloo and craft 10 dear," was dipped In gall to poison the mind of the community, and to assassinate tho unim peachable character of William II. Sswarii. Wo recall tho fact that it was said of the most Insolent and worthless of all the Greeks who besieged Troy that "Of all oar bolt, Th man who acts ths least npbraldi tha moit." It Is also a matter of profound congratula tion that It Is with us as with that ancient people, " that Tnr.Rsrras sits not in council with TJlymfs." Long after the penof tho un scrupulous reviler shall havo been laid aside, and his foul slanders have found a merited ob liuon j when his name shall be utterly forgot ten, and when no man lives to revere his Igno ble memory, or to remember that ho ever cxisted.lt will bo said ofWiu.uuII.ScwARD, as the great essayist of Kugland said of Hampden, "It was when, to the sullen tyr anny of I.Al'D and Cuarlks had succeeded the fierce conflict of sects and factions, did. bilious of ascendancy and burning for re venge, it war when the vices of ignorance which the old tyranny had generated threat ened the new freedom with destruction, that England missed that sobriety, that self command, that perfect soundness of judg ment, inai pericci rectitude oi intention, to j which the history of revolutions furnishes no parallel, or furnishes a parallel in WasiiimiJv A .,cm1' vox alone." Death of Hon.' I. H. Dickinson. In addition to the facts announced in 'the ItircBUCAX on Saturday relating to the death of Mr. Dickinson, tho New York Tri bune says : air. Disunion was takao slek oa Monday aitar noon, Darius; boon anfigad daring, tho dee tn tho trial of tho'caao of tho sUamiblp Matoor. Nothing alarming la his tvmptomi app.ared.nUl Thiridaj morning about 11 o'eloek, amen thar boeatno voir erloua. When his son-la law, Mr. Conrtaay, left bis hooia on Thursday morning at 9 o'eloek, Mr. Dlokinion was up, sbavleg. Ha told him that bo bad ordarad bis breakfael and fait mub. baltar, laving, tn bla locnler war. to Mr. Coartnar. " Tou ean run tha offies to-deji I aball bo all right to morrow." ltatba gradual grow worts until 8.20 o'eloorln tba avanlng. whan ha died. His dliaaaa was strangulated bsrnla. Ha leaves a widow and two daut btera. Jle bad alwara anloved exeellent nealtn, and waa bardlj over alek 10 Die ilia, oxeopi last sammer, waen Be waa auacsea witn tjpnoia ferer. Secretary Seward, on receiving intelli gence of tho death of Mr. Dickinson, imme diately forwarded the following dispatch: Waibisotoi, April 13, IBM. UoUrt Murray, w.. United Stalts Marttuili I learn with profound sorrow the deatb of Daniel 8. Dioklnion. late Dl.lrlet Attorney of the United Blalea, of Now York. Tba President authorliei me to tender bis oondolenc. to tha family' and frtenda of tbaloval and ilngle-bearted statesmen. wbota volee sounded like a elarton to animate pa triots during the war through whleh we bare aue eeesfollj palled by without tba loot of a State or a italn upon Ibe national Honor. Tel the Vetleaal Jteeiablleaa. j, - The Tail end.irmtnre. I ,' fj Y Dr. J, D. Fkrousox, on .Friday, April; 18j addressed President Johnson, ei follows I J Ur. FasiiptiTt Tbe dlvenltlee of noma, na ture1 era very great but tbey are natural, and eon sequent! ean never be annihilated. We have In Individual nporienee and aetoelatad progreis to reeogntte the dawa of day as one condition that Intplres our effort, while with Its eloie wa naturally rellnqulah la aaother. Thus we have to look about as and sea that all has Its place eiery develop ment having Us ipeclflo properties. 'Til thus la nature we have a iprtng-ttme and a harvest and there ll nothing more true, Mr. IVeildent, then tkot fxtrtmet mtH. Planting or spring ll one thing harvaatlng or fall another. Tbe one ll tha eauie the other the effect or yield. Wa bare, therefore, begtnntngi and consummations. And It Is thus wa should look at extremes. 'lledicallim In the North, feeeeelonUm lo tbe South are antipodal, eo to speak, and of eouree they cannot be one for they are tbe balance wheel! of creation, at leait eo far as our Republic Is concerned. Tbeie elements are lmmenie, for they bare devastated oar country laid waita the bomei of tbe beppy and tha free j ethaoited our Troaiary Impoverished our people j and burdened us with a tax that la ooeroui In tbe extreme. In feet, ilr, this recalls me tn boylih memory to tbe trlala of oar Father! of the Ilepubllo, who re belled from taxation 'and atamp duties, Impoied z It arissrmu I ri air at wu An rAhrfllaritatla-Bt. What. !- ll WiLLlAirll-BWAitD. I th. eondittoD 4o-JjT Ii thin nUMoa' Novm! KiriiNKit'i nno. u uwrm .oqn.eine id in tatDontT oi tot pup that barks every morning at JoTrntnnt. 'And, ilr, with thUfclptntlfoM the heels of Akdrkw Joiinbox and AVilliam H. Seward and every other honest man who has kicked him from his door, Its so thor oughly becomo the echo of his master that if ho woro around his neck a collar upon which was ciifrraved, "I umCu aei.es Si'M.NKii'fl dog; whose dog arc you T" the public could not bo more certain In its judgment of tho author ship of malicious utterances which are printed from day to day In the Chronicle, Let male volenti, in and oat of the Senate, remember tho words of Burke, that "Stroiur passion, tinder the direction of a feeble rea son, feed a Tow fever, which serves only to destroy the body that entertains it." j. lY wbol coobtrj, atWfUd by artry boon, and cfc" Till: IX.VL'tillt.VTION OF l'ltUSI- I)i;.T JOHXSOV. One year ago yesterday inoraing.nt eleven o'clock three and a half hours after the de cease of Abraham Ijscoln in tho purl or of tho Kirkwood House in this city, in the pres ence of all the members of the Cabinet who could be