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KINKEL AND SCIIURZ.
nOW THE FOEMEE "WAS RELEASED PKOM
PRISON BY TIIE LATTER.
The following romantic narrative is
from a Paris letter to the New York
The illustrious German poet, philoso
pher and patriot, Gotfried Kmkel, has
come to Paris for the purpose of dehv
erinj? before his numerous countrymen,
Tesidinur in the French capital, a series
of artistic lectures on the Galleries of
the Louvre. I remember very well the
vreit.fittip.nt. created last Mav anions the
usually phlegmatic sons of Tcutonia, by
a visit of Kinkel during the German
gymnastic festival, when he delivered
before them an impromptu address,
which was greatly praised at the time
by the French Liberal press. In the
literature of Germany, Kinkel occupies
a high position as a poet and historian.
"When the revolotion of 1848 broke out,
he was a Professor at the University of
Bonn, and his strong Democratic opm
ions induced him to take a part in the
struggle. He fought, was made prisoner
by the royal authorities, was tried for
treason, and sentenced to many years'
imprisonment at hard labor.
Among Kinkel's companions at this
time was a young student, not yet
twenty years of age, named Carl
Sclrarz, who was also captured, tried by
court martial, and sentenced to ue snot.
Schurz, however, more fortunate than
his professor, succeeded in escaping
across the French frontier, and was saie.
Kinkel was sent to a common prison,
placed amoner criminals of the vilest
sort, and set to work making shoes.
Young Germany, still trembling with
the excitements of the recent revolution,
learned with indignation the treatment
inflicted upon the eminent poet and
scholar, and numerous petitions were
sent to the Prussian Government, pray
ins that his situation might be amelior
ated. To all this the authorities paid
no attention whatever, the protestations
ceased, and Kinkel seemed likely to be
abandoned bv his friends. There Avas
one, howeA'er, Avho did not desert him.
Carl fechurz left lJaris, disguised him
self in rags, and, defying the scaffold,
re-entered Prussia, Avith an organ on
his back. In the day he begged his
bread on the highroad ; at night he laid
aside his organ and visited the abodes
of his former companions anil the friends
ot German liberty, to endeaA'or to rea
waken their interest in the fate of the
imprisoned patriot. In this way he
traArelled three hundred leagues on foot,
playing the organ through manvtoAvns
and villages, carefully maturing his
plans, and sleeping in barns or under
hedges. On one occasion lie was stop
ped by two Prussian gendarmes, who
inquired where he Avas going.
" To tbe neighboring town," replied
" "Would you like to earn a handful
of pennies ?" asked the others.
" Very Aell ; come with us to our
barracks. TVe intend to give a dance
this evening, and the aire of your organ
will suit our purpose exactly."
It was impossible to decline the offer
of the soldiers without exciting suspi
cions ; so Schurz accepted, with a great
show of gratitude, and during the whole
night ground out Avaltzes and quad
rilles for a battalion of gendarmes.
Leaving, undiscovered, the dangerous
society of the military police, young
Schurz continued his journey, and, a
short time subsequently, information
reached him that Kinkel's prison had
been changed. He Avas now incarcerat
ed at Spandau, and placed under the
personal supervision of the prison di
rector. Late one night, when the streets had
become deserted, a post chaise, escorted
by a guard of four dragoons, droAe
rapidly through the tOAvn of Spandau,
and halted before the prison. An offi
cer, in the uniform of a Colonel of the
Royal Guard, alighted from the vehicle,
and was soon in the presence of the Di-1
rector, into whose hands he placed a '
letter from the Minister of the Interior
at Berlin, and bearing the official seal.
Receiving the packet Avith the respect
due to a communication from the King's
Minister, the Director opened the im
portant missive, and read as follows:
" A deep-laid plot has been organized
in Berlin, the object of which is to ef
feet the forcible release of the convici
Kinkel from the hands of the authori
ties. We are now watching the move
ments of the conspirators, and are pre
paring to arrest them. In order, how
ever, to prevent the possibility of :
surprise, the bearer of the present let
ter, Col. , is commanded to tak
charge of your prisoner, whom lie Avil
immediately conduct to the citadel o:
Magdeburgh, and place him in the hand
of the Governor of that fortress."
Upon reading this ministerial injunc
tion the director of the Spandan prison
at once had the unfortunate Kinkel
awakened, caused him to be securely
ironed and placed in the post-chaise,
which was set off on the road to Mag
deburg, accompanied by the Colonel
and four dragoons, who rode with
drawn sabres. All night long they
traveled at rapid speed; fresh horses
were instantly furnished at each relay,
the Colonel's demand being accompa
nied by the magical expression, "the
King's service." The unhappy prison
er, crouched in the corner of the vehi
cle, cared not what might be his fate
Germany had forgotten him, and noth
ing could be Avorse than the noisome
dungeon at Spandau. Morning came at
last, a gay wmter's dawn, and the car
riage stopped. The Colonel himself
opened the door, and bade the prisoner
alight. Without a word, poor Kinkel
obeyed, and found himself standing on
the sea-shore, a boat awaiting a few feet
from the spot where he stood, and a
ship, -with the English flag at her mast
head, lying to within sight. The pris
oner uttered a cry of mingled hope and
"Do you not knoAv me, my dear old
master?" sobbed- the pseudo-Colonel,
tearing offns false moustache, and
clasping Kinkel in his arms. ' I am
your friend and pupil, Carl Schurz. Let
us embrace each other once more on
German soil, and then, away, for Eng
Kinkel could not reply, but burst in
to tears. In a few moments more they
were in thoW.it, and rowinglnstily to
ward the vesi iu tho offin - wllich-'hild
now hoisted thw tWinni. " hV.mUic-an
flasr. in token of recognition and wel
come. As they reached .the ship's side,
Kinkel, pale and trembling, leaned upon
Schurz's shoulder, and murmured : "My
wife, mv children where are they r
He had time to say no more, for, in
another moment, Mme. Kinkel was in
her husband's arms, and his children
were clinging about his knees.
" My mission is accomplished," said
young Schurz. "I had sworn, dear
master, to restore you to liberty and to
your family. My duty is done."
Upon their arriA'al in London, the
patriots were received with transports
of enthusiasm. The rich German resi
dents of the British metropolis took
upon themseh es to provide for the brave
young felloAVS Avho, in the disguise of
Prussian dragoons, had aided Schurx in
successfully carrying out his noble pro
ject, and Prof. Kinkel himselt commenc
ed giving lectures on German literature,
which met with immense success. Carl
Schurz soon aftervvard parted from his
old preceptor, and set out to seek his
fortune in the promised land across the
broad Atlantic. His career in the Uni
ted States is well knoAvn. He had left
in Germany an aged father, who longed
to see again his favorite son ; but it is
not easy for a man to visit a country
Avhere certain death awaits him if de
tected. Still, fortune smiled on Schurz.
