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title: 'The Daily state journal. (Alexandria, Va.) 1868-1874, October 19, 1871, Image 3',
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Mr. Edward A. Pollard, who (inds time
to write regularly for three or four of the
leading magazines of the country, and to
dash off a hook or two each year, by way
of keeping his hand in, will have an article
in the forthcoming number of the Catholic
World, which will, in all probability, cre
ate a stir among both historians and critics.
Tin re will not be much dissent from Mr.
Pollard's estimate of the assistance afforded
ih by France in our Kevolutionary strug
gle. Perhaps the contest might have been
maintained until Kngland would have re
tired on account of the cost of holding tho
conquered territory (just 9s Spain may one
day get tired of suppressing insurrection in
('uba), but certain it is that during tho two
years preceding the French alliance the
cause of independence had been losing
ground. The people were disheartened.
Congress was irresolute, and there haa
been no military successes to compensate
fur the sacrifices that had been made.
A distinguished New Kngland writer has
placed Franklin above all the Revolutionary
patriots, (not even excepting Washington,)
because it was principally through his tact
and diplomacy that i ranee was induced to
espouse the cause of the colouies. Theo
dore Parker expressed the opinion that the
services of Franklin in this behalf were of
more essential value than all the patriotism
and military skill of Washington. He
said tbat the battles of the Revolution
-light have been fought without Washing
ton but that French intervention could not
have bc." n secured without Franklin.
We however, that Mr. Pollard
tives France c rt 'J' t ' or rather more unself-
MUMM of purpos e *•'""' s ' ll! ' s entitled to.
We ;ioubt very mu~h whether she was in
fluenced by any of tha* sentimental devo
tion to "Republican libei"ty" whl<; h *s as
signed as the mainspring ol her action. In
discussing the question of mo yP*% Mr. Pol- |
The explanation ia tbat the French aid was a
contribution of tin. people of l-'ranee ratllc. than
tliat of its crown, it sprung out ofthe popular
heart rather than the grace of a kind and munifi
cent monarch, and it has the circumstance of 0
lender and imperishable souvenir lo the Ameri- |
.in people. It was a free love oll'i-ring, Ihe first i
dedication of their cause in the sympathies of
ile- world. That'republican sentiment which a
few ywars later in France sprang into such fierce
life was already deeply harbored In the beans of
We would be glad to accord to the j
French people motives so disinterested and
so exalted, but we think that the facts !
would hardly bear us out. France was im
portuned to strike a blow at her traditional
enemy, and after Jong deliberation, and a
careful weighing of probabilities, she deci
ded to strike. It would be hard to con
ceive of a blow more effective than that one
which should deprive her of her American
colonies. No people iv Kurope were so
well acquainted with the geography and the
resources of North America as the French.
Their bold discoverers had traversed the
great West from the Ohio to the Mississip
pi, and from the Lakes to the (hit. French
statesmen dimly foresaw what a mighty
empire it would become, and it is there
lure not surprising that they should desire to
see England deprived of tliat which wotrtd in
lil'ty yean have made her master of
.'lie whole globe. There were abundant
iiard, selfish, diplomatic reasons why
France should aid the col.inies, and' we
therefore do not feel bound to accept Mr.
Pollard's statement of a possible sentimen
tal motive aa the real one. It requires a
very oourageous Virginian to publish some
facts which .Mr. Pollard lias put iuto this
He tells us that "Virginia had grown rc
'netant in the war, and disposed lo have
gress, and Thomas Jefferson was threaten
ing to vacate the I lovernor's chair, awl
Richard Henry Lee "was willing to surren
dor tho liberties of Virginia to a dictator as
llritish army advanced up the Peninsula
showed not such sturdy courage as did
.when the city was menaced by an army for
which tho combined armies of Cornwallis
Mild Lafayette would not have formed a
Ihe admirers of Patrick Henry who
have read his biography written by Mr.
Wirt will not be pleased* with this extract
On the sido of the rebel colonists themselves
there was a suspicion of France—at least no dis
. . ■: r rori to expect any generosity from her le the
struggle that was lo ensue. So little was thai
part expected which she did eventually take in
ihe American Revolution that Patrick Henry
I incredible as the fact may appear to those whb
bave read only eulogiumson this porson) actually
retreated at tne lust from the Declaration of In
. r lependence, from fear of France nnd her coojieru
.l ion to subdue the colonies. In a letter to John
Adams, written five day* after the Virginia (Ton
■vention had adopted ihe famous resolution of the
. .iii Kay, 177(1, for independence, he dwells
upou thi. apprehension thnt France might be
to lake sides against the colonies by an
offer from I'.eciaml 10 divide the territories of
America l,*..tw**?n them. It was an unworthy
suspicion ; but Sir. Henry, who had but little
originality, and WM 11 .characteristic retailer ol
popular Impressions, v,;is probably in this impu
tation u|kiii France lite m-}\o of a thought cora
jnon at the time.
.Mr. Pollard also brings to light a resolu
tions who rejoice in the liberties purcliased
it would "cause to be erected at York, in
Virginia, a marble column, adorned with ~
•emblems of the alliance between tho United 1
States and his Most Christian Majesty, and
inscribed with a succinct narrative." j
.Will «ur friends at York keep a sharp
look out, and tell us ofthe present condition
The I.iu-rnry Wealth ol' Old Chicago.
Chicago wa* the great literary emporium j
of the Northwest. The entire book trade
of the city,' including that small portion of
the stationery trade which was done by the
book houses, amounted to $3,000,000 per
year. The Western News Company, S.
and their premises formed the finest group
rented for from 810,000 to 130,000 each
per annum. Each waa 150 feet deep by
crowded, and enormous slacks of books,
often twice as high as a man's head, rising
from every available square loot of the
which is owned half in New York and bai
rn Chicago, sold annually about $1,000,000
worth of current literature. Tho sales of
the firm of Criggs &. Co., in which General
McClurg is a partner, had an annual trade
of $800,000. It was not unusual to circu
late from Chicago ten thousand copies of a
subscription book. Chicago contained sev
eral valuable public libraries, some if not
aU of which were probably destroyed.
The most notable were those of John A.
Rice.E. U. Asay, K. I!. MeCagg, Henry
L. Monroe and Perry 11. Smith.
Mr. Rice's library contained about 5,000
volumes, including" a Dibdin, which cost
sl,Boo, and was the (inest in the world.—
His collection was especially rich in early
American imprints, including many works
fnsril for Mr. Rice's library. >!.. Mc-
Cacg's library consisted of <i,OOO yoluißM.
ana was rich in antique treasures and
choice engraving. It contained a fine"lur- ,
chas' Voyages," and an original (Paris)
Jcirerson's "Notes on America." In a
room adjoining the library was Ileley's
large picture of the Military Conference at
Fortress Monroe, in 1808, which contained
the best likeness of President Lincoln ever
painted. Mr. Asay's library contained
about 45,000 volumes. In American his
tory he had ono peculiar treasure—the
original manuscript correspondence be
tween Washington and Jnmes Laurens, of
South Carolina. Mr. Monroe's collection
included tho finest law library in the city,
and an exceedingly choice assortment in
general literature. Rare and choice works
ivariahly found purchasers at high rates in
hicago. A Boston firm printed, about
ghteen months ago, for thrco Chicago
look collectors, a special edition of only
ireo copies of Longfellow's "Dante,''
hich cost in the sheet $'13.. apiece.— N. V. \
LAN OF ORGANIZATION AND PLAT
FORM OF THE REPUBLICAN PARTY
Plan of Orgnnlratlan.
