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Richmond daily Whig. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1842-1861, April 18, 1860, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024656/1860-04-18/ed-1/seq-2/

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UKUtlKMIkt noHNHV, AFKIL 18, I860.
11m ml.frs—if to tAt"Editor if tit
Artwitt mntttm <m Ml tUm of tli pai*r tsiU m>4 bi puNtil
d. T\U ti u rult of lomtf •tamUntf, outfit U. inetcu to u*s
•»' vtH is no cam >« JopirUd from. Obituary notion tmcomt
K titflt limit an olaryidfi* a* adnrttnmont*.
,y |fi Him-f wifirfiifi fi> rttorm njiotmt fMMMftirtfiM’
IdtiUIIob* »o the ft»y ht.xtue Inauguration.
fn justice to the Ladies, and to those gentlemen offi
cialiy connected with the recent inauguration of the Clay
Statue, we deem it proper, for the information ot our
readers, to make a brief statement in reference to the
prmo}>le uponXbich invitation* were extended to the
guests of the occasion. We do this for the reason that
inquiries hare been made by some, why Democrats wen
invited, and by some others, why Republicans were invi
ted, when the national character of Henry tlay woU’i
ol itself seem to suggest a sufficient and satisfactory ex
pianation of toe course adopted by the Committee ot ln
With a view then, to prevent the occasion of tbeinau
tiou from assuming either a party or sectional complex
ion, it was decided, in the fiist place, to extend an invi
tation to ail the ex-I’residenta ot the l uited State
w ich was accordingly done, except iu the case of Mi.
P erce, who was out of the country, and who, ot course
could not be seasonably reached by letter It was det r
vied, in the second place, to invite the President »ud h e
Cabinet, together with the Vice-President, and tbi
SpetktTof the House of Representouw. wnicn wu>.
.il-o. done. It was decided, in the third place, to
iuvite the Virginia and Kentuckydelegations in
V.otu Houses of Congress. the representatives ©(
the native and the adoptedj State ol the illus
trious miu. whose Statue was to be inaugurated. It wa.
<n-elded, in the loutth place, to invite the Governors o'
a tue States and accordingly invitations were senttoal
; them, except those of California and Oregon, whom
it was impossible to reach by letter 9 time. Aud, in th*
last place, it was decided to extend invitations to a few
<! i - tin gui shed gentlemen in all the States, and particular
It t» such as had been friends and admirers ot Mr. Clay
daring his hie time, and without .special reference totbeii
pre-seut party relations. The discharge of this Utter duty
was attended with conaiilerabledifficulty, iu consequence
of the tact that, in many of the States, the Committee s
knowledge was at fault iu regard to their distinguished
men; and even wheu it was not, they were necessarily
ignorant ot their address and, consequently, could uot
invite them. Tbt Committee aimed, nevertheless, to in
vite at least one or more gentleman trorn each of the
States, extending invitation.-, in the hist place, to geutl<
men known to have been friends and supporters ot Mr.
Clay iu his 111 -time; and then to .-mh others as seemed
appropriate, in order, as we have said, to prevent even
the appearance of being controlled by either party or
sectional spirit iu preparing to do honor to the memo
r. of a man who, whenever occasion required, soared
tar above parte and above sectionalism iu the purity and
compretiensivere-s ot hi* noble and sublime patriotism.
Iu a word, the otject of those officially connected wi;b
the ceremonies of inauguration was not to dwarf the
luv.i or the occasion by recognizing cither party or sec
tional feeling— believing that, on such a day at least, all
pvriv and -ectional feeling should be laid aside and for
gotten. and that men, without distinction ot party.or sec
ton, should as-emble together to do honor to the memo
ry ot a man where fame i- the common property of the
wnole nation—of all parties and of alt sections.
S ich “us the punc pie U| ou which the Committee act
c.l - uch the feelings and motives which actuated them
i, the invitations exicuJed to guest*, aud in ail the pre
,, rations which were made tor the inauguration ccren.o
1,1 s. And we believe this course will be cordially en
rsc 1 aud approved by the un-elfish friends aud adm.
i.r»of llecrv Clay throughout Virginia, and throughout
tin. nation, and eudorsed aud approved, also, by liberal
minded and generous hearted men of all parties and all
sections. Had they pursued a different course, and re
- ii ted their invitation* only to h g*, Icaviug out both
1 no*-rats aud Republicans, they would, as we have -aid,
I v, i;.finitely dwarfed the occasion, and made itunwor
1>|V of the national chanctrr and fame of the immortal
state-.11 an and patriot, whom all men, of all parties and
, . ion-, now that lie is dead, delight to honor.
We have made the foregoing statement aud exptana
t.«n, because, haviug invited many Democrats aud some
II ick Republican*, we cboo-e to satisfy the curiosity ot
. k._.T Mai UnOtl
which those iuvitations *< re lived, and tbe frank, ca
tholic, liberal, ami-partv, auli sectional character, which
p u, the wish and purpose of tbe l.tdks, the Directory, (
und tie Committee to give to the celebration o! last j
\ pitiful Whine 1'roiu Botta.
bi replv to au invitation to attend the Clay celebration
iu Alexandria on Thursday last. Botta has written a poor, j
pitiful, whining Utter, the object of which was to tepre- I
. ,u; himself a- a dreadfully persecuted individual, and. |
consequently. to excite the sympathies of those he ad- j
sed. See how he complain* aud whimpers about his ]
I • c ueglest.d in RichurouJ, on last Thursday. Ue
l have no official part to plav in the ceremonies that
ar„ *o ul.e place iu K.chmond ; I am not even invited by (
t .... t committee to be present, to lake a seat on t! •• j
• platform with Mr. Clay's especial and ardent friend
\[ Tv Ur, whilst with you 1 should be au honored guest,
\.,w. whose fault was it that lie had “ no official rart
pay iftr ceremonies ' that took place in this city last
Tt. ,r .a'. T Certaii.lv, neither he nor his friends can at- j
I bate it to anv of tbe gentlemen, in any maouer, offi
«, by connect* d with the Statu - and the inauguration
cer monies. AU the gentlemen officially connected with
tbe matter at all were made *o by the I-adies.whu origm
at« 1 and carr.vd through the noble design of erecting a
; »tue to the memory of Clay, in IUehmoud. The fact,
tb. li, tl at ** had “no official part to plav, in the cererno
ui -a” of Thursday last.isdue to the Lad.es themselves, to
,, .-n the Statue belonged and who alone had autho.ity
to oflivi illy connect anv man with it or its inauguration.
It. tb-refore. there be any fault or any ii.j.isti.v in the
I ,*t .hat Bolts had “ no official [art to play in the cere
monies'' here fiat Thursday, the fault and the injustice
l ..:h lie at the door of tfce Lidies.audat thi.r door alone
fur they d. gua i d the members of tbe Directory, who
hid the whole matter in charge.
Knt to show the pitiful aud absurd nature of this com
pU .1 on the part of Bolts, let us go back a little, and
msk. an iuquiiy. It is tt i -although living here at
Kchmoud. has Bo U ever had anv connection, official
0 otherwise, w.th the Clay >uiue ‘ Wo putl-'udon
T ,r-d.v morning last a aucceinct accouui ot tbe origin of
t.. Sutue, and the proee slings in this city connected
w .h it, which proceedings took place iu December, 1841.
f ,.rr w ere several mecliegs held at that time, aud it
*1h-s uol appear that Butt* wa- present a! a sitigie one
01 the til. or took any p.rt iu. or even sympathized with
. , I >• Mi '• Nor. -O il
> ren able to d.- ov. r, did be ever h re anything to do
w the Statu.. ftom 1841 do«u to liepreseutmoment!
A id yet.Le prof.-n- *"* to have b.en always the right
> ud f. i. -.d of Mr. I "a , ready at .11 times to servo and
1 , ior him. Whv, though residing here at Richmond, be
, ier had a. v connection, official or ct er-isc, w ith the
; have no means of dotermu. ag. We ot y
k -W that he never had such connexion, -o Ur as the
. r ceding* in relation to the matter sl-ow.
W- observe that on the tub ot December, is 11, the
I „h. , held a meeting at tbe k’.rst Presbyterian Churcli,
i this city, Mrs. B -tijamin Watkins Leigh beu.gappotut
. 1 l-.csideut, and Jo in IlauqKieu Pleasants, Secretary.
• Ml, R. T Dan el, Esq , a- the organ of the Ladies a.,
i i.‘ ed, re id the Constitution of the Association, which
„„ --,-1-1- adopted. The ladies next appointed a
Board o? Directory, as tlie following quotation from the
|ntkr .mgs of the e- ting on that day shows :
•• In pursuance of the nquawnrni* of the I onstitu
,;ou< a- above slated, the todies then as-em'-hed proceed
, I (j appoint Mr. I icy Barbour.of Orcoge county, Pre
m h i.t ot the Association, Jno. IL Pleasants, ol the city
,,t J! chiuond, Sec oary. Win. H Ma.-farUnd. of the said
,v' Treasurer and the todowine geutUtcea, ol Rich
in n l . Board ot Directory, vu Dr Ttio. NVicoa, Dr.
y I Warner, Dr. R. A. Carriugton, R T. Daniel, Jos
■ *J k’rv Roreell Dudl.-V, Fleming Jamee, Fendnll tirif
j' Bo', H . abed Jacob k liarues Joseph M.yo,
, tts. Jam •» M. Wickham. S*m Freeman W dbam John
» arke, J O H Jenkins. Edmund Sst-ane, J«* K
t.eo. K, CnttohfioU, WeUmgton Ooddin Wm. M.uhe l,
jjforj W. jloncurf, and flofck C. ouoeri
^Thi* is the Board of Director*, ai appointed by Ibe
Ladle* themselves in 1844—but the name of Bott* is 00*
found among its member*. In a word, his name doe*
not appear in any of the proceeding* connected with '.he
Statue, Irom 1811 down to the present hour! And a* he
Luit s for reaious satisfactory to themselves no doubt,
did'nt choose to “connect him officially with the titaimt
In 1R44. no thee did’nt gire hint any “oflfi tal part to
plav in the ceremonies” of last Thursday. It was exclusive- j
ly their owu affur, and they had the sole right to officially
connect with it whomsoever they pleased. It appears
chat it was Bott's peculiar misfortune to have l>een stg- •
mb antly overlooked bv those who bad absolute authori
tv in the premises. Instead, therefore, of intimatiug to
the people of Alexandria that he was excluded from any
“official pirt in the ceremonies” ot last Thursday, by a
‘ select committee” or by the Directory, he should have j
told the truth, and iuformed them that he was excluded j
from any official connection with the Statue sixteen yea s I
ago, Ay tkt l idie*, and had not been requested by them ,
to sustain any “official” relation to it, since that time.
