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Daily Richmond Whig. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1865-1869, January 08, 1866, Image 2

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MONDAY MORNING.' \N. 3, 136*
Eepubhcan Conservatism in New Ha np
The first political gathering ufuuy magnitu.b
that has been held in New Knglan I, or iu any
portion of the North, since the message of tic
President was sent to Congress, so far as w*
are informed, was the Republican State Cun
. ventiou of New Hampshire, which a-s« :u
at Concord, on the 3d of January. It is g:.it:
fving to record that it signalized its conserva
tism bv the adoption of a resolu;Ion rcc<>gii:z
ing in •* Anurkw Johnson, the just citizen, the
sincere patriot and the distinguished statesman,
and declaring that the tone and temper of his
recent annual message to Congress “ meets oui
warm approval, and augurs well for the success
of his Administration. We pledge him our hear
ty confidence and support in all his efforts to re
store harmony and mutual trust between the
different sections of the I'liiou, upon the prin
ciple of universal liberty and exact justice t"
This does uot look as if the Republicans ot
New Hampshire are disposed to join Scmnkr
and Stxvk.ns iu their war upon the President
and upon the South, or as if they were affronted
by the declaration, in the President’s message,
that by the Constitution each State is led to
••decide for itself the conditions for the enjoy
meut of the elective franchise,” and that ‘‘a
concession of the elective franchise to the freed
meu.by actof the President of the Cnited States,
must have been extended to all colored men
wherever found, and so must have established a
change of suffrage iu the Northern, Middle and
Western Stales, not less than in the Southern
aud Southwestern.”
On the contrary, they endorse the President
and his message, without exception, uualitiea
tion or reservation. This is a good beginning
of the new year by the Republicans of New
Hampshire. If tho Republicans of the other
New England States shall follow the example
. 4* Voiv I!•>tutsalftira* CutlH U NI'y\KK will
either have to abate his arrogance and abandon
bis.opposition, or sec his faction reduced to a
mere corporal’s guard.
That a Republican Convention, iu the lati
tude of New England, should altogether pre
termit the subject of the negro, it would be en
tirely unreasonable to expect, but this Conven
tion said as little on the subject as could well
have been said. Ouo of the resolutions expresses
joy in the fact “that chattel slavery u<> longer
receives the sanction of law or constitution on
onr broad domain,'* speaks of the adoption of
codes in some of the reconstructed States,
“manifestly tending to the ru-wstablish
tueut of involuntary servitude, little less
oppressive- than that which has just been
abolished,” and declares *• that it is the
sacrel duty of the President and Con
gress to sec that the ordinance of universal
emancipation, written in the Mood of «>ur
brothers and sons, lie uot, by any subterfuge,
made null and void.” This is not to be under
stood as referring to negro suffrage. It relates
merely to the powers given to Congress, in the
constitutional amendment prohibiting slavery,
which provides that “Congress shall have the,
powerto eniorcethis amendment by appropriate
it is interesting also to note the position as
sumed by th» Republican Convention oi New
Hampshire upon the subject of the Monroe
Doctrine. That positi i, a- r.:i11minced in one
of the resolutions adopted, is— 1 tut the scheme
to subvert our neighboring republic of Mexico,
and to plant by foreign bayonets an Austrian
despotism instead, having had its origin in un
disguised hostility to the United States, it is
the urgent duty of onr Government t<» take
such decisive measures as will remove it-, itc.
The chief significance, so far as the South is
concerned, is attached to tin- resolution first
limited, endorsing the President’s message and
approving his restoration policy.
Mr. Bright, the Agitator.
Perhaps the greatest ami most successful u
tuagogue now living is Mr. Bututir, not M.*.
JcsskD. BRiuliT.ex-Seuatoii.t Indiana, but Mi*.
Jons Briiiut, the English Reformer. We be
lieve that his natural impulses were good, and
that he commenced his career with sincere
humanitarian motives and desires. But it :s
uot all of life to begin well. It is more impor
tant t<* continue to act well, and to end well.
Manv a man commences life ariglit, wh® ends
it in guilt and shame. Mr. Brushr became in
toxicated with his triumphs, and selfish ambi
tion and love of uotoriety* and popular ap
plause appear to have become his leaning in
centives to action. He is the foremost radical
of this age, and has a larger party* iu America
than iu England, lie has taken all the levellers
in all countries under his expansive wings, and
this day his ipse dirit is the law to thousands,
n:.. will .uilv mul u-ith hix 1 i tV»
Mr. Bright recently delivered one of iiis
characteristic popular harangues at Birming
ham, England, in which he drew this picture
of the English p.n>r :
“Let us now for a moment (saM Mr. Bright)«ia>; out
eye over this couutrv. after the many great and use
ful changes that have been made during the la-!
thirty years. There remain, as 1 said. live in lliou
of families who are entirely unrepresented. Omtin
your attention to those families. There are a amngs!
them one million—considerably more than a million.
I believe, in the United Kingdom—of those 'th" art
classed in the uufortuuate list of paujers. There
are at least a million who are just above the paupers
_always in perl lest they themselves should be cons
paupers. Their condition and their prospcW are ni
more favorable than that. Then, look at tl e igno
rance of the lower strata of this portion of the iia
tion : look at their poverty. tli*- r sufferings, t Jieir ut
ter hopelessmsw of good. Why. in the A.tiere ai
Southern States, during the reign of slavery . even
negro had an idea that there was a day of jub.Ui
for him. ‘ Verily,' they used to say. • the L jrd wil
come and deliver us,' But in this clast, this lowc»
strata of the population of your country. 1 veutar
to say there is neither belief iu anything b- -tier to
tbeui'. nor scarcely is there any aspiration aft er it."
He theu instanced the case of Joh\ (.boas*:
the Dorsetshire laborer, who received an ex
cellcut character from hi> employer, unde
whom he had worked for twenty-four years, a
the rate of eight shillings a week. J«>u s Closet
had a family oi seven children. “ To provid
Hre in his hovel (says Mr. Bright) for his feeld
wife and infant child, he took legally » 1 b*
lieve he stole—a wo->deu hurdle <>t'tho valu
of six pence, and for that In- was tried l>ei»r
the magistrates and senteuced to twenty-on
days, or a fortnight's imprisonment.” Ho say
there are thousands of men like Joux Cross*:
the Dorsetshire laborer, who get only eigh
shillings a week, and there are hundred!* o
thousands who get only ten shilliugs a wee k
He then turns to the upj>er and outran
chised classes who are oppressed by \\ha
he calls “ the weariness of satiety." His retus
dy is suffrage !
From the exhibit made by Mr. Bright,
would seem that his owu country presents a
ample aud adequate field for the exorcise of a
his energies,without crossing the Atlantic to n
terlere with our domestic affairs. “ l’hys
ciau, heal thyself,” aud “thou hypocrite, ca
out tirst the be^m out <-f thine owu eye, ;u
thou shalt thoo see clearly to pull out the in -
that is in thy brother’s eye,” are Scriptural ii
junctions that are not sufficiently heeded 1
the Euglish reformer. Uader the teachings
this man, and other Englishmen ofhisschoe
lour millions of negro laborers, who, besit
“JohnCrosse, the Dorsetshire laborer,” aud'fl
hundreds of thousands of other English labo
ers of whom he speaks, might Ik- consider*
opulent, have been thrown out of employmeu
and have lost their homes. They had comt'or
able houses, good clothing aud a plenty to ea
both for themselves aud their (hiuilies. The
>■ I 1 lf,w
doctors' bills were j>aid for th*m, and 8» for
mprisonraent for debt, they did not know what
t meant. Iu exchange for all these things, they
gave a far more moderate amount of labor than
the English laborer gives for the miserable pit
tance of eight shillings a week. Mr. Bright
iml his follower* broke up this state of things,
made these four millions of negroes homeless
and penniless, and now most charitably pro
pose to relieve their necessities and sufferings,
by giviug them—not houses, food and clothing,
—but suffrage—“the thinnest io«>d on which a
wretch can dine.’’
Mr. Bright is simply a humbug and a dema
gogue. ___
Hr. Seward * Movements.
It us one of the inconveniences of greatness
that those who attain it cannot take a stop iu
any direction without Wing observed hv a
thousand eyes, ari l without being criticised by
a thousand tongues. Mr. Skw.yku is now ex
periencing this inconvenience. He lias started
j a voyage to the West ludies, giv,ug out that
it is undertaken by the advice of hi . physician,
iad for the benefit of his health. By a singulai
coincidence his son and Assistant Secretary o!
•state accompanies hint with the same ostensi
ble object. Scarcely has the vessel which
!>ears them left our shores Wfore the qui'l
mo». s- Wgin to speculate as to the real objects
,f this queer voyage. Mr. SbWARO is so iden
tified With politics, that the public cannot dis
counect him from them. His personality is
completely merged iu his political character,
lie is regarded as a being wlto can take no step
that has not political significance. He has
cen so long a diplomatist, that every move
ment ho makes is regarded as a dodge, and
every word he utters asau oracle requiring in
terpretation. Some of the Northern uowspa
[>crs altogether reject and discredit the reason
.unsigned—that his health requires the voyage.
They call it a mere pretext and a blind. Some
surmise that he, having a prudent regard to
liis future Presidential pretensions, absents
himself to avoid connection with the squabbles
that were anticipated by hint, as well as by
•thers less shrewd, as consequent upon the re
isscraiding of Congress. A man so conspicu
ous as the Secretary of State, and sustaining
.itch close relations to the Republican organi
zation, could not keep aloof from old associa
tion* when vital differences were impending, if
>n the spot, lie may he called the Father of
the Republican party, he is looked up to a* tin
leader of leaders, and guide, counsellor aud
friend to all bearing the name of Republican.
He could not act in the three-fold character ol
adviser to the Radicals, adviser to the Conser
vative*. anil adviser to the President, without
detection aud exposure, and by allying himself
with either, he would give offence to the
others. It is shrewdly conjectured by some of
the wiseacres of the New \ork press, that to
get rid of these complications, to shirk all re
sponsibilities, and to avoid all hazards to his
future Presidential prospects, he has embarked
npou this voyage.