Ist. There shall he an Executive Committe iv
Teh voting precinct, consisting of seven iiu-in
>ers, to be selected by the voters of said precinct,
hose duty It shall be to make a thorough can
as of such precinct; to organize, and make elti
ent, a Republican club; to procure a list of reg
stered and legal voters, and to do all in their
>ower before registration, and at the polls, to ie- 1
ure the success of the Republican party, This
'oinmittee shall select one member of the Coun
ty Executive Committee to represent tho precim-t
i that body. The Precinct Committee shall
cport to tho
which shall be composed of five members se
lected by the voters of the township. The said |
ommlttee shall have the general superintend
nee of the precincts and shall see that a
lorongh canvass Is made of each precinct.
The Township Committee shall report to the
County Committee, wrficli shall consist of one
member from each precinct. This County Com
mittee shall have general and supreme control of
the organization aud systematio canvass of the |
It shall bo tho duty of the secretary of the
bounty Committee to report immediately upon
rganization, antl regularly every Monday the
oudition and wants of the party in their* re
From tho general County Committee there
hall be selected a County Executive Commit
ee, not exceeding live in number.
Each general County Committee shall select
a member to represent said county in Iho Con
r'ssional District Committee, to whom the
unty Committee shall report.
In the cities the organization shall exist as at
irescnt constituted; but subject to the modillca
ion and control of the State Central Executive
Committee as to the system of organization.
TUB STATH CBNTRAI. COMMITT^
hall consist of three (3) members irom each Con-
Kessinnal District, to be selected by thedelegate
ernof, and one member at large, to be elected
by the Convention, and be chairman of the Com
The Committee thus constituted shall elect a
secretary and treasurer, aud provide for the pay
ment of the latter.
The State Central Committee shall select an
Executive Committee to consist of such number
as they may elect, and to be located so as to be
most conveniently assembled.
BASIS OF BBI'ItESRNTATIOX.
11l all State Conventions, and Suite Nominal ing
Conventions, the basis of representation shall be
the same as provided by the State Constitution, or
in that proportion.
In all Conventions for the nomination of can
didates lor Congress, State Senator, or (louven
tions of Congressional or Senatorial Districts,
each connty In said District shall havo a repre
sentation in proportion to the Republican vote
cast at the last preceding Gubernatorial or Con
gressional election : except in counties or districts
where Conventions have already been ordered.
In oil County aud City Conventions, each
township of the county, and each ward of the
city, shall have a representation In proportion to
the Republican votß cast at i.hu last preceding
Gubernatorial or Congressional election: pro
vided, that in cases where nominations aro to be
mad' for a city or county alone, the Executive
Committee of such county or city shall call a
Convention to make such nominations.
i In a District composed of more than one county
or city, where no District Committee exists, Con
vention! shall be called by the joint action of the
Executive Committees of said counties nnd cities,
and a majority of each committee shall be suf
ficient to give authority to such calls.
The Republican party of Virginia, In Conven
tion assembled, realtlrm their devotion to the
principles of the National Republican Party of
the United States, as enunciated in tho Chicago
platform at the last National Convention.
Wo are in favor of, and support as natio-ial
A tariff, which, while securing the necessary,
shall give incidental, protection to American in
A national banking system, that shall give us a
safe aod uniform currency, and absolute security
The policy of extending government aid to the
Ri In Improving their rivers and harbors,
absolute payment of all obligations of tho
nment, and a sufficient yearly reduction of
ational debt to convince the world of our
determination to ultimately extinguish it, while,
at the same time, wo carefully avoid burdening
the people with onorous and unnecessary taxa
That we heartily endorso the administration of
President Grant, and are unanimously in favor
ef his renoraination iv 1872.
No honest, man can deny that the tendency of
tho Legislation of the past year in Virginia lias
been to depress all the material interests ofthe
people. Tawition lias been increased almost be
yond the limits vi human endurance, and the
Democratis Legislature, with its two-thirds ma
jority, has passed Oppressive and unnecessary
laws, among which the funding bill stands prom
inent. Under its provisions 14 gallon on tho pro
perty ofthe Suite will be double, jyhat it is now,
or not less than ono dollar on eveiy hundred.
Worse still, because It is unnecessary, tlusy have
compelled the peoplo of Virginia to .raise money,
either by sacrificing their property, ot products,
or by paying an enormous rate ot iute'Xx.i to pay
these onorous taxes by tho let day at SvpJ.embc,r,
1671, or forfeit live per cent., while wears now
otllcially informed by the Treaeurerof i!i« Slate
that the money so collected is not m-eilen un til. I mi
liary iuml July, 187 a, and is lying in ilu- banks ol
the city of Richmond drawing only four per cent,
interest, presenting the astonishing speoUMUB r.i ri
Slate forcing its citizens to loan wealthy corpora
tions more than a million dollars at the low rate
01 lvw li-}' cent, per annum, while at the sam-i
nme, iJadtfr this extraordinary combination of
circumstances, our citizens are thus compelled to
borrow their own money at the rate of twelve
per cent, per annum.
Tho passago of such acts in Virginia by a
Democratic Legislature is only in keeping with
Democratic legislation wherever that party ob
tains power, as exemplified by that greal leading
Democratic organization of tne United States—
the Tomrowy ring of New York. This Legis
lature has passed laws neutralizing and render
ing void aud of no effect the homestead provisions
ol the constitution; placing tho execution of ihe
laws establishing common schools in partisan
:ir_l unfriendly hands, and have violated almost
every pledge made by their authorized represen
tative* when pleading for the admission of the
State v.) Federal reureseutation.
They have ereaiid a partisan judiciary, and
given the eoeniy jinlges created by caucus nomi
nations, imprwcttJourVll antl unheard of jiower. j
They have rce'slnblisrhwj that relic of a barbar
ous past, the wliippuig-pyst, and by giving the
judges power to select iitf* juries in all cases,
have enabled them to do, as ,I'iey have done In a
veet majority ot instances, >...■ .ni.le the colored
mil fepnl Ihe jury-box, and derive him of the
right so dear toal), of defencu bewnxajury of his |
peers. TUe Republican party iuvitri Ihe cooi>er- r
ation of aU good citizens in coi-rectiMf *smtm
abuses, and do .hereby—
"Resolve, Thin we are opposed to levy*;;
upon our citizens any further tax than Is neces
sary to a strictly economical administration of
the State government, and demand lhat our
representatives in thu Legislature shall do all
In their power to alleviate to the greatest ex
tent possible, the burdeaa of the people, and to
decrease the expenses of the. State.