present, and Senator Foot, F. 1. II la in, senior, and other distinguished person ages, Chief Justice Ciiase administered to Amdklw Joiinbox the oath of office us 1 'resi dent of the United States, and he entered immediately upon the discharge of his duties. In tho midst of tho deep Borrows that weighed so heavily upon every mind on that eventful and melancholy morning, it became our duty as a journalist to record the induc tion of the new President into office, n care proud that we performed that duty in nich a manner as to be able to-day to reproduce the article without regret. It was tho QrH jour nal W tie invocation for President Juiimox made in the United States, and is as follows. The Republic Mve. '-The great calamity which has fallen upon the nation instantly devolves the Executive duties of the President upon Andrew John son, of Tennessee; and he lias taken the oath rccjuircd by the Constitution to invest him with those august powers. "Mr. Johnson was tho free choice of the free people of the country fur this position, who wci unucrtuoou me oxiccucv ntcit inla-ht occur, under the Providence nf (iod. to bring hJm into his present exalted emi nence, "Selected by the deliberate choice of his fellow-citizens, he is entitled to their unhesi tating confidence In udvance; and while every one is to enjoy his unquestioned right to judge of the acts of the Presidents, and to approve or condemn as tho facts may seem fairly to justify such criticism, we cannot hut invoice lor him, in tin's new sphere of im mense and untried responsibility, tho most cordial support. Suddenly as this almost overwhelming burthen has been cast upon him, we know that he feels much diffidence as to meeting the expectations ami wishes and hopes of his countrymen and of the world. "At least, let us all unite at once to give him ii n earnest Husuruncc that no reluctant or unfriendly countenance is to be yielded to the sincere efforts which, we are sure, he will make to show to the nations of h world that W1MLK PaBSIDENTrtMAY DIE, OV R (lOVKKX- mem is Eternal !" ANOTIIKlt 1IAKK FltOMMMIXKirS ' The following is an item of .Sunday reading in tho Chronicle of yesterday: " They may ransack the files of the Union newspapers, beginning with tho Chronicle and the Press, and they may hunt through the speeches of Union statesmen, and they will nowhere find, written or hinted at, sym pathy with tho la filed murderers of the He pnblie, or a willingness to lutoaate with men who boast that they cannot and will not take the oath prescribe.! under tho laws." The author of thp above received ta hli bosom and home, and feasted and "asso ciated" with the notorious rebel Ku.eb A. Pryihi ! Tho author of the above, on the 23d day of February, 18C3, proposed in the Chronicle, when the rebellion was the weakest, to bribe the rebel officers and soldiers with greenbacks to "lay down their arms and return to their ullegiuuce. Tho author of tho above treasonable propo sition on the 8th of April, lbQ, said: "Ho long as the confederacy had a chance of eurcrss, his (Lee's) refcistunce tn crcwa bte." I-oes tho Setut'iriul Secretary desire us to " ransack the Men any further to prou; his treachery to principles and countryT Mr. lltchluNOift'tf NucccMNOr. S. J. Colutxev, Esq., son-in-law of tho late Damkl S. I.K'kinw.x, will succeed tho latter as United States Attorney of tho Southern District of New York. The 1'jtEsinKATinudc the appointment on Saturday, agreeuble to tho dying request of Mr. IM.-kinkon. Sir. Co i' kt.net is an able lawjer, und lus distin guished himself at the bar us aKfistunt to Mr Dickii-fiux. IIlncNM ol'Niunl Olllrer OilHI. It is with sincere regret that we learn of the serious illness of lion. Mohkh 11. Ohkll, Naval Officer of New York city. He has not been ablo to attend to Ids official diitlcn for several weeks, and report sayB his physi clans havo no hope of his recovery. The disease with which he U utllictcd is cancer in the tongue. Congrats, on Nntnnlnr. session of the House was held on Saturl day for speech-making, but Mr. Garfield, od Ohio, with admirable tact and taste, moved that the House adjourn in respect to the memory of Abraham Lixcolx. After a brief, appropriate and eloquent eulogy upon the lamented Likcolm from Mr. Garfield, his motion was carried, und tho House ad journed. PKIISOIVAT. Thurlow Weed and several other New York politic! mi dats bn to town line Bmtiirdaj morning, drawn btlhor oj patriotic uaslrei eon earning tba futnra Euaaagaraant of tba Ntvr York Cut. torn -hoQM Gov. Smtiue, of Now Hampshire, is at the National Hotel. H. fl. Fast, President of the First National Bank of Richmond, Virginia, arrlral at Willardi' Batardaj aranlng. Tha Colored Celebration To-Day. To-day being tha annlrenary of emancipation In the District of Columbia, It U to be celebrated, as we are unofficial! Informed, bj tha colored people bere, without distinction of party or ceet. It la moat natural tbt theio freedmen should celebrate the anniversary of an erent tbe most Important that could hare happened to them, and which, tbank God, waa ubsequeatly extended to their race throughout the nation. If the weather should be favorable, thty will bare a grand celebration. The following LIK was printed In the Sun ihxy Morning Chronicle for its Sunday readers": " Tho National Intelligencer now tho organ of Andrew JohnBou and William II. Howard." Mr. Mcrdoch at tl rover'. Theatre. To night Mr. James E. Murdoch, the great American actor, and the beat elocutionist of modern times, begins a short engagement at Grower's Theatre. He will be capitally supportedand tbe publio need not be assured that tome Tery excellent entertain ments aro In