OCR Interpretation

The Daily state journal. (Alexandria, Va.) 1868-1874, June 07, 1871, Image 3

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024670/1871-06-07/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

co-operation in butter making, the milk
being brought within one mile of the fac
tory before setting.
Mr. Curtis —Such institutions aro being
organized in different sections of the coun
try. The system Is as good for butter as
for cheese where the milk can be got to- J
gether bandy. Milk for butter can't stand 1
jostling as it can for cheese.
Mr. Rly—l have talked with dealers
who say thoy like the butter made at these
factories, as thoy find it fresher and more
uniform in quality.
Mr. Lyman—A dairy-houso costs from
$600 to $800, and this will tako the milk
of from fifty to sixty cows. If neighbor
hoods would combine and build a good
apriog-houso, tho quality of butter would
b3 considerably enhanced.
C. P. Itamsdell, Spring Grove, Virginia,
mentioned them as follows: 1. Nearness
to the great cities and cheap communica
tion therewith. 2. Cheap land, free from
rock, with a gently rolling surface. 3. An
abundance of timber for building and
fencing. 4. A mild climate, and, I say
unequivocally, a healthy one. 6, Cheap
labor. This last has come to be a ques
tion, and the club admits its importanco
by frequently discussing it. I employ
two hands; one a first-class man, and tho
other a lad of 18. To one I pay $11 per
month, and to the other $3 per month.
As is the custom I issue to these hands ra
tions weekly, which is three pounds of
pork, and three and a half gallons of corn
meal. They have families who cook these
rations, and tbat is given iv lieu of board.
One of these hands, since the middle of
January, has plowed fifty acres for corn
with one team, turning it Beven iuches
deep with a steel plow. That team is
now harrowing the ground. j !
These freedmen, I believe, are to-day
the best laborers in the world. Taking
all into acsount, would a farmer prefer
living among rocks and snow to this de
lightful and fruitful country? There is
one other objection urged to settlement
here : The unfriendliness of tbe natiie
citizens to Northern settlers. I brought ]
my Republican politics with rae, and bave
never equivocated on that subject; and yet
myself, wife and daughters have received
as cordial a welcome as though I had been
one of Loe's veterans. My experience is
but the experience of others hero. There
fore, I wish to. say that tho fearful pictures
drawn by fruitful imaginations of the i
"raw head and bloody bones" of personal
abnse and social ostracism have no appli
cation to this locality. God has given us l
a magnificent country, What we need is 1
capital to employ the idle labor, and ener-
Itic and enterprising minds profitably to
reot it.
R. W. Dean, Denver, Col.—l noticed in
recent report some statements made by
Mr. George N. Nichols, of Delphos, Kan., v
which need - correcting. Ho sayß "it is '
Kly to talk of mild winters where they
ye frost in June and snow storms in »
August. Now, it is well known that facts s
are better than guess work. I lived iv i
Colorado si,nce 1859, and I can truly say
that our winters are more mild and pleas- t
ant than in any region east of us. As c
many as four out of five years plowing t
and other farmwork is done every month
«>m September to May. Last winter and
is, also, plowing has been done on my
farm every month. We generally have a
very hard freeza in December, lasting about
a week, never as much as a month. It then y
moderates, and during the rest of the win- r
iter the weather is splendid ; frost comes
oot of the ground by January, and after
that it only freezes an inch or two at night, '
to thaw out again by noon of the next day.
La'«t year I kept a record of the days I
did notsse the sun shine, and it proved "'
this to be a country of fine weather. Only
three days' in the whole year were totally
cloudy, to wit, the 24th and 25th of April,
and the llt_ of August. That was for
1870. Thus far this year wo have seen
the sun every day. I will report again at
the end of the yoar. Cattle do live here,
Elo not often lay on "downy beds" of
s to die, though thousands have not a
hful of feed of any kind except what
get on tho range. I havo a pair of
3 now on my plow that were turned
ist November and were not fed even -
until last week, when they were
it and put to work plowing. Al
jh they were not fat when taken up <
looked better than hundreds seen in J
:arts any day. Iv my neighborhood
i is about two hundred head of stock of ,
inds running out without feed, and I i
)t know of any dying tbis year. It is
we have late and early frosts here, but
is dry air it does not injure vegetation ~
does where tho dews aro hoavy. s
could show Mr. Nichols snow fifty J
deep in August, witbin forty miles a
where he could see all kinds of ten- j
vegetables growing faster and larger ~
any he over saw east of Colorado, i
i nave seen a cabbage head with stump cut ;
off weighing fifty-six pounds, and other t
kinds in proportion. How is that for '
high 7 Mr. Meeker's judgment of the c
country between Cache la Poudre and t
Thompson Rivers is correct, as it is a p
splendid farming and stock-growing re- i
gion, with abundance of coal and water. J
Can you give me any information about i
the Sanford corn 7 Where can I get some | •
seed of the Chinese yam 7 Yours for (
truth and information for the people. j j
Warren Lelaud desired to lay before the «
vJtab a letter he had lately received. It is ,
now, be said, just eleven years ago that a c
company of Japanese made the tour of j
this country. One of them returned and i
remained a year at my farm in Westcht-s- j
ter, studying our modes of agriculture.
Since going back to Japan I have heard <
from him occasionally, and this is his ,
last: "Dear Sir: I am glad to let you ■
know following matter; The new gov- |
eminent hired me to Agricultural Office i
of Yedo, Ist Feb., and paid me few wageß, <
go try my fact. Am now commence open
large waste land vicinity Yedo. I will i
done it witbin two or three mouths, then (
I will going to northern part of Japan. I i
will send your farm over ten Japs to study J
agriculture after three or four months ;1 h
inciting to government and build other i
line railroad too." He used to say to me j
that his people had but two articles of .
food, fish and rice ; yet their hills ho be- '
lieved would produce as good grasses and
as good fleßh as ours, and ho is working as
thiß letter shows, with enthusiasm and dis
cretion to introduce our methods there. 1
coosider this letter equal in significance to
a volume of the Missionary Herald.
Mrs. M. A. Sheldon, San Francisco,
wrote to say that in her opinion, as a gen- I
eral thing,'the husbandmen in California [
farm twice the Und tbey ought to. They
thoy have in wet years reaped a bountiful
harvest from kuc.li slovenly cultivation,
tht-y have grown ctreless aud tru_t a great
deal to the smiles of Providence, when if
ihey would put in the plow-beam deep,
and follow up with a subsoil plow, Pro
vidence would "grin right out" in a dry
tear. A farmer in Solano county told her
be nverage crop per acre of wheat in that
county used to be fifty bushels per acre, now
t ia less than thirty. She hoped a wo
man's observations on deep plowing
vouliin't bu a subject of ridicule, as farm-
Rg ib her hobby instead of "woman stif
Seward Mitchell, Coonville, Mo.,
nounced to the gentlemen ol the Farmers'
Club that ho was greatly pained in read
ing the advice given by Deacon Lyman on
the subject of raising tobacco. Can wo,
he adds, as good citixens or philanthropists
encourage tbo raising of this unnecessary
and noxious weed? Think of tho thous
and of acres of land now devoted to to
bacco that might be used for tho purpose
of raisiug good wholesome bread. Think
of tho widows aud orphans it would feed.
Think of the time spent in this unhealthy
business which might bo spent in doing
good to the poor and suffering. "My
dear Deacon Lyman," concluded thin high
old moral philosopher, " I could wish you
had given that brother better advice than
instructing him how to poison tho land of
Ither man. How will that advice
fifty years hence? Is there any
between rum aud tobacco? -b,s
b' Club is a noblo institution ; may
md ita inlluence to intemporance I"
Clipper—But by your leave, most
it Mr. Mitchell, there is much good
. Miller, Sandy Spring, Md., staled
;ro are many advantages in his sec
tion for a cheeso factory—good grass, cen
tral location, twenty farmers would be
X furnish milk. "If tho right man
found to manage tho factory I have
bt the capital can bo raised to build
it, and that tho milk will be forthcoming
to make it a success. A factory has been
started recently in the adjoining county of
Loudoun, Virginia, and has been very suc
cessful so far."
tiielvkekly state journal.