"Resolve, That we demand the honest am
scrupulous enforcement of the constitution of
the State in all Its parts, and such legislation
as will secure tho equal rights to all, guar
anteed by that Instrument, equitable taxation,
ihe benefits of tho homestead act, n thorough
system of common school education, aud un im
partial and non-partisan judiciary."
Resolved, That the battle of universal freedom
and universal suffrage having been fought and
won, and those amendments to tho Constitution
of tile United States, designed to secure iv perpe
tuity the rtyhts qf man, accepted by a large part
of the Democratic party, and they pledged to
abide forever thereby, and these issues having
been thus solemnly and Anally determined, tlilr
remains no excuse for our natural and sympa
thetic friends, the Whigs of Virginia, to continue
in any degree their cooperation with tho Demo
Unsolved, That the Whigs of Virginia, In stand
ing by the faith of their fathers, aud agreeing
with us in all that relates to our governmental
organization—the protection of American indus
try and manufactures, the system of national
banking, the right of Congress to appropriate
money for the Improvement of our rivers and
harbors, and tb. construction of our great water
line and commercial highway— ar? Brputt
tv oil *>!>•*■ the name; and tale Qo_H—IJUII, im
pressed with thfse truths, and anxious tli-i' tha
, RepnbliCM- party of Virginia should avail ii><-lt
of tha capacity, character, and lore of eonniry
of this largo element, i* gratified in extending to !
them an earnest invilation to Join once moro in '
patriotic battle against their old foe—tha l>emo
Resolved. That whether Umm gallant allien
shall at once became the foremost of Kepublieans,
standing within the strictest circle of our party
organization, or but yield to ur their cordial co
operation against the common enemy, wm pledge
them, in either OMM, tbe warm welccun" oi a Re
Jrabllcoa President, tbe _4tMere«t gratitinb* an 1
ellowship nf the Republican party, and a full
partic.pation in all the benefits to be derived
from a common victory over their old enemy, thi
Democratic part v.
THE FINE ARTS, &c.
WALSH .- REDHY Pb»i-kikt..iis.
Now open lo tlie public the finest finality of
etc., etc., ever exhibjteil in our cily. *
AgoodstockofMlKUOUS, OVAL FRAMES,
etc., always ou baud andjbe
(■heap's! anil best in the market.
. ..FINE WRITING DESKS, AT.mn.TS,
PiFi v*, uor.n pk\s, siH'ioi, rooks ash ktatio.vkhy
nt lowest rales.
MPQOME AND SEE OUR UALLKUY..fIjI
Give lis a call before buying elsewhere. We do
all kinds of FRAMING.
se 4—:im WALSH & RKDDY.
TRACTS WORTH KNOWING AND KECOUD
Jt? ING IN YODH MEMORANDUM IJOOK
FOX CONVENIENCE AND SAYING OF
I oiler for sale, by payment! of weekly install
menu, the Largest, best and cheapest, steak ef
PIOTUBES south of Washington.
Italian, French, German, and American
OBBOMO AND OIL PAINTINGS
Having made arrangements with leading im
i'orting and publishing bouses of New York and
I oiler them as low as can be bought
in America. 1 will furnish any Chromo that is
in tlie American market or imported. Framing
in all desc rip tions of. moulding on the shortest
; notice, cheaper than any house in the city.
Lookiug-Glasses all sizes, styles and descrip
tions. Mouldings iv length sold cheap, or manu
factured by thw foot. Photograph and Hustle
Frames, Mats, Passepatots, Fancy Nails and
Cord, &c. Large Family Dibles, (tbe most recog
nized editions.) magnificently bound in morocco
aud gold, with treble gilt clasps. Family Album
with Certificate and Record attached, size 11 by
13. Clocks from the most eminent manufactur
ers' in the United States. Carpets, John Crossly
& Son's English Brussels, extra superfine and
fine, &c, and other descriptions. Also, Watches
and Clocks repaired by a skillful workman and
Reing the lirst to introduce the system of pay
ing for goods by weekly installments, and tbe
large patronage I ha»e received for the last five
years in this city, is a desideratum for the future.
I am constantly adding other goods lo the above
enumerated, WILLIAM DAFFKON.
se 36—46 m 1438 Main street.
Ry Cook & Laughton, Auctioneer*.
A SSIU N EE'S SALE
93 ACRES Ol' LAND,
_1N FLUVANNA COUNTY,
lv compliance with a decree of the Unite*
Statea District Court, for the District of Vir
ginia, of August 31st, lSrr9, in the matter of 11. F
Childress, bankrupt, I will sell at auction, on
SATI'RDAY, NOVEMBER 4tii, IS7I,
at 12 o'clock M., iv front of the United State
Court-House, In the cily of Richmond
A TRAUT OF LAND,
containing 93 ACRES, lying iv Ihe county o
Fluvanna, full particulars of which will be gin
on day of sale.
TERMS —One-third cash ; the balance on a
credit of six and twelve months, the purchaser to
give noles, interest added, for the deferred pay
ment3, the title to be retained by the assigii.
--l uiiiil said notes are paid.
J. AMHLER SMITH,
oc 14—2a\v3w Assignee.
By Cook & Laughton, Auctioneers.
a ssi(i\i: b >s sal c
oil ACRES OF LAND IN DINWIDDIE COUN
In compliance with a decree of the Unite
Stales District Court for the District of Virginia
of August 31, 18011, lv the matter of John W
Slate, bankrupf, 1 will sell at auction, oil
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4th, IS7I,
at 1. o'clock M., in front of tlie I'nited Slate
I 'ourt-House, in the city or Richmond, a TRAC '
OF LAND, containing M 4 acres, lying in Dinwii
die county, near (,'herrv Hill, adjoining the lani
of H. J. Hartwell, Charles Vf. Wells, ami other
A description of which will be given on day o
TERMS—One-third cash ; the balance on
credit of six and twelve months, the purcha-er t
\ give noles, with Internet added from day of sah
for the deferred payments, the title to be re
taim-d by the assignee until said notes are pah
.1. AMHLER SMITH,
OC 13—2aw3w Assignee.
Ry Cook & Laughton, Auctioneers.
A SSI SSi: B1 SAL B
I INTEREST IN A HOUSE IN THE CITY OF
It.- aulhorily of the Uuited Statee Di.-tii
Court for ihe Eastern District of Virginia, in tl
i matter of Styll & Davis, bankrupts, tho uude
signed will sell, at auction, on
SATURDAY, NOVEMHER -in, 1871,
atII o'clock M., in front of the United Slal
Court-House, in the city of Richmond, tho fo
lowing property belonging to the estate of 1!. I
Davis, a member of said linn :
THE UNDIVIDED THREE-FOURTH IN
of R. 11. Davis, in a TENEMENT in Curl'- Row
In the city of Lynchburg.
Full description of this property will be give
on day of sale.
TERMS—One-third cash ; ihe balance on
credit of six and twelve months, the purchas
lo give notes, with Interest added from day
■ale, for the deferred payment*, the mie to be r
trained until said notes are paid.
