Newspaper Page Text
The Daily News.
MONDAY MORNING, JULY 2, 180G.
For the following timely hints on this Bubject
.wo aro indobtod to our neighbor, tho Weekly
There arc two groat prejudices now cherished
in eomo Southoru ulna against whito immigra
tion. Tho first relatos to tho introduction of
straugers into our lovely and fruitful country; the
other relates lo tho impracticability of their ?csi
donco in tho .South. ... ., .
Wo call them prejudices, for they arc nothing
moro, being with ?I a baale of ?omul reason.
Who were our grandfathers? trench Profaw
tenu, English. Scotch, Irish and Gormans. Who
aro we? Nothing moro nor loss than thoir do
?condants. Shall wo presumo to sot up a law of
oxclusivouoss against tho further introduction of
tho races? of which wo aro direct descendants? Tho
attempt io unreasonable; it is absurd and puerile.
Wo havo uo eneera tor thoso who aro ablo to boast
a noble ancestry-albeit wo may not think it of
much practical valuo In this living ago of effort
and individual oxcellonco. But wo protest against
allowing tho question of pedigroo to cripple to us
and to our chudron the resources or this glorious
laud ouly uow awaiting tho dovelopuicut of in
What wo aro, tho children and graud-children
of these emigrants will become, with tho simple
diffcronco that our childrou havo tho start in tho
raco of naturalization, affinity and conformity to
the country. But wo protest on other ground.
If our country has any peculiarity now, it is its
accessibility to all order-loving, iudustrious and
enterprising people, and to all intelligent and pro
crossivo outerprlBOB. Tho wisest utterance that
President Johnson haB yot given forth ia, "The
day of monopolios is past," and wo cannot deny
that slavory was a monopoly to a vory groat ox
tent. If tho system had any woakuees-consider
ed in tho light of political economy-it certainly
waa at this point, it had the stultifying effect of
monopolios. Wo argued, it is true, that its
humanizing result in tho protection and elevation
ol' the African raco was tho compensating effect,
and no doubt it waa ao to a great oxtont. But
now the wholo structure, politically, morally, com
mercially, socially and agriculturally, has dissolv
ed, "Uko the baselesa fabric of a vision," and tho
monopoly boing removed, us honest and iutelli
eout men wo aro bound not morely to tolerate,
ut to invito tho friction and progress that is the
result of healthy competition in labor, and it ia
found for this section in white immigration alone.
The other prejudice ia equally basolcss. Wo
do not deny but that there are particular sections,
and perhaps particular employments, or certain
aorta of culture, where tho whito man cannot
opcrato; but how many square milba of rich vir
gin soil in the South invite the most delicato race
to Bottle ? Wo dabble too much in theories. Wo
havo too much of the "old fogy," stubborn spirit
that will not bo convincod. Our fathers carno
hore, flourished and were happy before the Afri
can raco ever carno hero, and tho samo thing can
As to the fear that tho whito man will not como
because the virgin soils of tho West invite him, it
is no objection at all. When tho virgin soil of
Minnesota and Oregon produces cotton and not
corn and pumpkins, then may we entortain tho
fears we now cherish on that point.
Our readers must OXCUBO UB, but we expect to
say something further on this subject, for it is the
great political panacea.
Mr. II. R. Pollartl's Difficulty.
[From the Richmond Dispatch, June 28.]
In tho Examiner of yesterday a card appeared
signed by Mr. H. Rives Pollard, giving his ver
sion of tho personal difficulty which occurred be
tween him and Mr. Samuel James on Tuesday
evening last. Mr. Pollard, iu his card, says: "I
now post him (Sam. Jamos) asa liar, paltroon
and coward. Sam. Janies ia further informed that
the above card will bo posted by mo in all the
hotels of tho oity and other public places between
the hours of niuo and ten o'clock this morning."
Accordingly, at about nine o'clock on yesterday
morning, Mr. Pollard, accompanied by a nogro
boy, sallied forth from his private rooms and
walked down the etroet. Mr. Pollard was armed
with a double barrelled gun and two revolver?;
the negro boy waa armod with a paste pot, bruah,
and a bundle of handbills. After prococding a
few stops, Mr. Pollard and the boy crossed over to
Blair's old store, at the corner of Eighth and
Main streets. Hero they halted and the boy
posted obja of the "cards" on tho front of the
atore, whlnr Mr. Pollard, gun in hand, pacod up
and down in front. A crowd collected, and Mr.