Other surmises are, that the Mexican ques
tion is at the bottom of it, and that he will
touch at the island of St. Thomas, tho resi
dence of Santa Anna, to hold a conference
with him on the subject oi Mexican affairs.
One of the newspapers, surpassing all others
in andaeity of speculation, supposes that a
scheme is on loot, originating with Mr. Se
ward, looking to a paeitie settlement ot the
Mexicau question on the basis of a eesssion by
M wiuii.lAX to tho I'nited Slates of certain of
the Mexican States, from which his troops are
already withdrawn. This stroke id- policy, it
;s argued, is intended to lake the wind out ol
General Grant s sails, who, it is understood,
proposes to ahaudoii diplomacy and cut the
Mexicau kuot violently with the sword.
We know nothing whatever oil the subject,
»nd few we presume do. Like everybody else,
ve are inclined to think that the Secretary s
voyage i> not altogether of a personal char
*i*ter. It will he a profitable voyage if it en
r oles him to accomplish the three objects
.scribed to him—the improvement of Ins health,
>iis separation from the controversies now pre
vailing in his party, and the peaceful settle
■ m nt of the Franeo-Mexicnn question. Mr.
• Sewariy is not the man to take a step in any
1 direction, certaiuly to depart from his routine,
' without an adequate motive, uor is lie the man
| (ogive the real motive that governs him.
Till: ARMY AND THE < 111 IK It.
bishop Wdiner, of Alabama, and Major-General
i I'houi.is. commanding the D.vision of the Tcim*—••
! .. both Virginians, and known personally or by
fail a to all of our waders. Such being the
i : . ,*t, there is no occasion for comment on the un
I ll.-vod i—
HtvnqCARTtKs Miutakv Division }
«>k Tin. Tennessee. .•
XashviI.EE, Tens., Dec. -J, 1*6?.)
O.'tcra! Orders. So. 40.—Armed resistance to the
authority of the I'nited States having liven put
down, tin* President, on the "J;)tli day ol May last.
1 i-sued his pro-tarnation of amnesty, declaring that
i armed resistance having ceased in all quarters, he
nvited those lately in rebellion to reconstruct and
restore civil authority, thus proclaiming the mag
■ iiauimitv of our Government towards all. no mat*
1 t,.r how criminal or how deserving of punishment.
Alarmed at this immiuent aud impending peri! to
the cause iu which he had embarked with all Ins
| heart and mind, and desiriug to check, if possible,
the spread of popular approbation and grateful
appreciation of the magnanimous policy of tho Presi
! d-ut in his efforts to bring the people of the I'nited
■ Mates hack to their former friendly and national re
. lotions one with another, an individual, styling him
-. If Uishup of Alabama, forgetting his mission to
j preach peace on eaitii and good will towards men.
aud being animated with the same spirit which,
* through temptation, beguiled the mother ot men to
1 the commission of the first sin—thereby entailing
eternal toil and trouble on earth—issued, from be
biud the shield of his office, his mnnifestoof the 20th
: of June last, to the clergy of the Episcopal Church
‘ of Alabama, directing them to omit the usual and
customary prayer for the iTvsident ot the t uitcu
Static and all others in authority, until the troops of
, ti c I'nited States had heeu removed from the l mils
■ of Alabama, cunningly justified this treasonable
| course, by plausibly representing to the minds
: of the people that civil authority not bav
in.* vet been restored in Alabama, there
n.'s no occasion for the use of said prayer, as
* :ch prayer was intended lor the civil authority
ni me. anil as the military was the only authority in
Alabama, it was manifestly improper to pray for the
i > mtinuance of military rule. This man. m bis posi
tion of a teacher of religiou. charity, and good fel
lowship with his brothers, whose paramount duty
as such should liave l>eeu characterized by frankness
and freedom from all cunning, thus took advantage
! of the sanctity of his ]>osition to mislead the winds
of those who ualuratly regarded him as a teacher in
u horn they could trust, anil attempted to lead them
back int > the labyrinths of treason. For this covert
and cunning ai t he was deprived of the privileges of
i m ./eu-h p. so far as the right to officiate as a minister
ot the tSospel. because it was evident he could uot
bo trusted to officiate and confine his teachings to
1 matters of religion alone; iu fact, that religious
matters were but a secondary consideration in bn
mind, he haviug taken an early opportunity to suh
' vert the church to the justification and dissemina
tion of his treasonable sentiments. As it is. how
| over, manifest that so far from entertaining the same
| political views as Bishop Wilmer, the people of Ala
, batna are honestly endeavoring to restore the civil
authority in that State, in conformity with the Con
l I -titution of the I'nited States, and to repudiate their
t a ts of hostility during the past four years, and have
' accepted with a loyal aud becoming spirit the mag
i’ nanimous terms ottered them b_v the President;
. I therefore, the restrictions heretofore impos-d upon
; the Episcopal clergy of Alabama are hereby removed
' and Bishop W line- is left to t.'iat remorse of eon
? j science consequent to the exposure aud failure of the
i diabolical schemes of designing and corrupt minds.
? Bv command of Major-tieneral Thomas.
Assistant Adjuiant-Ceoeral.
Mate Librarian.
We unJemtaud that our old fin-nd-fricnd of other
and better days (memiaijure javalnt). Or. Kagbv,
' ' is a candidate for the office of State Librarian, fillet]
' for many years past by Colonel Munford.
We hope the Legislature will avail themselve?
t of this opportunity to confer a favor, uot only upon
a deserving man. hut a deserving and ill-requited
class—the literary men of the State. In other lamb
the enormous patronage of the government furnisher
i j the means of supplying, by the emoluments of office:
| that 10114 be filled by somebody, the scanty return
which tin- world is w’ont to make to those w ho only
|1 have brains, not brawn, for sale. And so well
, grounded m popular approval is this system, thal
1 n dliam Pitt, with all his tran-reudant genius and
i- remarkable hold upon the English mind, could not
ren-ure for his neglect of a dutv con
SCI rated by *o many years of „';v, . ,i oructice.
It «<ddom happen* under onr republican govern
a* m;nt- '••■^I vd that corresponding opportiinitie.
o.Tcr. and the resolve to a,all „f them should
>- strengthen in prui*,rt on to that raritv
a " doubt whether there i* „ man i„ ,v, M...
• who would accept the ottice of Librarian is we!’
A fitted to di-charge its duties as the Do. t«r nor ai
1, office in the Mate well fitted to the i,<4wls an.
hsbta of M. A Portin’ as the Librariaushj,, "
le Petersburg Index._ “,p’
Smash Cr.—Two of the cars attached to a freight
r‘ train on the Orange and Alexandria railroad, rai
J ott'the tra. k ju*t a* they reached the bridge acroa
James river. Friday morning. The cam wen
smashed to pieces, and some damage was also dom
1- to the bridge and track, delaying the train bourn
t North from this city several hours beyoud its usua
’ time of departure. Fortunately nobody was hurt.
ir Lynchburg Republican.
Virginia legislature.
SatirdaT. January 6, 1^66.
Mr. Gilmer, of Richmond, presented a number of
bill* from the Committee for Courts of Justice, which
were read a first time and ordered to be printed.
Mr. Meade, of Frederick, moved that, as it ha?
been reported to members of this body that the
widow of the immortal patriot aud hero. Stonewall
: Jackson, has been left iu indigent circumstances,
that the Committee on Finance l>e instructed to
a |iiir«- into the expediency of appropriating $1»,UU0.
or - .m,--m h other amount us in their wisdom may
ap[ie:ir l>c-r. for her benefit. Tliis resolution was
, adopted, with only one dissenting voice.
Mr. Galt, of Fluvanna, submitted a report front
i the committee appointed to investigate the condition
of the Registrars and Lund Offices, which was laid
u|>ou the table aud ordered to be printed.
Mr. Coleman. of Louisa, moved that the Com
i mittec lor Couits of Justi ce be instructed to enquire
l into the expediency ot reporting a bdl authorizing
compa:. •• of special police, which s> all be appointed
I,y tlit* county court* ol ^ *rginiu. to ac.iuh lor stolon
oroticrtv .it any time upon t!‘c application of any
,„K. wm> will make oatii before the captain of such
’A>licev or a justice o; the peuee. that he or she
- lost property of a certain d«- riptiou, and tl.al
he or she has reason to believe that it is concealed
in the house or on the premises of ccrtaiu named
persons, v. Inch was agreed to.
A bill to incorporate the Dover Coal Company,
and a bill to authorize a -[leuial police to search toi
stolen property, were read a litst time aud referred.
city ok poktsmoi tu.
A bill declaring the city of Portsmouth a part ol
the Fiist Judicial Division was lead aud passed.
A letter was received by the President stating that
the Senator from York was detained at home by
The Senate then adjourned.
The House assembled at noon, the Speaker iuthe
Mr. Jotnes, from the Committee of Courts ol
Justice, reported a bill establishing a coart in the
city of Norfolk, and providing for the election of 11
judge of said court.
Mr. Kilby, from the Committee of Propositions,
Ac., reported a bill incorporating the Southern Ac
cidental Insurance Company.
Also, a bill authorizing county courts to borrow
money for county purposes.
Also, made a report on the resolution J® ,,iat com
mittee referred, in relation t® t,,n forlorn and
wretched condition of u large iiuuibei ot the citi
zen- of th;.- Con*“*oilwealth, and enquire what le
gislation i-ue' css.iry to arrest the untold miseries
Ii)»« threaten them. The committee deemed it ine\
(sdielit to legislate ou the subject, an* asked to be
discharged from the consideration of the subject—to
which the House agreed.
Mr. Kilby also made a report, asking that the res
olution in relation to a bonus from foreign iusii
surauce companies, lie referred to the Committee on
Finance, to which the House agreed.
Mk. Graham, from the Committee of Finance,
reported a bill for assessing and taxing persons, in
comes and salaries.