J. AMBLER SMITH,
ocl4—_aw3w ■ Assignee.
Hy Cook & Laughton, Auctioneers.
A SSKIHU'S SALE
INTEREST IN LANDS IN FLUVANNA CO.,
lv compliance with a decree of the U. S. Dis
trict Court for ihe Diitrlct of Virginia, of August
:-l-t.l-'.i, in tho matter of Thomas N. Sneail.
bankrupt, Twill sell at auction, on
SATURDAY, NOVEMHER 4tu, IS7I,
al 12 o'clock M, in front of the U.S. Court-House |
' in the city of Richmond, the interest of Thomas
ONE-SEVENTH IN COO ACRES OF LAND j
in Fluvanna county. A full description of this
property will be given on day of sale.
TERMS—One third cash; the balance on a
credit of 6 and 12 months, tlie purchaser to give
notes, with inteiest added from day of sale, for
ih" deferred payment*, the title to be retained By j
the assignee uniil said notes are paid.
J. AMBLER SMITH,
oc 14—2awSw Assignee.
TN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE UOT
1. TED STATES for the Eastern District ol
In the matter of B. C. Burnett, bankrupt—in
To Whom it May Concern—The undersigned,
Eiumet..Crump, of Kichmond city, Virginia,
hereby "gives notice of his appointment as as
signeeof the estate of 11. C. Burnett, of Caroline
county, hi said district, who was, u n the lotllday
Of Sept'r, 1871, adjudged a bankrupt on las owu
~ by the Mulct Court of said District.
Dated Richmoud. October 12, 1871.
EMMET CRUMP, Assignee
X). NOs! 549 AND Ml BROADWAY,
Have just published :
FRAGMENTS UF SCIENCE FOB UNSOTEN
TtFIO PEOPLE. By John Tyndall. Pric
NIGEL BARTRAM S IDEAL. A Novel. 11
Florence Wiltonl. Price fiOc.
1111 PHYSICAL CAUSE OF THE DEATH O
CHRIST. Hv Win. Stroud. Priced.
A COMPREHENSIVE BIBLE 111 l ,'TIONART
Ualnly abridged from Sinltli's Dietionarvi
thellible. one vol , Sto, cloth. ».',.
THE PRDfCIPLES OF PSYCHOLOGY. B
Herbert Spencer. Vol. I. svo. Price ti 0< ■
GAI.TO.VS HEREDITARY GENIUS. An li
quiry into its Laws aud Cluneiiipil nriw On
GOOD FOR NOTHING. A Novel. Hy Whyt
Melville. One vol., svo. 600.
LIFE 111' MAJOR ANDRE. Hy Wiethrop Sar
gent, 12mo. ti In).
LAWYER AND CLIENT: Their RIL-TIOH,
Rum is am. Drnss. Hy Wm. Allen Hutler.
Cloth. Price »1.
GABHIEI.EE ANDRE. An Historical Novel.
Paper .rovers. Svo. 0(1 cents.
ION THE GENESIS OF SPECIES. BtSI, Oeo-
Mivart, P. H. S. I vol., 1-iuo. With illustra.
tions. Price <H 11,
MUSINGS OVER THE CHRISTIAN YEAR
AND LYRA INNOOENTUM. By Charlotte
MaryYonge. 1 vol., thick 12mo. 431 pages.
DAISY CHAIN; Or, ASPIRATIONS. Tho nd
of a new edition of Miss Yonge's novel. 2
vols., l'_mo. Illustrated, ti.
THE DESCENT OF MAN, AND SELEC
TIONS 1N RELATION TO SEX. By Chae.
Darwin. With illustrations, _ vols. Price
VERA; Or, TIIERUSSIANPRINCESS AND
THE ENGLISH EARL. 1 vol.,Svo. Paper
covers. Price 4(1 cents.
THE REVELATIONS OF JOHN; with Notes
Critical, Explanatory and Practical. By Rev.
Henry Cowlee, D. I). 1 vol., 12mo. Cloih—
HEARTSEASE. A Novel. By the author of "The
Heir of Redely**." A new illustrated cdi
tion. 2 vols. Price #1.
THE RECOVERY OF JERUSALEM; An Ac
count of the Recent Excavation and Discov
eries in the Holy City. By Capt. Wilson, R.
E., and Capt. Warren, R. E. With au intro
ductory chapter hy Dean Stanley. Cloth. Svo.
Fifty illustrations. Price $3 50.
THE HEIR OF REDCLYFEE. a V-ls. 12mo.
WESTWARD BY RAIL: The New Route to the
East. By P. W. Rae. 1 vol., 12ino. Cloth.
»00 pages. Price $2.
1 LIFE AND NATUREUNDERTHETKOPICS;
Or, Sketches of Travels among the Andeaand
on the Orinoco, Rio Negro and Amazons. By
H. N. and P. V. N. Meyers. 1 vol., 12mo.
With illustrations. Price *_.
BODY'AND MIND: An Inquiry into their Con
nection and Mutual Influence, especially in
reference to Mental Disorders. Hy Henry
Mandsloy, M. 1). 1 vol., 12ino. Cloth. Price
FIFTEEN YEARS: A Picture from the La->t
Century. By Talvi. 1 vol, l2mo. Cloth.
| THE POISON OF ASPS. A Novelette. By Flo
rence Marryatt. 1 vol, Svo. Paper covers
Price SO cents.
LAY SERMONS, ADDRESSES AND REVIEW
By Thomas Henry Hurley, LL. D. I vol,
] Jr.,. -. 880 pages. Price =5-1 75.
OTHER WORLDS THAN OURS. The Plurali
ty of Worlds Studied under the Light of Ri
cent Researches. Witli numerous illustra
tions. By Richard A. Proctor. 1 vol, l_mo
WHAT TO READ AND HOW TO READ. Being
I Classified Lists of Choice Rending. By Chas.
I H. Moore. 1 vol, 12mo. Paper covers. Price
60 cents; cloth 75 cents.
HSri-illier of Ihe above sent free, hy mail, to
any address in the United States, on receipt of
ihe price. Je 15—I y
REDEMPTION OF FIVE-TWENTY BONDS
TREASURY DEPARTMENT, I
By virtue ol" the authority given by an act of
Congress approved July 14, IS7O, entitled "An
act to authorize the refunding of the nationa
debt," I hereby give notice Unit tho principal ant
accrued interest of the bonds herein below desig
nated, known as
will be paid at the Treasury of the United State
in the city of Washington, ou or after the Urs
day of December next, and that the Interest o
said bonds will cease on that day. That Is t
-riy, Coupon Uonds known as the ilrst series, A
of February 25, IS-., dated May 1, 1862, numbe
1 to 80099, Inclusive, of $50 each.
And Registered Bonds oi' Ihe same Aot—
1 te tho, inclusive, of toll each.
Ito S9OH, " 1800 "
The amount outstanding (embraced in the num
bers as above) is one hundred million (5100,000,.
Coupon Bonds of the Act of February £5,1J02,
were issued in four distinct series. Bonds of the
* first series 'embracing those described above) do
uot bear the series designation upon them, while
those of the second, third and fourth series are
i distinctly marked on the face of the bonds.