> Pollard, with the gun, and the boy with tho paste
pot, were surrounded by a swarm of white men
and negroes, all attracted by the prospect of a
"row." In the mean timo, Mr. John James, a
brother of Mr. Samuel James, accompanied by
his father, Colonel James, had gone into the
Spotswood, and it was rumored that Mr. John
James had come out with the deliberate intention
of taking up his brother's quarrel. The excite
ment became intense, when Recorder J. F. Reg
nault came up tho street and told Mr. Pollard to
consider himself under arrest for inciting to a
breach of the poace. Mr. Pollard domurrod to
this, saying that no breach of the peace had been
committed, and that he had a perfect right to bo
on the street with a loaded shot-gun. A rather
sharp controversy then onsued. One of the by
standers advised Mr. Pollard not to submit to ho
arrested, but was immediately silenced by a po
liceman who was present. Mr. Pollard then, in
company with Recorder Regnault and a police
man, proceeded to the Mayor s Court.
SCENE IN THE COURT-ROOM.
A case of but littlo importance was being heard,
when Recorder Rognauit, Mr. Pollard, and tho
police officer entered the court. The shot-gun
was carefully placed in a secluded corner, and tho
revolvers wore laid upon the judicial table. Re
corder Regnault then said that ho had seen Mr.
Pollard on the corner of Eighth and Main streets
with a cocked shot-gun in his hand, evidently
guarding a "oard" which had just been posted on
Mr. Blair's store. Mr. Pollard was iu a bellige
rent attitudo; ho had concealed weapons, and ho
had thought it his duty to arrest him. He stated
that Mr. Pollard had refused to givo up his arms,
arid had contestod his (Mr. Regnault'a) right to
arrcat him, but had finally come to tho court.
Tho Mayor eaid that Mr. Rognauit had done
right, as it was as much the duty of a justice of
the poace to prevent tho commission of an of
fence as to cause un arrost to be mado after an
ofl'onco had beou committed. From what he had
heard, ho had intonded to make the arreat him
Mr. Pollard-Is a man liablo to arrost for call
ing another man a coward? I havo called many
men cowards in the columns of tho Examiner, as
tho liles of that paper will prove, but have never
been arrcstod befuro for BO doing. I claim that I
have the right to oarry a gun when and where I
pleaao. I made no demonstration and committed
no breach of the peace. |
Mr. Regnault.-The boy was postiug up bills,
and Mr. Pollard was protecting him. The othor
party to tho affair, Mr. James, had just gone into
the Spotswood Hotel, and there was overy rea
son to apprehend a collision and broach of the
Mr. Pollard.-James could have foun1 me vory
easily if ho had wanted to do so.
At this Btago of the proceedings an <"f?cer was
sent to arreat the Mr. James mentioned as having
gouo into tho Spotswood; and during tho absonco
oi the ofticor Judge Crump and Colonel Onld, Mr.
Pollard's counsel, carno iuto Court. In a fow
minutes tho officer returned, bringing with him
Mr. John Jamos, the brotbor of Mr. Samuel
James, who stated that he was the person who
wont into the hotel, and that Mr. Samuel Jamos
was unable to be ont on account of the injuries
which he recoivod upon tbo previous day.
At half-past ton o'clock Mr. Pollard was agaiu
Mayor-I do not intend to go into tho exami
nation of this caso to-day,, hut will bail Mr. Pol
lard to appear before mo on to-morrow (Thurs
??r. Pollard-You speak of an examination. Is
there any chargo against mo ?
Mayor-I Bay that I will not go into tho case.
Tlioro was good roaBon to apprehond a breach of
tho peaco, and although I know nothing of tho
matter personally, I had dotormined myself to ar
rest all the parties concerned in it. Mr. JamcB,
howover, is stated to bo disabled and unbale to go
Mr. Pollard.-He is not disabled or injured, and
I am prepared to prove it. I do not wish such a
statement to go forth uncontradicted.
Mayor.-I shall roquiro yon, Mr. Pollard, to j
??vo bail in tho sum of four thousand dollars to
appear boforo mo on to-morrow.
