Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday Morning, March 27,1867
foreign Complications-Tile United
Statis and Great Britain..
Thc New York Times, in its issue
of Friday, has an article in which is
shown how easy this country might
bc precipitated into a war with Eng?
land. Tlie occasion of ils comments
was the speech with which the repre?
sentatives of thc Irish Republic intro?
duced themselves to tho President.
It will be remembered that this Fe?
nian delegation suggested ' that tho I
Irish Republic should bc recognized j
as a belligerent, and the Fenian army j
as lawful belligerents. But the Times .
thinks that it would not, require even
such recognition, und says (hat wo
have only to doze a little, while thc
Fenians invade Canada, und tort h- j
with we would bu at issue with Eng- j
But after showing the danger tho j
country is in of being, at any time,
hurried into hostilities with England,
the Times undertakes to show that
neither country-England or this
is prepared to go to war. Thc Irish
difficulty is the former's bond for
maintaining peace, and, at this time,
Ireland is England's peril. But the
point the Times aims at is to show
that the United States, unrecon?
structed, is just in the position of
Great Britain, and that this country
cannot hope to maintain a vigorous
foreign policy so long as we are af?
flicted with domestic discontent.
On this point, we quoto the language
of the Times. Speaking of thc al?
leged discontent, it says:
"From this we shall not be free,
not only until thc Union be recon?
structed, but until it be so recon?
structed that the peoples of thc two
sections shall once more feel them?
selves identified in interest and am?
bition. That result attained, we may
be bold and even defiant on ques?
tions of foreign policy. Meanwhile,
England is not more crippled by Ire?
land's alienation and hostility than is
this country by the condition of the
Southern States. In the case of
either, war would bo waged at a dis?
In making this comparison, we
think the 'Times makes a mistake,
and does injustice to the Southern
people. There is disaffection in Ire?
land to tho Government of England;
while at the South there is no disaf?
fection that could ever lead to hos?
tilities towards the Union itself nor
to the Constitution and Government
of the United States. Thc Southern
people have sworn to maintain both,
and when their armies, underJLee
and .Johnston, surrendered to and
were paroled by Generals Grant and
Sherman, the perpetuity of this
Union was. established and all oppo?
sition to it effectually and forever
Such we believe to ?>e the honest
conviction of the Southern people,
and upon this conviction, combined
with their duty to the Government
to which they have sworn allegiance,
they would act. and sustain that Go?
vernment .against any foreign foe.
But it is of the utmost, importance
that the work of reconstruction should
progress as rapidly and smoothly as
possible, and, on this point, tho Times
"Situated as we are, the first duty
is, to reconstruct on a basis that will
be enduring, and Congress has de?
cided what that basis shall be. On
the plan laid down, however, the
work should be pushed forward, care
being taken that it shall bc thoroughly
done, and done promptly. But if wu
would prevent future disaffection-if
we would so re-organize tho Govern?
ment, and so re-adjust tho relations
of the States, that there shall be unity
and lasting domestic peace-it be?
hooves us to indict no superfluous i
penalty, and to exercise u., greater
severity than is absolutely necessary. ?
Confiscate sweepingly, and the United ?
States will be burdened with an Ire- j
laud on a large scale."
And the Tim's again says, in con?
"If we are not prepared to forego
oar pretensions as a lending power,
and to modify our foreign policy to
suit thc purposes of others, we must
not neglect the opportunity of win?
ning back the respect and attachment
of the millions whom we have forcibly
brought under the authority of thc
The strength of the republic is the
unity of her people in their attach?
ment to her well being aud success,
in peace as well as in war, and as a
plan for reconstructing the Union is
now in operation, let us hope that
ero long we will be a united people
in truth as well as in form.
Trude with Baltimore.
Tho communities of the Southern
Stati s are under heavy obligations to
the people of Baltimore for the deep
sympathy felt by them for the suf?
ferers of our section-a sympathy so
promptly manifested in the niagnifi
j cent contributions which have been
I sent us on several occasions.