United States securities forwarded for redemp
tion should be addressed to the "LOAN DIVI
SION," Secretary's office.
fSIBioVAI-'rolsEW BANK-Na UOOMS,
NO. 10 NORTH TENTH STREET.
Between Main anil Bank Streets.
NATIONAL FREEDMEN'S SAVINGS AND
CHARTERED RTCONGRESS, MARCH, ISGS
DEPOSITS received and PAYMENTS made
AI., and ou Saturday Evenings lroin 3 to s o'clock.
INTEREST at the rale of six per cent per ar.
unm declared ami compounded in Mrirch, July ai.'l
November, on all sums of FIVE (6) DOLLARS
Deposits received uf FIVE CENTS and me
wards. CHARLES SPENCER,
DYE WORKS. .
DYEW OR X S IN AMERICA
Are the STATEN ISLAND WORKS, New York
The Southern Office and Agency is at
PREMIUM CLEANING ESTABLISHMENT,
NO. 130 Main street, bet. Seventh and Eighth,
je 15—d&wam Richmond, Va
1 LL NitIHT~IIOUSE .'
NO. 21 ti, NINTH STREET, NEAR BROAD,
is proprietor of the
ONLY ALL NIGHT HOUSE IN RICHMOND.
Gentlemen can be supplied wilh OYSTERS in
every slyle, and wilh choice WIN ES, LIQUORS, j
oc n—3m 218 NINTH STREET. |
I) 111 llb II I'LII M»•
We will attend to all CLAIMS OF BRITISH I
I SUBJECTS against the government of the Uni
ted States, payable by the terms of ihe late ir. ri
ty between the United States and Great Britain,
These claims are for acts committed against
the person and property of subjects of Great Bri
tain during the period of tho late war, and by the
army or authorized agents of the United States.
CHANDLER, MORTON A SHIELDS.
iWIXER'S HAESAMIi: MIXTURE is not
Jt> a thing of yesterday, got up to gull the un
wary aud put money In the pockets of the pro
prietors. It has stood the test of time. Having
been hi the market over thirty years, its very
name will recall to many who are now the re
spected heads of families, the halcyon days of
their youth, with all its joys and sorrows; it is
still the same; infallable iv its operation; a spi
cule remedy for youthful indiscretion and folly;
a true friend. It is for sale by all druggists.—
lals of EurojM. and the lirst in this country, viz:
England, Fi-uiii'e, Philadelphia and elsewle r--,
can offer the most certain, sp. edy and effectual
remedy in ih** world for
DISEASES OF IMPRUDENCE.
Weakness ef tie- Back or Limbs. Stricture*,
Affections ~t ihe Kidneys and Hladder, Involve-
Uiry Discharges, lmpotency. General Debility,
Nervousness. livspepsia, Languor, Low Spirits,
Confusion of Ideas, Palpitation of the Heart,
Timidity, Tremblings, Dimness of Sight or
Oi Giddiness, Diseases of tlie Head, Throat, Nose
..r Skin, A flection ofthe Lungs, Stomach or Bow
el-— :hose terrible disorders arising from the Sol
iuiry Habits of Youth—those secret and solitary
practice* more fatal lo their victims than the
srrug of Syrens to the Mariner of Ulysses, blighting
their most brilliant hopes or anticipations, ren
dering marriages, Ac. impossible.
E-iieeially, who havo become the victims of
S< htude vie*, thai dreadful and destructive habit
which annually sweeps to an untimely grave
thousands of Young Men of tho most exalted
talent and brilliant intellect, who might otherwise
have entranced listening Senates with the thun
ders of eloquence, or waked to ccstaey the living
lyree, may call with full confidence.
Married Persons, or Young Mon contemplating
marriage, being aware of physical weakness, or
ganic debilities, deformation, Ac, speedily cured.
He who places himself under the care of Dr. J.
may religiously confide on his honor as a
gentleman and confidently rely upon his skill as a
immediately cured and full vigor restored.
This dreadful disease—which renders life mise
rable and marriage impossible—is tho penalty
paid by the victims of improper Indulgencies. |
Young persons are 100 apt to commit excesses
from not being aware of the dreadful conse
quences that may ensne. Now, who that under
stands the subject will pretend to deny that tlie
power of procreation is iost sooner by tho** fill
ing into improper habits than by the prudent!
Besides being deprived of the pleasures of
healthy offspring, the most serious and destruc
tive symptoms to both body aud mind arise. The
system becomes deranged, Ihe physical and men
tal functions weakened, loss of }>rocreative Ikiw
er, nervous Irritability, dyspepsia, palpitation of
the heart, indigestion, constitutional debility, a
wasting of the frame, coughs, consumption, de
A CURE WARRANTED IN TWO DAYS.
Persons ruined in health by unlearned pr.-i.n
ers who keep them trilling month after month,
Uiking poisonous and injurious compounds, shonld
Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, Lon
don, graduate from one of the most eminent i \.i-
I. l-.-s in the United States, and the grimier part |
of whose life has been spent in the hospitals of
London, Paris, Philadelphia and elsewhere, has ]
effected some of the most astonishing cures
that were ever known; many troubled wiih ring- j
ing in the head and ears when asleep, great
nervousness, being alarmed at sudden sounds.
! tirishfulness, with frequent blushing, attended
sometimes wilh a derangement of the miud, wero
Dr. J. addresses all those who have injured I
themselves by Improper indulgencies and solita
ry habits, which ruin both body and mind, unfit- j
ling them for either business, study, society, or j
These are some of the sad and melancholy ef
fects produced by early habits of youth, viz:
I Weakness of the Back and Limbs, Pains in the
Head, Dimness of Sight, Loss of Muscular Pow
er, Palpitation of the Heart, Dyspepsia, Nervous
Irritability, Derangement of the Digestive Func
tions, General Debility, Symptoms of Conemnp- !
The fearful effects on the mind are much to be
dreaded. Loss of Memory, Confusion of Ideas,
Depression of Spirits, Evil Forebodings, Aversion
to Society, Self-distrust, Lovo of Solitude, Timid i
ity, Ac, are some of the evils produced.
Thousands of persons of all ages can now judge
what Is the cause of their declining health, loosing f
their vigor, becoming weak, pale, nervous, and (
emaciated, having a singular appearance about ;
the eves, cough and symptoms of consiunption.
w_e have Injured themselves by a certain prac
tice Indulged in when alone—a habit frequently
learned from evil companions or at school, Ihe
i effects of which are nightly felt, even when
asleep, and, if not cured, renders marriage im
jiossible, and destroys bolh mind and IJody—
should apply Immediately.
What a pity that a young man, the hope ef his
country, the pride of his parents, should be
! snatched from all prospects and enjoyments of
i life by the consequence of deviating from the
j path of nature and indulging iv a certain secret
habit. Such persons, must, before contempla- ;
r reflect that a sound mind and body are the most
necessary requisites to promote connubial h.ipt
: ness; Indeed, without these, the journey through
life becomes a weary pilgrimage, the prospee'
hourly darkens to the view, the mind becomes
shadowed with despair and tilled with tho mel
ancholy reflection that the happiness of another
, becomes blighted with your own.