Risen high in favor with President Lin
coln, the German American General Avas
appointed Envoy Extraordinary to the
Court of Madrid, and fifteen years af
ter his flight with Kinkel, he quietly re
visited his birthplace. No Prussian
gendarme dared to lay a finger upon
the condemned felon, noAV a diplomatic
representative of one of the most pow
erful nations on the globe.
"JAWS OF THE UNITED STATES.
P.msed at the First Session of the TJiirty-seventh
Congress, which icas begun and held at Vie City of
Washington, in the District oj Columbia, on
Thursday, the fonnh day of July, A. D. 18C1,
and mdedon Tuesday, the sixth day of August,
A. D. 1SC1.
Abraham Lincoln, President. Haxn ihal Ham
lin, Vice President, and President of the Sen
ate. Solomon Footb was eleetcd President
of the Senate, pro tempore, on the eighteenth
day of July, and continued so to act until the
close of the session. Gvlusiia A. Gkow,
Speaker of the House of Representatives.
An Act to confiscate Property used for Insurrec
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Re
presentatives of the United States of America, in
Congress assembled, That if, during the present
or any future insurrection against the United
States, after the President oi the United States
shall have declared, by proclamation, that the
laws of the United States are opposed, and execu
tion thereof obstructed, by combinations too
powerful to be suppressed by the ordinary course
of juditial proceedings, or by the power vested
in the inarshalls by law, any person or persons,
his, her, or their agent, attorney, or employe,
shall purchase or acquire, sell or give, any pro
perty of whatsoever kind or description, with in
tent" to use or employ the same, or suffer the
same to be used or employed, in aiding, abetting,
or promoting such insurrection or resistance to
the laws, or any person or persons, engaged
therein ; or if any person or persons, being the
owner or owners of any such property, shall
knowingly use or employ, or consent to the use
or employment of the same as aforesaid, all such
property is hereby declared to be lawlul subject
of prize and capture wherever found; and it shall
be the duty ot the President of the United States
to cause the same to be seized, confiscated, and
Sec. 2. And be it further enacted, That sueh
prizes and capture shall be condemned in the dis
trict or circuit court of the United States having
jurisdiction of the amount, or in admiralty in any
district in which the same may be seized, or into
which tht3r may be taken and proceedings first in
stituted Sec. 3. And be it further enacted, That, the
Attorney-General, or any district attorney of the
United States in which said property may at the
tima 1... not. inlitiitA tli. 1 !-. w... i i rt ire rf
demnation, and in such case they shall'be wholly
for the bench t of the United States ; or any per- j
son may hie an inlormation with such attorney
in which case the proceedings shall be for the use
of sueh informer and the United States in equal
Sec. 4. And be it further enacted, That when
ever hereafter, during the present insurrection
against the Government of the United States, auy
person claimed to be held to labor or service un
der the law of any State, shall be required or per
mitted by the person to whom such labor or ser
vice is claimed to be due, or by the lawful ageu:
of sueh person, to take up arms against the Unit
ed States, or shall be required or permitted b
the person to whom such labor or service is claim
ed to be due, or his lawful agent, to work or ti
be employed iu or upon any fort, navy yard, dock
armor, ship, entrenchment, or in any.military o;
naval service whatsoever, against the Government
and lawful authority of the United States, then,
and in every sueh ease, the person to whom such
labor or service is claimed to be due shall forfeit
his claim to such labor, auy law of the State or ot
the United States to the contrary not withstand
ing. And whenever thereafter the person claim
ing such labor or service shall seek to enforce hi.
clahn, it shall be a full and 6ullieier.t answer t
such claim that the person whose service or laboi
is claimed had been employed in hostile scrviei
against the Government of the United States,
contrary to the provisions of this act.
Approved, August 6, 1S01.
Scale of Depreciation,
A BILL TO BE ENTITLED AN ACT TO
ESTABLISH A SCALE OF DEPRECIATION
OF CONFEDERATE CURRENCY.
Whereas, By an ordinance of the Convention,
entitled 44 An ordinance declaring what laws and
ordinances are in force, and for other purposes,"
ratified on the 18th day of October, A. D., 1805,
it is made the duty of the General Assembly to
provide a scale of depreciation of the Confederate
Currency from the time of its first issue to tin
end of the war; and it is further therein dcclareu
that 44 all executory contracts, solvable in money,
whether under seal or not, made after the depre
ciation of said currency before the 1st of May,
1865, and untitled (except official bonds and penal
bonds payable to the State) shall be deemed to
have been made with the understanding that they
were solvable in money of the said currency,
subject, nevertheless, to evidence of different in
tent of the parties to the contract ; therefore,
Be it enacted by the General Assembly of the State
of 'North-Carolina, and it is hereby enacted by the
xulhority of the same, That the following scale ol
depreciation be and the same is hereby adopted
and established as the measure of value of one
gold dollar in Confederate currency, for each
month, and the fractional parts of the month of
December, 1804, from the 1st day ot November,
1801, to the 1st day of May, 1865, to-wit :
Scale of depreciation, of Confederate currency, tht
gold tlollar bring the unit and measure of value,
from, November 1st, 1801, to May 1st, 1865 :
Months. 1801. 1863. I860. 1804. 1805.
January, $1 20 $3 00 $21 00 $50 00
February, 1 30 3 00 21 00 50 00
March, 150 4 00 23 00 60 00
April, 1 50 5 00 20 00 100 00
May, .... 1 50 5 50 19 00
June, 1 50 C 50 18 00
July, 150 900 21 00
August, 1 50 14 00 23 00
September, .... 2 00 14 00 25 00
October, 2 00 14 00 20 00
November, $1 10 2 50 15 00 30 00
December, 1 15 2 50 20 00
December 1st to 10th inclusive, 35 00
44 10th to 20th, 42 00
44 1st to 31st, 49 00
And, whereas. Many grave and difficult disputes
may arise between executors, administrators,
guardians and trustees, and their legatees, distri
butees, wards and cesluysque trust, in the settle
ment of their accounts and trust, arising from the
depreciation of Confederate currency. State trea
sury notes and bank notes, incident to and grow
ing out of the late war; and that law suits and
expensive litigation may be obviated.