Neither the Directory nor Committee, “select or other- i
wise, had any agency in excluding Rotts from any “offi
cial part in the4ceremonies”'of last Thursday, as he bim
sdf very well knew—when he peuued his miserable, whi
ning letter to Alexandra.
But, he complains further that be was “not even iovi- |
ted by the select Committee to be present, to take a scat
on the platform.” Nor, we reply, was any other rifuw
of Richmond, so far as our knowledge extends. The j
platform wa* reserved for the Ladv officers of the Statue
Association, for the Orator, for the Clergy, for the Board
of Dir,jetory, for Invited Guest, for Members of the Press,
for the Baud ol Music, for the Marshals, and all others I
officially connected with the celebratiou of the day.—
There is no reason why any one private citizen of Rich- |
uoiid should have been invited to a seat on the platform,
and all others excluded. Why Botts should be singled out
tor special and distinguished attention, and other more '
worthy citizens slighted, we, for one, cannot see. No
doubt he finds a sufficient reason why he showed thus be j
signal!v houored above others, in his owu superlative
uid exhaustless vanity, but all other persons, whose I
idgmeut or taste is worth a groat, will concede the fit- ,
ue>s and proprietv of not invitiug Botts to a seat on the
platform, anv more than any other citiz»u of Richmond.
But the wbiuiugs and complainings ol Botts on this sub
set are puerile and disgusting beyond description, and
we tut i from i ieut with a sense ot prolouud relict.
Il is proper to state, iu conclusion, that the Board of
Directors was re-modeiled by the Ladies last Fall,
vacancies caused by death or resignation having then
:>Ccu tilled.
The Pryor and Potter UMUcull).
Wo publish th.s morning the hostile correspondence
etweeu Messrs. Pryor and Potter, of the House of Rep
resentatives, growing out of the ••scene” which occurred
iu that body week before last, during the delivery of
Lovtjov's iufamous harrangue. This publication will set
it rest a great many falsehoods, relative to the affair, that
ave beeu dying about in the North. On this occasion,
- .>u others, the people of the North make a ludicrous
ommeutary upon themselves. They pretend to repudi
ate the practice ol duelling—declare that the moral sen
imcnt of their section is against it, and that any North
, in uiau sacrifices himself who recognizes and adopts
this mode ot adjusting personal quarrels—and, vet, there
are no people ou earth who make such heroes of their
duelling uieu as those of the North. How they idolize
the memory of the gallant and unfortunate Cilley ! What
i hurrah tnev rat-cd over the ridiculous gasconading of
Burlingame! Aid, now, they are throwing up their
caps ami shouting over Potter, xs if he were the victor
of a hundred tights—instead of a man who, when invited
to combat, proposed terms most likely of all others to rc
s ilt in no combat a: all. And this we say without
meaning to impugn his courage—about which wc kuow
But, our principal object in referring editorially to the
affair is to correct two of the many mistakes and niis
st-itcmeuts, widen have grown out of it, that have just
tallen under o r eye. Tne first is coutaiuod in an edito
rial in the New fork Herald, and isxs follows:
“Some wars ago two persons who held a much higher
positiou in Viigima society than Mr Pryor can ever hope
lor, namely, Messrs. Ritchie and Pleasants, fought with
now it- knin - an 1 no one -aid it was vuigir. In Missis
- Luui'un i, California, and oilier Stales where the
code is recognized, such encounters are common.”
The terms of combat between Messrs. Plea-ants and
1! nhie (ill ir fight not being technically, and uuder the
code, a duel) permitted them to arm themselves as they
ol cased—with the restriction only that none but side
arms should be used. The weapons actually used were
. i-tols, in addition to which Mr. P. had a sword-eauc,
which he in ids an ineffectual effort to use, and Mr. U.
wore in artillery .-.word, which he drew, but diJ not use.
V tiller party used or wore a bowie knife; nor hxs the
bowie knife ever beeu u-ed iu \ irgiuia, iu a tigbi, by
itg miueiit.
The second mi-statement to which we allude, is
contained iu l m following paragraph from the Washing
ton correspondence of the New York Exprt»*
•‘Pryor's position is still worse, from the lact that in a
duel some years -nice, in which he appeared as second,
t;c appointed lor his principal rifles. pistols and b<>ir,e
Tuih.i in succession, which was accepted, his principal
being killed at the tn-t shot. Tins was, il possible, more
••inhuman aud vulgar" than Mr. Potter’s proposition, and
upon this fact Mr. Hotter inform* me he based Ills
1 ' l.N <A oUCvl WWi ita iwi'. *«'• * •:v*i wvvv.w-.p, — •
our recollection, never appeared on the field “as a sec*
o:;d,” but once, atii th-n there wxs no fight, the matter
being a , x-ted otherwise. Ou that occasiou the wca|>- !
ous agreed to be used were pistols.
Inviting Odi’i Nell to Oue’a Owu Entertain- |
Iu addition towh»t we have stated elsewhere, we may
add that a' first it was not proposed to invite, specially,
a: v of the citizens of Virginia to the late statue inaugura
tion. The statue being the contribution of ladies in every
part of the State, its inauguration was thought to be the
act of the [s-ople of the Slate; aud that none need
be invited as mere spectators or guests,except citizen- of
other States, who were not parties to the testimonial.—
And tins wx- probably the proper view to t ike. Bu‘,it
was ti ally determined, in order to insure the success cf
the celebration to make Richmond, instead of Vir
gr; ix the hostess of the occasion, and to send itivitatjoi s
to prominent gentlemen of the State, outside of Rich
mond, to vi-> the city and witness the spectacle. It was
J, -igti-d that he citizen- ot Richmond -liould receive
and entertain these vi-iters as guests. Of course, note
sident of Richmond was invited to come to Richmond,
n I receive the hospitalities of its citizens—nor do wo
s ipose that the idea ol such an absurd thing entered
lac nrain of any oue except Mr. John Minor Bolts. lie,
an 1 he alone, of the fifty thousand inhabitants of this ti
lt, as we gladly believe, dc-irt d to be a guest where he
s io .id have been a host. It would be but little moro
.. |: it he lere to compi mi ol not being invited to at en
tertainment at his own house, given by himself.
Ill- ffau “Friday.”
Alter a couple of weeks painful cogitation, Botts’ man
Kri tav. of the Baltimore < 'Upper, who sigus himself
• Franklin,” appeared in a two column article iu the Clip
jt,r of Fridav ias;, iu reply to our article of a fortnight
I revtous. Tl ere ^nothing in it worthy of notice from
ns, it being simply a reba-h of the misrepresentation*
and falsehoods contained in his termer articles. B sides,
i:i our lx-t article concerning him, we distinctly sated
tl, n wc -hould h ive nothing further to do with a masked
pci’toon, being desirous of devoting our exclusive aiten
ti n to “Frankl u’s” ma ter, whom we hold, and .-hall
hold, responsible, and alone responsible, for all the fraud
u i:' charges ind allegations of his minions. Aud in
di-c . -ir.g Bj s himself and Ins pretensions, we shall
proceed at oi. lei-are. "Franklin” is only the degraded
tool of Botts and some of his loud mouthed friends iu
il.Ls citv, aud it is Bolts hi■ is — If and these friends of his
here (bat we propose mainly to deal with hereafter—tor
they are the real authors of all the charges pre:erred
against the ale Convention.
luuucurutiou ( ercinonl. a iu New Orlenu».
From the f nlowi _ extract frmi the Sew Orleans Bui
l ■• o; Friday ixst, it will be s en (hat the Clay Btatue
I lugrratiou in that city, ou the day before, was oue of
the grandest affairs that ever came otf ou this Continent:
‘ Never iu the hi-tury ol New Orloan- hxs been display
, d so gn-at and briliiiut a tiibute to patrioti-u. and
worth a- there at* yesterday, i pan the occasion of the
inaug ration ol the statue of the deceased statesman,
Houri Clay. We believe that ev. rv State in this glorious
I uio:. * i» »|«. 1 y represented ou this occasion, repre
ited voluntarily, and iu letuuony of the well d, libera
taj aud loving esteem iu which wxs held noble ‘Hairy of
the West.’