When the misguided and imprudent votary of
- pleasure finds ho has imbibed the seeds of this
! painful disease, it too often happens that an ill
r limed sense of shame or dread of discovery de
ters him from applying to those, who, from eilu-
Btion and respectability, can alone befriend turn.
t falls info the hands of ignorant and designing
retenders, who, Incapable of curing, lilch his
lecunlary substance, keep him trifling month
Iter month, or as long as tho smallost fee can be
btained, and with despair leave him with ruined
u-alth to sigh over his galling disappointment, or
by the use of that deadly poison Mercury, hasten
he constitutional symptons of the terrible dls
ase, such as Affection of the Head, Throat
lose, Skin, etc., progressing with frightful rapid
ity till death puts a period to his dreadful sufi'er-
Ing by sending him to that undiscovered country
i-oni whose bourne no traveller returns.
To such,therefore, Dr. Johnston offers the most
certain, siwedy, pleasant and effectual remedy hi
OFFICE. 7 SOUTH FREDERICK STREET,
Left hand side going from Baltimore street, a few
doors from the corner. Fail not to observe the
name and number.
KB" No letters received unless post-paid and
containing a stamp to be used on the reply. Per
sons writing should state age, and send portion
of advertisement describing symptoms.
There are so many Paltry, Designing and
Worthless imposters advertising themselves as
Miysicians, trifling with and ruining the health
of all who unfortunately fall into their power,
hat Dr. Johnston deems it necessary to say es
>ecially to those unacquainted with his reputa
ion, that lils Credentials or Diplomas always
laug in his offlce,
ENDORSEMENT OF THE PRESS.
The many thousands cured at this Institution
within tne last eighteen years, and the nume
rous Surgical Operations performed by Dr. John
ston, witnessed by the report*!* of the "Sun
and many other papers, notice of which appeared
igain aiid again before the public, besides his
landing as a gentleman of character and r**PO_
dbillty, is a suftlclcient guarantee to the alllicied.
SKIN DISEASES SPEEDILY CURED.
r"pilE NEW YORK llYt-1-.NIC I-WI'IIX'TIC,
13 AND 15 LAIGHT ST., NEW YORK CITY.
A. L. WOOD, M. D., Puvsiciax.
The objects of this institution, which has been
in successful operation for more than twenty
years, are two-fold, viz:
1. The Treatment and Cure of the Sick, with
out poisoning them, by Hygienic agencies alone.
2. To furnish a pleasant, genial Husk to friends
of Hygiene throughout the world, whenever they
visib this city.
Thousands of invalids have been successfully
, irented at this institution during the past twenty
years, and its fame is known wherever the Eng
lish language is spoken. Its appliances for the
treatment of disease without tho use of poison
ous drugs are the most extensive and complete of
any institute in America. They comprise the eel-
SWEDISH MOVEMENT CURE,
the varied and extensive resources ef Hie
Healthful Fond, a Pleasant Home, etc. Partlcu
l:ir attention Is given to the treatment of all forms
especially of Rheumatism, Gout, Dyspepsia
Constipation, .Torpidity of the Liver, Weak
Lungs, and Incipient Consumption, Paralysis
Poor Circulation, General Debility, Curvature o
the Spine, Scrofula, Diseases of the Skin, Ute
rine Weaknesses and Displacements, Sperma
torrhea, etc. .
Any one wishing further Information should
should send fur a circular, containing further par
ticulars, terms, etc., which will be sent tree by
We are open at all hours ol tho day and eigh
fgr the reception of boarders and patients. Our
location is convenient of access from the railroad
deiwjts and stoamboat landings, and to the busi
ness part of the city. Street cars pasß near tbe
doors to all parts of the city, making it a very
convenient slopping place for persons visiting the
city on business or pleasure. Our table is sup
plied with the best kinds of food, healthfully
prepared, and plenty of it. In these respects it
Come and see, and learn how te live health
fully at home.
t 111 SAIIAKL A>» OHIO RAILROAO.
fc» A* M.—MAIL TRAIN fur Whit* Sulphur
Springs connecting at (_k>rdon***vtlle with Orange, I
Alexandria ami Manassas train lor Washington I
and North, and Lvnehburg and South.
8:33 P. M.—ACCOMODATION TRAIN for]
< Jnr.innsville, except on Saturday, on which da? |
It leaves at SP. M. This train emmets at Gor- |
dnnsTiilo with Urn night trains on the OfUgf, j
Alexandria and Manama* railroad for Lynchburg J
THROUGH TICKETS, *old at low rates, to j
nil points Northwest and Southwest.
Steerage tickets from Liverpool, Queenstown, j
Amsterdam, Antwerp, Hamburg, HftTre. Rotter
dam, Bergen, Copenhagen, and Gothenburg, to
all iwints on this road can he bought of the Ge
neral Ticket Agent at Richmond, or can he or
dered ihrough any station agent on tberOOd.
Further information mar he obtained ai Uj»
No Passenger Trains aro run on Sundays.
Jambs i Nr.Tin.Ri am>,
General Ticket Agent. oe 4
lV YORK RIVER RAILROAD.
NOTICE TO SHIPPERS AND THE TRAVEL- j
ftE-HSTABMCUMI-NT OP THB DAILY I. INK BBT.VKEX
RICHMOND, BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA
NEW YORK AND BOSTON,
ASB TO AMI I'i'lM ->< >R i'l AXD BAST, WUT \ ' f
GREAT REDUCTION OF FARE I
ACCOMMODATIONS UNSURPASSED I j
Passenger Train haves Richmond depot daily
(Sundays excepted) at 8 P. M, connecting at '
West Point'Willi the first clas* steamers
EASTERN CITY and DANIEL WEBSTER, [
touching at the river landings aud arriving In
Baltimore OB the fallowing morning iv tiron to j
connect with trains North and West.
Through Tickets and Baggage Chocked to all
Passenger Tniin leaves at 8 P. M. on SUN
DAYS for West Point only.
Steamer leave pier No. 10,144 Light street, Bal
timore, daily, (Sundays excepted,) at 4 P. M., ar
riving in Richmond the following morning at 11.
By this line passengers enjoy a good night's
Freight train, with passenger car attached, Trill
leavo daily (Mondays excepted) at 4 A. M.
Freights received daily, carefully handled, and
No Kerosene Oil transported over this line.
Through bills of lading given to all palate.
From Richmond to Baltimore • S 60 !
•' " " Philadelphia 6 76 j
" " " New York H fit) !
" " " Boston, nil rail from
New York 10 7fl
" " " Boston, via the Sound 13 25 I
To Baltimore and return 0 Oo I
WM. N. BRAGG, Sup't.