store for them. "ItciNOUs Delay." Under this caption the Philadelphia North Amtriean baa a forcible ar ticle, setting forth tbe Importance of greater activ ity and promptitude on the part of Congress In re gard to the real business Interests of the country. Freed uien'a Dnreaa A IT.. I reThe President end Gen. Howard. Cornice ndeaee Cltclnntl Commercial. Wari!TOi April t. am, rowarVs ixteuyiew. At the recent Interview between the President and Geo. Uoward the only one since the Issue of tbe proclamation of the 3d Instant arery Interest ing conversation took place, tbe points of which I am able to gtre you. Tbe General was received by appointment, and met a eordial welcome, lie explained that he bad sought tbe interview for the purpose of learning without delay the effect whloh the proclamation was designed to produce upon the methoJa and maeblnery of the Bureau. More specifically, be wished to know whether martial law was now abol Ished, and with It tbe system of military courts established for tbe piotectlon of the otherwise un protected freed people. Tbe President replied withoothesttatlon that the proclamation was a declaration of policy, and nothing more: that It did not abollih military courts; did not remove martial law, and was not designed to modify toe operations.o tbe nureau In any respect whatever. On tbe contrary, It was the President's expectation and express deirethat tne administration or me uurcau snouia ne con' tinned as heretofore, and that all judicial functions should be exercised as the Interests of Impartial lattice niijEut requite. Tne president lurtncr ot erred that tbls proclamation woold be executive! Interpreted and administered precisely as was the Sroclamatloo la regard to Tennessee. As the tates, or parte of States, gave unquea'lonable evidence of their entire readiness to do Impartial luitlee. the would ha Individually and local lv re lieved from military government) not otherwise, nor sooner. Tbe General then asked specifically concerning Kentucky, alluding to tbe extreme reluctance of the citizens of that loyal State to allow any Inter. meddling with Its local affairs, and Intimating bis personal readiness to reoeive any Instructions whloh tbe President might be pleased to convey. The President replied that there could be no dlsorlm. lnatloo In farorof the unreasonable prejudices or tbe people of any State) that the administration of General Flake, so far as be could learn, bad not been oppresalve, but only defensive of tbe rights of his wards; and that suoh an administration must he continued la Kentucky, as elsewhere, Just as long as the temper of the white people should ren dor It necessary, The General's Impression at tbe close of Jhe In terview was clear that it was the deolared purpose of the President to accomplish, through the present organisation of the Bureau, substantially what Is aimed at in the Civil Uigbts-blll. He does not ATitlAinsUa anv itliriltlon on the Dart of the Presi dent to tbe legitimate execution of the Civil Itlghta bill when It shall become a Isw) aod be Is, there fore, hrenerlnir. In accordance with the President's wish, for a vigorous exercise of all the functions of bis office, In the spirit of a liberal construction of tbe Executive assurances. reful observer, and by the Tery men who have led our armies to tbe final successful close of our nn- natural war, tux-collectors are alt over a country denle-1 representation, as thick, m inlle-posti on the road, to the ruin of those whom they aeek. I re gret te say equally with yourselfthat representation U an anomaly In this, the Capital of the Republic with so Totee to hold In check the rapacious desire of accumulated hatred or misconception that has arisen from circumstances so dherse In their effects and se lamentable In tbe soluble evidence of their exhibition. With tbls sad realisation before us, sir, permit ue to say, la tbe spirit of sincerity and truth In which It has been my honor and pleasure always to address tUi that tt seems to me unquestionable, that If we would live the life of freedom, cherish lug the voice of liberty, we must, as a people, pause and well remember the tried events of years past, when Ind vl.lual consciousness bad to throw forth Von tbe trackless waste of uncertainty Its virtues, to WllDlianu aiieirciiT, ujuuaarcu, im wvr. nut we, sir, are but a breath to the breeie, to the cen turies that consecrate 'government aa the edict of the liters whoso life-throes are parsed away. Time and experience call to me at least one reflec tion that I cannot dtsregard. Its Index finger points o.er onward, and ever truthfully discloses some new emotion that brings us within the arena of capability, condition, circumstance, and event. And that Is the ordering of nature, In her complex unfolding, to develop a new reality. What I mean Is, or may be expressed somewhat thus i Would we dissolve passions we must Indeed study contrasts. The North Is not In nature a contradiction to the South, bnt they are natural contrasts to each other. They are antipodes, but not, necessarily, antes;, ontstlc. S they must be In law, in policy, and social Intercourse a beautiful and mutually bene ficial contrast, but not an antagonism to each other. Cold Is not heat, day ta not night, summer la not winter, aod yet tbe one could not be without the other, white each reveals an omnlflo purpose that he'taws lttTgoud to all and succumbs not to the pretension of any. These contrasts of nature make Its Infinite variety and beauty, Its inexhaustible utility, and at tha same time reveal a sublime and perfect harmony. It Is, therefore, a plain dictate of common sense, confirmed by all experience and