OCR Interpretation


The daily dispatch. [volume] (Richmond [Va.]) 1850-1884, June 27, 1866, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024738/1866-06-27/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

DAILY DISPATCH:
VOLUME 29. RICHMOND, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 27, 1866. NUMBE
I ll k D I S PATCH.
cowARDIN ft ELLVTBON^
_ . n V pisrATCH l? d?U*^d trt ?nbBcrl
: h *. V? p.r wUk, |*T*M? to th- ?rrt#r WMkly
?" * "i ?T*F,.or *n?wn>\ ?? 50f?>r?>* monlht, 7*#.
W 1 >Jr h *lw>rt<?r p?r1o.l.
; " vvvi-wkkki.t M6PATCH ?t ?* v*r ?"?
' * i ?- Sf for ?lx month*.
' ,,.,'wvf.ki.y dispatch ?t H T**
ilirhnufi Jispairh.
^-KPNKSPAY JCNE 27, I860.
Tlie Tariff BUI.
,. nrw Tariff bill reported in the Iloose
? ?, ?entativeson Monday is denounced
: language by the Xatkmal Intel -
;S a prohibitory measure, intended
t country by putting 44 an end to
v :{ of cotton; for everybody who
t. urse of that trade knows that
rn for cotton must be in European
\ v the south will be debarred from
v ;i trade, without the aid of Mr.
. x i \ port duty. The gold interest
Mi - debt can no longer be paid,
?i* will be no imports upon which
> ;i be paid for duties.
7!;r Radical policy is now complete,
t n existent in all It* parts? politi
ial, and commercial.
, , f Justice Chase has published an
? , 1 : ifi ? t from that of the majority
? r> <?f the Supreme Court on j
vtion t i t.t \ i njx the shares of the
i iii national banks, in which
? doctrine of the exemption of
- ; ?nds from S'atetaxation is
\ ast'.i i' is assorted that the ;
. v\ .vm of taxation is but an indi- 1
? : t-f taxing the bonds of the
A rule for valuation, by
v , jv annottneed, which is of,
. (i vcrument officials, and of
/. i ? ? the shareholder. The
tin greater interest from the
:.s . ; t'.e Chief Justice t?? the
, ry. lie also di tiered from the I
; i,f te*t oath question. We fear !
.] p:< ii'liccs have too much in
? ver Li> miud when he is passing
iit/i.ii iltestions.
the l*re>?U.> leriaiiH in Kcntiieky.
\ : t spoiul'. nt ot the New Y?>rk Timc<,
icpioring the state of atlairs aiuong
I men " of Kentucky, anil pre
. the ( lection of the secessionist
:?> the clerkship of the supreme j
. rt, adds as to the church difli- J
j
? . i ' anccllor I'irtlc declares from his j
a iiis court does not pretend to
? . j u isdirtion over disputes in
, 'xcept so far as the riuht of the 1
, >yment of property is in
i! in no cases not involving this
. I he feel justified to extend the
i , ;vi! authority to modify the acts
t ti e jurisdiction, or nullify or
. ulgmcnt of that great national
? ? . .il ? "tirt,the General Assembly
, Pit sbytciian Church of the United
- : A in erica ; that it is not for any
:t to decide the extent of the ju
i v i i?y the "form of govern
; > li e General Assembly, and in
- will In* ignore or disregard
A ? :;.i ly's orders.
? ; . w.'ll as out of our churches, (lis. j
??, s< ? ism itics, secessionists are
: and energetic, while Unionists are
? nds, more or less at loggerheads,
; concerted and concentrated en
. . ? i
I
" f: - AI Its AT thk Dry Toutcoa?. ?
i:.? White, of Henrico county, Va.,
t the prisoners at the Dry Tortugas,
rec< iitly pardoned, has arrived at
>|.;.ip'::s. He is .jtiite a youth, and had
i -nfujcd on the island allnut two
under conviction of being a spy
. . ? the war. The Memphis Appeal
M . White was lV>ratime a room-mate of
' '?! !<!<!, who was sentenced to hard labor
: lite in the Dry Tortugas, for alleged
? i in Wilkes JJooth's escape after the
.:-ler of Mr. Lincoln. The Doctor's
lili is rapidly tailing, and Mr. White
?. ?t > he will not live through t he sum
. Spangler and Arnold are quite well,
. ( \t u tin ir continement does tiot seem
. M i iou^ly to atfect their general physi
r i:i?-ntal well being. The State pri
? . ? - are compelled to rise at J? o'clock,
A. M.: alter breakfasting at 7, go out to
-k, and are emfdoyed in cutting and
? i: ? y iu< stone to build the fort until 12
. when one hour's intermission is al
- 1, the work being resumed at 1 P. M., j
1 ? ntinu? d until ,r> o'clock. (>n rainy
. ? !it? work is required.