A Reliable Family Newspaper,
The Cueepesl ami the Best I
I.nob. at our Low Club Utiles.
Single copy six nioutliß 75
I ear el W)
Bar. 0 25
»r 10 00
procuring tenor more subscribers
o receivo a copy of tbo paper for
or, if they desire it, may retain ten
unoil t of the subscription, as re
leir troubl .
> tbejnducements offered by the
j rates, we will present to the por
IIrst of Novembor next, ono of
machino has been purchased, and '
ie Singer Agency of Messrs Shaffer
Main street, Richmond.
itthfu! resume of tho News of the
,rts of the world; full and accurate
iiebmond and Baltimore Markets ;
toiials upon all the current matters '
tLnl, Financial, Commercial, Agri- i
neral topics; selections from tho
i of the country, local and State
paper will maintain the principles
Republican Party, and strenucusly
asures to advance the publio good.
I.AR EDUOATIOS to be the groat
c ond Country, we shall give large
rcacy. We shall devote a largo por
uns to the subjects of Agricultural, ,
d Mining interests, givlug Intf rest- I
liese subjocts from ablo contributors. I •
ihould bo made by money orders or
s, and addressed to
Manager Stato Journal, Rlchmoud. '
i ComminUtee of National 1
n. Saunders, Thos. B. Bryan, Rev. A.
[. R. Thompson, Rev. John Trimble, i
'ashington, D. C.
it Large.—Col, 1). 8. Curtis, (Wosh
r. W. 11 Burn-ttin, T.A.Thompson, ,
i, Z.Cook.
o nil intelligent minds that the time >
n those engaged in rural pursuits
,n organization devoted entirely to i
Snch it is Intended to make the
ins- It was instituted iv 1S07; its i
jcedented iv the hißtory of secret as- i
it is acknowledged one of tho most
verful organizations in tho United i
nd objects are not only general im
usbandry, but to increase the geueral
ith, aud prospoiity of the country. It i
m the axioms that tho products ot
se the basis of all wealth ; that lndi
ss depends upon general prosperity, I
ealth of tt country depends upon the
;.mce and montal culture of tho pro
.. .
iga of this Order all but membors are
here is iv its proceediugs a symbol
leasing, beautiful, aud appropriate,
red not only to charm the fancy, but
id enlarge the mind and purily the
at the same time, strict adaptation to
of the ritual and proceedings ot the
n adopted chielly lor the purpose of
desired eßlciency, extension, and uni
io among its members, lv theimernal
i Order, confidence, harmony, and se
adiuitted to full membership, ond
co-operation of wounn because ot a
t without her aid success will be less
icided. Much might be said in this
it every husband nnd brother knows
- can he accompanied by hut wife or
as will be lenrued but those of purity
- . j nt _— I
f the Patrous of Husbandry will ac
rrougli systematic organization among
ioniculturists throughout the united,
il secure among them inlimale social
iciinaiutauco wi'h each other, for the
and elevation of their pursuits, with
in aud protection of tholr true interests,
us may be accomplished that which
luut tbo country iv all other avocatious
1 other classes—comblnod co-operative
r individual improvement and common
boneht. . ' __ _ . .-: . I
Amoug tho advantages which may be derived irom
the Order are systematic arrangements tor procur
ing v"d disseminating, in tbe must expeditious man
ner, inloruiatiou relative to crops, demand and sup
ply'prlcoß, niorkets, and transportation throughout
the country ; alao for the purchase aud exchange of
stock, seeds, and desired varieties of plants and
trees and for the purpose of procunug help at home
or from abroad, and situations for persons seeking
oninloyuieut; also for ascertaining and testing the
merits of nowly-inveuted farming implement*i aud
those uot iv general use, aud for delecting aud ex
oonin" those that are unworthy, and tor protecting,
b» all available means, the tanning interests 1i;.....
fraud aud deception, and combinations of every kind.
We ignore all political or religious discussions in
, b r_ r _er •we do not solicit the patronage ol any
sect, association or individual, upon e»y «rouud.
whatever except upou the Intrinsic merit of the Or
d °Tbe bottir to secure greater benefits to our mem
bers we desire to establish tirangos m every city,
town andl village in Ihe United Stales. Information
reUmo to organizing may be obtained by addressing
tbe undersigned, or eilher of the B-iil Deputies.
. O. H. KKliLtx,* •
The Statu Journai. enters upon a new ca
reer, under auspices which promise perma
nence and increased usefulness.
This paper will be Republican. The organ
of no wing or clique, it will aim to represent
the policy of the National party; to build up
a healthy National sentiment, and inspire love
ie country,
t be the vehicle of personal detrac
> used to get its pets into ollice, nor
srs out. The safety of all is in the
the cause ; and to secure it, all
zealously and devotedly, and take
es in the general result,
lo treat every member of its own
•ously, It will be just to its oppo
tiil discuss all questions of public
ly and temperately. Asserting the
stly and resolutely, and bating no
of the truth which it is called to de
ll aim to "speak tho truth in love."
ntnend genius, patriotism and Tir
here, and be as prompt to expose
and imbecility in its own party as
advocate all measures to advance
;ood, originating in our own party
There are vital questions enough
and the opposition without seeking
c all good men should stand on
popular Education to be the one
t of our State and of the country,
to largo space to its advocacy. To
aroughly all Jhe children of tbe
Id be the supreme and paramount
gislaiion. To this sacred task we
our paper. We shall plead the
ie little ones who have no voice j
pleading, wo plead for the future of
whatever can make her groat and
cial condition of the country, and
if the South, will not be neglected,
ite a financial policy which will
again to the South more than its
ity. We are for the encourage
aried home industry. We are for
ng, under a system which makes
ilutely safe and accessible to busi- I
, living ratts. We are for such a j
,-Bteui as will preserve the public
out imposing undue burdens upon I
[ the vast importance of mechanical j
lactuiing industry, we shall labor I
r the development ol these interests,
ive accurate and detailed inform*
■ vast natural wealth in mines, for
•powers and fisheries.
; in the "harmony of interests," we
ivor to show how fully each is de
ion the prosperity of all; that labor
il, employer and employee, should
nd friends, enriching each other by
ure is our pet. Fresh from a Vir,
, which we leave lovingly and re«
nr awhile, we havo learned some
i-hat wide and varied knowledge,
snee, economy and administrative I
:akes to make a farmer. We shall
space lo Agriculture and Horticul
usion, we will say that we will unite
,nd earnestly with men of all parties
every obstacle to the moral, intel
-1 physical progress of our State and
here are thousands of noble young
women in the State full of grand I
now dormant and wasting. The old I
ealth is bounding the drum-beat to I
t them shako off tho night-mare of
sm and old traditions, and march
the work ol this new day. So shall
i the future of Virginia worthy of
,nd themselves worthy of a great an-
t » «
lonal Republican party of the United
mbled in National Convention iv the city
on the 21at day of May, 18BU, make tbe
eclaration of principles:
agratulale tho country on tho assured I :
iho reconstruction policy o I Congress, as
tho adoption, In the majority of the
y in rebellion, of constitutions securing
and political rights to all; and it is the I
Government to sustain those institutions
rent the people of such States from boing I
a Btate of anarchy,
uaranty by Congress of equal suffrage to I
en at tho South was demandod by every I
on of public nafoty, of gratitude, and of
1 must be maintained; while tbo question I
in all the loyal States proporly belongs I
de of thoee States,
inounce all forms of repudiation as a no- I
io; and tbo national honor requires tbe I
f the public indebtedness in tbe utter- |
faith to all creditors ut home and abroad, I
icording to letter, but the spirit of the
■ which it was contracted.