Be it further enacted, That in all such cases, the
parties are hereby empowered to form a full and
perfect statement of the case on both sides, which
case shall be committed to the determination of
one of the Judges of the Superior Courts, chosen
by the parties, who uv-nerebyauthorized to con
sider and determine the same, according to equity
and good conscience : Provided, however, That no i
part of this section shall be construed to estop or
hinder any person from proceeding in the usual
course of law, if he shall deeinthe same necessary.
A true copy. ' J. A. ENGELHARD, j
Ucrk of tieiiate.
The N. C, Banking Law.
AN ACT TO ENABLE THE BANKS OF THE
STATE TO CLOSE THEIR BUSINESS.
Whereas, The financial policyofthe Federal
Government adopted to maintain the national
credit, with the heavy taxes imposed by that Gov
ernment on the Bunks oi tne otaie, uiuura ii- u
solutely necessary that said Banks should close
their business, and renders a further continuance
of their corporate existence idle and useless to the
people of the State,
Section 1. Be it enacted by the General Assembly
of the State of North-Carolina, and it is hereby
enacted by the authrity oj the same, lhat U the
Stockholders of any of the Banks chartered by the
General Assembly of this State slu.ll be unwilling
to close the business of their Banks by an assign
ment, and are desirous to appropriate all tne estate
and effects of such Bank lor the benefit of its
creditors, and to close its business and eurrender
their chartered rights and franchises in conformi
ty with the subseauent -provisions ot this act,
such Stockholders may by their bill in equity in
the name of such Bank tiled in the Court of Equity
of the count v in which the principal Bank or any
of its branches may be located, require the credi
tors of such Bank to prefer and establish their
demands within such time (not less than twelve
months after decree therefor) as shall be allowed
by the Court. The Court shall upon hling such
bill aDDoint as commissioner a suitable person
acquainted with the business of such Bank, who
shall be paid for his services such sum as may be
allowed by the court. Sueh commissioner shall
give bona with ample security, payauie iu mo
OLULU XVII 1 11V. .""' H
such sum as shall be approved by the court,
which bond shall be filed in court and may be
sued on for tho use of such persons as the court
S" a. lie it furtlier enacted. That the commis
sioner appointed as aforesaid, upon filing the bond
required of him, shall forthwith become, and so
long as he shall contiue 6uch commissioner and
no longer, shall be vested with all the estate, ef
fects and rights of action which such Bank posses
sed, had or held or was vested with, at tue lime
of filing such bill, and which such Bank conld at
that time have lawfully sold, assigned or trans
ferred, including all debts due to sueh Bank or to
any person for its use and all liens and securities
therefor. The court may require such Bank by
its Cashier or other proper officer to endorse
without recourse, all such bills or notes, draw all
such checks or orders lor money ana execute sucu
other paper writings as the court shall deem ne
cessary or useful to enable the commissioner to
demand or recover and receive the estate and ef
fects of such Bank for the benefit of its creditors.
The commissioner shall have the like remedy to
recover and recerve all the estate, debts ana enects
belonging to such Bank at the time ot tiling its
bill, as sueh li.ina niigui nave nau 11 nu jjmttcu-iiKi-s
l.iirt been had under this act: and should any
such Bank have made any sale or transfer of its
property or effects, fraudulent as to its creditors
lint, valid as between the parties, in such cases
such commissioner shall stand iu the place of the
creditors, and may recover and receive such pro
perty or effects so fraudulently sold or transferred,
although such Bank could not have dne so. Iu
all suits prosecuted by such Commissioner at
law or in Equity the plaintiff shall be styled 44 The
Commissioner,'' (adding thereto the name of the
particular Bank lor which he has been appointed
the Commissioner.) and if at the time ot hling
such bill by any Bank any action at law or pro
ceeding or suit in Equity shall be pending in the
name of such Bank for the recovery of any estate,
debt or demand which might or ought to ne vesica
in such Commissioner as aloresaid, sueh Commis
sioner shall be admitted to irosecute the same in
like manner and to like ettect; aim no suit penu
inr at any time for the recovery of any estate,
debtor demand in the name of such Commission
er shall be abated by the death or removal of such
Commissioner, but a Commissioner to be appoint
ed in such cases (as is hereinafter provided) shall
be admitted to prosecute the same in like manner
and to like effect as if the same had been origin
ally commenced bv him.
Sec. 3. lie it further enacted. That the Commis
sioner aforesaid shall in all things connected with
the discharge of his duties as Commissioner, act
under the direction ana orders ot me court; ana
it any such Commissioner shall refuse or unrea
sonably delay or netrlect to obey any rule, order
or decree of 'the court, it shall be the duty of the
court to remove such Commissioner; and upon
such removal or upon any vacancy by death or
otherwise, the court shall appoint some other
person Commissioner, who shall enter into bond
in such sum as the court shall direct in like man
ner and for the like uses and purposes as provided
in cases of the Commissioner first appointed;
and thereupon all the estate, property, effects
debts and rights ot action vested iu such Bank
after the time ot filing its bill, not before lawfully
disposed of by any former Commissioner, shall be
forthwith vested in such new commissioner as
legally and c-lli-ctually as if he had been the com
missioner first appointed; and the court shall have
the powerto require any former commissioner or
the representative of any deceased commissioner,
to surrender to such new commissioner any such
estate, effects, money or evidence ot debt which
of right should be in the hands or possession of
suelf new commissioner.
Sec. 4. Be it further unacted, That all demands
of creditors may be preferred and proved before
such commissioner, and for all purposes connect
ed with the investigation of the demands of any
person claiming to be a creditor as aforesaid, the
commissioner shall have power to administer all
oaths required in the course of such proceedings.
Any supposed creditor whose claims shall ue
wholly or in part disallowed by any commission
er, may appeal to the Court, where the same shall
be determined according to the course of the
Court, or decided at law, as the court may direct ;
and in all such appeals tbc case shall be docketed
in the name of the creditor against 41 The Com
missioner of " (adding tlie name of the Bank
f which he is commissioner,) and shall be tried
ind determined as like suits between other parties.
Tn all cases in which any sueh commissioner shall
.c a party, whether plaintiff or defendant, and it
a appear that there has been mutual credit
given by the Bank, and any other corporation or
:my person who is the opposite party, or there are
mutual debts between them, whether such debts
'e due and payable or not, the account between
he parties shall be stated, and one debt shall be
-et off against the other, and the balance of such
account only shall be allowed or paid on eitheir
Mde respectively ; and the costs in all cases shall
e paid by cither party as the court shall direct.