observation, that no array of the contrasted condi tions of a people, marked and diitluguiahed by the effects of contrasted climate, soil, and culture, In antagonists strife but what must prove fatal to the prosperity and hope of each. We, sir, have passed through a terrific and most detolattng war, and to-day we have all our charac teristic differences left, to be rearrayed In ceaseless strife, unlets we can do Jniticc aa a people, as a nationality, to the just and unavoidable claims of each section. We can, sir, perpetuate a unity, but we can only do It by recognising our mutual diver sities. I rejoice, therefore, that tbe policy of the administrative function of tbls American nation, In your bands, proposes no alienation, no unjust de mands upon a people denied a voice Ictbe councils of the nation; the only courso whereby that aorl-' monTwblch has laid waste the fairest prospects of our labor and hope may Itself become a skeleton beneath the power of thought and the divine ad- mlnisterluga of our contrariety of climate and cul ture I cannot help, sir, but recall In my Infancy and boyhood, when memory la not poignant la Ha effect, the fact that stump orators used to ten oi extrava gant expenditures of the Government, or tbe fal lacy of undertakings, not to say culpable dishonesty. It strikes me, If my memory serves me rignt, tnat the marginal figures were from forty to sixty-fire millions of dollars. Within tblawas exemplified much to bring down condemnation or applause, In regard to sincerity, trust, obligation and fidelity Involved. This sum was annual, Mr. President. What do I now see? That the returns from Income are more than sufflslent, monthly, to pay what was deemed the moat extravagant and Injudicious In vestiture of tbe then working of the governmental form of our nation. Now, sir, what does this prove? I do not array It as an uniuallued exhibition of expenditure ordereltctlon; for multiplied by twelve we can soon aee Its total and Its balance against former procedure. We must adult, however, that It Is vat. But Intuit say that (t Impresses us with a solemn recognition of one or two conclusions: an uriwholeaomc departuro from the past, or the Indntltabte recognition of our already Inaugurated future, which I believe will be fhe recognition of right and the propitiation of the age. For the flag has trailed In tbe dust. Our friends, our brothers, our fathers have bled and died In the lend) and In the serlet ofeventa we have arisen to a newoonsclous- nesa of our atrength and power to redeem the with ered and lost, and aa such, sir, let us be true to tbe emblematic semblance placed In our hands for tbe good and the cherished and yet to be developed hopes of humanity. That semblance of a united nation's power should be equal from the froien Isles of Maine to the melting suns ol Mexico. All be neeth It should feel shielded from Injustice and disparaging wrong. With these assurances, never having known a North or a South, an Kast or a West, no good or 111 for humanity, I have measured my hope, dispensed my benefits in accordance with the recognised de sires of the conscious evidence of one God and one humanity, however diversified their ministrations and callings, to the best of tuy feeble ability. I come, air, to congratulate you for myself, and I think I may say for a vast majority, if not all, tbe people of your and my adopted State. We remem ber you, air, as tbe child of the people, and always tbe representative of their dearest Interests and hoiM. Your achlevments over faction's fatal clamor In days past was more than usually falls to the lot of mortals. Looking back to no boasted PentFonoll nnO. HoXmmom. jf Tnn Cincinnati Gaett (a adfertlslng for publio spirit la thai dry, Jouir PaocdiuM opens at tho Howard Athenatun, Boston, May 7th. Btkdx an Is writing tho heroics Of the demi monde ta New York. i Tui last case attended to by the late Dan- b! Dickinson wis thai of the Meteor. Mrs. jRrr. Davis did not come to AVash. lngton. ' Perfect Integrity and a properly-cooked beefsteak are rare. JPriutin. A mob of nearly a dozen professional thieves, lately from Chicago and 6t. -Louts, are now la Cincinnati. Oxe of the costumes at a Paris ball is de scribed as a white cat The extravagancies of fashion eould noMr-tber g. Tnn man who will laugh loudest in his sleeve at the prohibition of whisky setting la the Capltot ! George Whitney. Ik Carson City thero Is a dancing school eonducted on strictly moral principles "cash In advance, and n buggln'," The Round Tabtet which censured Ocn eral Grant for going ont to the IMdlng Park to look at some horses, now advocates horse flesh as a sub atttute for beef. Gforok CiU'iKsnANK Is now seventy-six years of age, and a committee, of which John Ras kin Is President, has been formed tn London to pre sent him a testimonial A orrat many of our southern friends are going North. They feel ft cariosity to lee what on earth whipped them so. 2rcAifff. Many of the glorious fellows are undtr the earth. Mb. HodAK, M. C, from Missouri, describes the present session of Congress a the "session of magattne artloles;" he would be nearer the truth If he said powder magaxlne articles. Saturday Press. Tub negroes of Raliejrh have resolved, In a meeting, not to Import a Yankee doctor, but to patronise tbe Italelgh physicians as long as they make no distinction on account or color. In Savannah, Saturday night, 7th Inst., a policeman named James Bartty, who was off duty and on a spree, ahotwo policemen who were on duty, killing tnem instantly. Tub Gentiles are said to be pouring Into Utah In great a umbers. They will soon be a major ity In the Territory or State, whichever