Mr. Bently. of Loudoun, moved that the bill
on the table of the House in regard to banks. Ire
committed. Agreed to.
Mu. Haknsbkkiiek. from the committee to exam
ine the office of the Registrar of the Land Office,
made a report, showiug that the books and papers
til in ill OJIII I* an* ill gwu vuiiuuivu—miu im.
ness of the oflice is increasing—am! the Committee
recommends an increase of the price of the public
The Speaker laid before the House a communica
tion from W. K. Taylor. Esq.. Auditor of Public Ac
counts, in response to a resolution from the House
on the subject, showing the amount of taxes ns
stMsI, Ac. The communication was referred to the
Committee on Finance, aud ordered to be printed.
the examiner and enquirer difficulty in the
Tlie Sjieakcr aunouueed that uutlor the head of
uiilinished business the next thing in order was ihe
investigation of the eases of Messrs. Tyler aud • ole
man, of the Enquirer, and II. Hives Pollard, of the
.Mr. I.ek renewed his motion to refer the matter to
a select committee of live l lie ml km s to investigate
the matter. He wanted it thoroughly ventilated.
Mr. Dickenson did not think it proper to pass judg
ment by proxy upon the statement of any live gen
tlemen. lie was willing, if legal, to transfer ihe
power over to two or more members, but did not be
lieve the House possessed the power to do any such
Mr. (< ARNKtr saitl he was not present when the af
fair occurred, and was consequently free from preju
dice. The dignity and safety ot the House had been
outraged, however, if what he had heard since ni
r -mrii wore true, and he thought it proper that there
should iie no delay in the investigation of the mat
ter. He wanted the session closed as speedily as
consistent with the public iutcrest, but had rather
the Mouse should s:t until the 1st of August lle.xt
than such a gross outrage upon its dignity should go
Mr. Pendleton saw no reason for referring to a spe
cial committee when the House had an appropriate
committee to which ii could be relerrcd, it relerenec
were necessary. He, however, opposed any delay in
tiic investigation, aud thought that the House owed
it to itself to act with promptness and decision.
Irrelevant motions were made by sundry members,
in order to get the cases of the accused parties in a
projier shape for immediate trial, and were t illed out
of order by the S(ieaker.
Mr. Lee suggested, as a measure preliminary to an
immediate investigation, lie thought that .viiiics-es
ought to lie summoned, lie therefore suggested
that Mr. A. If. Marshall, of Fauquier, and Major
Lee, of Orange, who were witnesses of the affair, be
Mr. Herndon asked, in behalf of Mr. Pollard,
that the trial he |M)st|Hiued because of the absence
ot a material witness who had gone to \\ ashington,
and for the further reason that his counsel. Judge
Crump, was engaged in au^.aipoiiaui^ ease jf^; **/*.x*t
Ai 'llt o’clock, as the projior tone, lice.n.sc that would
not interfere with any special order oi the House.—
l*i the meantime the Soigeant-at-Aims could keep
the gentlemen iu custody, auJ summon all of the
witnesses in the case.
Mr. Woodson said th ■ case presents two aspects.
An indiguity has l»e«n offered the House, and the
majesty of the law of the. commonwealth has In-cu
violated. Lather, however, than deferring the matter
and annoying the House, he would prefer to turn it
over at otic.- to the civil authorities. He therefore
moved that the Sergeaut-at-Arms lie directed to take
the in to the Mayor of the city, and have all the wit
nesses in their ease summoned.
Mr. Lamhiuk.ne. of Portsmouth, agreed with the
geutletuau from Rockingham.
Mlt. Robertson, of Alexandria, said it was clear
ly the desire of the House to have an early investi
gation. As the parties accused stood in different
lights, he thought that while it was proper to pun
ish the guilty, the innocent should not be detained,
lie felt, in common with every member present, that
a grave indignity had been offered the House.
Mr. Woodson could not sec how the case of one
of the part cs could be investigated without the other.
The Mayor could investigate the matter, and would
know whether to separate the cases or not.
Mu. Baylor, of Augusta, did not think the Mayor
had anything to do with the question of the indig
nity offered to the House—and to refer it to the
Mayor was virtually to surrender the point.
Mr. Turner, ofllappahannoek, thought that tlie
parties had clearly, as in case of persons arraigned
before the courts the right 10 elect to be tried sepa
the necessity of postponing the rest.
Mk. Juyxes favored Mr. Herndon’s motion,
U--uiiac of the fact that both Mu. Pollard's counsel
and a material witness were absent, by tin- latter ot
whom he e.\|ieeted to prove that lie was not the ag
gressor. He regarded, however, the eases ol the
parties implicated as so connected that they could
uot be well sepernted.
Mr. (Jrattas felt ignorant of the proper legal
manner of procedure in the case, because it was an
anomalous one. lie did not think, however, that
the cases before the House were governed entirely by
the niles of criminal practice, ns had been as
serted. which obtain in our civil courts. He thought
uow was the time to stand by the dignity of the
Iiouse-, because no such period had ever been known
in the history of the t 'oinmonwealth. Members
ought, in his opinion, to felicitate themselves upon
tie- oppntuuitv offered to vindicate the self-rv-p-et
of the House, and to institute such measures a<
w ould put a stop to similar oc urreuecs in future.
Mr. Watkins thought thatthe grounds upon win h
Mr. Herndon asked for a continuance in Mr. Pol
lard's ease were well taken, to wit. that both his
counsel and a material witness were unable to at
tend. This, however, was not a good reason why
others, who were ready for trial, should be kept m
custody. One of them had expressed a w ish for an
immediate examination, aud his case ought there fort
at once to be investigated.
Mr. H ANsnoROfOR. of Stafford and King (ieorge,
was willing to punish the guilty, but not the inno
cent. ,
The Chair announced Mr. \\ oodsou s motion as ir
order. .
Mr. Watkins said it would be unjust to tens in
commode Messrs. Tyler aud Coleman. He saw :i
legal reason for a delay of their trial. If there wa
to l>e a delay, he favored the immediate discharge o
all the parties rather than the House ol 1 telega to
should tie a subject of ridicule. .
Mr. Herndon bad no |iersonal feeling in the mat
ter. He was a [lersonal friend ol Mr. fyler. and o-.h
knew Mr. Pollard bv his having been brought to tic
bar of the House on Friday. The charge is a gra n
one, aud it was due to the aecn-ed. who stated that h
conns.1 and a material witness are absent, that h
ea--.- should be jKistponed fur a reasonable time.
Ik-lav would not affect the other parties, if innocent
l.e ause tiie Sergeant-at-Anu- could Is- authorize,
by tin- llou-e to take recognizances for their appear
.-.nee at any lived period. Something was du-- t
public business, and. to have them tr:e-l separat-iy
w ill only involve time and expens.-. He thought
moreover, that when the House liad cooled down, i
would be ill a better condition to do impartial jus
tiee to all parties
It being one o'clock, the ('hair announced tin- s|h
i rial order, the stav law.
On motion of Mr. Jotnss. it was postponed unti
! the completion of the investigation in which tb
iiouse was engaged.
Mr. Word said that the Iiouse was consuming un
necessarily a great deal of time, but if member
would onlv follow precedent, the ease under iiivesti
gat ion could easily Ik- disposed of. He rememlx-ix-.
a ease in w hie li a member was hissed while sjk-.ikin
by a m in in the gallery. The offender was hrough
down. taken la-fore the Speaker, and severely r-pr.
.mended by him. He now moved, in lieu of th
[•ending proposition, that as all the parties had com
i lo tted a breach of the decorum of the House, thn
: all be brought before the bar of the House, aud sc
i verely reprimanded by the Speaker.
I Mr. Pendleton was opposed to a reference to :
committee, because in his opinion the question o
reference depended U|M>n the guilt of the parties, an.
what right had a committee to report the parties no
guilty, llow could the House, u|>ou any principl
of law . postpone the trial unless it was nupreparei
to proceed against them, aud no such plea has t»eei
■ I set up. While he wanted justice, and was willinj
l I to vote for a postponement of the ease of Mr. Pol
I lanl, for the reasons given, he thought the other par
- ties were entitled to au immediate hearing.
1 -Mr. Lee. to solve the difficulty, offered the follow
Ingresolution-(*Bomber of member*. ’'that's it"),
—which was adopted:
Hesolrcd. That the prisoner* now before the I
House are entitled to an immediate trial, anti that
we will now proceed to try such as are ready for
1 'mt. IIebspon here withdrew Jiis motion, and
stated that Mr. Pollard was williug to go into trial,
if Mr. Tvler wished to do so.
Mr. Imckersos made a motion to go into Com- '
mitto'eof the Whole, because then the Speaker would '
The Speaker—The gentleman is mistaken.
Mr. CrattaS—This will only cause the House to
wander further from the subject than ever.
Mr. itAVi.OR—The Committee of the Whole will
not determine anything, because whatever result
1 hev reach will have to be submitted to the House.
The motion was Inst.
The Speaker asked were the parties ready for
Mr. Tyler said he was ready, and elected to be
tried separate.
Mr. I.ek—Are they entitled to counsel ?
Mr. Tyler took a neat in front of the Sjwaker. and
said lie did not want counsel.
t>n motion of Mr. Kn.nr, the Sergeant-at-Arms
was directed to summons such witnesses as Mr. Tyler
Thereupon numerous witnesses were brought to the
M it. Wonti, a member of the House, being sworn,
said—Dav before yesterday 1 heard on the streets
that Mr. Pollard was on the streets looking for Mr.
Tvler. who he contemplated caning on sight. Vos,
I heard that Pollard was in the rotunda waiting for
Tyler, whom I saw sitting in Mr. (Jarnctt’s seat.—
Mr. Coleman came into the House and went up to
Tyler. I went to Judge Joynes and remarked that
1 would go out and witness the altercation. After
Tyler had left the Hall, I started, but before getting
out one shot was fired. I learned afterward, by Pol
lard. On going out I saw Pollard on the East side,
with Mr. Marshall in front of him, saying. “Hou’t
shout Mr. Tyler." Mr. Tyler was on the West side,
and Coleman in his rear. Pollard was moving
backward and forward. I had great respect for Jlr.