The commissioner shall from time to time pre
pare statements in writing of all claims allowed
y him; showing the character of ouch claims and
;he evidence on which their validity is based ;
and there shall be no application of any funds in
the hands of such commissioner to the satisfac
tion in whole or in part of any claim whatever,
j.vcept under a rule or order of the court there
for. Sec. 5. Be it further enacted, That the court shall
make all proper orders and decrees forthe collec
tion of the assets of such Bank, of every nature
and description, and for the payment' of the costs
and expenses incident to the proceedings. The
creditors whose claims and demands have been
proved and established as aforesaid against the
estate and effects ot such Bank in the hands of the
commissioner, shall be entitled to payment in
satisfaction of the same out of the assets in hands
of such commissioner, as the court shall order
and direct ; and all such claims and demands not
nrosecuted, proved and established according to
the provisions of this act within the time allowed
by the decree of the court therefor, shall be barred
of recovery by any action at law or other proceed
ing inequity; and any suit brought for their re
covery otherwise than is herein provided shall on
the plea of the commissioner of snch Bank be
abated, or on his motion be dismissed.
Sec. 6. Be it further enacted, That it shall not be
necessary in any bill filed under this act, to make
any particular persons or corporations parties by
name, but it shall be sufficient if the defendants
be denominated creditors of the particular Bank
in behalf of which suit may be instituted ; and
notice of the bill shall be published for the space
of thirty days so soon as it may be tiled in at least
fifteen newspapers, one of which shall be pub
lished in the City of Raleigh ; one in the city of
Charleston, S. C; one in the city of Richmond,
Va,; one in the city of Baltimore, Md.: one in the
city of Philadelphia ; one in the city ot New York ;
one in the city of Augusta, Ga.; one in the city of
Montgomery, Ala.; one in the :ity of N. Orleans;
and one in the city of Nashville, Tcnn.
Sec. 7. Beit furtier enacted. That any one of the
the Judges of the Supreme Court, or of the Su
perior Courts of law and equity, shall have power
at his chambers, from time to time, to make any
such rules, orders or decrees as may be necessary
or required for expediting the settlement of all
conttoversics between any commissioner appoint
ed under this act, and other parties, for the guid
ance and instruction of any commissioner in any
matter connected with the discharge of his duties,
for the removal or appointment of a commission
er, or for the speedy execution of any of the
powers by this act conferred on a court of equity.
'Sec. 8. Beit furtlier enacted. That tho filing by
or on behalf of any Bank, of a bill in the court of
equity, under the provisions Of this act, shall,
upon the appointment and qualification of a com
missioner thereunder, be deemed and taken to all
intents and purposes to be a surrender by such
Bank of all the corporate rights and franchises
granted to sucli Bank ; and all laws by virtue of
which any such Bank then exists as a corporation
are hereby repealed, and sueh corporation shall
he thereupon dissolved, and all the effects and
consequences following or incident to the disso
lution of a corporation at common law shall ensue
thereon y and any statute law of this State to the
contrary notwithstanding.' Provided, however.
That the estate, property, and rights of action
vested in the commissioner, as provided by this
act, shall not be in any way diverted or impaired
thereby, nor shall the rights of any creditor of
such Bank against snch commissioner or against
the estate or effects so vested in him, he thereby
impaired or in any way affected, and such com
missioner shall thereupon be considered as the
plaintiff in the pending proceedings ; and, pro
vided, further, that should there be any balance
remaining in the hands of any such commissioner
after the satisfaction of the claims- of snch credit
ors, the commissioner under the direction of, the
court shall distribute and pay tne- same vo ana
amons?- thon vhn ahull hn tnntlv entitled thereto
as haying been stockholders or members of such
corporation at the time of its dissolution as aiore
said, or their legal representatives. -..
Sec. 9. Be it further enacted, That all suits on
debts due the Banks contracted with a branch
Bank shall be brought in the connty where the
Dranch was established, and IT Drougnt in any
other conntv mav he dismissed on motion. '
Sec 10. Be it further enacted. That this act
1. .. 1 1 i - 1 a : . uMnaflnn
Djiiiu uc in jorce irom ana auei na iniiv.uwuu.
Ratified the 12th day of March, I860.
We publish beloAV the Civil Rights
Bill as it recently passed the Congress,
over the President's Veto :
"Be it enacted by the Senate and House .f Repre
sentatives of the UrMedStates of America in Congress
assembled, That all persons born in the United
States and not subject to any foign Power, ex
cluding Indians, not taxed, art hereby declared
tu u ciLizeus oi iuu uuncu ouicb , citi
zens of every race and color, without regard to
any previous condition of slavery or involuntary
servitude, except as a punishment for crime
whereof the party shall ve been duly convicted,
'shall have the same right in every State and Ter
ritory in the United States to make and enforce
contracts, to sue, be parties, ana give eviaence,
to inherit, purchase, lease, sell, hold, and convey
real and personal property, and to full and equal
benefit of all laws and proceedings for the securi
ty of person and property as is enjoyed by white
citizens, ana snuii ue suoject to iikc puuismucui.,
pains, and penalties, and to none other, any law.
statute, ordinance, regulation, or custom to the
Sec. 2. And be it further enacted, That any per
son who. under color of any law, statute, ordi
nance, regulation, or custom, shall subject, or
cause to be subjected, any inhabitant of any State
or Territory to the. deprivation of any right se
cured or protected bv this act, or to different
punishment, pains, or penalties on account of
sucu person naving at any ninu ucch iiciu iu u
condition of slavery or involuntary servitude, ex
cept as a punishment for crime whereof the party
shall have been duly convicted, or by reason of
his color or race, than is prescribed lor the pun
ishment of white persons, shall be deemed guilty
of a misdemeanor, and, on conviction, shall be
punished by tine not exceeding oue thousand dol
lars, or imprisonment not exceeding one year, or
both, in the discretion of the court.