:ue to tbe labor of the nation that taxo- j
I bo equalized,and reduced as rapidly as
al faith will permit,
ational debt, coutractod as it has been tor I
vation of the Union lor all time to come, I
-[tended over a lair period for redemption; I
,c duty of Congress to reduce the rate of
;ereon, whenever it can be honestly done. I
tho best policy to diminish our burden of
so improve our credit that capitalijts will I
in us money at lower rates of interest than |
» pay. a"* must continue lo pay bo long aa re
iiidiatiou, partial or total, open or covert, is threat
ned or suspected.
7. Tho Government of tbe Uuited States should be
ministered witb the strictest economy; and tbe
rruptiona which have been so shamefully nursed
nd fostered by Andrew Johnson call loudly for radi
-1 reform. ...
8. Wo profoundly deplore the untimely and tragic
ath of Abraham Lmcolu, and regret tbe accession
o the Presidency of Andrew Johnson, who has acted
reachorously to the people who elected him aud the
uso bo was pledged to support; who bos usurped
ligh legislative and judicial functions; who has re
used to execute the laws ; who bas used his 1 igh
o See to induce other officers to igooro and violate
lie laws; who has employed his executive powers
o render inßicuro the property, the peace, liberty
nd life of tho citizen ; who has abused tbe pardou
ug power; who has denounced tbe national legisla- j
uro au unconstitutional; who haß persistently and
orruptly resisted, by every means in bis power,
very proper attempt at the rocoLStruotlon ot the I
tates lately iv rebellion; who has perverted tbe j
iiiblic patronage into au engine of wholesale cor
uption; aud wbo has been justly impeached for
righ crimiu aud misdemeanors, anl properly pro
ounced guilty thereof by the vote of thirty Aye
enators. _ , , ~ -,
9 Tbe doctrine of Great Britain and other Eu
ropean powers, that because a man Is once a subject
l so, must be resisted at every hazard by
(Btates, aa a relic of feudal times, uot au
theluws of rations, and at war with our
nor and independence. Naturallzod cit
titlod to protection iv all their rights ol
as though they were native-born; and
if the Uuited Btates, native or natural
ie liable to arrest and Imprisonment by
power for acts done or words spoken iv
v ; nnd, if so arrested and Imprisoned, it
ol the -ovormneut to interfere in his be
who were faithful iv the trials of the
.ere wire none entitled le more especial
the brave soldiers and seamen who eu
lardships ol campaign and cruise, and im
eir lives in the bcivice of the couutry;
■sand pensions provided by ihe laws for
ileteuders ol the nation are obligations
forgotten ; the widows aud orphans of
dead are the wards of tho ptople—a sa
» bequeathed to tho nation's protecting
C *ll Foreign Immigration, which lv tbe past has
added so nineh to tho wealth, dewlopiuueut and re
sources, and increase of power ti tins republic, tbe
asylum of tbo oppressed of all nations, should be
intend and encouraged by v liberal and just policy.
IU This convention declares itsell in •vmoathj
with all oppressed peoples struggling for their rights.
13 Thlt we highly comineud tho spirit of m.-g
--nani'mity and forbearance with which meu who have
served iv tho rebellion, bu> who now traukly anil
honestly co-operate with us iv restoring the pi-.ii.
of tho country and reconstructing the fouth
ern Siate goverumunts upon the basis of impartial
justice aud equal rights, are received back into tbo
communion of the loyal people; aud we luvor the
removal of tho disqualifications and restrlotious im
posed upon the late rebels in the same measure as
thoßpirit of disloyalty will die out, and as niny bo con
sistent with the safety of tbe loyal people.
14 That we recognize the great principles laid
down in the Immortal Declaration of Independence,
as thu true foundation of democratic government
aud wo hail with gladness every effort toward mak.
tug these principle, a living reeJlti on every Inch ol
American nil.
ywi-i milk lim>s nut Sale.
Bi urine of the provision.-, of the fourth arti
il;.' treaty between ths United states ol
!• :i anil the Kansas tribe of Indians, concli
ded October 8,1889, rat_ted by the Senate Jnni
■ ami proclaimed by the President Novem
ber 17. IMO, end acting under tho direction of the
Secretary of the Interior, I hereby invite sealei
proposals tor the purchase of all the lauds here
load, to wit:
i.Ksrnii'TittN OT i.A.vis.
1. I 8 B_d 6 NWX.SWX Sec. 2J Lots 7 081
-M.. Lots .". mill 11 NWH and SX See. 20. Lol
7 .-mil i NEK, Loin ■"> iinili! NWH and SX 8i
Lots 7andßNEK, Lots 8 and* NWHandf
Sec 28. Lots 7 and 8 NEH. Lot- ri and (1 NWH
ISH Sec 80, Lotsl8«odl»"ll*,LOU28, 2
mil 22 NW 1 .! and SEH, sod Lots2oand 21, 2.) ami
28 mill 27 and 28 SW H See.::- Whole of Sec
tions 31,32, 53,3 i and So, WXSec. 38. All in Town
1 1 I,'ange 8.
I.ni 0 NEH, Lot ii NT, mill S': Sec. So. Lol
.. NI-: 1 ,. Lol tIJUW'i anil Siii See. 2ii. Lot 5 NEH.
I. i; NW* ami S 1 ■ See. 27. l/)t S NKH. Lot i:
NWH iiml S 1 " See. 2.-. SEX and EX SW'., Si.
■j' Lot 8 NEK liots « aad 7 NWH and SX Sei
■ \V'/. NEH and NWH I'ri. Sec. 81. NWH S
_H.SHSEH.SWH, Hi. Sec. 81. NEH, NEH
NWH, SX NWXnndSWX Sec. 32 N ' NEH
NWH ami WX SEH Sec. 88. NEH and SX See.
31. Whole Of -onions if modß9. All ID Town.
Lul 8 NE'i, and Lol ( NWH See. 28, Lol :< M
V.'i anil Lol ii NWH and SX See. 28. Lol BNE
X. Loi NWX mid SX See. 27. Lol. .1 NEH. (Lot
0 NWH anil SX See 28. Lol 8 NEH Lot 8 NWH
ami SX Sue. 28. Lot, 0 NEH Lot >: NW H ami SX
See. |ru. LotflNEH. Lots 0 and 7 NWX ami S'
Hi See 88. Whole of sections 31,32, 38 and 34,
liV'X See. 80. SEH Sec. M, All ill
iiSEU and SWH Sec. 29. Lo»SN
WH and SX See. 38. Whole of sec
-15 NEH, WX and Lot 6 SEX See. :;.■
and Lot 2 NEH and NWH fri. anil s
cc. 1. Whole of sections 2, S, 1 ami 6,
WH,' SEH 'and Lois go, 21, 22, 23, 2i
[Seotione. WX NEH, Lois 11.12,
1 lv, WW SEH and Lots 17, IS, 19. 20,
etion 7. NW, SEH and EH BWH
Whole of Section 8. NX, SEH, NEH
SWH Sec. 10. Whole el Section IL
rVH NWH Section 10.' Whole of Sec
Ml 17. Whole ol Seel ion is. Lot-12
id NXSEX Section 111. NEH, WH
r"X Section 22. NEK NEH, SX NEH,
!H SWH Section 23. Whole of Sec
j, SEH, and NX SWH Section 25.
■;H and SWH Section 26. N X NWH,
i, and WX SWH Section 27. Whole
id Lots 2S ami 21 SWH SeclionSO.