rations issued to the United
vvo soldiers is distributed to the pri
? ait 1 though coarse, is abundant and
- :ue in quality, lie represents the
. i n sterile and depressing in appear- '
. ??, but .i> cooled by refreshing sea
, and the condensed water used is
' ? h- an i healthy. He further savs a
i improvement in the treatment of
;? is h.is been instituted by the
- and .soldiers of the Tenth United
' > :egul.ir infantry, who relieved the
: garrison of negro soldiers. When
? ' ? as of the fall ot Richmond arrived,
' - '? of w hiskv to 44 all hands'' was made
r <?; th?- eve nt, and the prisoners were
y ineluded ; but though many of
1 been for a long time deprived of
Miry, live of the number, including
Mr. White, refused to touch it, or enjoy
iday alsogranted to all on the island,
. bration of such a signal triumph of
? I niou arms. The prisoners are oeca
.> >o lortuiiate as to obtain Havana
:.'? .md tropical fruits from the neigh
? _r i>land of Cuba, and the Federal
< : humanely permit the indulgence.
Poi.l.s NOT to If k Pardoneo while
'>>' y Hi. >i ,\ in* Ahroai). ? Mr. Seward, un
: date oj September .*?, 18fl5, wrote to
Mi. A i tins: "Sir, ? 1 have to inform you,
n of the President, that be will
i" .titer make promises nor grant either
I > permits for return to rebels
? abroad. Applications for pardons
1 " < "tisitb red only when the persons
i'.in; tlieiu are residing in the United
s, and in any c.?se there must be an
? vrd, not a conditional, appeal to the
y an 1 the magnanimity of the Govv rn
tJaut.M
y in I a \ Mass Mf.ktivc,.? About ten
' ? viTi?l Fenians assembled outside <?f
Wood, New York, on Sunday, and
i ^ ned to a long speech from Chief Or
" " 'er James Stephens. The greeting he
' " ived was very enthusiastic, and his re
!njiks were listened to with considerable
? -o iition. lie denounced the leaders of
? Canadian movement, and concluded
*'tii the assurauce that before the close of
the present year the sunburst should be
unfurled in Ireland.
Maximii.u.ian'* Spbcih Exports. ? We
I' mi through a private letter received in
tiiis < ity from a gentleman now in Mexico,
that the French transport which left Vera
Cruz on the Cili instant, had on board the
Mini of $5,0(>0,000, which was being sent to
France as a part of the balances due from
the Kmperor of Mexico to the French Gov.
Mnrntnt.?^T, Y, Tribune,
A Maul v Speech .
The War? Via England
the Author of Nwmlon-Thf Evil*
of RiMllcnllsm? II rau?t be ovfpcome
to Re?tore the Vnton.
J* B. W. Hanna, Esq., a law partner of the
lion. D. W. Voorhces, recently made a '
speech in Louisville, Kv? upon the war |
and the questions growing out of it, which j
is remarkable for its frankness and manlu
ness. Mr. Ilanna is a Senator from the
Torre Haute district in the Legislature of t
Indiana. When a gentleman living in the |
bosom of a far northern community, and, I
moreover, a representative in a delibera- !
tive assembly of a northern State, utters
such plain truths, we need not despair of
having a full hearing in course of time, and
| of having justice done to the motives and
reasons of the south in regions where it
has been moat egregiously wronged and
slandered.
We copy a few extracts from this inde
pendent oration.
THE POSITION' OF AXDREW JOHNSON.
Mr. Ilanna says that the issue at this
time is " between a pure and noble Caucas
sian destiny and the blighted, withered,
and ruined condition that must follow a
violation of the stern and immutable laws
of our nature." lie continues:
The President of the United States so;
understands it, and I believe lie is right.