Sec. 3. And be it further enacted, That the dis
trict courts of the United States, within their re
spective districts, shall have, exclusively ot the
courts of the several States, cognizance "of all
crimes and offences committed against tho provi
sions of this act, and also, concurrently with the
circuit courts ol the Unitca states, oi an causes,
civil and criminal, affecting persons who are de
nied or cannot cuforce in the courts or judicial
tribunals of the State or locality where they may
be, any of the rights secured to them by the first
section ot this act; ana it any sun or prosecution
civil or criminal, has been or shall be commenced
in any State court against auy such person, for
any canse wnatsoever, or against any oineer, civil
or military, or other person, for arrest or impri
sonment, trespasses, or wrongs done or commit
ted by virtue or under color of authority derived
from this act or the act establishing a bureau for
the relief oi ireedmen ana refugees, ana an acts
amendatory thereof; or for refusing to do any ac-
upon the ground that it would be inconsistent
with this act, such defendant shall have the right
to remove such cause for trial to the proper dist
trict or circuit court in the manner prescribed by
the 4 Act relating to habeas corpus and regulating
judicial proceedings in certain cases, approved
March three, eighteen hundred and sixty-three,
aud all acts amendatory thereof. Tbe jurisdic
tion iu civil and criminal matters hereby confer
red on the district and circuit courts of the Unit
ed States shall be exercised and enforced in con
formity with the laws of the United States, so far
as such laws are suitable to carry the same into
effect ; but in all cases where such laws are not
adapted to the object, or are deficient in the pro
visions necessary to furnish suitable remedies and
punish oli'ences against law, the common law, as
moditicd and changed by the constitution and
statutes ot the State wherein the court having
jurisdiction of the cause, civil or criminal, is
held, so far as the same is not inconsistent with
the Constitution and laws of the United States,
shall be extended to and govern said courts in
the trial and disposition of such cause, and, if of
a criminal nature, in the mlucliou ot punishment
on the party found guilty.
Sec. 4. And be it furtlier enacted, That the dis
trict attorneys, marshals, aud deputy marshals of
the United States, the commissioners appointed
by the circuit and territorial courts of the United
States, with powers of arresting, imprisoning, or
bailing oilenders against the laws of the United
Suites, the officers and agents of the Freedincn's
Burean, and every other officer who may be spe
cially empowered by the President of the United
States, shall be, and they are hereby, specially
authorized and required, at the expense of the
United States, to institute proceedings against all
and every person who shall violate the provisions
of this act, and cause him or them to be arrested
and imprisoned, or bailed as the case may be,
for trial before such court of the United States or
territorial court as by the act has cognizance of
the offence. And with the view to affording rea
sonable protection to all persons in their consti
tutional rights of equality before the law, without
distinction of race or color, or previous condi
tion of slavery or involuntary servitude, except
as a punishment for crime, whereof the party
shall have been duly convicted, and to the pronipj,
discharge of the duties of this act, it shall be the
duty of the circuit courts of the United States
and" the superior courts of the Territories of the
United States, from time to time, to increase the
number of commissioners, so as to afford a speedy
and convenient means for the arrest and examina
tion of persons charged with a violation of this
act. And such commissioners are hereby author
ized and required to exercise and discharge all
the powers aud duties conferred on them by this
act, and the same duties with regard to offences
created bv this act, as they are authorized by law
to exercise with regard to other offences against
the iaws of the United States.
Sec. 5. And be it further enacted, That it shall
be the duty of all marshals and deputy marshals
to obey and execute all warrants and precepts is
sued under the provisions of this act, when to
them directed ; aud should any marshal or dep
uty marshal refuse to receive such warrant or
other process when tendered, or to use all proper
means diligently to execute the same, he shall, on
conviction thereof, be fined in the 6um of one
thousand dollars, to the use of the person upon
whom tiiC accused is alleged to have committed
the offence. And the better to enable the said
commissioners to execute their duties faithfully
and efficiently, in conformity with the Constitu
tion of the L nited States and the requirements of
this act, they are hereby authorized and empow
ered, within their counties respectively, to ap
point, in writing, under their hands, any one or
more suitable persons, from time to time, to exe
cute all such warrants and other process as may
be issued by them in the lawful performance of
their respective duties ; aud the persons so ap
pointed to execute any warrant or process as
aforesaid shall have authority to summon and
call to their aid the bystanders or the posse corn
italics of the proper county, or such portion of
the land and naval forces of the United States, or
the militia, as may be necessary to the perfor
mance of the duty with which they are charged,
and to insure a faithful observance of the clause
of the Constitution which prohibits slavery, in
conformity with the provisions of this act ; and
said warrants shall run and be executed by 6aid
officers anywhere in the State or Territory within
which they are issued.
Sec. 6. And be it further enacted, That any per
son w ho shall knowingly and willfully obstruct,
hinder, or pi-event an officer, or other person
charged with the execution of any warrant or
process issued under the provisions of this act,
or any person or persons lawfully assisting him
or them, from arresting anv person for whose ap
prehension such warrant or process may have
been issued, or shall rescue or attempt to rescue
such person from t ie custody of the officer, oth
er persons or persons, or those lawfully assisting
as aforesaid, when so arrested pursuant to the
authority herein given and declared, or shall aid,
abet, or assist any person so arrested as aforesaid,
directly or indirectly, to escape from the custody
of the officer or other person legally authorized
as aforesaid, or shall harbor or conceal any person
for whose arrest a warrant or process shall have
been issued as aforesaid, so as to prevent his dis
covery and arrest after notice or knowledge of the
fact that a warrant has been issued for the appre
hension of such person, shall, for either of said
offences, be subject to a fine not exceeding one
thoussnd dollars, and imprisonment not exceed
in" six months, by indictment and conviction be
fore the district court of the ITnited States for the
district in which said offence may have been
committed, or before the proper court of crim
inal jurisdiction, if committed within any one of
the organized Territories of the United States.
Sec. 7. And be it further enacted. That the dis
ti ict attorneys, the marshals, their deputies, and
the clerks of the said district and Territorial
courts shall be paid for their services the like
fees as may bo allowed to them for similar servi
ces in other cases ; and in all cases where the pro
ceedings are before a commissioner, he shall be
entitled to a fee often dollars in full for his servi
ces in each case, inclusive of all services incident
to such arrest and examination. The person or
persons authorized to execute the process to be
issued by such commissioners for the arrest of
offenders against the provisions of this act shall
bo entitled to a fee of five dollars for each person
ho or they may arrest and take before any such
commissioner as aforesaid, with such other fees
as may be deemed reasonable by such commis
sioner for such other additional services as may
be necessarily performed by him or them, snch as
attending at the examination, keeping the prison-,
er in custody, and providing' him with food and
lodging during his detention, and until the final
determination of such commissioner, and In gei -r
era! for. performing such other duties as may be
required in the premises ; snch fees to' be made
up in conformity with the fees usually charged
by the officers of the courts of justice within the
proper district or county, as near as may be prac
ticable, and paid out of the treasury of the United
States on the certificate of the judge of the dis
trict within which the arrest is mode, and to be
recoverable from the defendant as part of the
judgment in case of conviction.