Coleman, and told him to coine away.
Questioned by Mr. Tyler—What else did you say
to Coleman 1
Witness—I told him to come away, and have noth
ing more to do with that coward, (mcaniug Tyler.)
Mr. Tvler—Kid you uot say “damned cowardly
scoundrel" I
Witness—No, 1 never swear,
Mr. (iRattan—I object to this mode of investi
Mr. Tyler—I believe that Mr. Word is at the bot
tom of the whole matter.
A number of members here arose simultaneously,
ami objected to the question.
Mr. Jovsks- Mr. Tyler has a perfect right to elicit
the fact «f Mr. Word’s hostility to him, but cannot
go raft her.
Mr. Word wanted to make an explanation.
Mr. tinattan—If Mr. Tyler has uot the right, nei
ther has the witness; the gentleman can make his
statement afterwards.
The Speaker, after rapping, in order to allay the
confusion which existed, said. Mr. Tyler has stated
that the witness was at the bottom of the difficulty,
aud he is therefore eutitleil to make a statement on
that point.
Mr. M oitn—lie stated in his pu|>crtliat 1 had post
poned the action of the House on the question of the
public printing, when I had nothing whatever to do
with it.
Cross-examined-^lie was underthe impression that
Coleman spoke to Tyler as he was going out. Kul
uot know who tired first. Had no knowledge ol
Pollard's purpose of making the attack before a
clerk told him.
Mr. A. K. Marshai.i., of Fauquier, being sworn,
testified that, hearing that Mr. Pollard was in the
rotunda for the purpose of making an a thick upon
Mr. Tyler, who was in the House at the time, 1 asked
if lie was aware of the fact, and lie replied that he
toll] him I Imd seen I'otlard with a largo stick iu the
rotunda, and asked him if he was prepared, lie said
yes. aud if Pollard made tlm attack, lie would shoot
hiui. I am his frieud ami connection, and nude
him pledge me not to leave the House without my
knowledge. I again told him what members had
told me, and tiiat 1 was certain the attack would be
made. 1 told Col. Slaughter of the affair, and of my
purpose to accompany him. with a view of getting
between Pollard and Tyler, and of throwing my
shawl over the stick to avert the assault I knew
Tvler was cool, ami would not, in Hie meantime,
shoot. Hetwceu one and two. Tyler stated that
he was about to go home. Whereupon myself aud
Col. Slaughter left with him. I took a position on
i the fell oi Tyler on going out the door, so as to
throw myself l>etween him aud Pollard. On our
reaching the rotunda, Pollard moved hastily along
tic iron railing surrounding the Washington
statue, and commenced using all sorto of impreca
tions against Tyler, at the same time raising his
cane iu Ins left hand. I kept in front of him, ami
on seizing it, he released it to me. He then drew
luspi'tol. and 1 still covered him. He lired, but it
seemed an accident, as the shot went up towards
the dome of the rolumla. He tiled a se
cond time, to my surprise, in the direction of
the west door, lie then lired a third time, when
I hoard the report ol'a pl'slol from the same direction,
an l thought Tyler had shot, aud I was no longer in
front of him. 1 subsequently ascertained that Hr.
Coleman lired the shot iu question. Mr. Polluid,
hading himself in front id' two adversaries, now got
behind the iron railing. I approached Pollard, and
implored him to des..t. I think four shots were
liied, although some think there were more. \u
officer of the House came up and urged him to do
sdsi, as he was endangering the lives of nienihcrs
and others: lie did so, I heard Mr. W ord say that two
had set upon Mr. Pollard. I told him, in a quiet hut
lirm lone, that it was not so.
Mn. Marsh am. was cross-examined by Mr. Tyler,
Mr. Pollard’s first shot went up in the air, ami his
second aud third struck points iu the corner, near
the west door, about ten Icet above the floor.
Mr. Pollard wanted to ask some questions ol the
TIicSpkakkb—Though irregular, the Chair will per
mit it. if no one objects.
Mr. Crattan objected.
The Cuaik thereupon said that Mr. Pollard could
get any member to ask any question lie wauted to
propound to the witness.
liy Mu. Herndon—I did not see Tyler draw a
pistol, as he wont out of the door, as I was looking
ahead. I did not see his pistol during the whole
V \( 1 vl> I.. U.m tthdimAnd-Ilaaldlwr
Mr. Pollard was in tin- rotunda, prepared to attack
Mr. Tyler, he went In the latter and implored him
not to’leave the House. He smiled and said. “That
is all right.’’ I did not see him leave. Heard Hi •
tiring, urn! went to the door and saw Pollard retreat
ing behind the statue. I did not know Pollard, and
only knew Tyler very slightly, but deemed it my
duty to apprise him of his danger.
Colonel Si.AfuiiTKit testified that the same circum
stances occurred up to the commencement of the af
fair as were related by Mr. Marshall, lie heard the
first shot, hut did not know who fired it. He then
told Tyler to draw and defend himself. He thought,
at first, that Coleman fired before Pollard lired bis
second shot, but. on seeing Coleman subsequently
lire, and finding that lie bail only a single-barreled
pistol, he knew he was mistaken.
The testimony of Mr. Strother was not material,
aud we oiuit it.
Mr. N'owlan did not reach the rotunda until the
firing had ceased. He saw several gentleman
around Pollard, and went up to Tyler, who was
alone, and said to him, “ lot ns go out: this is all
wrong.” He replied : “ I only intended to defend
myself." About fifteen minntes afterwards. I exam
ined Tyler’s two pistols, and found all of their bar
rels loaded and no cap snapped. He was not out of
my sight long enough during the time to have load
ed a barrel. He had heard of the contemplated at
tack before it occurred.
Mr. Newberry had heard from a Senator that
Pollard was iu the rotunda, for the purpose of at
tacking Tyler, anil waited an hour to see it. Hr - tw
Tyler leave the House, ami followed: but, a shot be
ing fired, the crowd rushed to the door, so lie didn't
see it.
Mr. ltoss was in tiie library, aud on hearing th
nr.ng came out in the gallery ami lookeu uowu. uui
could not tell who tired lir-t. lie Haw Mr. Pollard
trying to slmut round the iron railing of the statue,
an l heard Mr. Mar-hall say don't shoot.
other witnesses were examined, but no additional
facts material to the ease were elicited.
The Speaker a-ked if the ease was closed, and no
other witnesses being railed, Mr. <1 n nett, of Essex,
offered the fidlowing resolution, w hich was unani
mously adopted:
Resolved. That Mr. Tyler is not guilty of any in
dignity to this House, nor of any breach of its privi
leges, and that he therefore be discharged.
Mr. Coleman’s case being called, lie agreed to lie
tried upon the evidence adduced in Mr. Tyler's case,
if the privilege of questioning one or two of the
witnesses upon points necessary to his defence, lie
also wished Senator Keen, of Pittsylvania, to he sum
moned. This being a—ented to by the House lie uo
enpied the seat vacated by Mr. Tyler.
Mr. Keen being sworn, said—I had just returned
to the city when I met Mr. Coleman on Capitol
Square yesterday morning ju-t before breakfast. He
is tnv jiersotial friend. He said Mr. Pollard, he
learned, was in the Senate Chamber the day before
looking for the Editors of the A’aiyuirerjliecausn of
an article which appeared in its columns, which he
had not seen. Mr. i 'oleman moreover stated that he
promenaded in the lobby so that Mr. Pollard might re
cognize him. 1 asked hint if he was armed, lie said no.
I never carry weapons. I then sanl you ate a fool
not to do so' when you are exacting an attach, lie
said no gentleman would attack nte in the capitol.
and if Mr. Pollard is aggrieved I suppose he will re
sort to the mode of redress usual among gentlemen.
1 offered him a small Derringer which I always car
ry in mv ]Hicket. and which was loaded '..is' tall.
This he'd'-elined taking ut the time. He .ifbTwards,
however, came to me and said that Mr. Pollard was
I agn'it in the rotunda waiting to make an attack up
,.a the editors of the Richmond Kmjutrer, and re
quested me to loan him the pistol, which 1 did.
The trial here closed.
Mr. Herndon moved that W. D. Coleman, having
he n guilty of an indignity to the House, he bronght
to tin- bar, and. after being reprimanded by the
1 Speaker, be discharged.
Mr. Woodson offered as a substitute that W. p.
Coleman having lieelt guilty of no breach ot llje
' privilege of the lloti-e lie discharged.
The substitute was adopted—ayes -Tt noe* 27.—
: So Mr. Coleman was discharged.
Mr. Pollard, who was a*-. in pan ied by his conn*
-cl. Judge Ould. asked a continuance of his <•».- ■ U:i
t l Monday, when lie would Ik- ready lor tiial. which
the House agreed to. when at fifteen minutes to lour,
the House adjourned.
I Negroes Refcsiso to Make Contracts.—The
- Virginia (Fredericksburg) Herald of I relay sav.»
I. ist Monday w as Court day in Spotsylvania, and
■ thither large numbers ol . .tir farmers ri paired for the
i puriHi.se of hiring labor lor the year. Them were
• probably a hundred or more negroes piu-eut, all of
I Whom wanted work, tint with obstinate pertinacity
refused to enter into contracts for the year. They
l wanted to hire by the month, and demanded what
• was regarded as extravagant rates for even this.—
i There seemed, indeed, to b- a combination of lalior
- , a-Mtnst capital, and the result was. that not a soli
tary hand vas hired by the farming interest !
This is truly a deplorable state of affairs. The
farmer is necessitated to obtain lalior by the year.—
i J Contracts for a month will not suit. When the pinch
f ! comes the laborer will leave, and the fanner’s crop
I | muv stand in the tield ungathered. The negro has
t ] to live, and how is he to live, when he refuses to
• work, and has nothing on hand with which to sup
I port himself or his family ?
i The Freed men's Bureau must come up to the res
r cue and meet the emergency, or if they are unable,
- or unwilling to meet the exigency, resort must lie
1 had to speedy legislative enactments up.m the sub
I jeet The question must he met. Tho responsibility
; must be assumed.