It may be. All the salt of the Great Salt Lake can't preserve the Mormon Institutions much longer. Not far from Fort Caspar or Platte bridge, on tbe old Oregon and California route, and abont ISO miles west of Fort Laraule, there are situate some coal oil springs which ran off 1600 gallons ft day. This location Is In the Black XIUls, three miles from the Red Buttea. Letters received in Boston from Profes sor Aganlx's expedition report that np to February he had discovered fourteen hundred new species of fish and other animals a number far greater than he had any reason to expect. So tar, tho corn and wheat crops In Ten nessee promise well. In Middle and East Tennes see fralt has also been doing finely, but It Is elear and cold at nights, and many persons fear the fruit will be destroyed throughout the State. Should Mr. Hulihcll. tho champion bil liard player of Connecticut, retain possession of the cue until the expiration of the two years, Augnst 18, next, Mr. Ph elan, of New lork, U to present him with a hendsomo billiard table. .To ft a F. ItusitKLi., a respcctablo young ! man la Chicago, who went to ft house of Ill-fame the other night, just to see life, was killed by a lewd woman with whom he quarreled. She beat out his brains with a poker. Tub Prince of "Wales, according to a gos siping English Journal, appeara to be pretty fat for bis age, and bids fair to become a fair type of the rotund John Ball we see la pictures, A " frkkdwomam" who had been condemned by Colonel Bailey to work oa the streets, told him very significantly, "Del die freedom was a good deal Uko confederate mooey j de more yon has ob it de wosse you ll ott.Shrtveport, La.,) Iftws. Tiik fighting editor of thct Alexandria Journalist: "The cholera seems to be steadily oa the march toward our city, with drawn sword and thirsting for blood. He will probably soon challenge us to mortal combat." As the merchants have failed to take tha site of Pike's Opera House for the new Exchange, Mr. Pike will go to work at once to rebuild. Jle will not put up an opera houae, however, but cover the same ground with ft splendid structure, repeat ing the opera houae front, and dividing the build ing Into stores and offices. An editor, Western, of course, declines a poem sent to him for publication, because tbe rhythm sounds like pumpkins rolling over a barn floor, and some of the lines appear to hare been measured with a yard-stick and others with a ten foot pole. Tiik Bupply Ptcnmer South Carolina will sill from tbe Brooklyn Nary Yard on the 21st Inst , carrying passengers, malls, and supplies to the At lantic and Gulf squadrons. Letters and packages should be sent on board the South Carolina, or left a', the Lyceum In the Nary Yard on the day pre rlous. O.se year ago yesterday the last of Ieos rebel army were paroled and went borne, and the War Department Issued aa order announcing the cessation of all drafting and recruiting In the loyal States, and that It would curtail military expenses and remove restrictions from trade as soon aa pos sible, I.v our artltlo on cholera yesterday morn- THE DEPARTMENTS. Poet Oflte. Peputmettt.i Poitmaiter Oeneral Pennleon bei dealfnated tbe Union rasieuger Rallwaj Conpaaj ot rtllaj.lphla, Wo. P. Meflrath, Esq., Preetdeot, as mall meeieu gen, to luppl tha sereral ub.oOoei or stations Ib ruiadelobla, Including tne saw stations in Mattel and William etreeti, from Mej 1, 189. At Lebanon. Pa.. Jacob Touts Ii appointed mall meiiSDger In place of M. 8. Kramer, Aiarj!Bna.a llOUie 10. 0,40d. ...ouarutuwn .v Point Lookout Is no 'curtailed to end at Ridge, As we announced a few days ago, office at Point Lookout is now diicontlooed. Virginia Do.h.n Bridge to Lexington. Con tract ll ordered wltb John D. Bterenlon, of Staun ton, -lea Harmon, deollnlnff. Contract ll ordered with Hugh Olbion for terries from Qladden's Qrore, SI O., to Roebjr Mount. Alabama Roate 7.253. Oleender to Monterallo lllet to Wm. Goode, of Eljton, for twice a week eerrlce, Ilaae M Harry declining. LBTTBBC1RRIKBS' (rRBI BtLlTSRT) BBFOBT FOR KABCn, 1896-.URB1T U0XTU TOR TBS FRCS PS- MTBUr BrSTBM. nSttTBBID.. Prop irff.re. S.)S,SU SI3.3U M.S41 Jfl.JJl JI.SU 1S.S.1S 11.263 10.OU1 a,m 1S.WS 7.003 S.04S A.370 S9X S.S7S S7M sen 3jm 3.SU 1,301 1,0.17 l.Rtl l.OOS 1.700 1,M 1,010 1.910 BPBOIA WOTIOKH. 4V Bight Ilonre-Worklnftinen Alt.v.4. A fDBLlO slIeTIlK), eej.f Ike ee.pleee of tbe WOlIISQUin'l COSVUITIOK, will be held at. 1SL1SD Hilt, ea I1IDAT JTISIKO, APBIL 30, at S oloek. Tbe fellewli, dl.tla(ul.bed gea tlemeaare ezpfeteit. addreae tbe Beetles; t Hon. lid aey Clark, ef leasee Horatio It. fcbr, eeq. H. Clay Free q. 1 Jebn i. Raibte. . Bkbard tmmeai, eeq., sat otter dUtlag aUhed feaUc mee. TL ladlee are oipeelall, latlted t. BUcad. By order of the Iseeatlre Committee. erU-.on A, T. CaVIS, Cbalnaaa. T- Hase MeetInK lOtmiBS liro itttons or wAsniitmoH, c, c, AT THE CITY SSSEMBLT 1100 MS, LeaUleaa areaua. B.er Ibe Cllr IIa.ll. AITe'eletkeaTUSADAT IVBJ1U, April 17. Tbe object ef the meelleg le t. promote each meaeeree ae will la.ore tbe .iaalliaUea at noaallee, Je.ir.a- oa Law., aaa appeietmeaie le rosmoae uae.r id ae.eram.ot, aad all other matter, efffetlae the rlfbu inec ' Mall Wlrrt. Raw Tort... DM,013 PhllaS.Iphla.49t.S71 Bo.toa mur Cbl.tso 217,477 St Loall 2U2.4&3 Baltimore.. ..lf,SH3 BrcK)klr.....lH,M! Weahlelloe .1I.1.WO CH..I..J... .113,001 Cloelaasll...ls.113 Detroit..... 72,747 Newark: C4.3V) PIILWfb... 04,133 tniee......... 01.007 alb.ar....... SO 973 Baff.li 40,710 Prn.l4.nee... 40.142 Milwaukee... 43 2)1 Loal.lllle.... 41.870 S7reee.e .... 41,431 Wllllam.b'gh S3.1S1 Trur 33,007 wumiagion . s-h.iu Koeh.at.r.... 77.700 Charl.atowo., 27,130 Toledo 2.1,8.1! new Ilevee.. Z3S93 J.ti.jfCIIJ.. 