Tie demonstration yesterday, we^.elieve, was oue of
the grande-t and most imposing that the people cf the
I'u e 1 Mites have ever witnessed. We dare not attempt
to -p«- ik in detail of the turnout. It would take col mins
of ou.- paper to do only simple jx-tiee to the constituent
pa-ts ol the process on. So we must refer to the grand
occasion in words brief but earnest. The d.av wart ob*
ser.ed essentially as a holiday. Flace* of business wore
all ch•-•■dearly in the forenoon, aud the streets were thick
with :lags. When the prooe-mon moved, there was only,
we tu ght say, »u attempt to orgwi iae into marching or
der lb*- u-.u'utTabl* miutary and civic companies that
bad s unified their wish 10 Grand Marshal Walton to
participate in tie cvlebration. The most remarkiible
feature* of the cortege were the Knight Templars, I Ma
I sons i all a.ouuWd ou white horses, aud a beautiful full j
rigged mlnature ship, manned by a goodly number of
gallant tar*. .
An ide* of the procession may be gained from the fact
that at • given point, and without any interruption, the
cortege was one hour anil a quarter in passiug. The
procession was beyond all question the greatest and
grandest th it Now Orleans has ever seen, or will sec un
til such houor is doue to the “ Father of hi* Countrv,
and which, we trust, and have reason to anticipate, will
not be long deferred. Whou the various divisions of the
procession had disposed themselves after the route, the
ceremouy of displaying the statue took place. I poti its
being uncovered, the cheer from the multitude was like
the thunder of the ocean; aud at the same time the
throats of the loud voiced cannons were let loose, and
announced iu stirring tone*—taken up by the bells of
the citv—that the bronxe memento of one of the great
men dead was shown to the multitude for their admira
tion and reverence lor all time.
It was indeed a grand and glorious moment, that, when
the imperishable lineaments ot great “Harry of the \\ est
were displayed oefore the assembled people. The un
covering of the statue was followed by appropriate cere
monies, the chief feature of which was the oration of our
eloquent and gifted lricud. Win. II. Hunt. It was re
plete with the spirit and the thought-utterances befitting
the solemnity and the grauduess of the occasion.
On the 17th ult., the Japanese steam corvette Candin
marruh, Capt. Kat-siu-tar-roh, arrived at San Francisco,
27 days from I'ragana, which she left ou the 10th Feb
ruary.’ She is a ten-gun vessel, measuring 300 tons, built
iu Holland about three years ago, aud sent as a present
to the Emperor of Japan by the Dutch King.
The following are the names of the officers of the ship;
Admiral, Ke-uian-ra-to-no-ka-me; Captain Kat-sin-tar
roh; Captain attending, Maugero; Lieutenants, So-ko
rah-to-to-sah, Okeomo, Yu-ba, Use-e-ro, To-mo n-go-ro,
Eu-ah-ket-che ; Chief Engineer, Ua-ma-ge-ro ; Secoud
Engineer, Kin ge-ro; four midshipmen, three doctors,
aud seventy seamen before the mast.
The Caudiumarruh brings as passengers Lieut. John
if. Brooke, U. S. X., Mr. E. M. Kern, U. S. N., and nine
of the crew of the late United Stales schooner J. Fen
uiiuore Cooper, which was wrecked at Yokahnma ou the
23d of August 185'.'. The vessel was under the.ebarge
of Capt. Brooke.
theJpassaoe OVER.
The passage over is thus described by the Alia Cali
We visited the ship yesterday, on her arrival, and were
there introduced to Uapt Brooke and Mr. Kern, from
whom we obtained many interesting details of the pas
sage. This is one of several steamers composing the Ja
panese navy. She is the tirst one that has left the coun
try tor a foreign port, and perhaps would not have been
allowed to come, except that the two above-mentioned
officers happened to be iu Yukahania to nttend them.—
Tne express object is to await the arrival here ot' tiie
Powhatan, when she will at once return to report the safe
arrival of the ambassadors and suite. The Japanese sail
ors are an/nit in all the itsunl work pertaining to the du
ties of seataring life. The boatswain is as thoroughly up
iu his work a* any man coqhl bo in any service. There
is no kiud of tailor-work that he does not thoroughly un
dent: aud, aud can also manage his men iu a ship-shape
The crew run aloft, and make and take in sail with the
utmost alacrity. There was uo punishment ot any kind
inflicted on the erew—everything going pleasantly and
, a-ily from the tirst. Tiie government on board is mild
aud humane. Tiie science of navigation is thoroughly
understood among the officers, who learned it from the
Dutch at the school of Nagasaki. The instruments are of
Dutch and English manufacture. They had two chro
nometers of English make. The ship is worked iu ail
respects like those of the Dutch. The food on board is
principally lice, dried fish, and pickled'vegetables. The
fish are fiied iu rape seed oil, making a very palatable
mess, aud one which no huugry man would refuse. Each
of the crew is allowed a gallon of rice per day, of whicii
the greater portion is retaiuedjn Japan for their families, j
Vegetables, tea, sugar, Ac., it used, they pay for them- :
At first, on the passage, the hours were not marked of!
into watches, as in other sea-going ships,} but soon the
necessity of this was made apparent, and the system was
adopted. The tables are used to eat from fore and alt—
chop-sticks being used, as4wi:ii the Chinese. No religious
ceremonies were observed on board during the passage,
uor were there any evidences of idolatry. They were
heard, however, to pray to their deities occasionally in
their own rooms. They looked forwerd with pleasure,
during the passage, to their arrival hero, exhibiting the
greatest curiosity to know about America, its people, aud |
institutions. Tiie government was particularly a subject
of inquiry. They were clcauly in their habits, and bathed
The Admiral had four servants, who were constantly
in waiting; but the Admiral being a very sensible man,
exacted no unnecessary servitude or formalities. In a
"ale of wind, the orders were given entirely iu Dutch,
and were executed with celerity and cheerfulness. Tiie
whole nautical education ot the people, in fact, is based
upon tiie Dutch language—thus illustiating the policy
of that nation to preserve its exclusive hold in Japan,
and to found every useful art which they iutruduce
upon their language.
A number of attaches of the Alta proceeded yester
day, on board the steamer soon alter she anchored.—
We were received at tiie gangway by a marine wearing
the uniform ot the Japanese navy,viz: dark,worsted ma
terial, consisting o( bock aud trowsers, with soft wooden
sandals, (not clumsy wooden shoes, like those of the
Chinese.) Stepping upon the spar deck we were at once
-truck witli the neatness and order which every
where reigned, tiroups of cleanly clad aud really sca
niau'ike looking men were standing about lost or won
derstricken, at our appearance, as we were with the rs.
The marines have a large square patch between their
shoulders, up >n w hich their peculiar rank is written in
Japanese ehaiacters. The^counteuanccs of the.-e people
wenr a far more intelligent look than the Chinese that
we have seen.
We were received courteously and conducted about the
ship. The riggiug, engine aud other matters do not dif
fer from those on any Dutch propeller of her ,-ize, which
is about three hundred tons. She has not a deep draught
of water, but great beam. The guns are rather clumsy,
aud uuwi-Idy, and the muskets, which are kept with the
most scrupulous brightness, are ot the same old-fasbiou
cd, uugainly appearance. De-cendiug into the cabiu,
Wt* IUUI1U IIIC Millie: uvauaso “v*• - _— — 7
scrupulously scrubbed—the mohogany polished. This
I alter) cabiu had heeu appropriated during the passage
to the^Araerioau officers, who have received] every at
tention—a protusiou ol servants to wait on them, aud the
best the ship allbrded.
In an adjoiuiug cabin we were introduced to Admiral
Co-ser-kenia-sa-uo-si-uni. He is J|a beuign, benevolent
looking man, ahopt forty years ol age, aud evidently in
high lavor at the Imperial Court to be intrusted with so
important a charge as this. When we entered, Jhe was
having his hair ruo.-l artistically dressed with oils aud po
matum bv on* of his servants—the Admiral being seat
ed on the floor and evidently enjoying the luxury ol the
Shampoo. S< on after be appeared on deck, dressed in
an unassuming but gentlemanly costume—his feet en
cased iu snowy white sandals and stockings, a dark
brown or olive frock, contrasting liuei.v with a deep blue
vest, which was laced in front with a heavy silver cord.
At his side buug two swords, resembling yataghans.
The officers on board a Japanese ship, from a lieuten
ant up, are called “two sword officers,” and are entitled
bv rauk to wear two swords. These weapons are keen
ly sharp pointed, aud beautifully polished. The Admiral's
bead 1- partially shaved, and the hair handsomely bound
up behind. Iu au adjoining calntt the] cbiet engineer,
llah-ma-ga-row, was having his hair oiled aud dressed by
a servant. . .
v\ e noticed in the Admiral’s cabin, a picture of Presi
dent Uuchauan hanging in a conspicuous place. The Ja
|i*iiesc national fl ip is displayed on board ihe ship at the
main and in the bows. This is a white ground work with
a red ball iu the ceutre. At the mizen floats the Admi
ral’s private signal—a diamond-shaped tigurc, with a red
circle, on a white ground. We wore offered lor refresh
ments a very delicate but strongly flavored liquor, sotne
like morisehino. While we were taking^notesgabout
the ship’s decks, the Japanese showed most intense curi
osiiv to see our style ol writing, uud were much gratified
at being allowed to examine the hook. This |curiosity
was manifested as to articles of clothing, watches, pencils,
knives, Ac., and it may be safely presumed that the crew
ca-i,long and wistful eyes ashore at the city, whose strange
sights they were doubtless eager to explore.