He has taken his stand? has taken his
stand upon the Constitution, and all the
combined powers of fanaticism and hell
cannot drive him from it. {Here the wild
est NJithusiasm prevailed throughout tin
whole of the vast audience.]
This very hour, with grip of iron, he i
hangs to the lacerated and bleeding throat
of the Puritan Apollyon. [Tremendous
cheering.]
Viewing the means resorted to by the !
Radicals to thwart the President's policy ?
their turning out of legally-elected mem
bers from their seats? their outrages of
tiic Constitution? their measures for de.
I grading the south ? their degradation o(
Congress from its high character when
Madison, and Randolph, and Webster, and
Clay, figured in its halls, Mr. Ilanna con
, eludes :
We have been in the midst of gloom and
horrors. The last six years have been an
almost unbroken season of deptession and
despair. The face of the land has been so
covered over with the deep waters of trou
ble that there has scarcely been so much
as an Ararat where the fainting bird of
hope could rest his weary wing. But, after
all this, the Radicals are not yet satisfied.
They say they must have more blood
that there must be more destruction, more
widows, more orphans, and more heart
burnings. They cannot be sajtistied. Ag
gression is their motto, revolution their
purpose; audit is now for the people to
^ay how far they shall succeed. They can
be overthrown, ami 1 believe and trust in
God they will be. [Great applause.]
THE RADICALS REJECT THE COMPROMISE ANI)
DEMAND WAR.
Mr. Ilanna reviews the history of the
election of Lincoln, the issues of the day ?
especially the dogma that the '-Govern
ment could not endure part slave and part
free"? and of the efforts at compromise? I
all of them contemptuously rejected by
the Republicans, lie dwells with emphasis
upon tlv prolonged efforts of Virginia to
restore harmony and save the Lnion ? upon
the obstinate refusal of the Republicans to
entertain the compromise urged upon
them by the celebrated convention gotten
up by Virginia, lie quotes very appropri- J
atclv the remarks of Senator Douglas upon
the compromise recommended by the C otn
mitteeof Thirteen, of which Mr. Davis and
Mr. Toombs, of Georgia, were members. Mr.
1 \, \i 1 #*1 <1 <1 Cli.l .
" I believe this to l?e a fair and amicable
adjustment. If you of the Republican
side are not willing t? ? accept this, nor the i
proposition of the Senator from Kentucky,
pray tell me what you are willing to do *
1 address this inquiry to the Republicans
alone for the reason that, in the Committee
of Thirteen, a few days ago, every member
from the south, including Messrs, Toombs
and Davis, expressed their willingness to j
accept the proposition of my venerable i
friend from Kentucky (Mr. Crittenden) as
a linal settlement of the controversy, if,
tendered and sustained by the Republican
members, llence the sole responsibility of
our disagreement, und the only difficulty in
the way of an amicable adjustment is with
the Republican party." [Cheers. J
Mr. Ilanna then said :
Ah, Mr. Chairman, the past is a terrible
and inexorable tribunal. Its judgments
are conclusive and final ? its records live
forever, and cannot be changed. Let the
Steve uses, the Simmers, and the Chand
lers go there and try their case by that tri
bunal if they dare. They were offered
compromise upon compromise, but they
preferred disruption and vengeance; the
hand bearing the beautiful olive branch of
peace was stretched forth to them in Chris
tian faith; but, maddened with jealousy
and thirsting fur revenge, they chose the
miseries of war and the sorrows of death.
History makes convicts of them all. They
have sacrificed more than a million of
valuable lives upon the blood J* altars of
the Moloch they have worshipped. The
manes of their victims come forth from
the tombs of more than a thousand battle
fields and testify against them; the blood
| which cries from the ground of Gettysburg
and Chickamauga, of Fredericksburg and
Murfreesboro', condemns them ; the bones
which sleep by the waters of the Missis
J sippi, and where the Rappahannock mur
murs her melancholy dirge as she sweeps
along by the sunken graves of Chanccllors
villc, rise up in judgment against them.