It would be but a proper return
for this kindness, that our merchants
should give the Baltimore market a
fair trial in making their spring pur?
chases. Baltimore has justly the re?
putation <>f being the best market for
groceries in the country; but, be?
sides this, it would appear that her
stocks of dry goods will also compare
favorably wi; li those of more North?
ern market-. <>u this point, we ex?
tract the following paragraph from
the Wilmington Dis?>atch:
"Within a few days, we hare con?
versed with ti dry goods merchant of
experience -nil reputation, who pur?
chased ast?ele in Baltimore a week or
ten days ago, ami are informed that
goods cnn In; had on ?rs liberal terms
and at us good prices in Baltimore as
in New York. Boston or Philadel?
phia. Ile also states that the charges
for transportation arc much less by
rail from Baltimore than from New
York by steamer, and that goods are
forwarded with much less risk and
This being the case, interest and
gratitude combine to induce South?
ern purchasers to give the markets of
that city, whose people have done so
much for us in our hour of need, an
examination at least, before proceed?
ing to the Philadelphia, New York or
Boston markets. The latter cities
may have superior attractions in the
way of amusements, recreations, &c.,
to those which Baltimore can oller;
but we opine that it might be
healthier in moro respects than one
to patronize the noble people of the
ANOTHER MEETING.-The colored
people of Charlotte, N. C., held a
meeting on last Saturday night, to
select delegates to a convention to be
held in Haleigh. The Guardian says:
"All spoke in a conciliatory man?
ner, showing a strong disposition to
gain the aid and counsel and good
feeling of our white citizens. We
were struck with the remarkable good
logic and sound advice of some of the
speakers to their colored friends, and
if they will but.follow the advice
given, much good must result there?
from. One speaker said he had worked
harder since he bas been free than hr
ever did while in slavery, and argued
that it was the duty of his race tc
work-that freedom did not give the
right to bc ?die, but'the right to pro?
vide for one's self by his own free
will. Indeed, all the speakers gav?
good advice. "
lhere are good reasons for anti?
cipating this season a tide of immi
gration from Europe bi excess o;
that ol last year, enormous as it was.
German "correspondence" publisb.ee
in the North-west represents the
preparations for emigration tts un?
precedented in their magnitude
"They aro by hundreds," declare.'
the St, Paul Pioneer on the au
thority of German informants, ant
the statement is corroborated bv
much that has appeared in cthex
journals. The clforts that some o
of the Southern States are makin;
to draw white labor from Europe
will also produce considerable effect
-.-. ? ? ?
Col. John D. Barry, editor of tl:;
Wilmington (X. C.) Dispatch, died ii
that city on Sunday last. He wai
generally respected and admired fo:
his sterling qualities.
GENERAL AMNESTY.-The Legisla
tures of North Carolina, Mississipp
and Florida have passed Acts to gran'
a general amnesty and pardon to al
officers and soldiers of either tb
(.'onfederate or Federal army fo
crimes or misdemeanors alleged tr
have been committed during the Avar
while acting in conformity with or
ders, ami district attorneys hav
been ordered to enter a nolle prosean
in every case where snell an indict
mont is pending.
-? ^ ? ?-.
REVOLUTIONARY MOVEMENT IN CURA
We are reliably informed that thor
is a deep under current of politics i;
th? island of Cuba, which is designei
soon to develop into a movement o
serious consequences. It has it
promptings in the recent attempt a
political revolution in the mothe
country-the Spanish peninsnlar
and it has for its special object th
return of Gen. Dulce to the Captain
General's palace at the Havana. W
ave assured that not only tho politi
cians, but tho officers of the arm
and navy, are deep in tho scheme
expecting, if it be successful, tosecur
better pay and promotion.
ProbuMc I'.ilrasc of 3Ir. Da vii?.
lu the United States Senate, on
Friday, Mr. Wilson introduced the
following concurrent resolution:
Whereas, Jefferson Davis, a citizen
of tin* State of Mississippi, was cap?
tured by a military force in the ser?
vice of tho United States, on the 11th
day of May, I860, and has since bceu
held in confinement as a "prisoner of
war'* and a "prisoner of State," in
Fortress Monroe, Virginia; and
whereas the said Jefferson Davis
stands charged, on the highest au?
thority, with the heinous crime of
conspiring to murder the late Presi?
dent of the United States, Abraham
Lincoln, and is alscrindicted for trea?
son; and whereas the said Jefferson
Davis ??as persistently declared his
innocence of tho offences charged j
against him, and through his legal '?
advisers, by all means known to thc j
law, luis sought ami demanded a
speedy and public trial by ?tue pro- ,
cess ol' law. before a civil tribunal o? I
competent jurisdiction; therefore,
Resolved by thu Senate, (the House
of Representatives concurring, ) That
the longer confinement ol' the said j
Jefferson Lavis without a trial, ot ?he
assignment of a specific time for j
trial, is not in accordance with tin: j
demands of justice, the spirit of thc ?
laws and the requirement of the Con- ?
stitution, and that common justice, j
sound public policy and thc national j
honor unite in recommending that I
thc said Jefferson Davis be brought
to a speedy and pmblic trial, or that :
lie be released from confinement, ou \
bail, or on his own recognizance.