KtlonSl. SX NWH, NWH SEH, S'
IV H Section 32. NX NEH,SEH NEH
NWH Section 33. WX NWH and
t, SEX SWH Section 31. WX NEH
n 35. EX, ami SW H Section 3(i, all in I
sections 1, 2, :l and 4, SEH, ami NEH
SWH Sec. 0. NWH and NX Lot 2
i. EH.anilSX Lots 1 and 2 NWH.
ice. 7. Wholo of sections of 8. L I
8. °'NX, SEH and NEH SWX. S
ia. NX, NWH SEH, and SWH Sec.
ic: 31. Whole ol Sections 32, 33, 34 ami
iwn li. Range 9.
NEH SWH, SX SWH Sec. 1. Lot 1
a, 7 and 8. WX NWH andWX SWX
!-i Section 18. Whole of Seel tons 11.
d 15. EX and EX SWH Sec. 1(1. WX
Hand-NX SWH Sec. 17. Whole of
WH NEH, NX SEH and WX Sec. 19.
and SEH Sec. 20. Whole of Sections
1. Whole of Sections 32, 33, and 3-1.
and NWH Sec. 33. NEH and SX
X ami Lol- 7 ami s mid SX NWH and
and SWH Sec, 6. Whole of Section
ot S, WXi and Lot (i SEH Sec. S. Lot
X.aml Lot U SEH Sec. 17. Whob'
18 and 16. Lot .") NEH, WX, and Lot
28. Lot 5 NEH, WX, and Lot 8 SEH
'hole of Sections 30 and 31. Lot 8
, and Lot 6 SEH Sec. 32, all in Town
(Section 1; EX See. 2, EX Lot 2.
.3. WX Lot I.NWH Sec. 4. NEH
fri., SWH, WX SEH See. 5. Lots 13
Lot 21, W r X Lot 21 NEH. Lots 18,
s, i 9 and 20 NW H and SEH, and Lois 22.
24, 25, 20, 27 SWH Sec. (i. EX, Lots 13, 14, 15,
17 and Is NWH and Lots 19, 2il, 21 and 22 SW
. 7. SX NEH, NWH NWH and SX See.
--l Ole of Section 9. SWH NEH and NWH I
V 'i. SX NWH, WX SEX and SWH Sec. 10.
EH NEH Sec. 11. WX NWH anil S 1 SI:
0. 12. EX NEH Sec. 13. SWH NEH Sec 18.
hole of Sections l(i, 17 and IS. NX NEH. Loi
NEH and Lots 13, 14,15, le, 17 and 1- NWH
c 19. NX NEH, Lot 1 NEH, NX NWH, Lot 2
WH Sec. 2S. NX NWH, Lot 2 NWH See. 21
ot 1 NEH and Lot 2 NWH Sec. 22. Lot I NEH
d Lot 2 NWH Sec. 23. All In Township It),
nnge 8.
WX Lot land Lot 2 NWX, and WX SWH
■c. 1. Wholo of Sections 2, 3, 4 antl 5. WX
•c. 6. SX Lots 1 and 2 SWH Sec. 7. Wholeof
ctlonss, 9, lo and 11. WX NWH Sec. 12. EX
EH and EX SEH Sec. 13. Whole of Sections
IB and 17. NWH, EX SEH, nnd Lot 2 SWH
0. 18. NEH NEH, Lot 4, NEH Sec. 19. NX
EH. Lot 1 NEH and NX NWH, Lot 2 NWH
c 21. NX NEH, Lot 1 NEH and NX NWH,
-it 2 NWH Sec. 22. NX NEH, Lot 1 NEH, NX
WH and Lot 2 NWH Sec. 23. NEH NEH Sec.
. All in Township 16, Range 9.
Whole uf Section 1. EX Lot 2 and.EX Lot 11
EH and SEH See. 2. WX Lots 1 and 2 NEH
d WXSec. 3. Whole of Sections 4 and 5. EX,
X Lots 1 and 2 NWH and Lot. 1 SWH Sec. 6.
X, Lol INWH and SWH Sec. 7. Whole of
■etion s. NX NEH, SWH NEH, and WX See.
SEH, and SEH SWH Sec. 19. Whole of Sci
ons 11, 12, 1.1, 14 anil 13. SX NEH anil SX Sec.
. NX, and NX SWH, SWX SWH See. 17.
liole of Section 18. Lot.-l anile NE'i ami Lots
S, and 4, See. 19. NEH. Lot 1 NWH anil EX
id Lot 3 SEH Sec. 20. Wholeof Sections 21, 22,
! 24. 25, 26, 27 and 28. EX NEH, Lol 3 Ni. 1 .
id EX SEH, Lot 4 SEH Sec. 29. EX NEH and
ot.TNEH and EX SEH, Lst 4 SEH Sec. 32.
'hole of Sections 33, 34, 35 and 36. Al! in Town,
.Range 18.
Lots 7 and S NEH, Lois 9 and 10 and SX NWH, |
Lots 5 and 6 SEH ami SWH Sec. 8. Whole of
ecttons 8 nnd 7. Lots 5 and 0 NEK, WX, ami
7 and 8 SEH Sec. 17. Whole of Section- I
nd 19. Lots 5 and 6 NEH, WX, and Lois 7 and
Sec. 2S. Lots 5 and 6, NWH, and Lots 7 and S
SEH Sec. 29. Whole of Section SO. WX Sec. 31.
ots 5 and 6 NEH, WX, and Lots 7 and 9 SEH
cc. 32. All In Town, IS, Range 11.
Whole uf Sections 1, 2 and 3 NEH, SEH, and
EX SWH Section 4. Lots 1, 2 ami 3 NEH and
ot4 SEH Sec. 5. EX NEH, EX SEH. Lot 2
SEHSec.B. Wholeof Sections 9, Hi anil 11. NX,
'.; SEX mid SWH Sec. 12. WX Sec. 13. Whole
f sections 14, U and 16, EX NEH, Lol 1 NEH,
X SEX, Lot 2 SEXi Sec. 17. EX NEH, Lot 1
NEH, EX SEH, Lot 2 SEH See. 20. NX, NX
SEX and NX SWH Sec. 21. Whole of sections
2 ami 23. NWH NEH, SX NEK, NWH and SX
notion 24. NX and SWH See. 25. Whole of
•etion 26. NEH, and NX and SWH Sec. 25.
Vhole of section 20. NEH, and NEH NWH
cc. 27. EX NEH, EX SEH, Lot 2 SEH See. 29.
NEH NEH Sec. 33. All in Tovn, 17, Kaugo 18.
Lots 5 and 9 NEH, Lots 6, 7 and s, NWH, Lois
- mill 11 SEX and 1 .ot 12 SW H Sec. 0. EX Lots
and 2 NEH and EX SEX Sec. 6. EX NEH Sec.
. Lois .", anil 8 NEK, NWH, Lots 7 and 8 SEH
ml SWH See. 8. Lots fi and 6 NEH, NWX,
-ots 7 and 8 SEH and EX SW H See. 17. SWH
cc. 19. Lois D and 6 NEH, NX NWH and Lots
and 8 SEH Sec. 20. Lots 5 and 6 NEH and
.ots 7 amis SEH See. 29. WX NE'i and NWH
sec. 38. 1 ,ots 8 and 6N EH See. 32. All in Town,
7. Kongo IL
Lol 6, NW'.i See. 6, in Town, is, Range 11.
EH. Lots 21, 22, and 23 NWH. SEX,
!4, 25, 26. 27. 2s and 28 SWH Sec. 19.
i\ Lot 3 NWH and SX Soc. 20. Lot 4
3 NWH amis:- Sec. 21. Lot 4NEH,
HandSXSoc. 22. Lot 4 NEH, Lot 3
. 23. Lot 4 NEH, Lol 3NW H Sec. 24.
Sections 27, 28, 29, NEH Lois 18, 14, 15.