Wretched despoilers, who have done so
much crime in the name of liberty and
Christianity ? who have been willing t<? see
the nation scourged with sword of Maine
and hoof of lire ? who have rejoiced,
in their wicked orgies, to see her
i rivers run red and thick with fra
ternal blood? who have plotted the ruin
of more than twenty-five millions of their
own race, to raise to an unnatural eleva
tion four or five millions of negroes? who
would have sundered every tic, burned the
last house, and beggared every child in the
laud, to do under the guise of war what
thev knew they could never accomplish
inside the Constitution of our fathers !
Accursed scoffers and raving infidels, who
would have levelled Calvary itself for a
place to celebrate their impious und
j drunken feasts! Let them talk no more
; of liberty, no more ofChristianity ; for their
liberty and their Christianity will forever be
a hissing and a mockery where virtue pre
vails and truth resides ! [Great applause.]
Who would not have preferred any honora.
hie compromise to the blasting and con
suming war from which we have just
emerged t Answer me Pennsylvania and
Virginia, Indiana and Mississippi, Ohio and
! Kentucky? answer me, sisters and wives
I of the la btttle-fttbcri and Bother*,
whoso parting with the last beardless boy
has so prematurely ripened the bloom of |
eternity upon your sunken and throbbing
temples ? which would you prefer could
you roll back the tide of time and make
the choice again ? The answer leaps from
every heart and bursts from every lip. I
would not sacrifice one such noble "spirit as
McPherson's, or one such brilliant and intre
pid soldier as Stonewall Jackson, for Thad.
dens Stevens, Charles Sumner, Henry
Wilson, Zachariah Chandler, and all the
hell brood of the vicious fanatics, bigots,
and traitors they represent to-day. [Tre
mendous and long continued cheering.]
TIIK authors, of secession and nullifica
tion.
Mr. Hanna chargcs upon New England
the authorship of both nullification and
secession. He says :
Nullification was born on the very soil of
the .same New England States whose pul
pits are now so prolific of anathemas
against secessionists, and whose men and
women daily supplicate Almighty God
fur the sweet privilege of washing their
hands in the blood of Jefferson Davis.
[Voices? " That's so, that's so," and
cheers.] The history of the country bears
me out in this statement, and no man can
successfully deny it. Let us turn over a
few pages and see how it is.
I hold in my hand the address published
by the famous convention held at Hartford,
Connecticut, on the fifteenth day of Janu.
ary, l*l.r>. Massachusetts, New Hamp
shire, Connecticut, Rhode Island, and
Vermont were all represented in that
convention. Among the names of those
who represented Massachusetts 1 see the (
name of one Samuel Sumner, who most
likely ;it the same time transmitted his
name and his treason to Charles Sumner, j
the present Senator of that State. [Laugh
ter and applause.] But that was doubtless :
before the Sumner family had resolved to
" make treason odious." [Great laughter.]
If you will indulge ine, sir, I will read a.
single extract from that address:
44 Events may prove that the causes of
our calamities are deep and permanent.
They may be found to proceed not merely j
from the blindness of prejudice, pride of
opinion, violence of party spirit, or the
confusion of the times, but they may be
traced to implacable combinations of indi
viduals, or to States, to monopolize power
and office, and to trample without remorse
upon the rights and interests of commer
cial sections of the Union. Whenever it
shall appear that these causes are radical |
and permanent, a separation by equitable I
arrangement will br preferable to an alii
ance by constraint, among nominal friends j
but real enemies, inflamed by mutual ha
tred and jealousy, and inviting, by intes
tine divisions, contempt and aggressions
from abroad."
Here, sir, the right of a State to secede ?
from the Federal Union was promulgated
in New England as much as fifty ycarsago.
MAKING TREASON ODIOUS.
Mr. Hanna, following up this view,
quotes from laws of the New England ;
States nullifying the fugitive slave law,
which Mr. Webster said was as binding as
the Constitution itself upon every officer
of every State government. Mr. Ilanna
says :
A portion of the southern States, it is
true, did put aside the Constitution, and
set at naught the powers of the Federal j
Government. Now, New England says in
doing this they committed a crime which
can only be expiated by the hetaeombs of
a thousand victims, sacrificed upon a thou
sand smoking altars! How many victims
does she bring to the same altars, to he
offered up by the same priests, iu atone
ment for the* same crimes ? [Applause.] j
How many does she bring, sir* ]\c want ?
to hear n<? more lectures from that quarter
about constitutional obedience so long as
Charles Sumner lives to spread the toils of
their patent mischief; no more of turpi
tude and gibbets, while they themselves
make a mockery of civilization by their
adulations of the crested criminals they
nourish in their midst ? so long as Banks ,
is tolerated, and Butler runs at large.