Wasbsoto.v. January 5.
The Senate met at 12 o'clock. Twenty-seven Se
nators were present.
Mr. Sumner presented a petition of the delegates
of the_eolored people of the State of Alabama, as
sembled in convention at Mobile, representing
4»».!WU citizens of the United State* The petition
sets forth in detail the condition of affairs in that
State, and tiie grievances of colored people. Mr.
Sunnier also presented a petition which he said re
presented a majority of one hundred thousand peo
ple of that State, asking for suffrage, lie also pre
sented a petition of colored people of Colorado, pro
testing against a recognition of that State on ac
count oi the radical iuju-t.ee to the colored race in
the recently adopted constitution. All of these pe
titions were referred.
Mr. Chandler presented a memorial of the citizens
of Michigan, against a repeal of the reciprocity
t eat}', except tipou such terras us shall protect Ame
rican commerce.
Mr. Sumner offered a joint resolution proposing
an amendment to the Constitution of the United
States to guarantee the payment of the national
debt, and to prevent the payment of the rebel debt
Referred to the judiciary committee.
Mr. Williams introduced a joint resolution pro
posing the following article as an amendment to the
Constitution: “No power shall exist iu Congress to
provide for the payment of any person or persousfor
or on account of the emancipation of any slaves in
the United States, and uo appropriation of money
shall ever be made liy law of Congress for the pur
pose." Referred to the judiciary committee.
Mr. Foot introduced a bill to create fhe office of
Xaval Judge Advocate (ieneral, to be selected from
the line ollieer- ol the navy not below the grade of
Lieutenant Commander, at an annual salary of three
thousand dollars. It also authorizes the appoint
ment of Solicitor of the Xavy Department.
Mr. Trumbull introduced a bill—of which he had
given previous notice—enlarging the powers of the
Kreedmcu's lime.iii and guaranteeing freedom to the
Colored citizens of the States lately in revolt.
Mr. Sumner presented a resolution calling upon
the President for detailed information respecting the
appointment ot provisional governors, how they
were paid, whether they took the oath of allegiance,
etc. Adopted.
On motion oi Mr. Ramsey, tho Senate at 1 P. M.
adjourned until Monday next.
The Speaker laid before the House a communica
tion from the Secretary of War, transmitting, in
compliance with a resolution of the House, a copy
of tbc record, including the testimony, in the trial of
H. (1. Harris, member elect from the State of Mary
land : referred to the committee on elections. Also,
a statement of the number ot soldiers furnished by
each State, from April 1st, 1S61. Referred to the
committee on war debts of the loyal States.
On motion of Mr. Morrill, it was
llcsoh'cil. That the President of the United States,
if not incompatible with the public interests, be re
quested to communicate to this House the number
of men and oilicers iu the regular and volunteer
service of the United States army, where and how
employed, and who receive their pay without com
Mr. Pike, of Maine, introduced a resolution in
structing the committee on ways and means to en
quire into the expediency of so amending the navi
gation laws as to enable American ship-builders to
compete with European. Agreed to.
Mr. Scbotield, by unanimous consent, introduced
a joint resolution nt relation to Commander John C.
Carter, placing him upon the active list of the navy,
which was referred to the committee on military af
fairs. Also, a resolution instructing the committee
on commerce to enquire into the propriety of mak
ing an improvement of the harbor of Erie, in Penn
sylvania, and to report by bill or otherwise. Agreed
Mr. Klliott, of Massachusetts, introduced ft resolu
tion that one thousand extra copies of Major Gen
eral Howard’s report of the condition of the freed
men be printed for the use of the bureau, and for
distribution among his assistants. Referred to the
committee on printing.
Mr. Hubbard, of Connecticut, introduced a reso
lution, directing the committee on military alia:is
to enquire how many officers are employed in the
Veteran Reserve Corps, and whether a portion of
them could not he employed in the Kreedmcn’s Uu
reim. Agreed to.
On motion of Mr. Brandagce, it was
Jlcxoli c l. That the President of the United States
be requested to communicate to this Hnnsc, if not
incompatible with the jiuhlic interest, such do u
mentaiy information relative to the condition of the
Slates lately in rebellion as may be in his posses
sion, including especially the reports of Lieutenant
General liraul. Geucrals Howard, Carl Schurs and
lion. John Covoue. together with all documents, ex
hibits and papers accompanying said reports, or re
felled to therein.
(in motion of Mr. Ingersoll, it was
I{e*nlvci1, That the Committee on Judiciary are
hereby instiucted to enquire whether or not any fur
ther legislation is necessary for the suppression of
the abominable system ol polygamy which is now
rampant in the Territory of Utah, and in case the
committee lind that the existing laws ate sufficient,
then enquire* wluit further legislation is nercssar;, for
Hie speeds enforcement of the laws on that subject,
mid i hat they report by hill or otherwise.
Mr. Hogan submitted the following resolution,
which was agreed to:
Whkkkas, It is alleged that many regiments, bat
teries. anil detached bodies of volunteer troops have
been mustered out of service at places fardislaut fioin
the States in which they were mustered into the ser
vice; and whereas, it is also alleged that said troops
have been really in the military service until sent
Inline ami liually paid oil', but tiiat such only re
ceived pay up to the time when they were paid off
and discharged, which is not deemed tail* to those
thus dealt w ith ; therefore,
Resolrcrf, That the Committee on Military Affairs
be and they are hereby requested to enquire into the
facts of sin It cases, and if found true, to make such
provisions as may be proper fordoing justice to such
troops, and report by bill or otherwise.
Mr. Voorliees presented the credentials of 1 >. (’.
Wirklille, member elect from the third district of
Louisiana, which wen* referred to the Committee on
Mr. Taylor introduced a hill allowing persons hav
ing lust one foot and one hand in the naval service
of the United .States, the same pension now allowed
to persons having suffered the same loss in the luili
......-.— i;^i„ii*.i to the Committee on Invalid
On motion of Mr. Cobh, it was
Jtrxolveil, That the committee on military uflitiis
be directed to enquire into the practicability and ex
pediency of legislating lor the relief of such officers
nf the volunteer service as during the war, through
want ot proper blanks, inadvertence or excusable
neglect. I'aih-d to make proper returns of ordnance
stores, qnartei master’s stores, camp and garrison
equipage, or other public property, for which such
officers are rciqtonsihie, and that they report by bill
or otherwise.
Mr. Sbellabargcr introduced a series of resolutions
declaring ill idled that it was the desire ot Congress
to maintain peace with all nations, and remonstrat
ing against any interference with other governments
on this continent.
Mr. Stevens said he bad no objection to the refer
ence of the resolutions, although he did not believe
a word of them. They were then referred.
On motion of Mr. f’ike, the ... on com
merce were iiistrili ted to enquire into the eX|>eilienoy
of icpc.ilmg the statute of 1H52 providing for regis
tering foreign vessels, and also of providing by law
that no American vessel which surrendered her re
gister and took foreign papers during the lab* war.
shall, under any circumstances, again receive an
American register.
On motion of Air. Stevens the House resolved it
self into ii committee of the whole on the state of the
Union, (Mr. Wushbnrne in the chair.) The Presi
dent’s message being under consideration, Mi*.
Spalding, of Ohio, took floor, and proceeded at some
length to elaborate an argument that the United
a- .1. _• ,,.,, ,111111..1,1 u-:i4 nut a cmvcruuient of the
State*, but a consolidated one. lie <|iioted from the
proceedings of Lite constitutional convention to
show that such was tin* intention of the frauiers of
the government. Mr. Spalding proceeded to argue
briefly against the so-called right of :c c-«ion, ami
to dcilnc the proper relations of the state to the gen
eral government.
Mr Donnelly, or Minnesota, presented the memo
ii.,1 of the National Normal School Associaton,
adopted at the meeting held at ll.irrisbmg. Augu.t
15th. IStio, for a grant of private lands to the several
-tales for the purpose of establishing State Normal
Schools as has been done in the ease of Agricultn
r i! Colleges. The memorial sets forth that there are
two million live hundred thousand children in the
Southern Mates, and that liity thousand teachers
... to instruct them, and that Normal
Schools are required to prepare these teachers
The committee then lose, aud the House adjourn
ed till Monday.
Message oT the <»ovcr«or of Maine—Restoration
»!' 11><- Southern Mute*.
%rnrsrA. Mk.. January 4.—Governor Cony was
inaugurated to-day, aad delivered his message to the
Legislature. , ,
The Governor reviews at some length the pre-nnt
condition of national affairs. He takes ground in
support of the President’s policy for the return of tl •
revolting States to their relations with the Union, to
the suirff aud purpose of which conditions no loyal
m m. he says, would utter a dissent. The restora
t on of the revolted States to the Union upon any
other ba-is than that of limiting the excrcne <>f |«i
1 tical rights io the actually loyal population of the
one which shall fail to secure the recognition of the
colored race as freemen, hiving eqn.it rights ami ob
1 -.t.otis with the whites or omits to provide fortiieir
moral and intellectual culture, so iu iispen-ald- to
, ti/.-n of the free State, cannot Ire contemplated
except with the profuundest alarm.
The objcctiou to investing the colored race with
i the elective franchise, growing out of their igno
rance. iR one having great fo c •. but applicable.! ike
,, tlie white man of the same inlcliectu.it condition,
•y,, obviate* this there may lie a necessity for po»t
li ming their full iuvestit’urc with this right until
t;,er. Tu common with other ignorant persons, shall
he tilled bv education for its exercise. Tli-stimu
lus tli s would impait to the educational effoit of
both iaces would he of incalculable benefit. In the
iiie jut• me. a . a nie.isure of security to the nation,
the ‘ on-titut on of the Union should lx- so amended
i- to loo t the right of national represent ition to tin
legal number of suffrage in each state, ami to define
uji" shall be eh- tors in tie-States of President. Vice
President and Representatives to the Congress of the
United States.