18 NWH, SEH. Lots 19, 20, 21,22. 23
'H Sec. 30. NEH, Lots 13, 14, 15, 16, 17
PH, SEH, Lots 19, 20. 21, 22, 2:1 and 21
31. Whole of Section- 82, 33 and 34.
vn 16, Range 8.
EX. Lot 8 NWX See. Hi. Lot 4NEH,
H See. 2ii. Lot 4 NE'i, Lot 3 NWH
,oI 4 NEK, Lot 3 NW'.i Sec. 22. Lol 4
! 3 NWH Bee SB. Lol 4 NEH, Lot 3
:. 24. All in Town, 111, Range 10.
EX, Lot 7 NWX Sec. Hi. LotsNEX,
'~, Lot ISE'i See. 211. Lot I NEH,
( See. 29. Lot. 1 NEH. Lot 2 SEH Sec.
i Town, 16, Range hi.
if Sections 3,4 and 8. Lots 13, 14 ami 21
Is 15,10, 17, 18,19 mid 20 NWH, SEX
22, 23. 2-1. 28, 28 mid 27 SWX See. 6
ts. 13,14, 15, 16.17 and 18 NWH. SEH.
[I, 21, 22, 23 and 24 SWX Sec. 7. Whole
is s, ii, hi. is, 14,11. 16,17, NEH. Lots 13,
17 ami is NW'.i, SEX, Lots 19,20, 21.
3WX See 18. -NEH, Lots 13, 14- 18, 18,
VX, SEX. Lots 19, 20. 21, 22, 23, 21 SW I
See 19 Whole of Seel ions 211, 21, 22, 23, 21, St, 28,
27, 28, 29 NEH. Lol- 18, 11,15,16,17, is NWH,
SEH Lots 19. 20, 21, 22. 28. 24 SW X Section ::ii
NEH Lots Hi, 11. 15, 16, 17, IS NWH, SEX, Lots
19 "(i 21 22 23, 24 SWH Seel ion 31. Whole of
us 32, 83, 34, 38, 36. All In Town. 17,
Range 8.
W hole of Seel ion- 18, 17. Is, 19, 211. 21, 22, 27. 2-.
', :;u 31,22,83,34. All in Town. 17. Range 9.
LotONEH, Lol 5 SEH Sec. 5. Lol -l NEH,
Lot 3SEH See. 8. Lol 4 NEK. Lol 3 SEH Sec
R Lot4NEH, LotSSEXSec. 20. Lot4NEX,
Lol 3 SEH Sec. 29. Lol 4 NEH, Loi 3 SEH Sec
32. All in Town. 17, Range 111.
Loi 3 mid NX NEK- Lol t and NX NW ■> Sec
1 Lot 3 .andNX NEH« Lot * ami NX NWX
See 2 LotSandNX NEX,Lot4andNX NWH
Bee 8 Lotßa_dNXNEH,Lot4_ndN! NWH
Sec I 1-"' 3 and NX NEH. Lot 1 anil NX NY.
Sec. 8. Lol 31 and NX NEK, Lots 24, 28. 28, 27,
vi NWX Sec 6. All in Town. Is, lianges.
Lot 5 ami NX NE".. Lol 8 ami NX NWH Sec.
I. Lots ami NX NEH, Lots and NI NW
Se, I. Lot 5 I'll! \" ■■ NEK. Lot •; and NX NWH
See I LotflandN X-. ' Lotu mdNX '■ w ■
See. 5. Lot 6 rUld ,\ NEK, Lol-7, b, 9, RINWH
■ K'i 1. ■ •'■ ' >■•
I nnd 0 NWH S«. ft All In
Range 10.
rjposals nip-i be made for parcels or
exceeding in any case one hundred and
I each, should'any proposal ln> lor any
ng npon II Improvements of aa]
~,;!■■ made by or for tho Indians or for
Government purposes, the proposals therefor
i inn-1 state Hie price bid for th« land anil for tho
improvement- separately.
inda comprise the unsold portion of
I what are known us the Kansas Indian Tru I
Lands and also all that imriion of the Kansas
Indian Diminished Reservation lying outside ol
i ii xtertor boundary line of the lands assigned
in M-MM-nllv in members of the tribe under the
provision ol Ihe aforesaid treaty.
All bids lllii-l lie accompanied li\ file depnsil ol
! a -inn erpial in ten per centum of the amount of
each Mil, which sum. in can tin- land is awarded
and balance not paid, will be forfeited by tbe bid
der. Should any bid be rejected Hie sum deposi
ted will be returned lo the proper parly.
Patents will be issued and transmitted topnr
• rs as soon after full paymenta* practicable
I eats most be made In cash, or snch certii
01 Indebtedness of tbe Kansas bribed In
d by the t'o'liini-sii'iicr of Indian Al
fairs ibr the debts of said Indians, as are made
Ivableas oash by the provisions of the amen
< ootid (Hd) article of the treaty of March 18,
i-.._* tot] liionnt for which tbey were issued, I
inpayment for lands ihal. may lie purclnisivl mil
ol thai psrtlon nf said Reservation coauncnls
known as ' ? Trnsi Lands."
All lands pure—ased from thai iiorlion nf the I
"liiminisiieii Reservation" herein offered tor sals
must be tnid for in oash. Tne right to reject any
ill l.ids is expressly reserved.
All iniis must i.c seated aad addressed to the
r.'iuiiilssloner of Indian AU'atrs, and Indorsed
llil- for Kansas Indian Trust Lands," or "Bids
for Kansas Diminished Keserve Lands. " as lli"
ca.se may be.
Persons or parlies whose bids are accepted will
be notified Of such acceptance v.- soon thereafter
a- practicable.
If Within forty days after such nolice has been
duly mailed payment ill full is not made to the
Commissioner, of Indian Affairs of the amount
l.id, the land for which such bid was made will
be again sabjeol bo sale, *
Deposits to accompany bids may lie made ill
any public deposilory of the United States or sol
veni National Hank, evidenced by n certificate Of
ii"|i..-i! iiaiisiei'iedio E. S. Parker, Commissioner
ol Indian Affairs, Washington, 1). C.
Hals will be received until the 2:,ih thu of .Tuly
I next, after which, as'soon as itraeticable.iliey wiil
I be opened, examined anil acted upon.
Acting Commissioner.
Wakhinutox, I). (.'..May 18,1871. je.l—U2S
Washington, May 24, 1871. j
Sealed proposals will be received until 12 .
I o'clock, m., of the 22d day of June, 1871, at
the oflice of the Supervising Architect of the
Treasury Department, for furnishing and de
livering at the site of tbe proposed building all
the dimension granite required lor the exterior
of tbe new Stale Department, for which about
180,000 cubic feet will be required. Proposals
must state the price per cubic foot for stones I
whose dimensions do not exceed twenty cubic
feet, and tbe rate of increase ia price lor stones
exceeding twenty cubic feet. The exact aver
age size of the stones cannot at present be giv
en, but will approximate 40 cubic feet. Stones I
to be quarried and delivered according to a 1
I schedule of net sizes that will be furnished tbe
contractor. One inch will be allowed for
quarry dimensions on each worked face of the
Each bid must be accompanied by a sample
block, 12 inches cube, of the granite it is pro
posed to furnish, which must be sound, dura
ble, of uniform color aud good grain; free
from discoloring or other foreign substances,
and capable of withstanding the action of the
elements, and tbat has been fully tested by use I
in buildings, aud is from quarries capable ol
furnishing the quality and quantity desired
within one year, and' from which stone has I
been, or is now being used for first class build-
Kidders will stale how s ion they can com
mence the delivery of stone, and the amount
per week they can deliver. They will also
state the average and maximum sizes of stone
that can be obtained from their quarry.
No bids will be received except from the
owners or lessees of the quarries from which
the stone is proposed to be furnished.