Sec. 8 And be it further enacted, That when
ever the President of the United States shall have
reason to believe that offences have been or are
likely to be committed against the provisions of
fcliia at.1 wtiiin anv i iwl i " i M I .1 1 ut T-i if. allflll lltt
lawful for him, in his discretion, to direct tho
liuuire. marshal and district attorney of such dis
trict to attend at such place within tbe district,
and for such time as he may designate, for the
purpose of the more speedy arrest and trial of
persons charged with a violation of this act; and
it shall be the duty of every judge or other officer,
when any such requisition shall be received by
him, to attend at the place and for the time there
Sec. 9. And be it f urther enacted, That it shall
be lawful for the President of the United States,
or such person as he may empower for that pur
pose, to employ such part of the land or naval
forces of the United States, or the militia, as shall
be necessary to prevent the violation and enforce
the due execution of this act.
Sec. 10. And be it further enacted. That upon
all questions of law arising in any cause under
the provisions of this act a final appeal may be
taken to the Supreme Court of the United
FIRST REGULAR SESSION, CONVENED MONDAY,
DECEMBER 4Tn, 18C5.
LAFAYETTE S. FOSTER, Norwich, Conn.,
JOHN W. FORNEY, of Pennsylvania, Clerk.
Republicans (in Roman ;) Democrats (in italics.)
The figures before each Senator's name denote the
year iu which his term expires. The members
ii um mo ooumern states are not ciassiuea.
Total number of States, 36. Total number of
Senators when the Senate is full, 72.
1871 George S. Houston, .
1S07 Lewis E. Parsons, .
1871 E. Baxter, .
1807 William D. Snow, .
1S09 John Conness, Placcrville.
1867 James A. McBougall, San Francisco.
18C9 James Dixon, Hartford.
1S67 Lafayette S. Foster, Norwich.
1809 George Meade Riddle, AVilmington.
101 vi utara bauisbury, Georgetown.
1869 William Marvcn.
1871 A. n. Stephens. .
1867 H. V. Johnson, .
1867 Lyman Trumbull, Alton.
1871 Richard Yates. Quincv.
1867 nenry S. Lane, Crawfordsvillc.
1809 Thomas A. Hendricks. Indianapolis.
1871 James W. Grimes, Burlinston.
1S67 Samuel C. Pomeroy, Atchison.
ISCo James II. Lane. Lawrence.
1S67 Garret Davis, Paris.
1871 James Guthrie, Louisville.
1871 1 Itandall Hunt, New Orleans.
SX!t Henry Boyce, Alexandria.
1S09 Lot M. Morrill, Augusta.
18 il William 1'. lessenden. Portland.
1809 Charles Sumner, Boston.
1671 Henry Wilson, Natiek.
1869 Reverdy Johnstm, Baltimore.
1867 John A. J. Creswell. Elkton.
1SC9 Zachariah Chandler, Detroit.
1871 Jocob M. Howard, Detroit.
1.869 Alexander Ramsev, St. Paul.
1S71 Daniel S. Norton, Mankato.
1869 William L. Sharkey. Jackson.
1871 James L. Alcorn.
B. Gratz Brown, St. Louis.
John B. Henderson, Louisiana.
James W. Nye, Virginia City.
William M. Stewart, .
Daniel Clark, Manchester.
Aaron IL Cragin, Lebanon.
Ira Harris, Albany.
Edwin D. Morgan, New York.
William Wright, Newark.
John P. Stockton, Trenton.
John Pool, Windsor.
AVm. A. Graham, Hillsboro'.
John Sherman, Mansfield.
Benjamin F. Wade, Jefferson.
James W. Nesmith, Salem.
George H. Williams.
Edgar Cowan, Greensburg.
Charles B. Buckalvw, Bloohisburg.
William Sprague, Providence.
Henry B. Anthony, Providence.
John L. Manning, .
Benjamin F. Perry, Greenville.
David T. Patterson, .
J. S. Fowler, .
Luke P. Poland, St. Johnsbury
George Edmonds, ,
John C. Underwood, .
Joseph Segar, .
Peter G. Van Winkle, Parkersburg.
Waitman T. Willcy, Morgauton.
Timothy O. Howe, Green Bay.
James R. Doolittle, Racine.
House of Representatives.
SCHUYLER COLFAX, South Bend, Ind.,
EDWARD MCPHERSON, Gettysburg, Pa.,
C. C. Langdon, . Joseph W. Taylor, .
Geo. C Dreeman, . J. M. bucid, .
Cullen A. Battle, . T. J. Jackson, .
W. Byers, . J. M. Johuson, .
Lorenzo Gibson, .
Donald C. McRuer, San Wm. Higby, Calaveras.
Francisco. joiin isiaweii, cnico.
Henry C. Deming, Hart- Angus. Brandagec, New
Samuel L. Warner, Mid- John H. Hubbard, Litch-
John A. Nicholson, Dover.
Ferdinand McLeod, .
Solomon Cohen, . E. G. Cabanniss, .
Phillip Cook, . J. D. Matthews, .
Hugh Buchanan, Colum-J. H. Christy, Athens.
dus. w. a. wonora.
John Wentworth, Chi-S. M. Cullom, Spring
John F. Farnsworth, St, Lewis W. Ross, Lewis
Elihu B. Washburn e, Anthony Thornton, Shel
Adger C. Harding, Mon- Samuel S. Marshall, Mc-
moutti. LieansDoro .
E. C. lngersoll, Peoria. Jehn Baker, Alton.
B. C. Cook, Ottawa. Andrew J. Kuykcndoll,
Henry P. H. Bromwell, ' Vienna. .... .
S. AV. Moulton, (at large) Shclbyville.
INDIANA. " . -
William E. iRftiocifc, Vin- Daniel W. Vorhees, Terre
cennes. " jaauie.
Michael C. Kerr, , New Godlove S. Orth, Lafay
A 1 ban v. ' . eft P.
Ralph Hill, Columbus. Schuyler , Colfax, South
J. it. Jbarqunar, urook- nena. - -
ville. Jos. H. Defrees, Goshen.
George W. Julian, Cen- Thomas N. Stillwell
Ebenezer Dumont, Indi
James F. Wilson, Fair- John A. Kasson, Des
Hiram Price, Davenport. Asahel AV. Hubbard,
W. a. Allison, rmbuque. fciioux city.
JosiahB. Grinnell, Grin
Sidney Clarke, Lawrence.
Lawrence S. Trimble, Lovel H. Rousseau, Lou-
Burwell C. Rivier, Hop- Green Clay Smith, Cov-
Henry Grider, Bowling G. S. Shanklin, Nicholas-
Aaron Harding, Greens- W. H. Randall, London
burg. Samuel McKec, Mount
Louis St. Martin, . John E. King, .