* * + The Radical party is in
favor of the disfranchisement of eleven
great State*, and of the utter political ex
tinction of millions of American citizens.
The President and the entire conservative
element of the country are against it? [ap
plause] against it, sir, because such a policy
is antagonistic to the genius ol the age
against it, because it would be unjust,
vindictive, despotic, cruel, and disastrous.
[Cheers.] As I would spear the wolf that
delights to sweeten his tooth with human
blood, so I would hunt from the land the
worse than wild beast of that fanaticism
which has no pleasure above its savage j
rapacity, and no office above the offices oi
cruelty and of death. [Great applause.]
Away with it, with its hates, its persecutions,
its rancor, and its miseries ? away with it
forever, sir. Then a new dayspring from
on high shall visit us? then the lost days of
our prosperity shall be restored then the
windows of Heaven shall once more be
opened, and the long exiled minister of
peace, shedding from his white wings the
ambrosial dews o! hope and joy upon out
famished and fruitless earth, shall descend
to us again and dwell with us in the midst
of increased confidence and happiness.
fAnidause.l
TICK TIlIt'.MPlI OVKR RADICALISM AND THE
RESTORATION*.
I speak fur the people of the great north
west. The people, sir, are humane and
just. This cry of terror does not proceed
from them. They want peace and resto
ration. [Cheers.] They are weary of the
burdens and the taxes of a war brought on !
by fanaticism, and which they would have
prevented by sound reason and timely
conciliation ; they are weary of the vast
expenditure of public moneys for the sup- 1
port of worthless negro troops in States ,
where they are not wanted, not needed,
and where honest labor invites them back
to the rich fields which they have deserted ;
they are weary of the prodigality, the im- |
positions, the extortions, and the usurpa
tions of the Freedmen's Bureau, together j
with all the d??gs, wolves, and jackals that
ever follow upon its scent for prey. [Tre
mendous applause.] They are sick and
weary with the whole of it. They intend
to put a stop to it. [Renewed applause.)
They have the power to do it, and they
will do it.
Conservative principles have success
fully conducted the affairs of this Govern
ment for more than seventy years. I think
they can be trusted again. Once restored j
to their ancient power, and we will again i
have peace, prosperity, and concord. \\"c
will then cut down all the gibbets, burst
open the prison doors, unfetter the cap- j
tives, and call home the exiles. Then the
people shall once more wake the slumber
ing harps of joy ; then shall they swell
again the anthems of their Te Dnmi lau- '
damus, and they shall wipe away all tears
from their eyes, and there shall be no more
! death, neither sorrow nor crying, neither
| shall there be any more pain ; for the for
mer things shall have passed away. (Long
eontiued applause. J
Probably " Official." ? 1 The National
InttUujencer of Monday morning says :
" Governor Swann will not call an extra
session of the Legislature to ratify the con
itUutioMl MM&ameaU*"
Auction Sales To-day.
REQNAULT A CO. will sell on Mnln *treet,
between Eighth and Ninth, commencing at
10 A. M.f an assortment of furniture, hnlr
and abnck mattresses, crockery, watches,
Ac.
PAINE & CO. will sell at 106 Main street, I
commencing at 10 A. X., a Inrge aaeort
meat of fresh dry goods, boots, shoes, Ac
LOCAL MATTERS.
OrR PETERSBrRft Stbscriberb will heri;after be
supplied with the Di*j>atch early every morning
by Mr. D. Alexander Orders left with httnwill
receive prompt attention.
THE DISPATCH ON THE RAILROADS? Me?*rs.
Cole A Tomer deliver the Ditpntch ev?ry m<.rni?K
on all the railroad can leaving Richmond : and a*
tliey are alno our authorized Ments to recei ve sab
Hcriptions to the Semi- W fkly and WtHthj Ms- |
wdch our friends along th? railroad route* can
Vrall themselves of the nieMei?er? of these enter
prising iiowh do&lorn In forwarding tnt'iroru^io.