Mr. Pollard_I would koop my obligation
whotiior it was for throo hundrod dollars or throo
hundred thousand dollars.
Mayor.-I will not go into any discussion, anti
must requiro four thousand dollars bail. 1 havo
novor tak?TT losa than thrco thousand dollars in
such cases. __
Mr. Pollard.-I was boforo yonr Honor upon a
former occasion, and was only bailod in tho sum
of three hundred dollars.
Mayor.-I do not romomher how often before
you havo been boforo mo, Mr. Pollard, but I have?
nover taken threo hundred dollars bail ?u such a
Mr. Dnpro. of tho Spotswood, was I lion londor
ed au hail. Ho stated that ho possessed personal
property to the amount of six or seven thousand
dollars; but tho Mayor decliued to accept his se
Mr. Pollard thou offorod his porsonal recogni
zance, but tho Mayor said that ho had no power
to accept it.
Judgo Crump Biiggostod that Mr. Dupro might
bo sworn as to tho valuo of his ostato, and urged
that under tho circumstances a Bmallor bail might
Mayor.-Tho moro posting of a threatening
card is a violatiou of tho law.
Mr. Pollard.-I did not know it, and I am sure I
did not wish to violato ary law.
Mayor_Tho card published in tho paper over
Mr. Pollard's name constituted a misdomoanor.
as it was well calculated to produco broils and
lights. Thou thero was tho pacing up and down
tho Btreet, armod with a shot-guu and a pair of I
pistols. You, Mr. Pollard, must havo cxpocted a |
rencontre, and wore prepared for it.
Mr. Pollird.-I havo habitually carried piatolB
on my porsou for tho last ton years. My friends
aro out of tho city, and I cannot givo the requirod ^
bail at this moment.
Mayor.-You can havo any reasonable time,
and in tho moan wbilo remain in tho custody of
Colonol Janies, tho father of Mossrs. Samuel
and John Jamos, thou carno forward and offered
to bo Mr. Pollard's Bocurity.
Mr. Pollard expressed very warmly h?B appre
ciation of tho gonorouB offer mado by Colonol
Jamos, but decliued it with thanks.
Judgo Crump and Colonol Onld then gavo bail
in the sum of four thousand dollars for Mr. Pol
lard's appearance beforo tho Mayor this morning.
The Mayor then asked Mr. John James whether
ho waB the porson who had tho light with Mr.
Pollard. Mr. James replied that ho was not, and
was at once discharged.
All parties then left the court, and the curtain
fell ou tho second act of this tragic drama of |
inothvr Personal Difficulty.
STATEMENT OF MR. r-OLLAIlD.
Mr. Pollard states that ho has telegraphed for
his brother, Mr. E. A. Pollard, who is expootod to
arrive in this city on this (Thursday) morning,
and that ho will therefore loavo all further settle
ment of his brother's affairs in his brother's own
'I'Im Express Companies.
[Front the Richmond Dispatch, June 28.1
B. F. FICKLIN, Qoneral Superintendent of tho Na
tional Express Company, vs. the Virginia Cen
tral, the Orange and Alexandria, the Virginia
and Tennessee, and tho Petersburg and Woldon
Theso are four soparato suits bronght in the
Beveral Circuit Courts iu which the principal of
ficers of the railroad companies aro located. But,
for convenience, the Judges of those Courts havo
agreed to assemble in this city to hear tho argu
ment of counsel, as the same principles are in
volved in all the caaos. They arc distributed as
Central Railroad, Judgo Lyons; Orango and
Alexandria, Judge Meredith; Virginia and Tennes
see, Judgo Marshall; Petersburg and Weldon,
Judgo Meredith sits in placo of Judgo Thomas,
who is a stockholder in tho Orauge and Alexan
dria Road, and Judgo Lyons in placo of Judge
The Hiiits nro brought to sot asido the contracts
botween these railroad companies and the Adams
Express Company on tho ground that they aro
against public policy, illegal, and void, because
they requiro tho payment of such immense sums
of money for express privileges as to amount to a
denial of said privileges to others.