Mr. Wilson asked that the r?solu- j
tion should bo printed and laid over. I
Mr. Saulsbury hoped it would not ?
bo laid over, but that the Senate
would proceed to its immediate con?
The Chair said debate was uot in
The resolution was then laid over.
Thc correspondent of the Baltimore
Sun writes to that paper on Monday:
The President has recently been
urged by Congressmen of tho Repub?
lican persuasion aud other influential 1
citizens to release Jefferson Davis j
from imprisonment upon bail, or 1
upon his own recognizance, inas?
much as there is now less probability
than heretofore^ that Chief Justice
Chase can be induced to preside at a
session of the United States Circuit
Court in Virginia withiu a reasonable j
Judge Chase has heretofore refused
to hold Court in the district in which |
Mr. Davis must bc tried, upon the i
ground that it would not be in keep- |
ing with the dignity of a Judge of ,
the Supreme Court to preside in a
district in which tho civil authority
was not paramount and fully restored, ]
and where the military arm of the
Government is required to sustain |
the law and direct and control the i
action of the citizens, and until the I
civil authority shall bc acknowledged J
and ' stablished beyond cavil, lie |
has -aid. repeatedly, that he would!
not take his seat upon the bench. In
view of all the circumstances, the !
President is asked to release Mr. j
Davis from confinement on bail, or on i
Iiis own recognizance, and there is ?
good reason for saying that within
tho next ten days or two weeks. Mr. i
Davis will be discharged from custody
upon his recognizance to answer the
charges that may be brought against
THE SOKT or T.U.K AXU THE SORT
OF MES.-Says the New Orleans
i Times: Loud talk, fiery denuncia
! tions, savage phillipies, heroic threats
j -with bitter sarcasms and taunts
against those who may invoke thought i
ami deliberation-win omy aggra- j
I vate our evils and embarrass any '
j practical measures for mitigating
I The noisy declaimer-wdio is al- j
j ways ready io die in the last ditch- -
the time-serving demagogue who j
j seeks to make a little capital by a j
cheap explosion of wrath against all
i who do not echo iiis high-sounding j
! but impotent words, as trucklers and j
recreants, can give us little assist- :
ance, nay, will place clogs and ob- 1
staclcs in our way through our pre?
sent difficulties. The men of firm 1
minds, of high courage and self-com?
mand, who can- think, who can pro?
pose something practicable and wise,
and who ure not afraid to take the
responsibility, to face the clamor
of the thoughtless and the passion-;
ate, and to despise thc arts of Hie !
demagogue-these are. tho men who j
we now need to guide and direct tho |
sentiments aud conduct of our poo- j
pie. Have we not men of this class 1
in our State, men whose heroism 1
lias been attested in the most trying
scenes of tho recent terrible war,
upon wdiose valor and devotion the 1
people relied in the hour of conflict, ?
and who, since thc close of the war, ?
have been thc chief counselors of a i
wisc, peaceful and calm demeanor? j
The Columbus Sun has the follow- I
ing extraordinary story : ' 'Mr. Hado, I
superintendent on Mr. M. L. Patter- '
.son's plantation, at Cottonton, Ala.,
not far from Columbus, has set an
example for imitation by all planters.
While it was raining so hard on
Thursday, the hands were put to
work iii the corn crib killing rats.
In the short space of two hours, each I
employee provided simply with a
paddle, the extraordinary number of
515 mts were lulled."
THE VIRGINIA BANKS.-The Le?
gislature of Virginia have passed a
bill to amend th? fifth section of the
Act passed February 12, I860, re?
quiring the banks of the State to go
into liquidation. It provides that
when ninety per cent. <>f the notes
issued by auy iudependeni bank
have; been redeemed in accordance
with the provisions of the .Vet of ]
1S6G, the Treasurer be authorized
to deliver to the proper officer of
snell hank or banks the remaining
ten per cent, of Stute stocks deposit?
ed with the Treasurer, upon the ex?
ecution of a bond as provided for in
NEW YORK POLITICS.-.* meeting
of the Republican State Central Com?
mittee, of New York, was held at
Albany, on Thursday, to consider thc
question of negro suffrage as present?
ed in the proposed convention !>il!.