Persoxai. Difficulty Between* Mr. II. '
Rives Pollard and Mr. Samuel James.? I
At about 7 o'clock on yesterday evening, j
Mr. Samuel James, the brother of the
wife of Mr. E. A. Pollard, went to the J
private rooms of Mr. II. Hives Pollard, on j
Main street, between Seventh and Eighth
streets. The relations between Mr. Pol- j
lard and the family of his brother's wife j
had always been of a friendly character, ;
and Mr. James was at once admitted. At
the time of his entrance, Mr. Pollard, who
had been unwell and was in an enfeebled ,
condition, was lying upon a lounge. After
some preliminary conversation, Mr. James
asked where was Mr. E. A. Pollard. To j
this Mr. Pollard replied that he was in New
York. Mr. J. then said that he had thought
that Mr. E. A. Pollard was in New York, :
but t hut he had avoided and dodged hity.
Mr. Pollard immediately asked whether j
Mr. James intended to charge his brother
with cowardice, saying that if he did so he
would make it a personal matter, as the j
whole imputation would be a dowuright <
lie. lie states that he then offered to have i
Mr. E. A. Pollard in Richmond in thirty,
six hours to meet Mr. James, and said |
that ho would write to his brother inline- ?
diately. Mr. James appears to assent to
this, and the letter was commenced. Before,
however, the first sentence had been com
pleted, Mr. Pollard again said that if he
(James) intended to impute any cowardice
to his brother, he would brand him as a
poltroon and coward, and would make it a
personal matter on the spot. As he said
this, he arose from his seat, and Mr. Jatnes,
who is a very powerful and athletic man,
immediately struck at him. A close light
then ensued. Mr. James grappled with
Mr. Pollard, and threw him upon the
lounge, where they lay struggling for some
time. At last both parties rose to their feet,
Pollard seized the tongs while Mr. James
took a chair as his weapon, and Mr. Pollard
was badly choked and beaten. Neither
party appears to have had any arms, ami j
they both tussled and tumbled without ar
riving at anv definite result. Soon some i
of Mr. Pollard's friends came in and
separated the parties, Mr. James hav- j
ing in the course of the struggle |
been forced from the room out on to the i
stair-case. Mr. James then went down stairs,
Mr. Pollard defying him as lie did so and
saving that he would meet him f,n the street
in a few minutes. Mr. Pollard then went j
down town, armed himself with a double
barrelled gun and pistol, and went to seek ,
Mr. James. In his progress up the street ;
with his weapons, he was followed by a i
crowd of negroes, big and little, old and
young, who seemed to think the whole pro
ceeding a jollv piece ol tun. It was ru
mored^ that Mr. James had gone to Ash
land, and Mr. Pollard determined at once
to publish his version of the affair, which |
is substantially the same as that given ,
above. In his card, Mr. Pollard narrates ;
the whole affair, and in conclusion posts
Mr. James as a "liar, poltroon, and
coward." , !
Since writing the foregoing, which is in
substance the statement made by Mr. Pol
lard himself, we have seen Mr. James, who '
gives an entirely different version of some
portions of the affair.
Mr. James states that when Mr. E. A.
Pollard was captured on a blockade-run
ner in 1863, he and his father o tiered him
everv pecuniary assistance that lie might
need". He also states that he lent money
to both E. A. and II. R. Pollard alter the
desertion of Mrs. E. A. Pollard by her hus
band, which tact was at the time of lending
the money unknown to Mr. James. 1
lie states that when he asked Mr. II. R. :
Pollard in his rooms where was Mr. E. A.
Pollard, and was told that lie was in New
York, he replied that he had not been able
to find him there. Mr. Pollard then asked
whether this was intended as an imputa
tion of cowardice upon the character of
his brother. Mr. James states that he was
perfectly cool, and did not wish to have a
difficulty. Mr. Pollard then thrust his fist
in his face, and he took hold of Mr. Pol.
lard and forced him into a chair. A Mr.
Payne, who was in the room all the time,
then seized Mr. James by the arm, and a
on*t<ant niwl nnntlinr tiiflTl also took hold of
him.
Mr. James states that while he was tints
held he was struck on the head by Mr.