The respondent will not deny the contracts, but
will defend thom as not contrary to law, and not
against " public policy," on the ground that the
mono./ procured through tho contra?is with tho
Adams Express Company enabled thom to improve
their roads, so soriouBly impaired by the late war,
at a timo when money was procured with great j
difficulty ; and that thus they promoted the public
comfort and public convenience, and therefore did
not violato tho "public policy." They will at tho
same time declare their roads opon to all express
companies who comply with the terms or the
agreements with the Adams Express Company.
It is well known that the Adams Expresa Com
?mny has paid large sums of money, either as
oans or advanced payments for the use of the
roads, upon condition that no other Express Com
pany shall enjoy tho like privilego without the
payment of like sums in advance. The sums thus
advanced by the Adams Express Company aro as
To the Virginia Central Railroad annually, pre- [
payment for freights, $50,000.
To tho Orange and Alexandria Railroad $58,000
prepaid for the first year, and an equal amount |
for threo successive years, provided the freights
charged shall not exceed thai aggregate.
To tho Virginia and Tennessee Railroad a loan
To the Petersburg and Weldon Railroad $70,000
per annum, prepayment for freights.
Judgo Marshall had not arrived yostcrday,but is
expected here to-day. If so, the argumont of
counsel will bo at onco proceeded with. There is |
a strong array of legal ability enlistod on both
sides. The counsel are :
For the plaintiff-J. B. Baldwin, of Augusta,
and John D. Imboden, Page & Maury, and Ould &
Carrington, of this city.
For the defendants-Lyons & August, and John
B. Young, of this city; Deane Smith, of Baltimore,
and Captain R. Q. Pegram, of Petersburg.
Tue Freednien's Burean?
JACKSON, MISS., Juno 26.-Generals Steodman
and Fullerton's investigations in Mississippi dis
close abundant ovidonce of dishonesty in tho man
agement on the part of Bureau agents, most of
whom, however, havo been recently removed.
Under Colonol Thomas' administration groat ir
regularities provailod at Columbus. According to
the statements of citizens fees wore taken for the
approval of contracts and for procuring labor.
Bribes were received, and tho two first agents ap
Eointed returned onriohod. At Granada Chaplain
livermore, a reverend Bureau agent there, dis
played romarkable speculative propensities. He
charged fees ranging from a quarter of a dollar
upwards for every conceivable thing-fees for
marrying freodmen and feoB for permits to marry.
No fish was too Bmall that carno into his net. One
darkey owed him a dollar and a half and had only
a dollar to meet the claim. Livermore took hie
wallet and Jack knifo for the balance. Ho sold
gork, potatoes, and captured mules to citizens,
[e made arrests, and convicted or acquitted ac
cording to the pecuniary argument employed.
When his real practices wore exposed ho offered
fifty dollars to any one who would use sufficient
influence to koep him in his position. This man
I declares his intention of returning to Illinois with
ton thonsand dollars in his pocket. Ho was re
moved in February last by Col. Thomas, and
placod under arrest for a short timo, but nothing
further was done with him. Like Gen. Saxton,
ho took his record with him.
Tho Bureau dutios In this 8tato are now di?
chargod most satisfactorily exclusively By tho
military ofilcorB of tho dopartment.
A REMARKABLE CASE-Hydrophobia is usually
inforred to ho communicatod from tho saliva
secreted from the glands at the root of tho teeth
of a rabid dog. There was a young man at Mo
nayunk who died on Sunday with vorv violent
symptoms of hydrophobia, who had been inocula
ted with tho disease from a bite of a cat. Ho waa
an apprentice to a blacksmith, wboBO ehon is at
front and Morris streets. There was a oat in the
shop when rio wont to opon it throo wook? ago.
The cat sprang at him and made her teoth raeefin
his leg. The wound heated, and the Door boy
had almost forgotten the occurrence. Oto Satur
day, at tho eight of wator, ho was seized with
Bpasms. He suffered unutterablo agony until
Sunday noon, when doath morolfuUy jTav? him n.
releaee.-PA We/pMa American. y g mm a
JO- T. B. BYNNEB, IMPORTER AND DEAL
ER IN WATCHES and JEWKLRY ; Agenoy for the
AMERICAN WATCH ; also, every variety of SWISS and
ENGLISH WATCHES, at the lowoat market prlcos,
No. 169 Broadway, New York-established twenty years.