Jacob Barker, N. OrleansJohn S. Young,
Robert C. Wicklifle, .
John Lynch, Portland. John H. Rice, Foxcroft.
sianey remain, fans, if rea. A. uKe, Calais.
Jas. G. Blaine, Augusta.
Hiram McCuUough, Elk- Francis Thomas, Frank
John L. Thomas, Jr., Benjamin G. Harris,
Chas. E. Phelps, Balti
Thomas D. Elliot, New Geo. 8. Boutwell. Groton
Bedford. John D. Baldwin. Wor-
uu K.es Ames, xt. .casion. cesutr.
Alex. H. Rice, Boston. William B. Washburn,
Sam. Hooper, Boston. Greenfield.
John B. Alley, Lynn. H. L. Dawes, Pittsflela.
rtauiiiuiu jr. xuukh, waiuiain.
Fernando C. Beaman, Rowland E. Trowbridge,
Chas. Upson, Coldwater. John F. Driggsv East
T nr T T : .1 00 '
u. ijuugcur, iaiibiuk ouginaw.
Thos. W. Ferry, Grand Haven.
William Windom, Win- Ignatius Donnelly, Hast-
John Hogan. St. Louis. Jos. W. McClurar. Linn
H. T. Blow, St. Louis. Robert T. Van Horn,
Th. E. Noell, Perryville. Kansas City.
T , 1 ..l a : ti .,i . l
Arthur E. Reynolds, . A. M. West, Jackson.
Richard A. Pinson, . E. G. Peyton, .
James T. Harrison, .
Oilman Marston, Exeter. James W. Patterson,
1 1 1 T F 11 1 1 f TT
n.u. a., nonius, tjoncora. turnover.
John F. Starr, Camden. Andrea J. Rogers, New
William A. Newell, Al- ton.
lentown. Edicin R. V. Wright,
yii. i i . th i "i . i - . " '
iKurtcs &tiy reave, jrnu- nuason lty.
StepJien Taber, Roslyn. Cal. T. Hnlburd, Brasher
emts jt. xxrgen, aew fans.
Utrecht. James M. Marvin, Sara-
ias. iiumpnrey, dtook- toga springs.
lyn. Demas Hubbard, Jr.,
Morgan Jones, N. York. Smyrna.
Nelson Taylor, N. York. Addison H. Laflin, Her-
TT T I .. .. l -KT V 1- 1 . '
n. ci . uioiiu, . x om. Kiincr.
John Y. Chanler, New R. Conkling, Utica.
York. Sidney T. Holmes, Mor-
James Brooks, N. York. risville.
AVilliam A. Darling, N. Thomas T. Davis, Syra-
William Radford, Yonk- Theodore M. Pomcry,
C. H. Wi?iflcld, Goshen. Daniel Morris. Penn Yan
J. H. Ketcham, Dover. Giles AV. Hotchkiss,Biug-
J.ll II III. .. ! . lfWCM., VyUA' ll.lUJ.IIMil.
sackic. , Ham. Ward, Belmont.
C. Goodyear, Schoharie. Ros. Hart, Rochester.
J. A. Griswold, Troy. B. Van Horn, Newfane.
Robert & Hale, Eliza- J. M. Humphreti. Buffalo.
bethtdwn. Henry Van Aernam,
Jesse R. Stubbs, Wil- Bedford Brown, Yancey-
C. C. Clark, Newbem. S. H. Walkup,"Monroe.
T. C. Fuller.Fayetteville.A. II. Jones, Henderson
Josiah Turner, Orange. ville.
Delos R. Ashley, Virginia City.
Benj. Egjrleston, Cincin- J. M. Ashlev. Toledo.
nati. Hez. S. Bundy, Reed's
Kutnenora . nayes, 31111s.
Cincinnati. Wm. E. Finck, Somerset.
Kobertc. bchencK, uay-coiumbns Delona, Alt.
AVilliam Lawrence, Bel- M. Walker, Wooster.
lefonte. T. A. Plants, Pomeroy.
Francis C. Le Blond, J. A. Bingham, Cadiz.
Celina. Ephraim R. Eeklcy, Car-
R. AV. Clarke, Batavia. rolton.
Samuel Shellabargcr, Ruf. P. Spalding, Cleve
James R. Hubbcll, Dela-J. A. Garfield, Hiram,
Ralph P. Buckland, Fre
James H. D. Henderson, Eugene City.
Samuel J. Randall, Phil- A. J. Glossbreuner, YorK.
Charles O'Neill, Phila. Abraham A. Barker, Eb
Leonard Myers, Phila. ensburg.
AVm. D. Kelley, Phila. Step. F. Wilson, Wclls
M. Rus. Thaver, Chest- boro'.
nut Hill, Phila. Glenn W. Scofield. War-
Benjamin M. Boyer,T$or- ren.
ristown. Chas. V. Culver, Frank-
J. M. Broomall, Media. lin.
Sydenham, Js. A.ncona, Jno. L. JJawson, crowns
Read in c ville.
Thad Stevens, Lancaster.Jas. K. Moorhead, Pitts
Myer Strouse, Pottsville. borgh.
PhillijiJbitnson, Easton. Thomas Williams, Pitts
Charlcs Benison, Wilkes- burgh,
barre. Geo. V. Lawrence, Mo-
G."F. Miller, Lewisburg.
Thos. A. Jenckes, Provi- Nathan F. Dixon, Wes-
Jno. D. Kennedy, . Samuel McGowan, .
William Aiken, . James .barrow, .
Nath. G. Taylor, . Wm. B. Campbell, Nash-
Horace Maynard, Knox- ville.
vilte. S. Jtt. Arnell, .
Wm. B. Stokes, Smith-1. R. Hawkins, .
ville. J. w. Leitwitcn, mem-
Edward Cooper, . phis.
Fred. E. Woodbridge, Portus Baxter, Derby
Justin S. Morrill, Straf-
W. H. B. Custis, . A. H. H. Stuart, Stann-
L. H. Chandler, Norfolk, ton.
B. Johnson Barbour, . Robert Y. Conrad, AVin
Robcrt Ridgeway, Rich- Chester.
mono. uaniei a. lioaere. jaont-
Beverly A. Davis, Dan- gomery.
Halbert E. Paine, Mil- diaries A. Elridge, Fond
waukie. du Lac.
IthamarC. Sloan, James-Philetus Sawyer, Osh-
vii te. kosii.