The Captaiu, katsiutaro, 1ms been sick nearly the
whole pissage, aud under the care ol the Doctor, who is
u vtrv intelligent man. When a servant entered the
Captain’s cabiu, he made a low obeisance to the uignita
rv. aud the same on leaving. We noticed that while the
sailing master w is convening with the Admiral, or re
ceiving from him some lengthy instructions, the former
bent very low, and kept hiwovo fixed humbly upon the
deck, while the Admiral preserved a peculiarly upright
position, »itb his head well up, as though lie felt the dig
nity of ids cilice. The uauie of one of the midshipmen
is Kun-u-rah-tse-no-kanie. 1 thauk you, iu Japauese, is
"A-rtitig-f -*u.”
Although a number of the Japanese came ashore oil
Saturday from the Cnndiumarruh, the Admiral aud his
superior officers did no?, of course, make their formal vi
sit unlit the proper etiquette of invitation had been goue
through wiih from the authorities whoever they might
be. Of course the Admiral was ignorant^of the precise
nature of our government, and very naturally looked for
ward with anxiety for the appearance of the titled per
sonage*, with due formalities. To this CDd President
Treschenaeher, Assessor Bond and Supervisors Dates,
Teuuent, Young aud Brooks, together with Capt. Brooke,
U. S. A., I who came over in the steamer,) and Mr. Chas.
Wolcott Brooks, procured a number of carriages, which
were kept in waiting, at Vallejo street wharf, while they
proceeded off to the Candinmarruh. They were cour
teously received, aud a curious and interesting interview
took place. Between 12 aud 1 o’clock P. M.,it was pro
posed to start for the shore.
Tit* admiral’s visit to the < itv.
The Japanese are great sticklers for etiquette, nnd the
Admiral and Mr. Tescheuiacher w ere more than half au
hour arranging as to the order and style iu which they
should leave the ship. There were two boat*—that be
longing to toe ship (the launch) and that in which the
visiters bad ar ived. The Admiral finally agreed to go
with the president of the board in one boat, but declined
to have ” his men ” go with them. Capt Brooke ex
plained to him that these wen were of equal rank with
Mr. Tescheuiacher, when the Admiral consented, and,
alter some further preliminaries, the party, consisting
of the above-named visiters, the Admiral and seven of
his principal c fficers, and three servants, slarted iu two
beats lor the shore. They lauded at Vallejo street wharf,
and, entering the carriages iu the order of thrir rank,
were taken tv the International Hotel—the riyh dresses
ol the party and their cuilous appearance attracting
crowds of spectators.
At the hotel they were e*' ered uo to the large parlor,
where they tuted them'e v*-, the Admiral by h * elf od
a aofi, aud *ooa afterward* Governor Downey, who wai
fortunately in town, arrived to be introduced to the
strangers. The Japanese had evidently pictured to them
selves it very grand and august personage for the Gov
ernor of California, surrounded by officialaand liveried
servants. They were very much surprised at seeing an
unassuming gcullcnian, without uniform or attendant*,
enter and advance to meet them. It was necessary for
Capt. Brooke to explain to them repeatedly that this was
the red Governor before they could believe it. They
surveyed him from head to foot, and looked at the door
ugain xnd again to sec the retinue of attendant* who
they nought ought to be following him. Finally, they
got over thl«, and the Admiral and Governor, through
the Japanese Captain, Mangaroo, who speak* Eugliab,
held conversation in relation to the interesting nature of
the occasion.
One of the first things that the Admiral referred to was
the condition of his steamer, and, supposing that the
Governor had only to say the word to throw open every
avenut of industry, desired to have the vessel put into
the dry dock at once and repaired—adding that he had
plenty of money to pay lor it. The Governor informed
him th it he would have the matter attended to at once,
and wtnld write to the high official at the dry dock, who
was of equal rank with him, aud who would have the ship
properly attended to. He also explained, as well as pos
sible in so short a conversation, the nature of our Federal
and State systems and the political union blended, of
the distinct sovereignties of the Stales. He also alluded
to the iiteresting fact of the officials of the two extreme
coasts cf the Pacific meeting iu fraternal harmony, aud
trusted that iu thus welcoming him to these shores, it was
but the prelude to a large andj extcnded^conunerce be
tween the two nations. lie also welcomed him as the
pioneer Japanese official who had crossed the Pacific to
America. The Admiral responded kindly, after which
champagne and other refreshments were brought in.
The J ipanese were not gaudily, but,very richly, dress
ed, aud altogether looked as intelligent a body of men
as could be imagined. They are evidently a little sur
prised at the lack of ostentatiou iu their reception, but
will soon get used to our democratic institutions. After
this, they were taken by the same company, injearriages,
through he principal streets, to steamboat Point, where
they alig ited and examined the steamer Chrysopolis, now
being bu.lt, expressing the highest satisfaction at what
they saw, and examining minutely every portion of her
constiuction. Thence they walked up to the top of Ri
ne> n Hill, and enjoyed the view from tiiat place. Thence
they retimed to the carriages, aud rode back to the hotel.
At bo If-p >at six, dinners were served in the best-style
of the ho el; after which they walked to Vallejo street
whai f, accompanied by their servauts and a number of
marines, 1>» ariug huge lauterns with curious devices, and
embarked about 9 o'clock, (.'apt. Brooke, Mr. Brooks
and Supervisor Oates attended them to the ship, and re
turned after partaking of a light refreshment. The Ad
miral (Ke- nian-rn-to-uo-ka-me) was received on board by
a file of marines presenting arms and the customary
d rstood (bat national salutes will be exchanged between
the fort and tire Cainlinin.irriih lo-tlay at noon.
TI1IKT k-SlXTH CON«KKNS.-Flr»t' Setalon.
Washington, April It*.
Mr. Wilson, in pursuance ol uotice, asked andjjohtain
cd leave to introduce a bill lor the more effectual sup
pression of the slave trade. It consists of nine sections,
and provides for the construction of five steam screw
sloops of war, adapted to the Africau coast; increases
the bounty front twenty-five to one hundred dollars; of
fers a reward of *10n ior the delivery to the I . S. mar
shals of any slave landed in the couutry; makes the fit
ting out or ownership of vessels engaged in the slave
trade piracy, to be punished with imprisonment fur life,
instead of being punished with death; makes it criminal
for a vesst 1 not registered to display the American Hag
as a badge of nationality; makes it the duty of lire olh
cers of a slip, before going to the Africau coast, to re
port to II. S officers lor examination, and provides that
American vessels sold uliroud shall return to the l uited
States lorn new register, before going to the coast of
Mr. Mason presented the return of the U. 8. Marshal,
Matthew Johnson, slating that it would be impossible to
arrest John Brown, Jr., m A-btabula county, Ohio, with
out the employment of a military force; and also the re
turn of Mr. Carlton, stating the arrest of F. B. Sanborn,
and his heiug rescued hv a writ of habeas corpus, wbieb
were read. Mr. M. moved their reference to the com
mittee on .he judiciary, with instructions to inquire and
report whither any aud what lurthcr proceedings may
he necessary to vindicate the authority of the .'senate,
and to effect the arrest of the witnesses named in the
warrant; which was agreed to.
Mr. Sun tier moved that the memorial of Mr. Sanborn,
which whs laid ou the table the other day, be taken up
aud refcrrid.to the commiltee.ou the judiciary. Some
debate ensued, but without taking the question, the sub
ject was laid over.
Mr. Util: submitted a resolution, which wat laid over,
for a rccets of the two houses of Congn-as trom Wcdues
da, the ls.h instant, to Tuesday, the ll<l ol May next.
Ou motion, the Florida claims bill, which was the spe
ed il order for to-day, was postponed uutil Wednesday
On motion by Mr. .Smith, the Houmas land claim bill
was made the special order for the first Monday in May
Ou mot.on by Mr. Bigler, a resolution was adopted in
structing .he committee on commerce to inquire into the
expediency ol so amending the revenue laws as to pro
vide that goods shipped from any foreign port destined
for any port in the United States may be transferred from
the reset I in which they were first shipped to any vessel
destined for another port in the l uited Slates without
pa-sing through the custum-house, under such regula
tions as tile Secretary of the Tieasury may "prescribe.
The Vicc-l’resident hud belore the Senate a communi
cation from the Secretary of the Maw transmitting, in
compliance witli law, an abstract of offers for furnishing
naval oupplea coming under the cognizance of the bu
reau of yards and docks for the year ending June, 1800,
and a list of contracts made by the bureau ; w inch was
read and ordered to lie on the table.
Mr. II Je presented the petition of the People’s Pacific
Railroad Company, chartered by the Legislature of Mis
souri for the purpose of building a railroad and establish
ing a telegraph line from the western part of the State
ol Missouri to San Francisco, asking the right of way
and a grant of land to aid iu the same; which was order
ed to be printed.
Mr. Kennedy presented the petition of Wm.’T. Ken
dall, praying indemnity for property seized and confisca
ted by tue alleged authority of the British (iovernnienl,
and for the value of guano on an island claimed under
the act of the J 8th of August, 1 *.'•>.
Mr. I.itham addressed the Senate at some length on
the subject of slavery, the rights ot the South, Ac., after
u liieh tin- hill Mnendatorv i t the lmtent laws whs Liken
up and discussed until tie hour of-adjournment.
A communication was received from the door-keeper,
giving the number of employees under him, with their
salaries, etc.
Air. iiurueit spoke of the necessity of reforming
abuser in aud arouud thecapitol, there being two-thirds
more officers than the publie service demanded. There
were always a horde ol office-seekers who must be satis
fied. lie moved that the Bubj tet be referred to a special
Mr. Aloore, of Keuucky, suggested the Senate commit
tee ot. mauetactures, who, having nothing to do, might
manufacture something. (Laughter.)
Alier some conversation it was referred to the com
mittee on accounts.