All proposals must be made on tha printed 1
forms to be obtained of the Supervising Archi- j
tect, and be accompanied by a penal bond in
tbe sum of fifty thousand dollars ($50,000)
that tbe bidder will execute and perform the I
contract if awarded to him, and give bond
therefor iv the penal sum of one bnndred thou
sand dollars ($100,000), and a valid and bind
ing lease of tbe quarry to the Government, as
security for the faithful performance of the
contract; the lease to take effect upoo the
failure of the contractor to comply with the
terms of tho contract; said lease to authorize I
the Government to take lull possession of the
quarry and work it at the expense of the,con
tractor in case of such default.
I right to reject any or all bids received is
osals mu-t be inclosed in a sealed < n\v
idorsed "Proposals tor Granite or New I
lepartment," and addressed to
ising Architect, Treasury Department,
iiiogton, D. C. niy 20—23ta
will bo received by the undersigned for a I
TUNC-, MELICINKS, and all other neces I
>r the cure and comfort of Hick and disatdod I
at tbis port, AT A RATK I'-ll bIKM, for
i from JULY 1, 1871, to JUNE 30, 1872.
loverumeut restrves tbe right to reject any I
or all bids lor v.bat it deems sufficient cause.
Collector and Ageut for Marine Hospital Fund.
RICHMOND, Vi., May 94, 1871.
* my 114—2aw2w
MOND, VA., APRIL 15, 1371.
ORDERED tbat John Amuler Smiih be substi- 1
tutod in the place ol I.iwis _. ilmnv as Assiguee in I
all cases iv which said Higby has acted heretofore |
up i this duto, and that tho resignation of said I
Hlgby be accented as suou iib suid smith shall tile 1
wiiu thu clerk of tbis court n> bond satisfactory to I
the clork, or Register Forbes, iv the penalty of live I
thousand dollars for the faithful performance of dn- I
ties as such aeaigueoin tbo cases atoresaid.
iilstrict Judge.
A true copy—Teste,
_. J. Undehwood,
District Clerk.
I, Edward J. Underwood, clerk of tbe District Court
"i the United Mates for tlio Eastern District of Vir- 1
g'.niii, do hereby certify tbttt Jnhn Ambler Smith, |
i:-'l , has this day filed his bond as requited by the I
lure..', iiia. order of court, tbe same is hereby ap- I
In witness wlttreof, 1 have hereunto signed my
name and aiilsed the seal of our said conrt, this 22d I
day ol April. A. I). 1871.
ap 22—tf District Clerk.
U Western District of Virginia, at Abingdon—ln |
The act of Coumess approved March 2-1,1867, bay- I
Iflg -ciiuiruil nil such advertiHemonts as may be or- I
di-ied by any U.S. Court, ur judge thereof, or by any I
officer of snch court, to be published iv one or more I
r.ewßpapers designate'! by the e'erk of the Houso of I
Representatives, by virtue of said act, for the pnbli- I
ciniou i f ths laws and treaties; and having been offl- I
dally notified by mil I clork, under date oi 22d hist., I
that he hail, on the Sth iustaut, selocted for that pur- I
pose The State Journal, Richmond, and the "Na- I
ti"i.ul Virgiuiau," Richmond, I do accordingly re- j
st'ind the ordor heretofore initio by me for all such I
advertisements o be niadetu the "Lynchburg Press," j
and direct that hereafter tbey be published iv ono or
the other of the newspapers selected as aforesaid by I
the clerk of the House of R.'prosentntives.
U. 8. District Judge for tho Western Dlst. of Va.
Harrisonburg, 81si March, 1871.
Edward 8. Watson, Cleik of U. 8. bistrlct and i.i-ir
t-int C.-urts, at Abingdon.
A copy—Teste:
Clerk U. 8. D. and o'c" W. D. of Va.
Is, beyoud doubt, the BEST THING ot fje kind ever
offered tor rule iv tliiß market. Each one contains I
10 Bhcots good Nolo Puper, 10 good Envelopes,
1 Liad Pencil, 1 Dime Ho ik. I Pen
Holder, I Pen, 1 Card Piciuie,
Besides, each pack-go is gtiaranteed to t ontitlu bum I
its to
»5.00 IN UH,-_NBAO:
Piice only 50 cents.
Subscriptions ro"iiv..l '." fell Nowspofera, Mtgs
/iiius, Ac,at pnbllshe*. iat-
Newsdealers, 918 Main street, Richmond, Vs.
We will pay »;;''.ts it ci'iii.v il 6311 pi:r w..
Expenses, or olio* a Urga cowtuisslOß to sell our
now and wiin'l", llil invi'iilioi.s. Address M. WAG-
tloman assembled st his residence Saturday, Decern- j
fi-r 10, to tost liy pracLicai experim sot the co—ipar- t
atiTe vain, of tho DIXIE PLOW, manufactured Ijr ,
Starke _ Co., snd any other that might cuter.the
field of competition.
Tlie plows were taken to tho field at half paat two
P. M.. the following ifentlemcn acting as Judges : f.
Vf. Kpi's, J. 11. Williams, Robert Pent*, Jas. 8.011- j
Ham, Wm. T. Christian, Richard Kpes. Dr. Darrinsj,
Sidney Uraves, Walton Sydnor, F. 0 Williams. 0. '
N. r?eay, and J. M. Hurt. Mr. 8. Glavos and Walton j
Bydnor were tho principal plowmen. Mr. W. Bydnor
working the Watt plow and 8 Oravos tho Dixie—
both or wh, in handled them with ■attar!} sk II anil
The plows entered were Ihe Dixie two-horse right
and left-hand plows, and tho Watt two-horse left- J
hand. Soon after the ttfal commenced, the beam of
the Dixie right-hand broke in two aud was laid
aside, the contest bolng narrowed to the Watt left
hand and Dixie left-hand. Tho soil first selected
was a stnbble loam wlthontsoil ; but as the plows
were new, and did not turn In consequence of tbe
roughness of the castings, after a short trial it was
decided to take them Into another field when, the
soil was a well-trodden, tenacious clay,.with a tlmo- j
thy sod covered with vegetation and with straw.
The plows here porformed their work admirably,
cutting and Miming clear without choking.
As the -ixiw was a new comor. as the contest
waxed warm most of the judges took hold or It lo
test personally its practical working. While thero I
Is no Intention to do injustice, to any, as neither j
party had agent or representative prt-ent, snd toth I
plows did well, yet the trial, with the award of the
Judges, is deemed of sufficient import— nee to the in
terest of agtfcultuie to Justify its publication.
The award of the Judges was unanimously in favor I
of the Dixie on thu following grounds:
Ist. It cut a deeper furrow.
2d. It cut s wider furrow.
3d. It more effectually luverted tlie aod.
4th. The draft seemed to bo no greater.
&tb. The mechanical arrangement for altering cat
was dtemod moro simple aod efficient.
At the conclusion of the trial some of the Judges
were so pleased as to determine to order them for I
their own use. J. M. HURT, Secretary.
I certify tii%t tho above was sent to the Richmond I
"Whig" for publication by myself; that 1 am not
a- ,v .lit i-l with Mr. Starke ; that he had nevsr seen
the paper and knew nothing of its contents, aod was
in uo wiso a party to the trial of the plows alluded I
to J- M. HURT.
January 7,1871.
We, the fu'ges In the "Plow Trial," ou the farm of
Mr F. 0. Williams, published In tho Whig, hereby I
certity that it was directed to be cent to that journal
sa a communication by the judges who made the I
January 9,1871.
I do not believe in plow trials made by tho manu
facturers thomselves, bnt hope that every farmer I
will at once make a full tr'al of the DIXIK with
every plow ho can find, and buy that which does the I
best work. I havo not been able to supply the de
mand, nor fill my orders for sometime, and must I
leuvo field-trials whoro they rightly belong—to f»i oi |
ers themselves.
ap 13— «-3in No 1440 Main street.
lalvesTof Tm.