Amasa Cobb, Mineral AValder D. Mclndoe,
WEST VIRGIN A.
Chester D. Hubbard, K. V. Whaley, Point
George R. Latham, Graf
Delegates from the Territories.
New Mexico. J. Francisco Chaves, Santa Fe.
Utah. William H. Hooper, Salt Lake City.
AVashington. Arthur A. Denny, Seattle.
Nebraska. Phineas W. Hitchcock, Omaha.
Colorado. Allen A. Bradford, Denver.
Dakota. Walter A. Burleigh, Yancton.
Arizona. John 'N. Goodwin, Prcscott,
Idaho. E. D. Holbrook, Idaho City.
Montana. Samuel McLean, Bannock City.
JgI.ANKS FOR SALE.
WE HAVE JUST HAD PRINTED VARIOUS
Blank forms for cases in the Superior courts as fol
Indictraennt for Larceny,
Do Misdemeanor Altering Marks.
Do do Unlawful Fences.
Do do Fornication and Adultery
Do dp Assault and Battery.
Do do Disorderly House.
Do ; do Unlawful Retailing.
Do ' do Forcible Entry.
Do do Affray.
Price of the above blanks 81 per quire.
These, with various other Blanks, snch as Land
Deeds, Marriage License Bonds, and Indentures,
are gotten up in superior style,, with appropri
ate blank endorsements on back, and printed on
good paper. Tby will be sold on reasonable
terms for cash.
Any Blanks, not on hand, will be printed to or
der at the shortest notice, at the
New York Advertisements.
The Brooklyn Life Insurance Co.
HAS DECLARED TO ITS POLICY-HOT
DERS a cash dividend of forty per cent to
be paid at the next settlement of their annual pre
miums, with an ample surplus, sufficient to lf.iv
" uniuvnix xjk UJI.J lr uui me board
of directors' looking to the security of the Com
pany, and to the interests of the assured, dcvim-!l
this larire dividend of forty per cent.
the assured, and pradent men seeking Life Ihpu
ranee and looking for security, this euiirse sh.iil,i
be approved. The excess over tho 40 per tl .
stands credited to the assured, to be aimlici
future dividends. 1 y u n
Dividends are paid Annually.
POLICIES & PREMIUMS NON-FORFEITED
Thirty dags grace given, in payment of premiums.
Montague St., near Court, Brooklyn, and m
Broadway, Jf. Y. '
CHRISTIAN AV. BOUCK.
ABRAM D. POLHEMUS.
RICHARD H. HARDING.
D. P. FACKLER.
DANIEL AYRES, M. D.
P. F. Pescud, Agent.
Dr. WnxAM G. Hill, Medical Examiner
april 3 7 tf Raleigh, N.' C.
E. REMINGTON & SONS,
Revolvers, Rifles, Musket and
For the United 8tates Service. Also,
Pocket and Belt Revolvers, Repenting
Pistols, Rifle Canes, Revolving Kiltcs,"
EIFLE and Shot Gun Barrels, aud Gun Ma
terials generally. Sold by Gun Dealers and
the trade throughout the country.
In these days of House Breaking and Robbery,
every house, store, bank and office, should have
one of Remington's Revolvers. Circulars
containing cuts and description of our arms will
be furnished upon application.
E. REMINGTON & SONS, Ilion, N. Y.
Moore & Nichols, Airents,
March 6 3m No. 40, Courtlaud St., N. Y.
IBBLE, WORTH & CO.,
113 MAIDEN LANB,
HAVING ASSOCIATED WITH ME MR. B.
G. AVorth, late of AVilmington, North-Carolina,
and Mr. Geo. M. Dewey, who has been long
connected with my business, I can promise, with
increased confidence, immediate attention to con
signments, aud prompt returns of sales. Jly
DIBBLE & TURNAGE,
GEO. M. DEAVEY,
Will make liberal advancements on consi!m-
COTTON, SPUN COTTON, NAVAL
STORES, GRAIN, FRUIT,
BEESWAX, &c. .
S3 Orders for goods will receive prompt at
febl 3m CALVIN B. DIBBLE.
For the Handkerchief.
. A Most Exquisite, Delicate, and Fra
grant Perfume, Distilled from the Rare
and Beautiful Flower from which, it
takes its name. .
Manufactured only by PII1LOK & SON,
NEW YORK. '
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS.
ASK FOB PHALON'S TAKE NO OTHER.
Sold hy Druggists generally.
dec 11 tf
170, 1T2, 174 & 17G Greenwich Street,
(ONE SQUARE WEST OF BROADWAY,)
Between Courtlandt and Dey Sts., New TorTc.
JOHN PATTEN, Jr., Proprietor.
TIIE PACIFIC HOTEL v IS WELL AND
widely known to the traveling public. The
location is especially suitable to merchants and
business men; it is in close proximity to the busi
ness part of tho City is on the highway of South
ern and Western travel, and adjacent to all the
principal Railroad and Steamboal depots. -
The Pacific has liberal accommodations for over
300 guests ; it is well furnished, and possesses ev
ery modern improvement for the comfort and en
tertainment of its inmates. The rooms are spa
cious and well vedtilated; provided with gas and
water; the attendance is prompt and respectful ;
and the table is generously provided .with every
aeneacy oi tne season.
The subscriber who, for the past fonr years,
has been the lessee, is now sole proprietor, and
intends to identify himself thoroughly with the
interests of his house. With long experience as
hotel keener, he trusts, bv modemte charsres
and a liberal policy, to maintain the favorable
reputation of the Pacific Hotel.
N. B. To prevent overcharge bv Hackmen. the
coaches of the Hotel are owned by the proprietor,
sept 30341 lylO JOHN PATTEN, Jr.
is without doubt, the only known remedy for
BRICK DUST DEPOSITS,
IRRITATION OF THE NECK
. OP THE
INFLAMATION OF THE KIDNEYS,
CATARRH OF THE BLADDER,
Certificates of enres from well-known persons
from all parts of the country in circular, will be
sent on addressing
MOKGAJN B Agcnia,
dec 19 tf No. 46 Cliff St., New York.
CAR1IART, WniTFORD & CO.,
MANUFACTURERS AND . WHOLESALE DEALERS I
American Express Bnildings, Nos. 55, 57,
59 and 81, Hudson Street,
NearDuane. . NEW YORK-
T. F. Carhart, Henry Shafeh,
Wm. H. AYhitford, J. jb. van waujs
A. T. HAMILTON.
tS- Ofllce of Payan & Carhart in liquidation,
nov 1 eodCniO
J 'AucrrBERsOF "