Mr. Wiuslow offered a resolution that when the House
ailjoi ms on Friday it l>e till the 1st of May, and that a
message be sent to tbe Senate asking its concurrence.
All. Kellogg, ot llliuois, moved an amendment substi
tuting tbe 2lsl of May. He was satisfied that if the
House adjourn over lor one convention they should lor
another, as little or no business would be done.
All. Ktiil objected to both propositions, and offered a
substitute that Congress adjourn on the fith of June.
Tie speaker decided this out of order.
Mr. Winslow said it could be introduced as uu inde
pendent proposition.
Mr. Curry proposed an adjournment sine die ou the
lath Jane.
The (Speaker decided this motion out of order.
M \ Hutchins moved to table the whole subject.
M \ Keiu said he understood it was proposed to ro
cogtize political conventions by adjourning over lor
The subject was then tabled—yeas 115,nays 72.
Al . Eliot introduced a bill to piohibit the coolie trade
bv Americans iu American vessels; which was referred
to the committee on commerce.
The House passed the bill appropriating$3C,0ff0 to in
demnify the Shawnee Indians of Kansas lor depredations
committed on their property by tie; whites.
Mr. Corwin, from the committee on foreign affairs, re
ported back the Senate joint resolution appropriating
$50,000 for defraving the expenses of the Japauese em
bassy, and is was passed.
Air. Colfax, from the committee on the post office and
post roads, reported a bill appropriating $-5.100 lor tbe
purpose of supplying the people of Western Kansas w ith
uiai facilities. It was passed with an amendment, offer
ed by Mr. Crawford, appropriating $frto,(K)0 to put ser
vice on all routes established by tke post route act of
June 11,1938.
'I lie further consideration of the report of the Presi
dent's protest against the action of the House was post
pored till the 1st of May.
Mr. Sherman, from the committee of ways and means,
reported a joint resolution appropriating *48,Oot> toward
pajiug the expenses of the several investigating commit
tees and it was passed; yeas 90, nays 55.
!lr. Webster introduced a bill providing for the ap
point men t of a commission to necertaiu and recommend
a proper site lor a national foundery; which was referred
to t.he committee on military affairs.
Mr. Hughes made an ineffectual effort to have taken
up the Senate bill to provide for administering the crim
ina court during the coulinued sickness of Judge Craw
Mr. Hickman, from the committee on the judiciary, re
ported a bill to organize the ceusus board. It provides
that the Secretary of the Interior may employ one chief
ck-ik and such other clerks of the first class us the sei
vicu may demand, and not more than ten of the second
class; uine of the third class, aud six of the fourth class.
The bill wa« passed,
Mr. llouliam offered a resolution, proposing that when
the House adjourn next Friday it be till May 1st, for the
puraose ol restoring the desks aud chaiw, as heretofore
At r. Conklin moved to lay the resolution on the table.
The question was decided iu the negative—yeas 79, nays
88. Without taking the question ou the resolution, the
Hocse adjourned.
Dxatii ok tiii Hon. Wx. Cost Joiinsjn.—We briefly
announced yesterday that the Hon Wn. Cost Johnson,
of Maryland, died iu W’ashington city ou Suuday last, ia
the 51th year of Lis age. The deceased was a native of
Frederick county, a well known lawyer,and distinguished
in former days as a prominent Whig pailiciau. He was
repeatedly a member of the Legislature of Alaryland ; a
m nber of the House of Congress fron 1883 to 1835,
and from 1887 to 1848; a member ol tbt State Constitu
tional Convention ; a candidate for Govtrnor, but defeat
ed by the Hod. Francis Thornes, of Frederick, and presi
dent of the national convention of young men which met
| in Washington to nominate Henry Clay tor President.
Washington, April lti.—It U reported that General
Cushing will not attend the Charleston Convention.
I hear that Senator Wigfall has written a letter to
Lord Lyons expressing regret for using his name in de
bate during the presence of that gentleman in the Sen
ate Chamber. He attributes the inconsiderate remark
to the plain offhand style that prevails in the South
west. Lord Lyons returned a very handsome and
friendly note in reply.
Senator Brown's effort to get a rote on the slave coda
resolutions was defeated to-day by two votes of a ma
The result shows that the Democratic .Senator* do not
consider an expression upon the subject as important.
Progress was made to-day with the Patent Office bill,
under the energetic efforts of Senator liigler to get at
the consideration of this really important measure of
practical legislation.
It is uow thought that an appropriation will be ob
tained for finishing the Potomac aqueduct.
It appears by the report of the marshal of Ohio that
the Republicans of Ashtabula county are in arms to re
sist the execution of the Senate's authority to bring
Brown before tlie committee charged with the investi
gation of the Harper's Ferry affair.
The route between Hocney Lake and Humboldt river
is to be the scene of Col. Lauders’ labors during the pre
sent season. He leaves for his port of duty to-morrow.
I hear the name of Bedford Brown, of N. C., men
tioned in connection with the Vice Presidential nomina
tion, at Charleston.
Intkrkstiso from Mexico.—The Vera Crux corres
pondent of the New Orleans Picayune writes that Mr.
McLanc, our minister, received a cordial reception on
his return to that city, and that the other foreign minis
ters intend to invite him to join them in an effort to
bring about peace between the two factions in Mexico.
The same writer says :
A false report reached the city of Mexico that Vera
Cruz had fallen, and that all the American vessels in the
harbor were sunk. The ministers were so elated at the
news that they went in a body to pay their respects and
congratulations to Lady Mirnmon, and immediately set
themselves about to prepare the firing of a grand solute,
the ringing of bells, Ac., aud also to make preliminary
arrangements to erect triumphal arches, while the ladies
in the meantime were to make a crown to grace the
youthful conqueror’s brow on his return from the fall of
heroic Vera Cruz This terrible cheat was played upon
their credulity by the famous Carvajal, who went to the
telegraph office of San Martin, and with pistol in hand
forced the poor trembling operator to send the above
A Cli:k to Titr IIkayt Bank Rorbkrt at Colcmhcs.—
Tits* >UvAlin>ik nf Vri/1-AC innpninrr loot chitnu thaf
the President of the Marine Bank agency, which was re
cently broken open and robbed at Columbus, Georgia,
has received despatches stating that $30,000 had been
recovered, and a subsequent despatch staling that $l8,(<Ot>
additional bad been recovered, and that a suspected
party bad been arrested. We heard the name, but
prefer not to give it until are get our information more
The Charleston Kteninij AV..-t gives the following ad
ditional particulars :—A row aril of $7,500 was immediate
ly offered, although suspicion was had of the clerk or
cashier left iu the hank on the evening previous. His
demeanor was observed, and signs of intense nervous ex
citement discovered. Information was communicated that
he had been observed digging iu his garden on the day
succeeding the robbery, and that bo had taken a walk
beyond a road bridge and back, after which he paced his
piazza for two hours.
A negro huckster, coming to town the next morning,
found under this bridge a package of the lost money,
amounting to $30,800, which he surrendered to the bank
and was fully identified from the wrappers. Subsequently,
on other information, the City Marshal visited a place,
where, thrusting his arm into a hole for its full leugth,
he drew out $P2,000 of the same money. The balance,
$3,000, is suposed to be a deficit existing at the time of
the robbery, and to have been lost at the gamiug table.
The suspected party has been arrested and finds himself
bound over for trial, in an almost penuiless condition.
Thk Arrant or Honor.—As a matter of information
it may be proper to say that it is understood that the ad
visers of Mr. Potter iu his affair with Mr. Pryor were
Col. K. W. Lander, consulting; Col. E. E. Beale, of Va.;
Col. M. M. Long, of Va.; llaj. E. L. Vales, of S. C. The
names of the gentlemen acting for Mr. Pryor have alrea
dy bceu given.
It is stated that the Hon. Win. Preston, Embassador
to Spain, returned by the Asia, and has proceeded to
Washington, negotiated a treaty with the Queen’s Oov
i rumeut whereby all the questions hitherto in issue be
tween the two nations aic adjusted, and the most amiable
relations re-established.
fully call the atu»nti n of th** trade to our cargo sa>
<*i Ml .«r and 71 o !**»«», this day, at 11 o'clock, at our ware
house, on the Dock.
up 1 *s OHA8 T WORTHAM A CO. Aucta,
p MSHr.D—
The History of France; By Park Godwin, vol. I (Ancient Gaul)
A Bachelor's 8 ory; by Olivtr Bunre, “a gentleman that love*
to hear himself talk, ami will speak more in a minute than he will
stand up to in a month," 30c.
The t axtoss; by Mr K. Bulwer Lytlou, new edition, complete in
1 vol l‘2mo. cloth, $1.
Marion's Sundays; >r, Stories on the Ten Commandments, by
Ml«s Kilty Nellly, author of Fille Randolph, 4Uc.
The Toll Gate; anew story for children, 23c.
Stories of the Ocean; or, Oem* from the Sea fairing life, by Rev.
John Spaulding, hoc.
the Adventure* «*f Verdant Green; a further supply $1.
Footsteps of M. Pau by the author of " Morning and Night
Watches,’’ Ac , $1.
Say and Seal; by the author of “Wide Wide World,” 2 vola. 12mo
The Mock Auction; Ossawatamle told; a Mock Heroic pocm,wlth
portra is *nd tableaux, 1 lucrative of (he character* and actions
of th** world renowned order of Peter Funks, 1 vol. 12tno, muslin,
with tinted plates, 73c. A. MORRIS' bookstore,
apis 97 Main Street.