23,433 ' 'COltBCTBO KttcrjKipfrl lM'rrt. 124.013 1,013.333, 1M.MS 814,111 .10.(11 231,033 00,8.13 212,030 44.138 170,011 414D0 101,122 in.SM) 42,817 U.17.1 74,183 44,242 83,788 17,781 71.MO 23.323 43,007 21 SMI 33.801 18.M7 24.7M 2I.1M 31,713 S.ftS) 23.ADS 18,411 43,818 2.140 0,Sft3 17,104 31,711 1S.S3S 81,771 13.344 Jl Oil 7,780 S 27B S.81S 11,808 8,474 8,800 0,043 11,181 e.cvio ii,sn 14,021 11.818 S.m3 S.SI1 4,792 18,039 aad latere.!, ef tbe BeldlsrB aad Ballon of TherellgwlBf dl.llBsol.hed sa Tlted aad will addr.ee Ibe mMilBj eeouelrr. The fellgwlBf dl.llBsol.hed sael.m.a heve been la I.J ,! will s,lrM. tha mMilBff UeBcrat KOBBIIT C. SCIIBBCK, X.C. Letters addre.eed to itreet and number wlU b dellrered aeoordlogly, free of charge. Forte Dleraaulled Ths work of dismantling Forta Stanton, Reno, Carroll, Slocnm, Lincoln, Totten. Bterene, and Sumnsr, wai completed on Friday lait, under tba euperrlilon of General llaiklu. Tba building! will be iold at publio auction, and the ordnao.es nnd ordnance stores turned over to the proper authori ties. Tbe land which the forts occupied will be turned orer to the owners thereo,. Johiitiy, the Dead Dttek. Johnny, tha "ll. ll.," (may his tribe decrease !) . Awoke ohe night, hla hot thirst to eppeaep, Aod law, In tbe dim gee-tight of hie room, Making It rich, and like the sunflower's bloom, A figure writing lo a book ot gold. - Exceeding l(laih" bad made the Dead Dock bold) And, to the preienee In tbe room he Bald: " What wrltcit thou?" The rliton raised Itl head, And, with n look aa smooth as ollre oil, Answered, -'The names of those that grab tha sr-oll.1 "And la mine one t" laid Dead Duck. "Nay, not 10," Replied tbe ipectro. "D. D." muttered, low, "I prey upon all partlee, when I can, Kor wai I arer true to any man !" The ipectro wrote, and Tsnlihcd. The next nlgbt It brought a band of music, Tery "tight," Singing of those who rob the publio cheit, And lo ! the Dead Duck's name led all tba rest ! Clrricus Sxhatus. U.DT.t-3 A. .-. -. O.B.ral LOVH.L II. BOSSEttJ. U. C. dsasral 1MLHERT E. TAIKI, V. 0. , neaeral J. U. IIEXDEIIBUX. V. t. S. OeBeral WM. eTJllOllE, II I. B. O.eersl K. It. ECKI.ET. U. 0. OeaeralK. 11 IIATU.U.C. O.aeral KBEXIZEH DDMO.1T, H. C. diners! RATI! 1'. UABKS, U. a a.B.ralllBKBT WILBUR, U.S. 8. (l.n.ral JOIIH II. KITC1I01I, at C. O.o.t. 1 OILMAN IIABSTOR, U. C. (Jen.rel 1! B. UfCKH.ID. M. C . General JOI1R r. AU.1SWORT1I, II. C. Oeeeral DERJAHIR LOK,. C. Ota.ral AUA8ACOBB, M. 0 O.Beral W. D. HoIRDOE H. C. O.n.rsl QUEER CUT SM1TU, . C. Colea.UOHR A. B1RH1IAU. M. C. Coloasl BOUEKT T VAR HOUR, U. C. Coleael 1IEKKT 0. DEUIRO, It. C. Culenel 11. G1IATZ RKOWfl, ft. 6. 8. Culoeel O. H. LATHAM, H 0. ColoaelTHO) R. STI1.LWILL, M. C. Coloe.l K. V. wnALET, H. 0. ColOB.IUEH. W. ANDBRSOR,!!. C. Colonel SA ML. McKXE. M. C. Colon. 1: II AS. B 1-lltLPf, M. C. Clonal JUS W. McCLUBO, H. C. Colea.l J.1I1R r. BBRJAM1R, tl. 0. Coleael 1. C. SLOAR, M 0. Coloaet IMIILtTUS SAWTER,af. C. Colonel WM. B. STOKES. K. C. Adln'nt (l.n.ral BIDRET CL1EK, M. a Meier II. VAR AERRAU, M. 0. M.JerA. J. KUTKSnniLI,. M. C. C.plBla THOS. B. ROELL, M. 0. Captain JOUR K. KELSU. U C. Aad otharB. A sood Brass Bead Bbb beea encased for tbe oeeaslea. The pnbllc ar. eordUllr Invited to Bll.nd. Brord.ref the "Boldlore aadSalltre' Ualna." WM. B. MORSE, Cbelraua Commlliie of Arrant smsats. J, 11. RtOSTISOALS. Secretary. apl0.2t Sta-Palrl Fair! lor the Deneflt of the Sixth rr..bytrrlaa Cbarch, will be held et Eeatea fiall, com meneleg WBDXUDAT, April 4, ISM, eoallaular two weeks. All tbe u.nal altratlteae for comfort aad pleas ure will be foaad. Sl.amed oy.t.re from tbe eel.braUd aatabluhraeat ef Tlarrcy A Co., will be Barred by tbe led lee erery erealBff. Ths fair will epsa this art.raeoat aed ,tTj after aeon ualll furlber aotlca, for ladles aad eblldrea. Tbe piano used at the fair baa beea kladly foratsbed by Ur. W. 0. Melssrell. B a.oa tlcksls SO ceals. Sialic ticket! 20 eeats. Chil dren half price. mb23-tf Alnrecoh.Loaillna; Arm-TU. Hoard for the Exemlaetloa of Breech. Loadleg Arm., ef which Gen eral naecock le preetdeat, la now la aeesloa at Ko. St Wlndsr'e Belldlaf. Arm. will be received dally, between tbe boore ef 11 a. m. and S p. m. nelll ferlber notice. levsatoraare reie..t.d to aobmlt their arme la per eoa or by ogeat te the recorder ef Ibe board. W. OWENS, Capt. lib U. B. Car., Bre v. LleuL Col. t). S. A, nthll'tf Becorder. A miuni, ha. ha.n AOrr.nt to the eltv for Semml Jays pact to the effect that ex-Qoreraorllahn and otbere of our absent politicians aro to arrive In New Orleans on or about the 13th Init. It Is also stated that they will bring fuller details of the plan for reconstructing Louisiana, recently outlined by Mr. Warmothuta meetingof tbeUnlversalBulTrago Commlttse. Thla looki aa though we were to bare more turmoil aod commotion of a political nature. Another Item In the current report Ii that money baa been furnlibed them by tbe Northern IL'Uoala to start aod maintain a newlpaper. New Orleaiu Tiiihi, lOlA. Iln.air.i environed bv no precedent! wbero ririnct. welebta are attacked to bim, t!.,l"k?.,u;Dr.a,or.','U.rnd".,.r".'