Trado Frico Ltata sent on application.
OS- HYGIENIC WINE-THE GREAT IM
PORTED TONIC-It 1B utlorly different from alcoholic
trashy bitters. It was endorsed by lifty-Hix members of
tho American Medical Assoclntioii, with their sigtiaturcs,
Baltlmoro, May 1, 18GG. All physicians who oxamtno It
unhesitatingly approve li It is the BEbT TONIC FOR
LADIES known. Sample cases sent on recolpt of $16.
LAMBERT fe KAMPINO, Importo?.
Nos. 31 and 33 Broadway, New York.
MUSCAT PERLE-nuest Table Wiuo.
N. B.- Samples scut to physlcianB, with formula, free
of charge. mwfimos June 25
?S-SI3A ISLANITSIHRTS.-A FIRST CLASS
YOKE SHIRT, for gonUomon for $3 each. Will fit any
well formed man perfectly. Mudo in tho boat manner from
the Mccllont cottons of tho AIIKWRIOIIT MILLS and lin
ens of FENNELL & SON, BELFAST, IBKUSD. These su
perb shirts will bo sont to any point in tho South whoro
there IB an EipresB Office for $30 por dozen-tho pay
collected on delivery.
All Linon SHIRTS, $3 75.
3 and 4 ply Linen Collars, $2 per dozen.
India Qauzo Underclothing, at $1 26 each.
And a general assortment of Gontlomen's Goods at
similar prices. Addrois orders to
P. F. SMITH & FOWLER,
Juno 26 wfmlmo 8 Park Row, Now York.
49* SPECIAL NOTICE_"GBEATOAKB FROM
llttlo acorns grow." Tho worst diseases known to the
uman race spring from cansos so small as to almost
ofy detection. The volumes of scientific loro that nil
tho tables and shelves of the modlcal fraternity only go
to prove and elaborate theBo facts.
Then guard yourselves while you may. Tho smallest
pimple on the skin is a tell-talo and Indicator of dlseaso;
It may fade and dio away from tho surface of the body,
but it will reach the vitals, porhaps, at last, and death
be the result and final olose. MAOGIEL'S BILIOUS
DYSPEPTIC, and DIARRHEA PILLS ouro where all
others fail. Whllo for Burns, Scalds, Chilblains, Outs,
aud all abrasions of the skin, MAGGI?L'B Salve li in
fallible, Sold by J. WAQOIEL, Ho. 48 Fulton-street,
New York, and all Druggists, at 26 cents per box.
JO-BATOHELOB'B HAIR DYEI-THE ORIGINAL
aud best In the world I The only true and perfeot HAIB
DYE. Harmless, Reliable and Instantaneous. Produces
Immediately a splendid Black or natural Brown, with
out Injuring the hair or skin. Remedies the 111 effects o
bad dyes. Bold by all Drugglats. The genuino Is' signed
WILLIAM A. BATCHELOR. Also,
R?GENERATING EXTRACT OF MILLEFLEURS,
For restoring and Beautifying the Hair.
CHARLES BATCHELOR, New York.
August 17 lyr
?-MARRIAGE AND OELIBACY,
an Essay of Warning and Distraction for Young Men.
Also, Diseases and Abusos which prostrate tho vital
powers, with sure means of relief. Sent free of charge
In sealed letter envelopes. Address, Dr. J. SEILLXN
HOUGHTON, Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
?- COLGATE'S HONEY SOAP_THIS CELE
BRATED Toilet Soap, in such universal demand,
? made from the choicest materials, is mild and
?mulllent in ita natur?, fragrantly scented, and
extremely beneficial In Its action upon the skin. For
sale by all Druggists and Fancy Goods Dealers.
February 7 lyr
JW-ARTIFICIAL EYES.-ARTLFIOIAL H?
MAN EYES made to order and Inserted by Drs. F.
HAUGH and P. GODGELMANN (formerly employed by
ROISSONNEAU, of Paris), No. 609 Broadway. New York.
"A smile was on nor Up-health was in her look
titrangth was in her step, and In her hands-PLANTA
A fow bottles of PLANTATION BITTEIIS
Will core Nervous Headache.
" Cold Extremities and Feverish Lips.
'? Sour Stomach and Fotid Breath.