JL vited to our Btock of
Agricultural Implement s
We aim to havo tho best iv tho country,aud iuvite I
amiuatiou and comparison.
Wo are the GENERAL AGENTS for
For tbe fullest description, with price, write for a 1
py ef our i
Catalogue for 1871*
H. M. SMITH dfc CO.,
ap iiG—wlm P. 0. Box 8, Riohmond, Va.
rfhr FIRST PREMIUM fflj/j
$12. 60 clear profit per (lay. $75 00 per week. $300
per month made EASY by any LADY or GENTLE
MAN introducing this GENUINE aud ORIGINAL
OLD FAVORITE. With its inauy now aud practical
additions, making the uioßt complete combination ot
aluable and useful improvement-, ever effected in
navy oue machine. The embodiment of extreme
s mplicity, efficiency aud utility, entirely difforent in
odel and design irom any low priced machine. It
s tho most serviceable, elegant uad reliable FAMILY
BWIMfI MACHINE ever invented, giveß perfect
ttsfaction wherever introduced Has received PRE
IUMS. tho test of IU years, and is fully ap
proved oi by every family who have them iv use. Is
loiseless, make the Btrong end beautiful ELASTIC
.OCR. STITCH, with wonderful rapidity aitd cer
aiuty. Sews anything a needle will go through,
rout the finest to the thickest fabrio, firm and neat,
ith ease. Usos all kinds of silk or thread direct
rom the spool; is improved with new self-acting
bed, spring tonaion, sell-guider, and uses theadjus
iible. straight needle, perpendicular motion, with
inwerful lever action. Possesses all tho good
ualities of the best high priced machines condensed,
Ithout their complications or fault. Samples of ,
sewing SENT FREE on receipt of stamp. For cer
tailed free. A thorough practical sowing machine I
or family use.—"Tribune. 1 * A very strong and re- I |
able machine, at a low prico.—''Standard." This I
roau'iful sewing machine ia one of the most inge- I
ious pieces of mechanism ever invented.—"Demo- I
crat," Ga. Worth many times it cost to auy family. I
—"N. Y. Weekly." It is quite a new machine with
its many late improvements, and sews with astonish
ing ease, rapidity and neatness.—"Republican," N.Y.
Single machine, as samples. _elocted with care, for
FAMILY USE, with everything COMPLETE, sent
to any part of the country per express, packed iv
strong wooden box, FREE, on receipt of price, $5 00.
Sr'e delivery of goods guaranteed. Forward cash by
at our risk. Agents wanted, male or female, every*
where. Now pamphlets containing extra literal in
ducemeuts sent free.
fice 86 Nassau struct, New York. oc7—w ly
1 STATES for the Eastern District of Virginia, at I
R. A. Va :c.-ti
James River Insurance Company,
Thin day this cause came on again toleheard npon I
the amended bill of the plaintiff and the demurrer of I
Isook, one of the defendants, filed by leave I
md was argued by counsel. On consldera
:eof, and for masons appearing to the comt.
, dot h overrule the said demurrer. Audit
i$ to the court that this cause hai been regu
ured at the Rules and set for hearing as to
dendants except J E Dill rd, Robert W El-
George T Jones, upon whom process haa not
red, and thu bill of the plaintiff having been
- confessed as to all of the defendants ex
said defendants upon whom process has not
ved, aud W D Ligon, B C Hartsook, J J
, George J Huud'ey, J R Ward, D J Hart-
William P Shepherd; and now this cause
to bo hoard on thu papers iorniurly read, the
ilbits, the answer of D J Hartsook and Wil
bepherd,the petitions of William D Ligon,
;souk, .1 J Hopkins, George J Hundley and I
d, togethor with the special reports uf the I
J A Lynham, upon each of said petitions. I
ipearlug to the court that final decrees, by I
have been made as to the said William D I
C Hartsook, J J Hopkins, George J Hund- I
J R Ward, on consideration whereof the I
ithout at this time passing upon auy ot tbe I
s raised by tho answers of deleudauts and I
prejudice to the'rights of any of the defen
>th adjudge, order and decree that Jam -
s, of the city of Richmond, who_ is heroby
1 a special Commissioner for the purpose, do
following accounts :
n account of all debts due or to become due
i James River Insurance Company, together
i priorities thereof,
i account of all debts due from each of the
defendants except the thu said William I) Ligon, B
C Hartsook, J J Hopkins, Gborge J Hundley an i A
R Ward with the consideration and evidence th reof
3d. An account showing all other assets of the Bai».
James River Insurance Compauy.
4th. An acciuut of the fuud. in the hands of John
A Lvuhain, recoiver In this cause.
sth. Any other matter demed pertinent by the
Commissioner, or required by any party, and make
report of all said m.tters to court. And the court
doth further order that publication by the Comtflov
siouer for once a week loi tour successive weeks In
tho VmuisiA. bTiil JuUhnal, and in'somn other pa
per putdished in tie city of Richmond for a lik«
lime, shoeing the time aud place ot taking tho said
accounts, -tall be equivalent to personal service-on
the parties.
April Bth, 1871. District Judge.
A true copy—Teste;
OoHMisstoaEß's Or not, \
Biohkokd, Aprd 24,1871. J
Notice m here 1 y give i tlirtt 1 hive appointed my
office In th-H city. No. 1114 Mmv street, as the place,
an ITHUKSHAY, tho _stn day of May, 1871, at the
hour of 12 M, as the tune for taking the accounts,
mikln<; the inquiries and generally executing the du
ties directed and prescribe i Igp the foregoing decree:
wheu ami where all pursous interest*) are required
to be present, with the papers uccusaary to enable
me to respond to the matters referred to me by said
decree. !
Given uudir my lund at Richmond, tni_ 34th
April, 1871. JAMfcj PUEABANTP,
. C.'Alf BF ORTA!NEI).
i>R. JOHNSTON hasdis.oveied tLo aiwsi aavfiri*
•po*>dy, kih! onU o-focliml remedy In the world ft r
I Weakness of the H<k_ or Llxnb. . .»*■•»
[ tiona of the Kidney* aad U _*-< -», >■■ -<*
charges, Imputency, General Debility, Ntirvouneaa
Dyspepsia, Languor, Low tpttito,Oo f < 4 )i*iJ mof '-I. I .
L'alpiU.ion ol , , h > i,.
ness of Sight .r UUlditwea, !»• ■ ile»'.
Throat, Nose ot Skin, AJfoeiii aa vi lie Lun*;#, -:...».
a«h or Bowels- -thoae bettlble disorders srr lug fn iv
th« Solitary Habits of Youth--it* aaorsl ..nd «ott
tary practice* nan fat*l to heir vtrtißts thau it «
-ng of Myron a to the Main., r cl Ui >.-;«-, bllghtiLg
heir moat brilliant hopes or hnt.cipai iona, r*na-n_«
marriftpffl, Ac, impos-iblc.
Kcpvcially, who havo become tho victims ol i-ulitude
Vice, that dreadful and destructive krblt which annn
ally swot-pa to an untimely grave thousand* ol To-fine
Hen ufthe moat exalted talent and Li llllant IntsUeet,
aho might otherwise have entranced listening Ben
tes with tho thunders of eloquence, or w.ikcd tv
ecstacy the living lyree, may call with tull _vi.fl
Married Persona, or Young Bleu contemplating
jsrriage, being aware of physical weakness, otgani -
abilities, doiormitiee, Ac, speedily i «i i.
Hi- who places himself under the ca. ■.. ot Di, i.
my religions!) confide on hia honor as a gen demo* .
iidtOJifiduutly rely upon his skill as v ;,by .lotau
Luniediately cured and full vigor restored.