■>li*\it*a»i Itrfuii«’«•■» Preparing io Invade Sonora—
A Town I’litudtrrd.
San Francisco, January 4.—Advices from Fort
Yuma. Arizona, stab- that a large number of Mexi
can refugees ate assembling in that Territory, prepa
ratory to marching into Souota.
Reinforced by the Cowpex Indians, nearly two
hundred of the Apaches had entered the Mexican
1 town of Somerta and plundered the merchants iu
the most merciless in inner.
The food at Fort Yuma was insufficient for the
garrison. The snow storms had rendered the roads
impassable. Prescott fity was blockaded by snow,
and the inhabitants were threatened with starva
The Emp-ror Maximilian has sent the Empress of
the French a Mexican medal of merit, in recogni
tion of her noble example iu visiting the cholera
hospitals of Paris.
A religions ceremony had been held at Guada
loupe Hidalgo on the 13th ult. Fifty thousand per
sons were present, mostly Indians. The Emperor,
Marshal Kuzain, and the Minister of State, also at
! The sherifis are soiling large numbers of planta
tions in Louisiana for debt and taxes.
News by Telegraph.
jar Johnson's independent aoexct—via vsited
states telegraph line.]
From MaGiiiuMn.
Washington, January 7.—Members are rapidly
arriving. It is expected that Stevens and Raymond
will have a tilt this week, which will positively de
fine the future policy of the administration. The
Radicals arc anxious to bring the matter to an
In well informed political circles, it is understood
that the President intends to make it a tine qua mm
that the Southern members who have been properly
elected shall he admitted to their seats, and that as
speedily as possible the Tennessee representatives
will undoubtedly take their seats, as the argument
used is, that Tennessee must be represented in Con
gress, or Andrew Jolmsou is not President of the
I'nited States.
General Sehoepf. a Hungarian, who has been in
command of Fort Delaware almost since the com
mencement of the war, has fallen into had repute.
Some derelictions of duly have recently transpired
which will probably end in a court martial. The
General had at one time, in his custody, about
thirteen thousand Confederate prisoners. It is al
leged that he has taken advantage of his position,
and netted a few thousand dollars. The necessary
documents will he laid before the Secretary of War
in the course of a few days.
The joint committee on reconstruction met yester
day in one of the Senate committee rooms. Sena
tors Fessenden and Johnson, and Representative
Washburns, of liliuois. members of the committee,
repaired to the Executive mansion at noon, and re
mained with the President about an hour.
From Kansas.
Leavenworth, Jan. fi.—An immense meeting
was held here last night to hear General Lane’s
views on reconstruction. Resolutions were unani
mously adopted endorsing President Johnson's ad
ministration of public nflVrs, and his reconstruction
policy as announced in his message, an.I pledging
him gnpport in his effort to perfect reconciliation and
harmony between lioth sections o! the eonntry.
It was also resolved that the theory upon which
the war was conducted under the late lamented
President and maintained by President Johnson,
that the normal rights and status of the States lately
in rebellion were suspended hut not destroyed, is
both Constitutional and commendable. The meet
ing endorsed the proposed amendment to the Con
stitution. making actual suffrage a basis of repre
sentalion, and- commend the freed men for their
faithfulness and loyalty during the rebellion, and
favor the passage of laws, State and Federal, to
protect them from oppression, and guaranteeing to
them the fullest enjoyment of personal liberty, rights
and property. And aisj that the Fruuduicn’s Bureau
is useful and ne cs.s.try, until the rights of freedmeu
are placed beyond jeopardy.
From Halifax, !V. S.
Halifax, X. S., Jan. G.—George Boomer, police
magistrate, and Enoch Thciry, both well known and
wealthy citizens, are about to proceed to \\ usliing
tou on business connected with the Reciprocity
Drntli of' Admirnl Baldwin.
Toronto, C. W., Jan. 6.—Admiral Baldwin, of
the Royal Navy, died yesterday in this city.
l’roin Washington.
Washington, January 7.—The select committee
on reconstruction had a meeting yesterday morning,
and appointed a sub-committee, consisting of Messrs.
Fessenden and Revordy Johnson of the Senate, and
Wushburnc of the House, to wait on the Picsident,
who, in pursuance thereof, called at the Execu
tive Mansion during the day, and had an interview
of an hour’s duration.
Washington, January 7.—Official news from
Chihuahua to the Od ultimo, says that Juarez hud
entered into new terms with the opposition. Only
one general made a protest against the extension of
the term, and went over to the French. Rigilcs has
been appointed (ienernl-in-Chicf of the Central
Army, iu the place of Artega. who was assassinated
by Maximilian. Several officers liavo been pro
moted Iu the rank of Major-L’eucrals for meritorious
Sixty-two homicides occuried in New York
during lrsiu.
The onlcr mustering out unemployed generals will
be promulgated about January loth.
Ex'-flenemls Marmadnke, 'Preston and Walker, of
Texas, are in London, as is also Mr. Judah P.
Thomas J. Munday, an ex-member of the New
York Legislature, has been sent to the penitentiary
for four months for -outraging decency. ’
Thirteen dead bodies were taken from the surf at
Nantucket, last week, ten of which were thought to
have belonged to the ship Newton, wrecked there.
The ivpoit that ex-Hovernor lirulium, of North
Carolina, United States Senator elect, has been par
doned. is authoritatively denied.
The Aberdeen (Miss.) Sunny South states that the
volunteer companies of the Northern counties ol that
State are very active in patrolling their respective
districts, ami disarming the negroes.
Ti,,. .ViiL'usta ((Ja.) chronicle states that about a
thousand negroes liavo been seni riom iron seeiiou
to the Mississippi Valley, by the military author
ities, on account of their ref usal to make contracts
with their former owners.
V young lady who was to have been married on
Christina- day—Miss T. Hen nun by name—was
killed iu Memphis recently, by her clothes becoming
entangled in the machinery of a mill she was visit
i ng.
A memorial, said to have originated in New Eng
land, asking for the impeachment of President John
son, is circulating ill Tennessee. The course taken
by the President in the reconstruction movement is
the ground upon which the absurd document is
The Augusta and Savannah railroad is now so
nearly completed that passengers can go between the
two places in one day. The trams leave Augusta at
ti A. M., and arrive in Savannah at 10 P. M. Pas
s ngers have to ride only twenty-two miles on
c laches. This part of the road will also soon be
c nnpleted.
l»r. John \V. Hughes, the murderer of Miss Tam
zen Parsons, at Bedford, Ohio, last August, was on
Friday sentenced at Cleveland to slitter the penalty
or death on the 9th of February. The prisoner,
when railed upon if he had anything to say why
sentence of death should not be passed upon him.
re.id a well-worded speech from manuscript, ae
L-iiiiwIjittsinn the verdict inst. anil tin* sentence de
Another Murder.
Philadelphia, January G.—A woman named
Miry Watts was found with her throat cut on the
floor of her residence, in (lermantown. at seven
o’clock this morning. The murder was believed to
have been committed by burglars, as the house was
stripped of much valuable property.
New Orleans.—The nctvspa|)ers of New Orleans
are tilled with advertisements ol plantations for sale
—mostly by the Sherill'. A number of negro rioters
assembled nu the Levee, and coui)>el!ed the laborers
to cease unloading a st amer. A policeman was
loidI v beaten in the melee that ensued. Stones were
thrown at the boat, but the mob was finally dis
persed and twenty of the ringleaders ariested.
Catawba Coal and Ikon Company.—'The people
of Botetourt, says the Fincaslle HcralJ, will ho glad
to learn that a company, incorporated as the Cataw
ba Coal and Iron Company, has purchase 1 from J.
K. Anderson & Co., the Catawba Furnace, iu this
county, and have already procured from the Legis
lature a charter to build a railroad from Buchanan
to that point. _
Nec.ro Mekdeks.—The Mobile papers of the 2)th
ultimo, mention the murder of a lady, Mrs. Mary
if ,mares, and a boy twelve years of ape, named
Thomas Martin, by'negroes. A number of arrests
! had been made._
Mug. ‘•Stonewall" Jackson.—A performance is
to be given at the theatre, in Petersdnrg.Wednesday
night, for the benetit of the widow of “Stonewall"
Jackson. _____
Movement of Troops.—The Twentieth New
York Uegiment. Ceu. llatdeubuig. left Norfolk on
Saturday for Petersburg, to be relieved by t ie Twen
ty-fourth Jlas-a. Ini.setts.
Hall.—Giiliam -At the residence of the bride’s
father, on Thur-day the 4th Inst., by th* Rev. C. J.
(iit.-on. Rector of Grace cliureh. Peter-burg, Mr. F’kaX
ci* K. Hall to Mi,* Emily A.sx Gilliam, daughter ol
Robert Gilliaia, K-q., cleric of Prince George c ... Va.
jIo.m._Hit. his.—tin the ill-t December. l-'<5, at the
lesldenco of the late S. 1*. K. Moorman, in liedfor I co .
Va . by the Rev. A. G. Brown, Mr. Joiix M. Mo--, of
Franklin, Tens.. . to Mi.via II Riti HlK,dangU
t, r . f Harvey F. Ritchie, of the Ar t named county.
Kobekt-o.n.—Tanner.—On the :U in-t., by li-v. J.
W. Mcv’oirn, Dr. Robt ll. ICoHRRTsoX to Mi-- HtrriR
1’. Tanner, daughter of John A. Tauner, all of Camp
bell county, Va.
Points.—Points.—At Trinity church. Kiaunton, on
Wedne-day night l»-t, by tb. Rev Mr. -Veinon, Mr \V
.1 Points io Mi»< Adelr Points, t>oth of Staunton
II ill.—Gentry.—f>n the Slst of December, at the re
sldene.- of Hugh Fester, by the Rev. Mr. Johnucu, Mr
J area K. Hall to Mt-« Annie M. Grntrt, both of Nel
son county, Va.