" Flatulency and Indigestion.
" Nervous Affections.
" Excessive Fatigue and 8hort Breath.
" Pain over the Eyes.
" Mental Despondency.
" Prostration; Great Woaknoss.
" Sallow Complexion, Weak Bowels, Ac.
Which are the evidences of
LIVER COMPLAINT AND DYSPEPSIA
It Is estimated that ?even-tenths of all adult ailments
proceed from a deceased and torpid livor. The biliary
secretions of the Uver overflowing into tho stomach poi
son the entire system and exhibit the above symptoms.
After long research, we are able to present the most
remarkable cure for theso horrid nightmare diseases,
the world has ever produced. Within one year over six
hundred and forty thousand persons have taken the
PLANTATION BITTERS, and not an instance of complaint
has como to our knowledge I
It is a most effectual tonic and agreeable stimulant,
suited to all conditions of life.
The reports that it relies upon mineral substances for
its active proportlos. aro wholly false. For the satis
faction of the publio, and that patients may consult
their physicians, wo append a list of Its components.
CALISAYA liAiiK.-Celebrated for over two hundred
years In the treatment of Fever and Ague, Dyspepsia,
Weakness, eto It was Introduced into Europe by the
Countess, wife of the Viceroy ot Peru, in 1S40, and
afterwards sold by the Jesuits f*r the enormous price oj
itt ovtn weight in silver, under the namo of Jesuit'* Pow
ders, and was finally made publio by Louis XVI. King
of France. Humboldt makes especial reference to Its
febr?fugo qualities during his Booth American travels.
CASCARILLA BABE-For diarrhos, collo aud diseases
of the stomach and bowols.
DANDELION-For inflammation of the loins and drop
CUAMOUILE FLOWERS-For onfoobled digestion.
LAVENDER FLOWERS-Aromatic, stimulant and tonto
highly invigorating in nervous debility.
WINTBROREEN-For icrofula, rheumatism, eto.
ANISE-An aromatlo carminativo; creating flesh,
muscle and milk; muoh used by mothers nursing.
Also, clove-buds, orango, carraway, coriander, snake
Another wonderful ingrcdiont, of great use among
the Spanish ladles of South America, imparting beauty
to the complexion and brilliancy to the mina, is yet un
known to the commerce of tho world, and we withhold
its name for the present.
ROCHESTER, N. Y , Docenibor 28, 1801.
Messrs. P. H. DRAKE & Co.-I have been a great suf
forer from Dyspepsia for throo or fonr years, aad had to
abandon my profession. About three months ago I
tried the Plantation Bitters, and to my great Joy I am
now nearly a well maa. I have rocommonded thom In
sevoral cases, and, as far a? I know, always with signa)
benefit. I ara, respectfully yours,
Rev. i. 8. OATHOBN.
PaiLADELrniA, 101 h Month, 17th Day, 1862.
RESPECTED PBIEND:-My daughtor has boon muoh
beuefltted by the use of thy Plantation Bitters. Thou
wilt sond rho two bottles moro.
Thy friend, ASA OUBRIN.
SHERMAN HOUSE, CHICAGO, HI., ]
MKSBBS. P. H. DBAKE st Co.:-Please send us another
twelve casos of your Plantation Bitters. As a morning
appetizer, they appear to havo superseded everything
else, and are greatly esteemed.
Yours, ?a, GAGE & WAITE.
Arrangements are now completed to supply any de
mand for this article, whioh has not heretofore been
possible. ... 't
The publio may rest assured that in no caso will the
perfectly pure standard of the PLANTATION BITTERS be
doparted from. Every bottle bears (he facsimile of our
signature on a steel plate engraving, or \t cannot be gen
Any person pretending lo sell PLANTATION BITTERS in
bulk or by the gallon, it a tvoindler and imposter. Beu art
of refilled beulet. See Wat our Private stamp it UNUTJ
TILATED over every cork. . '.
gold by all Druggists, Grooors and Dealers throughout
P. E DRAKE & CO., New York.
April 20 fmwlyr
STOLL, WEBB & CO.,
No. 287 KING STREET,
Several cheap lots of DRY GOODS, together with a full STOCK
on hand. Many of the styles we have marked down
to very LOW PRICES, as per advertisement.
every article m our lino. \Vo have some lew loauiUR articles ;it verv low miren in na?h ??ZUzZ. V
and wo will guarantee to sell all other ntylcs at the lowest market prices WoliVvcinviAwjtrn? ntl
evory articlo is markod in PLAIN FIGURES l mNC u'NLj l IU0E' ' l'1
Liberal deductions arc mado on all gooda bought by the piece, for cash.