NOTICE* —I with to get two or three likely well bred Boys,
to learn the B»rb**r’s business, that will pp*ak and step quick,
i would like to have them from ten to fifteen years old Any gen
tlemen who own or have such boys iu their charge, will please give
tids notice their consideration. L. H. SMITH, Barber,
apl^-2t__ Kxchange Hotel.
I>A<ON, L I R II, At.
•*<> hints prime W c-sleru Sides and 8hculders,
3o fierce* llames,
100 k-g* and bbls. Leaf Lard,
30 boxes cheese.
apl 5 For sale hy K. H BKISKKR A CO.
WOULD respectfully Infami hit friends and the public, that he
lias removed to me Store
No. 101 .Main Street,
Recently occupied by Fir. Chat. A fiwalkln, and one door below
Messrs, Kent, Paine A Co. HU stock of
will compare favorably with any h.uss South
He hat selected with great enre a 'piendid assortment of 8ti
Ti >t»v, to suit the ino-t fasti dots. A collection o' choice
of the newest editions, and Indeed the latest popular, moral publi
cations as soon os published.
the Store hat been elegantly and comfortably fitted up with a
view to the >aay conduct of bu.ineas aa well as the comfort and
oust- of the customer. Also polite- and accommodating cterka are
orders will be faithfully and promptly attended to.
fff' Don't target .he place. Nu. nil Mats Siacrr, one door be
lew Hast Pawn A Co.__apIS—dlw
Dcalurvs !
Di'afiicw ! !!
Dll. r A LINO, the cclebratwl Aurist, will. «n his way,
slay lor a l.w days In Richmond to fulfil appointments, and
any one wishing to consult Mm should make an immediate up
poihtment, liy letter address ta Dr. F.aLLKG, 188 .Main
Nil's'll above the P.st-uiBue, Klclimond, Va.
I v 1.01'It« - Family Flour, of superior quality, for sale In quat
J? Hues to suit, l.y
HEN N fSSY lilt A N D Y. — Blackburn's lleaneiay Bran
dy, various vintages, Mr isle hr
aplb lw DU0I.1P, Mi IN Cl' HE * Un.
JJOItT WINE. -81* eighth casks pure Port Wine, aline ar
| ■ la It*, I .r sale by
(ILEA « WATER.—Forster's Patent Water Purifiers, the
J heel article now in us.-, for purifying and rle-nslng water. A
supply just received direct from hlumpe, for sale hy
SI*M1NL SILK VESTS.-The asejrtment Is now lull
and complete, embracing a > arlety of splendid goods, to wlih h
llie attention of our customers and friends la Invited,
Water, (Congress spring,) Just received,hy
JAS. P. DUVAL, Druggist,
apIS Opposite the Post office,
1. lulls and nrkins, fresh this Spring's Butter, just received, to
day, for sale at retail, by J. S KOBEsTSON,
aplb—lw Corner Franklin and Gnveron-8t«.
SCUTCH ALE, genuine articles, for sale l.y
aplv-1 w Corner Franklin and Governor Sts.
KY, of the oldest and purest, and best in the United Mates,
for sale hy J. S. KOBERTsON,
apIS—lw Cor. Franklin and Governor Sts.
Vl ,lage 1049, lsWt and ?>C, tor sale by
apl'-lw Corner Franklin and Governor Sts.
Ill ITsvIi: III ITLItl !-> have now" completed my
arrangements to receive fresh spring made Orange Countv
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lies or the Trade can be supplied at retail or hy tne package. Al
so, receiving ' ins morniug, Todd's Eitru Smith field Family Hams,
and In store Todd A Sons Extra Family,tfueeu City,Country Cured,
anil Plain Baltimore Hams. Call and examine
apIS Cor. Main and 9th St
T’ANC'Y CASS I .M Elf E FA NTS.—' I.BOO pairs of fine
g' fancy Caxilmere Pants, embracing an almost endless variety
of tit? latest Spring Styles, instore, and for sale hy
PORTLAND SYKLP.—New crop, dally eipected per
tchr. "M. L. Davis,” for sale by
1)1.1 ICE MOLASSES K CM-best brands, for sale hy
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Tata Moaytxu, a i kil 17th,
Will publish
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wot Id renowned order of Peter Funks.
Price 75 cents, one vol, i'Jmo, muslin.
[Wit will be inal'rd to all who remit the price. aplT
* House Lock, for sale by
apia—dlw_WM. WALLACE 80N3.
AlUU SOAP—Just received for tale by
Orrica or rni Waio, April IT, 1HQ.
finance* or the city.
We auhjoiu our annual statement of the receipt* and
disbursement* of tha city of Richmond, compiled and arranged.
In classified Ubles, from the rrporta of the Chamberlain and An
dltor, for the flaeal yaar ending 99th Feb., Ii60:
Th* revenoe from direct taxation upon real and per tonal pro
perty, last year, amounted to |S43,001 H,of ahleh g11,073 *1. were
collected from deUmiueol* of th* previous year. Deducting thl*
amount from the aggregate had adding H to tbe ravenua of IsSe,
we have tbe following atatemanl of the racelpte from each annual
aaaeaameni for th* past ill years
InM....1161,*85 I 1137. $*(3.7*1
IN-*.... 911,193 liflU.. *V.,4«>9
1156. . 815,*9d I 115$. »8l,9»i
The total receipt* under the aiaesement of 1659, will be Increas
ed by collections during the current flaeal year.
ervr xaar, tve
It appeart from a supplemental statement, by the Auditor, that
$73,050, of city booda were redeemed last flaeal year, $19,388 la
sued, thereby reducing the funded debt #f the city on let March,
'80, to $1,119,699 T9. A temporary debt of $99,$4338 waa incut r
ed, by loan from the Farraeri Bank, and the receipt* from " Bills
Receivable" were $11,956 19. The amouot of Interest on city debt,
paid laat year, was $115^90. The amount of dividend recMved
from th* Central Railroad Company, waa $13,500, and from the
Danville Co., $10,603.
wait* won**.
The dlsburiementa on account of th* Water Works laat year, ex
ceeded the receipt*, for the first Urn* In eeverai years. The latter
were about the mual average, while the former went $6 or 7,OKI
above tbe average. Th* demand for water, nnder th* redared
rates, has caused a general extension of pipes, and the city now
funilahe* the aervlcw pipe to the line of the propcity entered—
hence tbe Increased expenditure,
1M9-60. 165*9. 1157-8.
Receipt*.$99,169 30 91,199 41 *>A3I 10
Disbursements. 81,943 05 *1,*87 00 97,816 Si
Difference. $9,130 75 6,869 41 3,905 49
For the current year, the estimate of receipts la $85,000, and of
the ordinary expenditures, $95,000.
OiS woggg.
The following It a comparison of the receipts and dlsboraemtnia
during the last three flaeal years.
1159-60. 1858-9. 1157-9
Receipts .’...$119,813 85 99,071 91 61,693 ST
Disbursements —
Current expense*.. 76,861 40 51,616 T9 51,935 *5
Oonatiuctlou..80,996 40 16,091 6T IT, 169 45
-* $109 864 10 67,905 89 75 417 10
Difference. 8,010 55 94,165 1* 6,9*141
Tne difference, last year, I* probably ahtorbed by the laolated
Items, in tb* Auditor's report, via : "John J. Fry, $9,HM),'’ and
• Thu*. II. Wynne 81,974 93." We don't know what Iheae pay
ments wers fur, but presume they are chargeable to the flaa Works
account, If so, the expenditures last yesr exceeded the receipts,
$1,774 But, this fact, should not Weigh a feather against the pro
posed reduction of the price of gas, as the ffgores show a surplus
of receipts to the amount of $30,000, during the two preceding
years, all of which came out of the pocket* of the consumers Of
are likely to be for several years ' We do not know why the “cor
rent expenses” should have "jumped"from $51,OoO to $75,0 0, but
we do know that a large portion of the "construction expense* '
last year, were paid for deodorising apparatus, etc. The receipts,
tills lucal year, lire estimated at $120,000, and the < xpendlturis
tux a taxers.
The receipts from and disbursements on account of the city mar
kets, for three years past, will appear from the annexed compara
tive statement
Receipfs, l«J7--5 1555 ’9 1539 '60
First Martrt $0,1 >6 32 6,791 28 6,773 91
Second Mattel 2,486 rt 2,811 S3 8,cod 83
$9,658 64 8,392 51 8,750 7ti
First Market 2,869 70 1,653 09 1 S2J 8"
Second Market. 1,195 02 1,14s 00 1,205 75
$8,367 72 *,531 09 3,02# 03
■it'xnxo oxocxna.
The receipts from Bhockoo Hill Burying Ground, were $195 73 ■
disbursements $132 30. From Oakwood Cemetery, $207 60 ; die.
bursements, *769 36. Disbursement! for St. John's Burying Ground
$3". Total receipts,*706 25; dliburiements,$1,260 66.
The disbursements for culverts, last year, were $6,641 42—a
large Increase over previous years. The receipts for the piivllege
of connecting were $1,572 35 ; In 155s -f, $2,057.
■ ISCKI l. tXKUl's KSCKirTM.
Beabrooks’ Warehouse....... $5,659 60
C ty Grounds and Buildings. 3,696 .’SI
Fines and Forfeitures. 1,026 74
Lancasterlan School.. 955 5*1
Powder Magaalne. .... . 563 0(
Knglne Houses . 868 60
"Sidewalk* In Madison Ward". 220 00
“Poor hi the City 11". 194 5d
Fire Brigade.. 14X69
Interest on 8. 3. K. 6. bocds . Is** l*l
Hands, Carts, etc. 116 td
From sundry sourcua. 2*6 11
Taxes— Wagons, drays, etc. •#,'•95 73
Insurance oOiceS. 4,27s 15
Carriages... 515 78
fellow* add Ksfiloltiotu. 611 no
Billiard Tables. 633 83
Dogs. 366 47
Bowling Alleys . 100 00
Pistol Galleries.. 25 00 10,281 4«
$23,476 26
otbss msXCUXMtlNTS.