MoWTEr—‘-NEED.—Gil the 29lli of December, at the
residence of the bride's father, by the Rev. Win Rich
ard, on, Mr. Haruen MoWYER, of Nelson county, to Mis
M \ry, daughter of Kohl. Sneed, of Albemarle County.
I Harrison.—Rives.—December 25, l$6->. at ""*k
laud," Albemarle county, Va., at tie- residence of too
, bride'* taker, by Ut« Rev. S P. Ridoat, '
Harrison, of Albemarle, Va., IoCounelia h < l.i'i-,
1 daughter of Robert Rive,, E.-q.
11a*.-... k’.—On the night of the flth in-t . pArii.Hlo
oison, eldest son of Dr. F. W and MratniA Hancock,
HK**d »ix y**ar* au*l elewn months. . . .
The funeral will take pla©« frum the residence» of hU
Other, corner of 3*1 and M.un a(r**«*Uv at 1 O Cluck
The friends of the family are re»poctfully invited lotU
FuiENi..-On Saturday, lbs fi.l. in.unt, at the re.l
deime of her mother. Ill Chesterfield county, after a
re?v brief illn ah. Mr*. Catharine H. Friend, daugh
ler of the late Robert D. Mnrehle. j ,
The friend* and acquaintances of the deceam d and of
the family are respectfully Invited to attend her funeral,
from the residence of her mother, at 12 o'clock, on
This Dat <Monday), the i*th instant. •
Europe N«w York, Havre, J*». 5
•Saxonia, New York, Hamburg, Jan. 6
Scotland, New York, Liverpool, J»n- ^
City Washington, New York, Liverpool, Jan. 6
Flambeau, New York, Havana, Jan. 6
Liberty, New York, Havana, Jan. #
Vera Cruz, New York, Havana 4 V. C. Jan. S
Australasian, New York, Liverpool, Jan. lrt
Atlantic, New York, Asptnwall Jan. 11
Hermann, New York, Bremen, Jan. 13
Belgian, Portland, Liverpool, Jan. 13
Canada, Boston, Liverpool, Jan. 17
Arago, New York, Havre, Jan. 20
Burussla, New York, llatnbnrg, Jan. 20 I
New York, New York, Aiptnwall, Jan. 20
Scotia, Now York, Liverpool, Jan. 24
Sun rise,.J:i:! I Moon rises. 12 00
Su i sets.LsT I High tide. 3:2?
PORT OP RICHMOND, January 7, 1SC«.
S'.earner E. C. Biddle, Foutain, Port Monroe, U. 8.
Q. M.
Steamer City of Richmond, Stranahan, Norfolk,
merchandise and passengers, Haskins 4 Bridgf rd
Schooner larlun Jane, Ketchum, New York, S Jays,
merchandise, D. 4 W. Currie.
Schooner tl. F. Stone, Kelly, Philadelphia, 3 days, .
meroliaudiso, order.
Steamer Mayflower. Robinson, Philadelphia,4< hours,
merchandise. It. II. Dibrell.
Steamer Citv of ALbanv, Mirtin, Port Monroe, U. S.
U. M.
Steamship Saratoga, King, New York, via Norfolk and t
City Poiut. inereUaudise and passengers, ll. F. Wat
I Steamer Albemarle, Bourne, New York, via Nor
folk and City Point, merchandise and passengers, 8.
Ayres 4 Co.
Steamer Petersburg, Travis, Baltimore via City
Point, merchandise and passengers, l>. 4 W. Currie.
Steamer M. Martin, Livingston, Norfolk, merchan
dise and passengers, Haskins 4 BridgforJ.
Steamer Star, Curijus, Fort Mon roe, U. S. t4. M.
sailkd raoM Warwick ear.
Schooner W. X. Hostler, Leetc, Now York, A. ill 11 -
Schooner Vicksburg, Mitchell, Wilmington via Nor
Schooner AzalJcr and Laura. McKimball, Now Y ork,
on Jordan's Point, below City Point.
tturii-K To makixeks.
It is proposed to erect a n»w lighthnnae either on
Race Rock or on the S. W end «f Fisher's Island, en
trance to Long Island Sound.
New and eilicient fog signals are also to befiut up at
Mount l>e rt Island, Mitiuicua, Seguln, Mmhegau,
M.Peak, Cane KHiabelh and Point J tdilh.
Xolice is hereby given that the third-class Nun Bnoys
On Thom's Rock. Jack Knife Ledge, Pund Island lleef.
and tho third-class Can Buoy on White's Ledge, all
placed to mark the approach to Kennebec river, Maine,
bloke from llielr moorings and went adrift In the tale
storm. Th .-v will lie replaced as soou possible.
Ilnur tiorsEs.
Cape IIizat Lihiit UoraE.—We have been informed
that the light in this lighthouse Is not regularly exhib
it d, and Ins been much neglected of late.—Xarlni
R i>».-Ur Whig.
tin the 2d instant, the Schooner B L. Sherman, from
New Y'ork for Richmond, was at Lewes, Dclawaie.
On the 4th Install’., the schooner Adelaide, Delano,
from Portland for Sulfolk, Virginia, arrived at New
Among tho ve*#ol* boirdi'J and cmnlni’J bylho Ini
tod Slate* revenue cutter (’enipbell, on tho 2d imt.iof,
.v:is til.' Hchoo .* r Kiuma A. lU^ina, for tho K:tv»pahm
nock river. All well.
ready fur collecting. Property-owners will And It to
their interest to call and sottio their hill*. Sheriff s
olHcn oil Ross street, noxt door to Richmond Mouse.
jaiiti-3: JOHN \V. WRIGIIT, S. C. K.
CLAIBORNE WATKINS, No. «7 Main street,
Formerly with Smith, Rhodes U Co.,
lias for sate
Fancy Horse Blankets
Gentlemen's Fine Sliat’terand 1*1811. Riding Ssd*
dies,city nude
Ladies’ Quilted Side-Saddles, city made
English Bridle Fillings and Maitingslcs
Daniel's Steel Post Bits
Dated Coach and Riding Snatlles
Fine Hard-Solder Stirrup Irons
And a general assortment of Saddlery Hardware, to
which I invite city and country trade.
A few sets of Buggy and Ambulance Harness, which
I will sell low. octiil
The Now York Tribune says, "tho reason why Drake's
Plantation Bitters aro so universally used and hare
such an iiumeuse sale, is that they are always mode up
to the original standard, of highly invigorating material
and of pure quality, although the prices have so largely
advanceJ," etc.
The Tribune Just hits the nail on tho head. The
Plantation Bitters are not only made of pure material,
but the people are told what it is. The Recipe is pub
lished around each bottle, and the bottle* aro not re
duced in size. At least twenty imitations and counter
feits have sprung up. They Impose upon tho people
once and that’s the last of them.
The Plantation Bitters are now —d tn all tho Gov
ernment Hospitals,are recommended by the best physi
cians, and are warranted tn produce an immediate b-ue
Aeial effect. Facts are stubborn things.
* • * I owe much to you, for I verily believe
the Plantation Bitters have saved my life.
REV. W. II. WAGGONER, Madrid, N. Y.
* » * Thott wilt send tne two bottle* more of
thy Plantation Bitters. My wife has been greatly bene.
Ailed by their use. Tt.y friend,
ASA CURR1N, Philadelphia, Pa.
» * » I have been a great sufferer from Dyspep
sia, and ha-1 tn abandon preaching.
* The Plantation Bitters have cured me.
REV. J. S. CATHORN, Rochester, N. Y.
* * * I have given tho Plantation Bitters to hun
dreds of our disabled soldiers with the most astonishing
offect. 0. W. II. ANDREWS.
Supt. Soldiers' Jlomc, Cincinnati,O.
» * • The Plantation Bitters have cured rn-i »f
Liver Complaint, of which i was laid np prostrate, and
bad to abandon my business.
II. B. KINOSI.EY, Cleveland, 0.
* * * The Plantation Bitters hace enred n.e <»f *
Derangement of the Kidneys and tho Urinary organ*
that has distressed me f--r years. It acts like a charm.
C. C. M"ORE, No. 2M Broadway.
Nkw BrnpoRt), Ma-s, Nov. 24, 1863.
Dear Sir: I have been afflicted many yeur* with se
vere prostrating crump* In my limb*, Cold feet ami
bands, and a general disordered s/st'-m. Physician*
and medicine failed to relieve roe. Some friend* in Xew
York, who were uring Plantation iiitt. rs, prevailed
upon me to try ihem. I commenced w ith a small wine
glassful after dinner. Keeling better by degrees, ln.»
few day* I was astonished to lind the coldness and
crump* bad entirely left me, Mel l could sleep the night
through, which I h.til not done for years. I feel tike
another being. My strength and appetite have also
greatly Improved 1>\- the use of the Plantation hitter*.
Respectfully, JUDITH RUSSEL
If the ladle* hut knew what thousand* of thetn are
constantly ielating to us. we candidly believe one-ha,f
of the weakness, prostration and distress experienced
hv them would vanish. Jam-- Marsh. Ks<|.,of So. 169
West Fourteenth street, Xew York, says *• he ha* three
children, ihe first two are weak and puny, his wife
having been unable to nurse and attend them, but (hat
she has taken Plantation Bitters for the last two years,
and ha* now a child eighteen month* old which she has
nursed and reared herself, and both at-> hearty, saucy
and welt. The article i* invaluable to mothers,” etc.
Such evidence might be continued fora volume. The
best evidence is to try them. They speak for them
selves. Persons of sedentary habits, troubled will,
weakness, lassitude, palpitation of the heart, lack of
appetite, distress after eating, torpid liver,constipation,
diabetes, etc., will find speedy relief through these
Any person re-tilling bottles, or offering to sell Plan
tation Bitters in bulk, by the gallon, or in any manner
except as above, Is a swindler and imposter, with wh -m
we shall deal as the law directs.
gold by all respectable dealers tbronghout the habit
able globe. P. H. DRAKE ft CO.,
myl5 -endly _New York
X * Apuerson'i acceptance of M. I). Davis'* Draft at 4
men'll* from the 2d October, 1866, for$h*i, endorsed by
John K. Davis and ourselves. The public is cautioned
against trading for the same,
j .nfi-if _K. 0 JAMES it CO.
a GKNTLKM AN COM I’KTKNT t<> instruct
voting Ladle* in Music on Piano and Guitar, and
in Singing, may obtain a SITUATION by applying to K.