N. B.-Ladies purchasing Dry Goods for thoir Country friends will find it to their adranUm in <rlM
I a call. Wo tako special pains in packing, and wobavo mado arianKomentH with the Fxnro-m rw
_anics to carry all packages at the very lowest rates. No Chargen for packing and ?hmmnrr ^UU1
Our COUNTRY FRIENDS, entrusting thoir ordors to us, will find them as well cared for as if UM?
wore solocting for themselves. aa v"?->
Each department will bo found full, the styles well selected, and in every variety.
OUR STOCK CONSISTS IN PART OF:
3-? LONGCLOTHS at 15 cents
3-4 to 7-8 Lougcloths at 17, l8 to 20 couts
Superior 7-8 Shirting LongclotliR at 23 cents by the picco
Tho host brands in 7-8 and 4-4 American Lonrrclotha
SUPERIOR ENGLISH LONGCLOTHS IN ALL QUALITIES uoaScl0T*
Extra English Shirting at 35 and 37 conts
The above goods aro not to bo found any whore else. Wo consider them cheaper than American
Longcloths at samo prices.
FINE UNBLEACHED LONGLOTHS AND SEA. ISLAND BROWN SHIRTINGS
Extra Heavy Brown Shirtings, 3-4, 7-8, 4-4 wido
Extra Heavy Cotton Shoetings in 0-4, 10-4, 11-4, and 12-1 wido
Pillow Caso Longcloths at all pricos.
IRISH LINENS in all of the best makes, put up in half picies for family use, which wc will soli
at Wholesale prices.
Also, a good assortment of prices for tho Retail Department. Pillow Linons in all widthi, Liner*
Sheetings in all widths.
A cheap lot of Bleached Tablo Damask (all Liuon), which we offer at $1.25 per yard
Damask Cloths, Damnsk Napkins, Damask Doylies Daniiisk Tray Cloths,
Colored Tablo Damask and Colored Damask Doylies.
Moro of thoBO oxtra quality 11-4 MARSEILLES QUILTS at ?7 to $10; best quality Mosquito Bobi
net in 90, 100, and 108 inches wide, which wo will sell low by tho piece. Boat quality Paviliou Gauze
One oase Linen Crash at 12i cents; Russia Diapers in all widths and qualities.
One caso of oheap Linen Huckaback Towelling at 25 conts por yard. Dowlas and Scotch Diaper
Towelling in all qualities.
DOMESTIC GOODS DEPARTMENT
WILL BE FOUND FULL AND W?LL AS JORTED TO MEET THE WANTS OF CON3UMER8.
-? ?? ? o
l8 WELL ASSORTED IN STYLES AND COLORS, FROM THE BEST MAKE8. WE ARE OF
FERING Good Style Dress Prints at 20 cents, warranted fast colors.
DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT.
LENOS AND MOZAMBIQUES FROM 25 TO 37J CENTS. [EMBROIDERED ENGLISH BARE
GES at 85 conts, in good styles.
A fow pieces Embroidered Pineapple Grenadines, at 25 cents, a littlo damaged. Together with
other styles at as low prices as aro to be found in tho city.
We are offering a cheap lot of Colored Muslins at 25 cents, a few pieces at 22'cents, a good assort
ment at 35, 37i, 40, 45 to 50 cents. ?
A ohoap lot of French Chintz Muslins marked down to 50 cents, worth 80 conts first part of tho
season. A few colored Muslin Robo Dresses.
BLACK GOODS DEPARTMENT.
OHEAP BLACK BAREGES AND CRAPE MARETZ. Black Tamartines. Black Shally Cloths, very
desirable goods. Lupin's boat Black Shally, in all qualities. Lupin's Bombazines, Black Alpacas.
8-4 White Barege for Shawls. 8-4 Black Barogo for 8hawls. Black English Grenadines. Black Moa
lins. Plain Black Lawns. Black Ureas Silks. Oil Silk.