A stormy debate ensued on a series
nf resolutions offered by Mr. Charles
S. Spencer, favoring negro suffrage
in the election of delegates, which
were finally rejected. A resolution
calling a party convention for the
Sth of April, to nominate delegates
to the Constitutional Convention, was
ONE OF JACKSON'S VETERANS GONE.
A New Orleans paper announces the
death of the venerable John Mitchell.
He was horn in Maine, but had
lived nearly fifty years in New Or?
leans. Ile was a member of Beale's
famous rifle company, so highly dis?
tinguished for their bravery as sol?
diers and their skill as marksmen,
during Jackson's campaign at Chal
mette, and afterwards became cap?
SALE OF TAMMANY HALL.-Tam?
many Hall, in New York, was sold
at auction, on the 20th, for $170,000,
which is considered cheap, though
there may be some mortgages upon
it. The purchaser is Mr. Charles A.
Dana, formerly Assistant Secretary
of War. and formerly assistant editor
of the Tribune. It is stated that he
intends, after the first of May, to fis
up the wigwam as a newspaper es?
COLORED VOTERS LN NEW YORK.
In a review of the colored population
of New York, the World states that
there are about 'MO colored voters in
that city. A negro in New York
who owns property to tho amount of
$250 or over, on which he paysa tax,
is entitled to vote. It is said these;
colored people are not all Republi?
cans, but many have, for years past,
steadily voted thc Democratic ticket.
Then; is a dentist in New York
who pulls so many teeth that the
gold plugs extracted from them are
worth 8500. He takes thc teeth to
his residence in Brooklyn and uses
them to enrich his grape-vines, they
affording a large quantity of ammo?
nia. Tire effect upon the vines has
been to make them bring forth an
abundance of fruit.
SENSATIONAL.-The gossips, of
Jacksonville, Miss., have got a sen?
sation at last-a haunted house, with
real ghosts Ol' ghpstcsses, which pull
the clothes off thc b< ds in the house,
and open doors, though barred and
barricaded, besides being guilty or a
series of nocturnal rapping's, and a
variety of other uncanny noises.
BY TELEGRAPH.-The husband of
Harriet Prescott Spofford was in
Boston when he learned that he had
become a father by this despatch,
dated at Newburyport : "Dear father,
I came to town this morning at ll
o'clock, and when you are disengaged
I shall bc happy to be introduced tc
you. Truly, your affectionate son.
Richard Prescott Spofford."
A ROUND DOZEN.-A gay and tes
tive preacher in Richmond, Indiana,
is now n?v.lergoing the slow tcrmen'
of a church trial, on thc charge o:
having promised to marry twelve ?Iii
fereut women. The contract was ?
little too heavy for the susceptibh
preacher, and he accordingly jiltec
tho round dozen, marrying No. 13.
A NEW SITE FOR TAMMANY HALL.
The Tammany Society, of New York,
have purchased the lots adjoining
the Academy of Music on 14th street
tho site of tho old Medical College
for tho sum of ?80,000, on which ti
erect a building for tho purposes o
the society. Thc lot in gross is IK
feet on 14th street, by 121 feet, ex
tending to loth street.
EMANCIPATION IN RUSSIA.-Thc
emancipation of the Russian serfs i:
still incomplete. According to ai
official return just published, then
were, at the beginning of tho presen
year, 3,965,410 peasants still undo:
obligation, while tho number of thosi
who had been freed from their obli
g?tions up to that date was 5,810,607
CHANGED POSITIONS.-We hoard
a few days ago, of a man in Pulask
County who is employed by hi:
former slave as an overseer. Tin
freedman pays his old master eigh
hales of cotton to superintend hi:
planting operations the present year
[A topista Constitutionalist.
DEAD LETTERS.-The records of tin
Post Office Department show that, ii
the Dead Letter Bureau there hav<
been 6,000 dead letters destroyed ii
the iast year, in which were cnclosei
$260,000 in drafts, which were re
turned to tho owners thereof.
A lecturer was dilating upon tin
powers of the magnet, defying auj
one to show or name anything sur
passing its powers. A hearer de
murred, a?1'! instanced a young lad]
who used to attract him thirteei
miles every Sunday.