E PARHAM, Warrenton, North Carolina, or to Wood
house at Parham, Richmond, Virginia._ jan«-4t
K M 0 V A I. .
Have r moved to tlielr new Banking House, south s.do
Main, near corner of Twelfth street, where they are
prepared to buy and sell on commission, Bonds, Stocks,
Bank Note*, Gold, Silver, Domestic and Foreign Ex
RICHMOND, Virginia
The subscriber* (formerly of the Winchester Hardens,
Virginia), has ing opened a large and extensive Nur—ry
m ar Richmond, otter to the tanners of Virginia and
adjacent Stale* a splendid assortment of Fruit and Orna
mental TREKS and GRAPH VINKS, together with all
article* n-ually fonnd in a well-conducted Nursery.
An experience of a number of year* in this business,
in Virginia, enable* them to offer such varieties of
Emit as they kuow to he adapted to this soil and cli
Appreciating the present scarcity of uioneyithey off-r
Fruit Tree* and drape Vines on credit* of Ironi thr>e
to nine months (according to the number purchased),
thn* allowing farmers time to gather a crop before pay
Ing for the trees, and yet enabling them to plant at
once Catalogues sent on application.
Address ALLAN ft BRO..
Box 34S Richmond.
Refer to Messrs. Haxall, Crenshaw ft Co., Grubbs ft
Williams. Elliott A Shields, Dr. R T. Coleman, Rich
mond ; Mr. H. W. Kheffey. Augusta; Dr. John K.
Woo.!*, Albemarle; Mr Philip Williams, Frederick.
hall i li UTCHB80N,
No 7, Fourteenth Street, below Msiu, Richmond, Va.
-'W V«W.V«AAS/*. * A> *AA* ' * . .
curlty given. Address *• D.t” at this office.
Janft-At _
K7*T0 LIQUOR DEA LERS.—I ’art io« who
luat liquors on the 2d of April, 1*45, will call (with r. j
eeipt«) an.l sign memorial t» City Council. Ac , at i..,
store, on SATURDAY EVENING, at 5 o’clock, P M
Those interested will do well to call.
Jan5 2t Governor ati •
JO*A WORD To THE WISE.—If you ar„
a dyapepttc auJ desire to be cured, try R.AKF.K' I
TEBS. Kyou hive sour stomach, indigestion, t r; |
liver, nervous headache, bad cold, diarrhea;, ora,,
and fever, nse a few bottles ..f BAKER .* BITTERe. .. !
our word fur it you will be speedily car.-d. Tbou-*n .
of persdna throughout Virginia and North Carolina I •
been cured of these diseases by the use of these Bitter.,
and thousands of other* may be cured, if they hut u.*
the »tnc remedy.
To be bad of all Druggist* in the city of Klcbm i
and elsewhere in Virginia, *lso ef CANBY 4 GILPIN,
Baltimore, order* promptly tilled by addres.ing
B. BAKER. Proprietor,
Jrc'Jit . Richmond. Va
Breath. Sound an ! Il.-altliy Gum*. Pearly White Te.th.
Relief and flMhlom from Tooth icni: ran be obtained
by n*!ng DoWDEX’S DENTAL FLUID. Recommend, d
by Dentists and Physician* everywhere as superior t >
lire injuriouscotupoards in a*e. Price 5i c'rits. Fo»
sale by alt Druggist*.
Recommended by Dr« Pleasant*. Woodward •:»r-’1
Hud*, n. Ac., ie..of Richmond. Wholesale by
jan2-:«ui P. JOHNSTON 4 BKO.
In w^nt ..f
(Lite James Woodbouae 4 < «.,)
GoVKttxoa SrKEKV, st.ia Maty,
Have established a
with the best machinery, to il* and material* for Ih
prosecution of thi* branch of their bu*ine*».
They are now prepared to put up
They have already In store a good stock of
In fact, every description of Blank Book •au.C.y i
quired, Including Memorandum t, ,oks in great t.r,
A wull aeU'Cted stock of
(lata James Wood bouse A IV.I
at their New Huildin ,
dee29-tf on Governor street, near Main
(Kite of K- nt, Paine A Co ,)
Jobber and Retail Dealer In
Ilaa removed to that large ar i c*-nv. i,i« tit jr an iogsl
new building. No 219 M-tiii street, corner of Ninth, ant
has opened a full end eoniplefn .rock of
To which he invites the attention of the Mefrhants of
Yirgfoia, North Car'dina and Tennessee
SAMI'EL M. T’KD'E In general snperi i-:on of th<
rales departineiit. and glv*-* special iitei.t’.na toth« r
tail trad*. d-cls)
KENEWKR lit - pr.-t- I i -Ifto be tin- in -t j - rfeet pie
parution for tho Inlr ever r tf-r. J to the ptrblie.
It i- a v-geAible Coni] mud, and contain* no Injni
properties whatever. M
It will keen lit* hair from falling out.
It cleanses th* scalp and makes the hair soft, In,n •
and silken.
It U a splendid hair dressing.
No person, old or young, should fall to use It.
g-fc'Mek for liall'a Vegetable Sicilian Hair Rsnw-i.
and take no other.
It. I*. HALL A Co.,
Nashua, N. II , I’roprJe’ r«
For sale by all druggist *. nnv'JI -' ei
ftCjF* DYSPKPSI A.— U'li:it uvitvIkmIv says
mufif be trif. Wo have J»*\irJ Dr. Mm kiand * Tcl
Hpoktn of no fro»iaontiy by thOMo Him b**u b*r
tilted by If, that at l**t w«j nr# compelled to
known to lb** public ih.it wo really b. lioro D < r* *
cur« be every c.i*o ; tbrr**f«*r*-, w- mmy to tho**, who *r«
*uff**nr:^ with I)y*;><»f»<U or X* rvou-« D. l.iliiy, t.» *:• t >
th**ir dru^Mi and a bottle of Dr. tttrick in ii
T«»nic. ortsk'-ly
• f Janesville, Wisconsin, writes for the benefit of *
who .offer with the Pile.-, (list lie has been tr- u‘ *1
for eight years with an aggravate) case *-f Pll»*. ant
Li. brother was discharged from tli* army as tnri.rsl .*
(be being *]ulre paralyzed with t!,» Pile- . I!, tl, i —
distressing r.,,os wer** cur*’d with no* bottle , 1 i't
Strickland's Pile Remsdy. The r*cotnm»ndati, • • ’
these gentlemen, beside the daily testimonials re
Ly Dr. Strickland, ought to convince th-se ► -iI* . *
that the most aggravated chronic <-a».-» * f D *
cured by Dr. Strickland's Pile Remedy. It is > e«
Druggist* everywhere. CoS 1 .
McloutioiiMly recommend to tho*o *utf**rinK from ► I
tro»-i.»g cough, Dr. .Stricklands M*Ilifiaon* r..n„ . ! I
►am. It civf* r>»lb f AluiOft inntxntanfoua, and I- v I
mI rw*t dUa^recublo to lh« t<tM<j. There !m ru* «i< 9
ih*i Melllrtnon- Congh I'.iNam I* on*» of th* b**t ;r - I
it. We ha retried it tiering the |a-t w^k, nd! f
relief from a laott diftreiiingeougli. It U pr**p
Dr. Strickland, Xo. 1 :is> Sycamore ►(., Ciocintj*
and for tale by Dnuri'M*. oc ]t
glnal an<l heal in the w.,rld' The only true r. i|-‘
feet Hair Dye. Harmleaa, K
Produces Immediately a splendid IJixrk or :
Brown, wiib-ut Injuring (be balror skio. R-r..
the itl effects of bad dye. Hold by all Drttggi*'* T.
genuine is signed William a Batchelor. Also.
For Restoring and Beautifying the Hnr,
Main street, between Seventh and Eighth,
Are prepared to nndertake
In all Ita departments, In good style and oo very t*
.unable term.,
Our.old customers, and the public generally,
Tiled to give us a call.
| »ep22--tf House and Sign Pa:r
We are opei,lug tliia day, direr; fr <m th L.
Inters, two hundred cases of
suitable for the fall and winter trade. Ain .
stock is eighteen hundred pairs of F. Dane At j
brated Nailed and Pegged BROGANS, the be*
United Slates. We consider Dane A Co the be.t tr.
I facturers in the World. We hare been »e|l.i. '
Brogans for over twenty years, ami tb -y alw ■ • .'
entire sati.faction. We ask all In want of I »
or Boots to give ns a call.
'•ci'-^’-tf PUT NET k WATT*
MI XTUKK.—Thi-Cough Mixture was u.o<l ev '
by the late Doctor Jauies II. Conway, In hi. . v* -
practice in tliia city, for the lust twenty join
and. of his patients can a t it. efficacy, an t th
of the Inventor Is a sufficient guarantee for |>. r
a prescription. Many applications haring 1 ;
for thia Invaluable t n partition, with the r•
Mrs. Conway, the ► h-crlhe.. are now prepared'
ni-h It in all -inantities, both wholesale and ret.
Prepared only by T JOHNSTON A i:r. •
Druggists, cor. of lltb ami Capitol at. > i,,f
cot'j?—Mm 'he p. .wlmtan Hotel, Richln ' v’
IS accentor to Jc.oph lAiJIey.l
Corner of Main and TinrJ street.,
Has In store a largo .lock of Drugs, Medicine*
Stuff., Oils and Paints, to whir h we invite !!.•■ *f
attention of Country Merchants and all other* 1
of such MtielM.
Essay of Warning *n I Instruction for Toung M"1- *
published by the Howard Association, and *•c
sealed letter envelopes free of charge. A Id re* •
J. SKILXEN HOUGHTON, Howard Association ■ ’
dslphta, Pa.
novlTf Manufarl""'

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