BLACK -A.2STD COLORED PARASOLS.
IN ALL OF THE LATEST STYLES AND OF THE BEST MAKES.
WHITE GOODS DEPARTMENT.
WE HAVE ON HAND A FULL ASSORTMENT WHITE COTTON CAMRRIO AT ALL PRICES;,
very good quality at 85 cents. Jaconet Oarabrio in all qualitios. Soft finish Jaconots. Nainsook
Muslins and Mull Muslins, very good, at 37J conts. Ohoap lot of Dotted Swiss at 35 conta. All other
qualities in Dottod, Embroidorod, Striped and Plaid Swisaos, FriUed and Tucked Sponcor Muslins.
Plaid Cambrics in.eyery variety, aome as low as 25 cents.
A LARGE LOT MARKED DOWN TO FIFTY CENTS.
8-4 FRENCH MU8LTN for shawls. A full stock of finest quaUty Swiss Muslins for Evening Drosses.
Colored and White Organdio Muslin. Togothor with ovory other articlo iii tho Whito Gooda Uno.
WE HAVE ON HAND THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF EMBROIDERED EDGINGS AND IN
8ERTING8, both in Cambric and Swiss, to be found in tho city; Togothor with Real Lacoa, Imita
tion LacoB, Collars and Cuffs, Linon Sots, Embroidered Sots, Lace Sots, Laen Collars, Embroidered
Collars, Frilling? and Rufllings.
HOSIERY AND GLOVE DEPARTMENT.
WE HAVE ON HAND FULL LINES OF LI8LE GLOVES FOR MISSES, LADIES, AND GENTS.
Fnll line of Silk Gloves for Children. Ladios, and Gentlomen. Full line ol' Laco Mitta for Ladies and
Misses,.in all qualities; very good at 50 cents per pair. Ladies' Lisio and Buck Gauntlets.
Ladies will find full lines of the best GERMAN and ENGLISH HOSE to bo found in this market.
Very good Real English Hose at 50 conts por pair, ohoap. Best makos in Gents' Brown and Bleaohed
Half Hoae. Full lines of Misses' HOBO, Ladies* Lisle Throad Hoso, Ladios' Opon-workod Hose, Extra
sizo Cotton Hoso, Extra size Black Raw Silk Hose, Ladies' Gauzo Underveats.
SHAWL AND MANTILLA DEPARTMENT.
BLACK LACE POINTS. BLACK LACE SHAWL8. BLACK SILK BASQUES AND SACKS.
White and Colored Barege Shawls.
BLACK FRENCH CLOTHS. BLACK FRENCH DRAB D'ETE OF SUPERIOR QUALITIES. 6-4
Steel-mixed and Gold-mixed Oassimeres for Gents' suits. Fancy Cassimoros, Linon Drills, Whito and
Brown Linen Ducks, Coatings, Piques and Mar?enlos Cottonades in all styles, Tweoda and Joans of all
STILL ON HAND A GOOD STOCK OF FLANNELS, WHICH WE WILL SELL AT REASONABLE
prices. Gent's Gauzo Undervests.
TRIMMING AND SMALL WARE DEPARTMENT.
LADIES WTLL FIND ALL OF THE MOST USEFUL ARTICLES IN THIS STOCK, SUCH A8 PINS.
Noodles, Buttons, Tapes, Braids, ?be, &o. Wo keon always on hand Coatos' best Spool Cotton (in all
numbers). Together with hundreds of othor small articles too numerous to mont ion.
lEnXKBNOXX OORSETB IIST ALL QTJAIilTlBS.
WOVEN FRENCH CORBETS, EMBROIDERED.
BELT RIBBONS IN COLORED AND BLACK.
RIBBONS IN ALL WIDTHS AND COLORS.
Together with avery othor variety to be found In our line.
49T N. B.-OUR BTOCU8 A*ki C?N?TAriTLi 1>EPLENI8BED BY EVERY STEAMER. CALL AND BX
AMINK ODB STOCK BEFORE P?B0UA8INU IX H li W11 EKE,
STOLL, WEBB & CO.,
(AT BANCROFT 8 t LD STAND), No. 287 KING STREET.
Jane 13 vrfmla?