Tm: TRIAL OF SHIURATT.-Surratt
will not probably be tried before the !
next term of the Criminal Court, in i
June, over which Chief Justice Car-!
ter presides. The prisoner and bis
counsel are anxious fora speedy trial, !
but for some unassigned reason his j
Case is thus delayed.
j National Republican.
PEAT.-The Norfolk Virginian no?
tices the fact that the Dismal Swamp
abounds in peat. The experiment
has been sufficiently made, and en?
terprising persons are waiting for the ?
opportunity to engage largely in
that business. !Vai i-; much in de
mand, and can be produced cheaply.
REPUBLICAN CONVENTION IX Vnc
GiNiA. -It i.-> stilted that tin; Repub?
lican State Central Committee, of
Virginia, will call a mass convention
of tin- Republican party of the State,
without distinction of color, at the
! African Church, Richmond, on thc
. lOtli of Apr:!. 18?7.
Anion;.- tin- appropriations of the
?last Connecticut Cegi ature was
$40U for "whiskey, lemons and sugar
: for thc use of the Legislature."
I nder this inspiration, no doubt,
j some of the laws of the last session
were passe; 1.
I ILLINOIS.-Thc State of Illinois
has now a law authorizing the jury
j which convicts a culprit of felonious
i homicide to decide whether the. pe
j nulty shall be death, imprisonment
for life, or imprisonment for a term
At no moment of difficulty dees a
husband, knowing his own utter help?
lessness, draw so closely to his wife's
! side for comfort and assistance, as
j when he wants a button sewed on Iris
j shirt collar.
A Philadelphia lawyer gives tho
: following definition of law and equity:
"At common law, you are done for at
once; at equity, you are not so easily
disposed of. Ono is Prussic acid,
' and the other laudanum."
The Galveston Civilian says that
the camels in Texas have been found
1 to answer completely tho purpose
for which they were intended, but
they are dying out from the want of
care to perpetuate them.
SLEEP.-lt is stated that a portion
of a raw onion eaten just before re?
tiring to rest, will insure refreshing
sleep to persons suffering with lungs
overburdened with oppressive, and
PLANTING TOMATOES IN COHN Rows.
Much better tomatoes may be made
by setting the plants between the
hills of corn in the field. The corn
imparts a peculiar sweetness to the
tomato. Give it a trial.
Sa.: Francisco claims to bo thc
i second city in Hie Union as respects
dignity and wealth. It moreover
I boasts that only eighty-four police?
men are required to keep the peace.
Thc tailors in St. Louis are trying
I to prevent women from learning to
sew. The Boston Post says: Those
tailors should make the 'goose' their
The Chinese women who will wait
on the Chinese restaurant in the Ex?
hibition, were purchased in Canton;
they cost 85U apiece; the pick of
Chinese women cost only 8120apiece.
A lady in Brooklyn followed her
husband to a ball-room and tired two
shots at him. IL- liad taken a wo?
man not his wife to the dance.
A Western publisher advertises for
a foreman who can so arrange the
paper as to allow every man's adver?
tisement to head the column.
English prepared cotice is adulte?
rated with burnt sugar. It is made
of beans here and adulterated with
j Thc return o? Saturday last was thc
largest, perhaps, ever made in Ker?
shaw District, amounting to G5C
Danville, Va., pays, we understand,
a tax of ?3,000,000 on the manufac?
ture of tobacco-tile tax being fortj
cents per pound.
1 In "Washington, a woman shoL :
j man because he did not. marry her:
in Cincinnati, another shot one be?
cause he did.
Pius IX is th- 257th Pontiff win
lias sat in St. Peter's Chair. He i;
j now seventy-five years old, and hr.:
I been Pope for twenty-one years,
j If a young man likes a girl, let hin
give her a present; if he loves her
i let him oller a f ature.
I Yalla/ Virginian.
A legal inquiry in Milwaukee is
"Has a barber a mechanic's lien oi
the face of Iiis customer for thc labo:
performed. ' '
They have made S50,000 for tin
State by a tax on dogs, in Missis
sippi, al fifty cents per head.
Shingles are used as a.substitute fo
money at Presepio Isle, and are con
sidered "legal tender."
The Pennsylvania Legislature ha
passed a bill making eight hours ?
It is said that Spurgeon is goiuj
to preach in Paris duri lg thc Ex
There were no deaths in the towi
of Searsburg, Vt., last year, ant
there are no doctors in the place.
There have been fifty-six death
from cholera in the island of Jersey
* Tho Missouri Liver is still frozei
solid at Omaha, N. T.