.eL0.: An a ibw days Iron gates havo A 1 " . ..' .lis . SI C..i ... ...t.l -a la..l-tlAir..1ll-..Ll Have yoa will live to aoure inn greater goou ojy pu uji ucnt- vtwu iriug ui buh vh; .. iu uui f living to an our joopie pence, ite inai can ao mis a tbe day vrbea nations bare seemed read to foi on tbe epulis of our tbreateoed treridum, wben tbe lan j is yei red wun me niooa oi us own cniijrD, will be buuanltv's benefactor, nature'a priest, tbe ebaiopton of right and peace; and through Ibe egea to come will be known s Colombia's savior ' Hueh. sir, ts tbe deserved guerdon with wblcb ws would see you rewarded for your unremitting and unswerving devotion to tbe just rights aod hopes of alt, yes, all our people ' Bo that w(th our sad lesson iC war, so prominently before tbe whole civilised world, we may hope for renewed and sincere efforts on tbe part of all Christian nations tor the era of Iieaee, when not merely a seot or a tribe may full, il the vision of tbe prophet, but ult mm dwell th gather tu umty, InR the types made us commit a most amusing bl u nder. Co u tin, Tbe types were very kind to you. Seeing that you bad nothing amusing In your paper, tbey tried to help you Out a little. Lou iivttie Journal. Fj'EiuaitAT.i'fl anthology, "Tho Rose, This tle, and Shamrock, a Selection of Kngllsh Poetry, chiefly Modern," one of the best introductions that Qermana posies to British poetry, still continues as popular with them as when first Issued some years ago. It has Just passed to a third edition An interesting trial is in progress in tho courts of Cincinnati between a cattle dealer and the Madison starch factory of O'Neill Bayley. 0ur tog the progreas of tbe trial It baa come to light that tbe butchers of the Qaaen City have been charging twenty-five cents per pound for slop-fed beef that they onlj paid five or six cents for. Tub HarrUburg Telegraph ia Informed that ex-Priident Buchanan Intends taking the stump for Clymer, the Democratic nominee for QoTcrnor. Ex-Governor David XI. Porter also en ters tbe canvass for bim. Clymer has a burden some load to carry in bis own record, but he will sink aa rapidly as lead la water If these heavy ible foot passengers to pass through the square from Louisiana avenue to IS street without mounting and descending the heavy steps on each side of the Hall, aa heretofore, and It ll somewhat amusing to note how the force of habit leads the people to travel In the old path over tbe steps. Ever day tbey can be seen climbing the steps with their market bas kets and other burdens, even while others are pass ing through the gates. During tbe first few days hardly any used the gates, but now nearly half of the wayfarers In lb"' " 'ctjoa avail themselves of IL.I A ..,.. .W-'lV-a .... 111. a me improve ib Bai, wuuu Hiu ro-iooit win. com era pi or Indifference upon the Innovation. It Is truly bird for en oil roadster to "strike a now gait." Tim wonderful process of making cord- wood Into paper, at the new paper factor; near Philadelphia, -was ill nit rated on Tburadaj in pre aenee of a large company, by "cutting a poplar from tbe bill-side and converting tt Into clear white soft paper In the short spare of five hours." If poplar wood can be turned Into leaves of a popular periodical at such short notice, the sooner our paper makers embark la tbe enterprise the better for the people wbo read books, magazines, and the daily Journals. When Daphne, one of Diana's nymphs waa In danger of ravishment, tbe goddera transformed ber Into a tree to foil the base designs of her par. saer, and a modem Daphne flying to such a refuge might herself be converted Into pulp and furnish the sheets on which to record her sad fate. " ..xugtejjjBBBBBBBxlSJ. J Thr editor of tho Bowling Green (Ky.,) Gazette recently visited Nashville. He says: "Old bulldlnga have been repaired, new ones erected, and the streets newly macadamised, and nicely gravelled, while on many of them street ears are now running. Tbe suspension bridge across the Cumberland, whleh was destroyed In tbe early portion of tbe rebellion, will be In use within loss than two months from tbe present. Among tbe var!ousi commercial Interests la that of tbe fast de veloping petroleum regions of the upper Cumber land, frein which a rich revenue la anticipated." Recent explorations at Pompeii havo brought to light, near the temple of Juno, a houae replete with Ivory, bronie, and marble worka of art. The benches of tbe triclinium are particularly beautiful, their aeats presenting remarkable speci mens of mosaic, peacock with expanded tail being prominent among the many birds delineated. Tbe walls of tbls apartment are ornamented with fres coes of fruits, flowers, fishes, and various kinds of edibles. The table la of wood Inlaid with gold, marble, agate, and lapit-latuU; and on It still stood some Jars and cups of onyx. Tint underwriter! of St. Louis, upon in vestigation, have arrived at tbe conclusion that the recent destructive ataamboat fires were caused by the careleai use of coal oil. This baa been followed by a notice that tbe use of the condemned article on any steamboat Injured will vitiate tbe policy. KalluachV paintings on-the walls of the new museum at Berlin are now completed, six large pictures, with many accompanying ornaments, era- beques, &e. Tbey represent the progress of hu man culture, and a Qerman paper speaks of the multitudes stindlng wonderstiaek befaia these works or a master. Tine cotton and woolen manufactory in the penitentiary of Texaa, Instead of finding any difficulty In disposing of lta goods, cannot even complete Its Texas orders, Its prices ranging from three to ten centa per yard under those of artloles brought from tbe North. A DasTkucTiva Fib a in lUrri, Under date of March 2, a correspondent gives au account of a disastrous Arc, which occurred at Port-au-Prl ace on the morning of tbe 18th. The flames spreaJwlth astonishing rapidity, creating the utmost conster nation among the Inhabitants. It appeara but lit tle effort was made by tbe people to subdue the Are, tbey giving their attention more particularly to robbery and plunder, Tbe Government troops did nolning, and, lu lact, little