The following Is a classified list of the disbursements not em
braced In the preceding year:
Repair* of Street*.
Repairs generally. $88,726 74
felrects in Monroe Ward. 2,822 52
Do. in Jellerson Ward. ... 1,604 17
Do. In Madison Ward .. 611 75
Sidewalks In Monroe Ward. 2,9.6 32
Do. in Madison Ward. 1.906 64
Do. In Jefferson Ward. 1,318 02
Flagstones. 1,25161
- 43,519 87
Poor of the City. 10,137 48
p.l.....ry Schools , *3,247 83
Kan. -aslerlan Behind .s.-sio 78—-5,683 06
II xpital . 640 99
Stale Orphan Society. 6JO 01
Female Humane Association. 1182 37
-J 7,293 90
City tlorernment, Police, •ic.
Night Watch. 29,65* 65
Olbcers or the City . 21,194 32
Chain tlaug . 1,141 53
Recorder and Aldermen. 500 72
Police Contingent Fund . 1,899 15
Coroner’s Fees. 972 1**
- 54,963 87
Firemen ami Volunteer*.
Fire Brigade . .$17 077 97
Knglne House, Ac. 4,313 its—21,890 65
Volunteer,Regiment. 500 00
Volunteer Companies. 3oU 00— 1,000 00
- 12.390 65
Public B'lilJimj*, etc,
City Grounds and Buildings.2,005 87
Beabrook’s Warehouse. 493 t»7
City Jail. 465 43
Station Houses. 224 50
Powder Magatiue. ID* 23
- 8,297 41
Intern! on City Debt.119.540 OO
Conting’nt Fund . 9.664 4U
James Ktver Improvement . 6,934 OH
Jury Service . *,'86 3ft
Hands, Oarts, Ac.. 6,6ftt 43
Job . W Smith (Powder Msgaxlnc). 3,lts 51
Medical Students. 8,665 96
Taxta relunded. l,*t>* 68
Kicbmond Library ttouipany. 160 uu
Utatortcal and Fhtli sophicai Society. ]5ti 00
••Wall Street" . 616 33
T. 11. Wynne and J. J. Fry.. 4,774 9*
All other llema . 674 5a
-192,7*2 00
$296,5»9 71
Receipts. IHahuraemenU.
Taxea ..$243,001 94
t il. Debt, etc .•. 41.SOO 13 75,000 00
lias Works 112,346 39 Dr9>*4 BO
Waterworks 39,162 40 61,99*00
Dividends. 34,500 00 .
Markets. S.1S0 16 S,0*s 05
Culverts . . 1,513 84 6IM142
Burial Orouoda. . . . . 706 25 1,360 04
Miscellaneous. 23,476 26 294.5*3 T2
Cash on hand March I, '.59. 60,949 26 .
Du. do. March 1,'lio.. .. Vl.SBT 94
$949,280 £0 (46.280 66
We close our statement with the annexed c stnparlaoa of soverai
of the minor itema of receipts and expenditures for three year*
Year ending 2*th Fe-b. !**<> 1 *.'9 19IW
Feabrook s Warehouse ...$56*9 60 5,752 14 8,946 40
Fines and Forleltuies..... 1 096 74 84o 12 6.4 tf
Taxon wagons,etc.8,698 75 4,401 75 8,4"* 31
Tax on Insurance office*.. 4,27a la 2,674 56 1,434 06
Tax on dog*. 366 47 Ib6 SO 447 25
Tax on shows and exh'ns. 411 00 65o tai 33J t o
Tax on billiard tables. 643 83 804 SS 660 00
Night Watch. 29,653 65 29,036 70 28 2*6 66
City officers. 21,194 32 1*,931 16 16,’17»6
Chain Hang . 1,163 43 405 07 1,112 05
Aldertreii Son 72 SBI 94 06o 20
Other items. 2,161 25 664 *0 524 00
Total City Gov't, Ac... $54,963 87 50,*5o 26 42.MJ0 07
Repalia of streets.49,818 87 20 32a 45 .70,21* *4 i
Fleemosj nary.17,298 90 16410 71 ,17,061 s*
Fire Department.21,890 *5 4,323 88 Jl.llo s* I
Military. 1,000 OO »73 (Ml 975 00 |
Miscellaneous.$7,202 00 39,6oo 94 », 9> * 24
A Macrlttce ol' Milks
Elegant Dress Goods,
Embracing the
At unprecedented prices, bringing Diem wV Jilo th* reach of all,at
figures 50 per cent, below the cost of Import atlon.
159 .Main Mlrrjet,
Are now receiving and opening their thir d supply of
MANY of which have been purcha «d at the auction salei In
New York during the past week, at which the prices were
lower then ever known before. In
In elegant Satin striped and Cammeaux
In plain and flounced SKIRTS;
Beautiful ClllNTZ MOUBLINE I)'. CHINE;
„„„ **TT-*« PLAID GREJ.'ADIN'E, all ellk ;
PI. A NT ATI- ,N PLAIDS AND STRIPES at factory price*
Either by wholesale jr retail, they are prepared to offer Induce
ments BiTHaarti eg* uvatxao.
We shall b j prepared to exhibit an UaatvitxXD HTtxac of SILKS
of the choicest styles and astonishing prices.
tW~Oa THURSDAY morning, the 6tb, we will exhibit our Splen
did Block of French Lace, Damaele, Pusher and Real La«e, SUk and
K- rege y.intlra and Shawls, tome of which are very elegant and
entirely new In style.
$RF"Our beautiful TRAVELLING SUITS for ladies, embracing
n beaatlful variety, will be exhibited at the asms time. Our aaaort
■ tent, the extern and eleganct of which an ade* rtlsemeot can give
t.o Idea, will well repay the examination of all cUaaea of Dry Goods
buyer*. By polite aUentian. the beat goods, at the lowest prices,
and liberal terms, we strive to deserve the patronage of all.
weighing 19uv lbs., In perfect order, for aaMby
apl$ j0H!tHf6^Db«kf0ra,
"u" « «■ P
TU mo* rorUin **4 tp4^ r
for alt lH*a*» of Ur CKrrt V l>Uro*~H
CM*. AMma,
*—"■ Hoar***,, tHflruU ^ • ‘S*
#»• Throat, A* “•
rnm> Wafer* give th* meet Inataotln,,,^
»'<* »*>««> peraevered with according to j|„^j **4 ..**
fact a rapid and lajtlr.g car*. Thonaand, '“"••t I
perfect health who hart tried other mean# |„ T4| ® "««*d „
and all conatltutiona they art equally a bicw,tnf ' *“ *"
■red deapalr, no matter how long the dlaeare ,* ^ I
howevor aertro It may hr, prorldad the o,IMl< ^ *’"*1*g *
tal organa la not hop*lr»|, decayed. Iv„, 0D. ** »* a.
g|vt them An ImpArtlAl trUI. *■‘••4
To Vocaum in Pcauc Hraniu. thrte Wav
valuable ; they will In oaa ray remora th* meet *7,V*
hoaneneta ; and their regular um for a few da,,'tT" *"•*>**
Inc real* the power and flexibility of the voice ere ' ** ** “•*,
IU ton*. comp*** and oUarneM, foe which p«r|>o**,!7l'*P"‘T'M
Inrljr uaed by many profeaalonal voeaUatg. ** *'• '«*a
Wolfv'tCieiiuiMCognac RrU|,d)
Wolfc’a Cad'ititiiie> |»or| Win,.
Wolfe's Caen nine Tladcira W j„p
Wolfe’n Genuine Klicrry R
I am now (applying th* trade with pur* Cogna* Brand
Uea, both for medical and private uar. Thelma,*,, *'***
haa crowned my effort* to place a poreOln within th* ^
under the Dame of Aromatic fchlcdrm Schnappt, and rTallll**’
of the market the pernlcloa* compound* ankt *, ** ^
the country, led many leading drugglau, epoch eerie, ac1 **'*'*
meu, for tome year* pvt, to aollclt me to panne th« .,„,***'*'
In regard to th* article of Brandy. I ahoald ha comf. CMlrv
the.* requeata from all quarter* long ago, hut au deterred **
by (he fact that owing to th* exorbitant price* of Braody |„ *7*
coni, quent upon the ahortnew of the grape crop for *„m ,U"
the. e waa no chance of my being able to Import th, {bu,
dy, bottle It and tell It at mod. rate price*. Bortuoan t ***
the grape crop for th* laat and prevloo* year land u,.'S*'
for thia) waa abundant, and price* of Brandy hare
the atan.lard of ten yean ago. Th* duty on BranU’*
aeventy percent. lower, and I havn now made arranr»m>..' "
four Brandy exporter* In loanee, of th* hlgheat repute *.4 * ^
uia. ly receiving conalgnmenla of the beat Cognac Brandy m ^
am bottling and idling aa Wolfe'* Genuine Cogna. Bran dr * ''
gaa'ante* with my aeal, label, and certifleatea, the brar l,'
tied by me, a* the pure, unadulterated artiri*, and It will k, f '*
wh.n uaed aa a medicine, a beverage, or a cordial. Ie,|,|.”*' '
Invigorating. It haa been a matter of unlvmai reatpUlac ", * '
bottle of pure unmlard French Brandy, wu very dlllicuk to .* *
and thepurchaaer, nine time* in ter., waa deceived with, rt|*m
ufactured imitation. Of all deacripticna of ardentiplrtta Br
from It* high price, haa been the one article that mlirra and triJ
hate turned their attention to, and million* of *.m.u .. ..
called French llrar-dy have been scattered annually tf.rcu-,
land, and have been the primary came ol murders,sulc i,, *c t, *
ties and crimes, and have lent thousand! to an early r„„
desiroyeri, from delirium tremens, mania a pot« an) ,
names unknown, until unprincipled men began to make '
log compounds and aell it as the pure French brandy.