The cholera is again reviving ii
various portions of Europe.
Thc proprietor of the Carolinian
desires us to announce that ii his
paper should not appear this morning.
it will be due to the breaking i r r
portion of his press yesterday, and
thc inability of the machinist to repair
damages in time for the usual edition.
THE CIRCUS. -Mike Lipinan'.
mammonth entertainment will h*
open for exhibition this afternoon
and evening. The Ph'.Pniclxus pub?
lished so ninny complimentary notice -
from other papers, with reference t<
the attractions presented, that ii
deems it unnecessary to say anything
further than that ti:" "bird will hi
CORNS.-We give herewith what is
said to be ascertain cure forth.,
troublesome customers: Scrape a
piece of common chalk, put a small
portion oi it upon the corn and bind
it with a linen rag. Repeat the appli?
cation for a few days, and you will
find the corn come off like a shell,
and perfectly caret" The cur" i*
simple and efficacious.
THE DEGENERACY OF YOUNG MEN.
An exchango asks: "Why is it that
the proportion of young men in this
country, who turn out badly, is s<
much larger than it used to be?" and
finds a solution of its question in thc
answer that "a spirit of false pride
induces parents to put their boys in
stores and offices, rather than ap?
prentice them to good trades." "Me
chanics and laboring men," the writer
adds, "have too generally imbibed
the idea that they ought to place
their boys a peg above the drudgery
of manual labor, which, however, ii
a great mistake."
UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH CAROLINA. -
We are indebted to Rev. C. Bruce
Walker for a copy of the catalogue of
the above institution. The University
consists of ten distinct and independ?
ent schools. Students are allowed to
choose tho departments which they
wish to pursue, provided they enter
at least three schools. In certain
cases, however, students will be
allowed to enter less than three
schools. The applicant for admission
to the University must be at least
fifteen years of age, and must have a
good moral character, certified in
writing by his last preceptor, or some
other suitable person. If from an?
other university or college, his stand?
ing must bc shown to have been good
at the time of his leaving it. Ile must
also have good elementary acquaint?
ance with arithmetic and algebra.
The schools are all filled, with the
exception of Law and Medicine, and
these vacancies will be filled in Mav.
There are 108 matriculates. The
library contains 2,500 volumes.
Ti ir. TRIBUNE AGAIN.-The New
York Tribune has the following para?
graph. How it obtained its informa?
tion, we do not know, but we car
assure it that thc meeting in question
was called by the leading colored peo?
ple of this city, and that it was vers
largely attended, their societies being
all represented at it; and that th?
whites had nothing to do with it, but
as invited speakers or guests, although
they regarded the proceedings with
"The reconstruction ratification
meeting held iii Columbia, S. C., at
which Wade Hampton spoke, turns
out to bo a farce of the most disgrace?
ful character. No freedmen were
present ot' their own accord, with the
exception of Beverly Nash, one- ol
the speakers, anda few of his follow?
ers, who are known to the colored
men generally as 'black copper?
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. -Attention is cali
ed to the following advertisements, which
arc published this morning for thc ii:-::
Apply at this Office-Fine Stock for Sal.
Hostetter'a stomach Bitters.
Colgate's Toilet Soap.
The luxury of tho bath will be greatl"
enhanced if Colgate's Toilet Soap is pro?
vided for the occasion. Thero is no oth< .
soap which at all equals this celebrated
brand. This is the* universal opinion
wherever it has come into use. Neve:
leave homo ter a long or short trip without
a package of Colgate's Soap.
Fine Stock at Private Sale,
TWO FINE BLOOD- Mr--^
<f\_-.ED STALLIONS. oCfijjjg
(/f-^rX^a:i.l 5 Years old, both VT)
CL/ \ -.v..ii broken to har-?J4-=3
A splendid COW, with young half Brah?
min CALF. Applv at the store of JAS. G.
GIBBES or this office. March 27 13?
GINGER SNAPS, CRACKERS, &c.
JUST received, a fresh assortment ol
GINGER SNAPS, CREAM CR ACKERS.
Sugar Crackers, Soda Biscuit, Boston an:
Butter Crackers. J. & T. B. AGNEW.
ANURSE, to attend a child nearly two
years old. A sirl from fourteen t
eighteen years of a.ne preferred. Recom?
mendations given and rt .?aired. Apply a:
the Insurance Rooms of H. E. Nichols A
Co. March 26 3