J. L. Tavi.sr, Ticket Agent.
S. C. Grasty, General Agent, Baltimore
T) ICIIMOXU AND DANVILLE RAILROAD
_lV On and after July _Sth, I*7l,
Train No. * (Through Passenger) leaves Rich- j
mond daily (except Sunday) at 4:06 A. M.; leaves
Danville at .1:0-1 A. II.; arrives at Greensboro at
Train No. fi (Lynchburg Pa.-_f.ci.ger) leave
Richmond daily at y: 15 A. M; arrives at Lynch-
Train No. 13 ( Freight end Accommodation)
loaves ltichmond at 6:06 P. M.: arrivesat Burkes- I
ville at 8.64 P. M., stepping at all way stations j
daily (Sundays excepted.)
Train No. 11 (Through Mail and Express)leavea I
Richmond daily at 2:40 P. M.; 'leaves Danville
daily at 10:42 P. M.; arrives at Greensboro' daily ]
Train No. 14 (Through Mail and Express) j
leaves Greensboro' daily at 7:60 P. M.: leave* J
Danville daily at 10:12 P. M.; arrives at Richmond 1
daily at 6:14 A. M.
Train No. 9 (Through Passenger) leaves Greens
: boro' daily (except Sundays) at 11:06 A. M.; leaves
: Danvillo at 1:27 P.M.; arrivesat Richmond at 5:22
Train No. 10 (Lynchburg Passenger) leaves
Lynchburg daily at fcSO A. M.; leaves Bnrkeville
at 1 P. M.; arrives at Richmond at 4 P. M.
Train No. JJ (Freight and Accommodation) |
i leaves Burkevilte at 4:50 A.M.; arrives at Rich- \
mond nt 5:45 A. M-, stopping at all way stn
-1 tions daily (Sundays excepted.)
| Trains Nos. 2 [tad l\ connect at Greensboro'
! with Trains on North Carolina railroad for all J
Train No. 6 connects at Burkeville with
Train on Atlantic, Mississippi and Ohio railroad"
, for all points Soul Invest and South.
THROUGH TICKETS to all points South and
Southwest can be procured at tlie ticket ollice in !
Richmond, and of R. F. WALKER, Agent of At- j
lantic, Mississippi and Ohio railroad, No. 132."* .j
: Main street, Richmond
Paper* that hove arrangements to advertise ihe
schedule of this company will please print as
General Ticket and Freight Agent.
T. M. R. Tai.ciitt, Eng'r and Sup't. ;iu 24
SCHEDULE KICHMOND, FREDERICKS
BURG AND POTOMAC ROUTE, GOING
THROUGH TRAINS leave depot, coraer
Byrd and Eighth streets, as follows ;
The DAY TRAIN daily at 6:20 A. M. Arrive*
I in Washington at 12:16, Baltimore (except on
Sundays) at 2:16, Philadelphia at 6:16, and New
York at 10:20 P. M. THE SAME DAY.
The NIGHT TRAIN daily (except on Sundays)
Tho DAY TRAIN arrives in Richmond at 2:17
The NIGHT TRAIN arrives in Richmond
(Mondays excepted at 3:30 A.M."
The ACCOMMODATION TRAIN", for Mil
fetid leaves Broad-street Depot daily (Sundays
excepted) at 4:30 P. M. Arrives in Richmond at j
TRAINS leave Richmond en i
TUESDAYS and FRIDAYS at 6:45 P. M.
THROUGH TICKETS and THROUGH BAG
GAGE Checks tq all the principal imints in the
North, East and West.
COMPANY'S OFFICE, Corner of Broad and
TICKET OFFICE, corner Byrd and Eighth
General Ticket Agent.
E. T. D. SCvaai, General Superintendent.
■pvIItKCT PASSENGER ROUTE
SOUTH, SOUTHWES7 AND NUBTVWBBT,
ATLANTIC, MISSISSIPPI AKD OHIO ft. R.
TWO TRAINS EVERY DAY.
This Great Passenger Route is composed ofthe I
Richmond nnd Danville railroad, Atlantic, Mis
sissippi and Ohio railroad, East Tennessee' and
Virginia railroad, East Tenue.-see and Georgia
railroad, Nashville and Chattanooga railroad,]
and Memphis and Charleston railroad and their
connections. Passenger trains leave Richmond j
daily at 9:16 o'clock a. m. and 6:06 o'clock p, m., ]
making close connections throughout to j
Lynchburg and all stations on A., M and Ohiol
railroad, Knox ville, Decatur, Corinth, Grand j
Junction, MemphiF, New Orleans, Chattanooga, 1
Canton, Jackson, Vicksbiu'g, Mobile, Dalton, At
lanta, Rome, Selma, Macon, Columbus and all I
points South and Southwest, Nashville, CoUini- j
bus, Chicago, Cairo St. Louis and all point* 1
North and Northwest.
Through tickets good until Ofittti.
Baggage checked through.
New and elegant sleeping ears ou all night j
Good eating-houses, and ample time for menls. I
Fare lower than by any other route.
For further information, apply at the olttco of
the Virginia and Tennesse Air-Line Railway,
1326 Main street, or nt the oUice of the Richmond
and Ban ville railroad.
R. F. WALKER.
\kAKGI_, ALEXANDRIA AND MAN A**- I
/ BAS RAILROAD.
On nnd after Sunday, January 29, |g7L one]
lily passenger train will run between WASH- ]
NGTON and LYTCCHHURG, connecting at
ordonsville wilh .the Chesapeake and Ohio j
tilro:i,i to Richmond, Stauntou and the Virgin-
Springs; at Lynchburg for the West nnd
outhwest, and at Wasliingtou, to the North and
Leave Washington daily atG.53 a. ni, and Alex
id ria at 8 a. m., arriving at Lynchburg a I 6.03
Leave Lynchburg at fi:2s a. in., arrive at Alex
andria at 6:25 p. in., and at Washington at o ifl
For MANASSAS LINE leave 'Washington
ally (excepting Sunday) at 10:30 am; leave Al- j
xandria at 11:20 a. m., pass Strasburg at 4:20
i. m., and arrive nt llarrisburg at 7 p. m.
"Eastward, leave llarrisburg at 6:30 a. in; pat*
Strasburg at 9.25 a. m., arrive at Alexandria at
1 iti p. ni. and at Washington in time for connect- !
ing with tho 8 p. m. train from Washington to Bal
Good connections, by comfortablo coaches, are
made to Fairfax Court Houso frcra Fairfax sta
tion ;to Middleburg from Plains; to Upperville |
from Pieduient, and te StaunLou Mwiu liarruon
Elegant sleeping cars are run daily betwtjeu
New York and Lynchburg, wi theut change.
Also, ears through between Baltimore at:d |
Lynchburg, avoiding the inconvenieuie ot trans- ]
Through tickets and baggage choked to all
I\ MONT RAILROADS, OFFICE OF GEN'L
TICKET AND FREIGHT AGENT. Itirime!*
Va , Aro. 25th, IS7I.