This dreadful disease—which renders Hie miserable
Bd marriage impossible—ts tbe penalty paid by the
tin l ..-' of Improper indulgences. Youug persons
are too apt to uotumiti excesses from not boing aware
of the dreadful consequences that may ensue. Now,
who that understands the subject will pretend to
deny that the power ot procreation is lost sooner by
those'alliug into improper habits than bytheprn.
deutf Besides being deprived of the pleasures ot
healthy offspring, the most serious and destructive
symptoms to both body aud mind arise. The system
becomes deranged, the physical and mental function*
weakened, loss of procrcntive power, nervous irria
bility, dyspepsia, palpitation of the heart, indig.s
tion, constitutional debility, a wasting of the frame
coughs,consumption. Ac.
Ornoa No. 7 Sot... Vv. _,_• _iuok Strut,
'.eft hand aide going from Baltimore street, a few
doors from the corner. Vail not to observe the name
aud number.
Letters must be paid and contain a stamp. Tha
Doctor's Diplomas hang in hia office.
Member of tho Royal College of Surgeons, London
graduate from oue of the most eminent College*! in
the United States, and thu greater part of whose Hie
has been spent in the hospitals of Loudon, Paris,
Philadelphia (Mid elsewhere, haa effected some of the
acat astonishing cures that wore ever known; many
■ -ci.it J with ringing iv the head and ears when
uleep, great cyrvonsness, being alarmed at sudden
sruuds, hoshfubj ■■«.-. with frequent blushing,attended
**metimos with a d.raugement of the mind, war*
.■;..■: immediatoly.
Dr. J. addresses all thoße wbo have injured them
selves by improper indulgences an 1 solitary habits
which ruin both body and mind, unfitting these ft. t
Milier business, study, society or marriage.
Theße are tome of tho sad and melancholy effect*
produced by early habits of youth, viz; Weakness ol
the Back aud Limbs, Palos in tho Head, Dimness of
Mght, Loes of Muncular Power, Palpitation of the
sluart, Dyapepßia, Nervous Irrfta) ility, Der<_i-gexnout
A the Digestive Functions, Qamml UcbliU?, gviyp
toma of C"3-unr t .Uon.
Thu fearful effects on the mind are much to be
lreaded. Losb .•)' Memory, Coufu_ion of Ideas, De
pressiun of Spi-Us, Evil forebodings, Aversion to
Society, Self-disLrust, Love oi Solitude, Timidity, Ao,.
are some of theevHj produced.
Thousands of persons of all ages can now Juuge
-vbat is the cauee of their declining health, loosing
thai, vigor, be-mntng weak, pale, nervous and ema
■.iated, having a lingular appearance about the eye*.
ough and -ympi-om- of ronaomptioa,
who have injured themselves by a certaiu practice
.udulged in wheu alone —a habit frequently learned
from evil companions or at school, the effects of which
«re nightly felt, even when asleep, and, If not cured,
enders marriage impossible, and destroys both mina
md body—should apply immediately.
What a pity that a young man, the hope of hit
country, the pride of his parents, should bo snatched
from all prospects and enjoyments of life by theccn
sequence cf deviating from the path of nature and
Indulging In a certaiu secret habit Such persona;
MUST, before contemplating
reflect that a sound mind and body are the most nec
•ssary requisites to promote connubial happiness; in
deod, without t/ie_e, the journey throueh lifo becomes
a weary pilgriuuvge, the prospect hourly darkens to
the view, the mind becomes shadowed with dispair
and filled with the melancholy reflection that tha
happiness of anether b«oo_oea l>light«d with our own-
When the misguided and imprudent votary ol
pleasure finds ho has imbibed the seeds of this pain
ful disease, it too often happens that an ill-timed sensa
if shame or dr;*:«l of discovery datera him from ap
plying to those who, 1-oin educntion aed respecta
bility, can ale., betriend him. Ho falls into the
hands of ignorant and designing pretenders, who, i_>
OApable of curing, filch his pecuniary snbstunco, keep
him trifling mouth after month, or as long as the
smallest fee car* be obtained, and with dispair leave
him with rained health to sigh >.v_>i his galling dif>
appointment; or, by the use of that deadly poison
Mercury, hasten the constitutional symntoma of tha
terrible fftSBSSe, such as Ai!ecti<>n of the Head.
Throat, Nose, Phin, etc., progressing with frightful
rapidity till death puts a period to his _r_adluUnffei
Ing by sending him to that nndiscov-red oonntty
from whoHc beoi ne no traveller returns.
The many tboueauds cured at this institution
within the last eighteen years, and the numerous
Surgical Operations performed by Dr. Johnston, wit
nessed by the reporters of the "Sun" and manyother
papers, notices of which appeared again and again
before the public, besides his standing as a gentle
man of character and responsibility, Is a aumoi-ui
guarantee to tbe afflicted.
Persona writing aholud be particular iv directing
1 their Ittters io hfs institution in the following man*
Baltimore Lock Hospital,
augs-Iy Baltimore, Maryland.
H7)00 IU-WA_U)
DKBING'S VIA FUOa cares all Liver, Kidney aud
Bladder DUwsee, Onpmto Weakness, FematM Afllio
ttona, QanamJ Uebflltyaod complaints oi tha Uri
nary OigfiUH, in mala and fanutl .
Gl,«»;>i; wil! alao be paid lur any roe© of B i..',
Bleeding ot Itei.i.ig PILi_B tbat DsßiNG's Pita Rbk-
f»ilB to cure.
DB'HLNO'a M.«-IC LINIMENT cures Rheumatl
Pd>ns, Sprains, Bruises and Swelled Joints, In me
md beast.
Sold everywhere. Send for pamphlet.
Lahoratokv—l4ii Franklin at., Baltimore, Md
This splendid Hair Dye is tbe best iv tho world.
che ouly true and perfect Dye; harmless, roliable, iv
itautancous; no i-isappointinoi-t; uo ridicnlous tints'
>-emedieH the effects of bad dyes; invigorates and
teaves the Hair soft aud beautiful, "black or brown."
Bold by all Druggists and Periumerß, and properly
ip;>lled at Batchelor's Wig Factory, No. 1.1, Bon i
.treet, New York det*S-lT
I VV of great value to Farmers, Mechanics. ai*d
Working men of all trades aud occupations. Ifttb
I gdltion now ready. Tbe
Edited by GEO. E WARINU, Ja.
I Vnthor of "Eleraents of Agriculture," "Braluie*
for Profit and for Health," and formerly
Agricultural Engineer of Central
Park, New York.
r&0 OC-AVO pACtltt AKD OYBB AX) ILLUSTK -trow.!
The Now Orleans "Times" says: "It is a book
I which ahouid be iv the huede ot ev&ry farmer an*
The New Orleeus " Picayune" -ays : "So valnabi-
I a book should be found in the house of every Vatu.
I er aud Mechanic ; its elegant illustrations will mak*
I It welcome overywhero "
Active men and women can more money au J
I give better satiifactiou in selling thni book than *m\
I work in the field.
Send for Id-pace circular, elling all al>ont it.
% B. TREAT 4 00., PnblUhera
*ug«:t-tr. *i «54 BMidway. N V
lirANTMI).—We desire to obtain 930(000 IN
W VIRUINIA STATE BONDS, aud to any party
I making us the loan, we will give them ample socu-
I riiy for ita returu within one year, besides m hand-
I some interest for its use
To any party wbo is active intelligent and em-r-
I getlc, who can control sufficient capital {$1-I,SOO*
I to purchase these bonds, we will give them an inte-
I rest iv a busineat* in Virgiuia tbat will pay them I ■
I tweeu $3,000 uud $-1,000 a year, besides security
I for tho return of the amount invested.
\j 14—tf 1101 Peiiu. Avenue, Washiugi:>*i, D. 0.

xml | txt