could be done for tbe want of fire engines, lhe cause of the fire Is not stated, It burned for thirty hoars, oousumlng tbirty-tbree blocks, embracing about one thousand houses. Between eight and nlno thousand people are without a borne, and great distress prevails. Many people who were rich before the fire are now roducud to penury and want. Tho crews of foreign vessels In the harbor lent active aid la saving prop erty! Ibe aggregate losses bad not beea ascer tained. Port-au-Prince Is tbe capital of Uaytl VharUttun Courier, Exi'ituMEMTi with Germans, Swedes, Scotch, and English as laborers seem, In many Instances, to have come to grief. We have beard of a gentleman up on James river wbo engaged and carried borne a number of Swedes, who, alter having been mar tyrs to corn bread for three days, went to I heir em floyer and told him If be did not send them back e where tbey came from, tbey " would kill him. " lie sent them. Again, we hear that tbe werman and Kngllsh laborers wbo were employed In King Ueurge county and la the vicinity of Fredericks burg all ran off a few nights ago, having made no complaint exoept that the oountry was "too lone some," Poor fellows, that region of country Is pretty "lonesome," sure enough. But we think that men who were determined to earn their bread In the sweat of their brows might atand It. ifirt mo ltd 'Timet, .t?-CtUary llaptlat Church meets erery 8bbkth In tbe Church, eoraer of Elfhlb and II atreeta. Service every 8 and ay at U a. to. andevsaleff. Beats free. Kev. T. It, Hewlett, peeler. ieW-tf OtTOfflce lVael.lURton Oae SJgUt Coin- riXV. Oa aad after March 1, 1M0, (until farther ao- ties,) tbe price of COKE wilt be twelve eeats per bushel. ml -If OZO. A. UclLHXMHT, Engineer. a-Matem Monuts Pile Salve a Valuable Remedy for that Dleeaae 1 alee, a Coaaanfptloa Dm t foy er, aad aa Entire Care for tbe Bronchitis, Asthma, ki.t eaa befevedat Btetl'e Drof Store, opposite flatloeel UoUli Ollinaa's, Bear UalrepoUtaa Hotel ( Ford's, eor- a aerof Eleventliaad reeBiytvaala aveoae Ei twlile's, euroerof Twelfth and Peaeeylvaala eveaoe. Elliott's, eoraer of F aid Twelfth elreets nrbogh's, eoraer of Svveath aad 0. Jalt-tf T I hereby certify thai 1 hare uaeil Sire Monet'e Salve, fur what U known aa the camp lUh. It bad the effect to cere It la a very ahorl time. This waa during tbe war, ta Ibe year 1663, aad I aall snyielf of tbe Oral opportaaUf to give my teatlmony la behalf of ber valuable aalvs. Thla certificate I rive voluntarily. apM-ltu CUAKLE9 EDWARDS. Wonderfully B trans. Madame M. B. PERUEUAULT, wbo baa aatealabed tbe aeUatlfls el uses of Taria and Loadoa, hoe now permeBeetlv located herself at Albaay, f. T. Madame Ferrer nolt, by the aldef ber weaderfal laitrauent, knowa aa the Hon eeope, $ aaraateee to prodnee a lire-like picture of the fatare hAbeed ev wife of the patron, together with the date ef nerrleie, 1 tatting traits of character, ocenpattoe, etc, TMa la ae humbug, aa thooaaads of Ustlmoalale eaa aenert. the wilt send, whea itlrd, a written guarantee thai the picture Me what It purports te be. Dy eUtlng age, height, cotaptexlon, color ef yes aad belr, aed enclotUg W easts aad stamped envelope, ad dreeeed to yourself, yoa wilt reoeive tbe picture by reture mall. Addreaa 11 A DA II I If. n. FERRECUtTLT, eslMydAw P. 0. Drawer KH. Albaay, W.T. A T SI HA T HU II A T SIM AND DESIRABLE TtTLES OF GENT'S HATS, VOettTSBB WITH YOUTHS', LADIES' AND MISSEV HATS, BDrraeLi run aramo wai a. Prleea moderate B. II. UTINEUETE, epM .it Hatter, 231 re on. are., near 13ib et. Bo An i) i n dT-fwo TTkntlemen can he accommodated with a HOOM and UOAHD ai 497 Maryland avenue. oe27-tf IjiOR RENT A FOURSTORY IIOUSK " eoBtalnUg ten rooina. kitchen and cellar, tltnaled el Ibe comer ( Fourth aid D t recti. Bear the City Hall. Apply at the Lumber Yard, oa Sixth atreet weal, sooth orPena, a venae. ep7tll 17011 RUNT TIIK BTOUHUEOENTIiY JL occepled by Jeoorali vnnla. swannei. WkalilDirtu 3 aad 4, flrt Soon B and! 1, second floor ; and le, third iccenled by Loorala ft JUhew. No Wo Peaaeyl- vaalaaveBae, wtihlBgton Dnlldleg. Also o 111 cm No. floor. For terms apply to ap8-dtf JOHNH. 6EMHES. Beaton Ho ace. T W Allll UN DULL, CUIM A0E1IT, 1TT0H.1ST attD COUNSELLOR AT LAW, M.41, TJ1IKTHNT1I STKEIT, WUHIBOTOK, p. 0. spt-diwl DK N T I S T II Y. I) 11. tOOMIB, aBBIDSBT OBSTIBT. US Vsan.rlTanle aranns, n.ar eurner of Ninth tr..t, aleads to all Irancbea pertaining to tbe profession, aleirornulloa of the monlh oorrested. end er.rjr earl.17 of artificial eels made. epS.tr 4,02 AUTHUU 8"nr'iEiui A rjo rtrjiiBin. ii)4 Oil AMD I1IA1I UTTEE, eg L Blreet, belweea flath aad Serealb streets, WASUIKOTOH, D. C. Ord.rs for lbs aboro.nBtn.e bra&cb.B of business sell elted and proioptljr atl.nd.d to. ririt'Cla.. woik susranlaed at tbe lowest po..ll,le ral.i. .Hit T H . S 0 M 15 B & 0 0., auuJtTOKS OT l'iTENT8,C0LLECT0K8 0F Cf.AIUS AGAINST TUI GOVERNMENT, AND NI. aOTlATOJtS OF CONTSACTS, No. 476 BEVKHTU 8TUKET, Opposite tbe Tost Oflleo, WASIIINOTON OITT, D. 0. SQ- Special atlentloa siren to neglected palest ca... apin-iwoaiii." and tba eitensloa of peteals 1SIIW" t TTUDSON TAYLOR, UOOKSELLER AND STATIONER, SSlPenaaylvaoia aveane, S doore weetofNleih atreet. WMlatiTOH ClTT. All the new booka of the age reeMved Immediately npon Usee from tbe preas, and for ante at publ.il.ere' prlcee r Itn ported Stationery and Amerleae innuufaclore.bf all ICmsb and Variety, at (he luwet Htv York price. blink,livohaorallelylesoa hand, and made to rlr WlthontloMoftlue, VleltiBg Cards printed, and plates engraved In Ibe laUalfniibloii. All Uedleal Uooke aupplled at puHlahera' ratee. A aper and Envelope ataued lo order. ep-t 4SgSTS?4S