NOTICE TO SHIPPERS.-The arrangements
heretofore existing for the shipment of
South, via Greensboro', on through bills, having
bMB discontinued by the North ('arnlina Railroa.l
('oiupany, all rates to points south of Greensbo
ro', heretofore given to shipper", are revoked.—
Hereafter ne Tates will be guaranteed beyond
Qieembw 1 . John R. macmt'kik),
Gen'l Ticket and Freight Agent
T. M. R. TsinoTr, Engineer end Sup't
/GIAX.E OF M-IIKDt I.E.
The fast and elegant side-whe.l steamer PALI
SADE, Capt. Cbas. Nklsoi., will leave her wharf,
at (I*owhatan Steamboat company's nhcd,)Rock-
TUESDAY, THUIiSDAT and SAT
URDAY at 7 o'clock A. M., for King's mill,
touching stall the regular landings on Jan_<-»
River. Returning, will leave King's Mill every
MONDAY, WEDNESDAY and FRIDAY, at
R o'clock A. M., touching at nil the landings.
Freight received every day.
Thursday's trip to Chickahominy River is dis
All freights for way landing must be prepaid.
For further particulars, apply to Captain on
board, or to WM. P. BRETT, Agent,
at Powhatan Steamboat Company's Sheds.
au 26 Hoi
FOR NEW YORK.-OLD DO
MINION STEAMSHIP COM-
The splendid new side-wheel Bteae/ishtol
ISAAC BELL, ALBEMARLE, SARATOGA.
HATTERAS and NIAGARA leave New York
Norfolk, City Point and Richmond every TU ES -
DAY, THURSDAY and SATURDAY, at 1
These ships are entirely saw, and *\ ere bi'iii
expressly for this route.
. They have splendid saloons and State-rponis
and tho accommodations aud attention axe ut.
Goods shipped by this line are landed regu
larly at New York, on the Company's covered
pier, 37 North river, within forty-eight hours.
Insuranco effected when ordered, at a quas
ter or e.NB per ceht. at the office of this cot._
Freights for points beyoud New York forwarded
, with dispatch, and no charge made, exece.pt ac
tual expenses incurred.
_KET For further information apply to
JOHN W. WYAIT, Agent,
TriKGINTA STEAMSHIP AKD
! V PACKET COMPANY.
The steamship GEORGE B. UPTON leavi*
New York every SATURDAY; leaves Richmind
I The steamship WILLIAM P. CLYDE _■*+«
New York every TUF.SDAY ; leaves Richmoud
Freight received daily.
('lose connections made wilh steamers fur v
Southern and Eastern ports.
D. J. BURR, President,
Wabh.m.ton ft Ca.. Agents, Richmond, T.<
Pier 12 North river, New Ysrk. _ apt
riiHE NEW IMSINI EUTANT.
NON-POISONOUS, ODORLESS, POWEHKI I.
DEODORIZER AMI DISINFECTANT.
Entirely Harmless and S.i/e,
Arttsis and Prevents Oosetafflom,
Used 111 private dwelling, hotels, ivvtriuruni.,
public schools, hospitals, iiif-ane asylums, di*
l>eiisarios, jails, prisons, poor-houses, on ships,
steamboats, aud In tenement houses, markets,
for water-closets, urinals, sinks, sowers, co*.-
I pools, stables, &c.
F A specific In all conutgious and pestilential dis-
MUM, M cholera, typhoid fever, ship fever, small
pox, scarlet fever, measles, discuses of animals,
Ac. Prepared only by
TILDEN * CO., 170 William St.. N T.
Sold by all Druggists.
A NEW ERA IN WASHING !
I,A ill ill. TIME, CLOTHES AND FUEL
■ T til in i: ur
WARFI ELD'S COLD WATER
(WILSON, LOCKWOOD, EVERETT * ('«..
fll M-KRAY STH-ET, NhW YOEB.
Sole Agents for the States of Virginia, North and
South Carolina. Georgia and Florida.
FRUIT AXD ORNA ME XT A L,
FOR AUTUMN OF 1871.
We Invite the attention of Planters and Denier*
to our large and complete slock of
STANDARD AND DWARF FRUIT TREES
GtRAPE VINES AND SMALL FRUIT.
ORNAMENTAL TREES, SHRUBS AND
j NEW AND RARE FRUIT AND ORNAMEN
j BULBOUS FLOWER ROOTS.
Descriptive and Illustrated priced Catalogues
j sent prepaid on receipt, of stamps, at follows:
No. I—Fruits, 10c. No. ii— Ornamental Tree*,
j 10c. No. 3—Green-house, 10c. No. I— Whole-
I sale, free. No. s—Bulbs, free. Address
ELLWANGEH * BARRY,
Established 1840. Rochester, N.Y.
A I'PLETON'S JOURNAL.
ro ur noxnis for oxe dollar I
Persons not now subscribers to APPLETON'M
JOURNAL can, as a trial subscription, obtalit
the remaining issues for the carrem year— from
i September 2d—FOR ONE DOLLAR.
This large reduction is offered to new sitbscri
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JOURNAL to fully test Its ream*. ReiiiiUaiM-s
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APPLETON'S JOURNAL is published woelc
' !v, and consists of 32 pages quarto, each number
1 attractively illustrated. Price lo cents per num
ber ; regular BUhseriptlon price ft-l per annum, iv
advance. D. APPLETON & CO., Publishers,
Yew York. '
RiU_:i_ lull ONE ftio.vrll
TO ALL WHO ASK FOR ITI
i. lo Jan., '72; *] 50to July,72; *_._0 toJan,'7».
Every week a Lecture-Room Talk byßeecher;
Serinou or anicle by Talinage, (second only to
Beecher in popularity;) Mrs. Willing's (rent se
■ial story exposing secret workings of Romauisitt
n America, and much other good reading.
114 Nassau street. New York.
"ITIKKK Try Samples uf nor Crest S-Pije
JC fLOO illustrated weekly—3o years established.
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IllMl IA ADMIN.
For something interesting, send vonr address Is
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T nil ORS, BAY RUM, HITTERS, ANS
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EICHLER. 400 N. 9d St.. Philadelphia, Pa.
ritHE CURTAIN RAISED.
How it Is done, and who does it. Tho Alena
Book, ll>_ pages, gorgeously illustrated with cuts,
p..-ue.ns. _c. Sent by mail, securely sealed, for
llfty cents. Grand Circular, free. Address,
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$30. WKWIH.I-AV " S3U
Agents t3O per week to sell our great and vala
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able and pleasant wurk, apply for particulars.—
Address DYER 4 CO., Jackson, Michigan.
riIHE DEATII lllil) OF GENERAL LWK—
JL A magnflirent 14 by IS inches KNiIIiUNI
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A GENTS WANTED TOR THE
TRANSMISSION OF LIFB.
Cocssk-s on t*« Natlss akb Htuiesb or T»
M_si ipliss FsscTtos. By Ds. Napwkis, a«th_»
of "The Physical Lift of Woman." It relates to
the male sen ; Is full of aew facts ; delicat* b*
outspoken; practical and popular; highly e«
dorsed ; sells rapidly. Sold by sulsicription ouly
Exclusive terrliory. Terms llhai-al. Price t'i—
Addross forconteuU, 4c., J. G. FERGUS* CO.,
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