The virtue* of pure French Brandy need not he told ky a.
They are known throughout the world as a medlrl* mu.)
ulant. It Is, as the French nation poetically call It, " r.a
vie,” the water of life. But this applies to It only wnet> pure si i
unadulterated. Manufactured with the fearful Ingtedbui u.,i
make * good Imitation, It becomes a death .Irlnk to laoeea: te-,
Of lliousands of our race. To remedy a fearful erll, I hare roc.
menced Importing Brandy, bottling It, and idling It as
I am daily receiving ordera from druggists and apothecaries hi ah
parts of the Union, to sell It for medical purposea
So. 22 Bkavir strut, Niw You.
t'7~ Agents In Richmond,
Ilirio, Oil and lifiillirr Store,
D. KIRKPATRICK t SONS, No. 81 8. Third Street, be>*M
Market and Chestnut Streets, Philadelphia, have for sale DKT All*
SALTED SPANISH HIDES, Dry and Green Salted Patna K!h,Tu
ners'OH, Tanners'and Curriers’ Tools at the iswest prices, U4
upon the beat terms.
All kinds ef Leather In the rough wtnled, for which the
hlgheet market price will be given In cub, or taken In cirhsogt
or Hide*. Leather stored free of charge aod rold on comoluiea.
Dye/>*p*i‘l. Indijeetiitn, ifmirt Burn, Water BranK, Bmr
Htnnutrh, Jititndire, fhitulrn-y, General Itebility, Ac., lad a
ready relief and speedy cure In this great remedy.
Are believed by masy who have been cured of the abort mb
plaints to be the only medicine which the miitrrui rntdia ifsnb
fur their infalllable cure. It Is not an alcoho.lc preparation shirt,
while giving a momentary atimulus, reduces the listen, h. the iani
ratio; but one distinct and different from any medical prrpara'.tie
ever compounded, and which will, In most cues, extract the b
cue by the roots and restore tbe patient to pristine health. Ip
proof of whteti, Wslltnony of the very highest and uuexcephoui
character Is presented.
Reliable Testimony,
We call the attention of the reader to the folioniag letter tea
President Smith, of Wesleyan Unlveraity ;
Mmnucrowx, Conn., Feb. tS, li’l.
Messrs Pkth W Fowl* A Co ,—
Gentlemen -I first made use of the OivoasiTan Birrs** tsar
seven or eight years since. Havingsuffered for twenty yean trsa
Dyspepsia, which was attended with a nervous headsrhe, tie
average of not less than one day In a week. I was Induced by th«
unpretending recommendation of Dr. Green "to try one both- ud
If n > benefit wu received to dbconlinuc the use "
The use of one bottle warrante I a further trial, to the extent of
lome three or four, with a careful observance of the accompany
ing directions The result was an almost entire relief from thy
usaal dyspeptic symptoms and their depressing, painful ose*»
ijuencen. 1 believe theac Bitters produced an entire chanyr In thy
habit* of my siatcm and upon the ac lye energies of tht dixeallrt
organs. 1 now deem myself as exempt 'rom Dyspepsia as eort
persons. These Blttert hare also been of service to other ouwkM
of my family. Very respectfully your,
(*- Prepared by 8KTII W. FOWLK A CO., Boaton, and to
lale, at wholesale and retail, by ADIE A GRAY, PURCELL,LAM)
k 00., w. PETERSON. J. P. I)A V A L, R1 Jimond, and by all drug
gists aud dealen in medicines In city and country.
mhUO—dcAwln_ _•
Ckurttred by tbe legiJuture of Ttrfftnta.
THIS INSTITUTION will receive DEPOSIT*, on which an lalif
eat of six per cent per annum will be pah! on allau-na retrsto
Ing longer than six montha, xnd five per ceut for x shorter tlx*.
Depot ts received xt the insurxnce office of Messrs. Waists I
Wvarr, No. 190 Main it, bv the Txxast'xaa,
CHA8. Y MORRIS*, e reei lent.
JOS P. SWORDS, Secretary.
Chaa. T. Morrill, Ja* H Conway,
John Pooler. Bo H. Bo.her,
G.o W. Willlama, J. B McClellan!,
Johr O. Chile*, R. G. Morilai,
Jno. F. Kegnault, P. U. Starke,
Wm. Brent, Ro. J. K*.hole,
B. M Nlmmo, , A. E DPkiumn,
Thor J. Starke, Jo*. P. haords,
Joa. f. i o trill, Wm B. P—sssnU,
Pol. A. Myers, Jno C. Shafer,
Wrn C Bi a real, Jaa. J. Dornld,
Win. H. Maddox, Chaa. E. Wortham,
L. W. Glatebrook.
1^* lORixi rv — Oirici Hionmili k himirio j
iWWA'**-. KaiLanjJr Cowraxr -
Richmond, \ a., Apr 114, l
¥^0R the convenience of p* r*on» Ntt«rn«llnf tl.e Coo*
1/ veot'oo, to be #hel*l at Oh irleaton. tin thv V>iU Inst , rrtori
CL-teti wtd He »old at this office fr *m tht 1- h t • the tti ln*u,
tad food until four day* after the urn went of th* < nftnifco.
Prlae W>. T. M. WVKR,
ap 1T-6C _ R. A ? R
LKhTKlt MA.M'FAni lll.VI, COMPA-W,
Hit'll null, Va, _
Till: •uhtcrlber* hare formed a joint aloek company tor lot par
psse of manufacturing
which, from almpllclty of construction and adaptation to all hraa
chea of m edic work, standi unrivalled, and w« oRrr thi s to *™
public with full confidence, believing that a fair trial "f'’****.
chine will aatlify all of our ability to furnish tldi valu.tdr true
In domestic economy, from OCR OWN FAOTOKY, that will prori
In every respect esjual to the beat furnished by NorUitru »*■-“ »
These machine* are manufactured and sold under —gal r!tb**
from Ellas Howe, Jr , Wheeler A Wllaon's manu acturiny lo»I»
ny, Grover A Baker's hewing Machine Company, and 1. W ■“*
A Co.
John H Lester, Jarnee 8. Kent,
Abram Warwick, P. Morton Keach,
Horace L Kent, Christian A Lathr*p,
Edmond, davenport A Co., P. C. W»rw—k, Jr ,
W. G. Paine, Bolling W. liaxaU,
J. L. Apperson, H. K. Etlyion,
D. 8. Wooldridge, B. W. Knowles,
Thoi W. McCance, Thoa. L. D. Walford,
James Dunlop, John A (too Gibson, . _
Thoa. R. Price, Keen, BulJwtn A Wllllata*
Wm. Beers, Edmond A Davenport,
J H. Mor.'ague, 0. Geitnrt.
W B. Warwick, Wm. A Walter*.
R. R Hoataon, 8 McUruder's Non*.
W. H Ms larland, L. W. Glatebrook,
8am'I Putney, John Purcell,
Geo. J Sumner, Crenshaw A Co.,
Win II. Ilaxall, H. K. G Baskervlll,
T. B. Starke. Corbin Warwick,
Wm. Palmer, Geo W. Vaoccy,
John Thompson Browa, Jas A. Cowardln,
Joa. P. Winston, W. B. Pleasants,
ham'I J. Harrison, . . ... |a
N. B—lercal Agents wan'ed In all the large cities at I f
thh United States and Canada, to sell ibe shove M*™""
for the present, CORINTHIAN' HALL, Vain street. Addr »
LESTER Manufacturing U»P*“&
■h31_tf W-h.oad.TA_
Wholesale Druggiet*.
No. S3 .Tin I it Street, Hltbwoof, VI"***1!*;
KEEP always on hand a large supply of Drugs sn i ‘
PhIii’j, Oi *, PvitufT*. Pcrfumurv, K*n* f Qooda,
hegars, Ac., and will sell on the most reaannabe ««■“»• gf.
PERFUMERY.—A fine assortment of the cholcist *-« _
tracts, Ac., English, French, 8ptal»\ Hungarian, i»tj,*™ c„
_ Whole..- I».ug^a_.
PH1FIB WHITE 0#KN.-18ua Pn“*
^Corn, in Iota to suU parcha**r*. f“rj,^*N W0KTIUT|A OO__
W*AHP,NC ■*” WHAPF.N Mil a*.
A full s ssortment Milks, Cloth, ChaUeopUn and L
Mamies, Ac., Ac., now ready. For sale k chBNIRT. _
IRON!!! IK°*
I) I H E C T I M P 0 R T A T 10*. fc, „
350 a- rtment of Bagn.M's Hh.ftlng round go*.
oval, scroll half round, half oval, Band, Horae sh .
Hoop and S-ieet. Alio, - _, .
English and American »»*^*~btHAV£»_
For ■ ala by_Et,WI> * '
pUOl'Hc-Iually and EaUa of
STKFL.-IO ton* BUaUrad *••!, ■»<«• 0«'>REBA&L_
•ale br_”-_V.al*.
yw/xrv KKU, EX<■*• A
500 h:»:dt for bahar*’ «l»,*Vjl,r.A« (OIF

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