Pollard with the tongs, and his head se
verely cut. He was hustled out of the
room, and, in a confused condition, caused
by the blow which he had received, went
downstairs, lie states also that, in the
course of the struggle, Mr. Pollard called
repeatedly for his knife and pistol, and
that as he went out a basin and a variety
of other articles were thrown alter him.
Mr. James's arms and hands were badly
bruised in warding off the blows with the
tongs; which latter he is carrying with
him as a trophy of the occasion. This is
the statement of Mr. James as we under
stood it".
At this hour it is impossible to give any
fulh-r particulars than are contained in the
foregoing, and if any injustice has been
done to either party concerned, it will of
course bb corrected.
Whatever may be the result of the diffi
culty, it is still earnestly to be hoped that
it will not end in another shooting affray
upon the streets. As long as the south is
constituted as it now is, personal quarrels,
admitting of no amicable adjustment, will
arise, but they should not in any case be
allowed to be the cause of danger and
peril to the lives of disinterested parties.
There havd been too many street tights
already in this city, and there are many
other places which will be found tuore
quiet, more safe, and more convenient
upon any belligerent occasions.
Collision Between a White Man* and
a Negro. ? A spring- wagon driven by a
white man and a dray driven by a negro
came into collision on yesterday evening
on Main street, near the Old Market. The
wagon was injured, and its driver wanted
to have the negro arrested. A policeman
came up, but informed the complainant
that he could make no arrest without a
warrant, unless the white man or the negro
had a broken head or broken nose.
Alleged Disoudekly Con out.? Fifteen
negroes were brought up before Justice
Wade yesterday charged with disorderly
conduct and abusing Mr. John Dawson,
From the evidence it appeared that one ol
, the negroes had been insolent to Mrs
Dawson, and he was bouud over in the
i sum of tillty dollars to keep the peace
i AU the other* were thea Oiicbtrged,
i Special Order* to the Richmond Po
I LICk? The Difficulties with Which
Tuft Have to Contend ? Singular Con
duct" or Mayor Ma to. ?On the day before
Yesterday, Major, Claiborne, the Chief of
the Police, uoder special instructions from
Mavor Mayo, issued orders that no mem.
ber of the police force should make an
arrest unless he were provided *ith a
warrant, or unless he m? the occurrence
for which the arrest was to be made, or
had some strong circumstantial ^idcnce,
such as "a severe wound or bloody i nose.
The plain and practical result of this order
will be to cause a number of offenders to g
scot free and unpunished. Suppose, -
1 ,i , . . f u knocked down and
stance that a citizen is KIWCK;U" ?_Pttnn
sends for a policeman to arrest the p ?rs
kho assaults him. The policeman ar
rives, but his hands are tied, and, accord
ing to Mayor Mayo, no arrest can be made
1 unless the citizen is so unfortunate as t
I have a "deep wound or a bloody nose.
' Let a man break into your house, or steal
vour horse, or palm off upon you a bund le
I of counterfeit notes, and make his
escape, although identified; and if >ou
meet that man upon the street and
recognize him, you cannot have him
arrested unless the identical policeman
you call on has witnessed the offence,
or unless the accused has the horse
or the counterfeit money in his hand ,
" unless one or the other of the par.
tios__it does not seem to matter which
hasthe aforesaid "sum owned or bloody
nose." Such orders as these are worse
than nonsense! In all the large cities of
this country and of Europe the police hay;
a discriminating, power, and make arrests
whenever in their opinion there is good
and sufficient cause. The men have their
professional standing at heart, and it sel
dom occurs that an arrest is maliciously or
improperly made. This is the plan that
should be adopted in this city; for if no
policeman is allowed to make an arrest un
less he lias the warrant in his pocket, or
saw the offence committed, the efficiency
of the police in protecting our lives and
properties must, in spite ot all their el
lbrts, soon be at an end. 4
In ncarlv every city of any size but Rich
mond the evidence of a policeman is, other
things being equal, always taken m prefer
ence to that of any one other person. It
is considered that he is the guardian of the
community, and the magistrates or ma} ors
support arid sustain him in all that he d >
in the legal execution of his duty. A
verv different state of things exists in this
city. No matter what his energy or tide
lit v, the policeman is frequent y snubbed
and slighted by the Mayor, and ? J ^
his evidence is considered of but little
value, if it is not disregarded altogt th?r.
lie mav spend days and weeks in working
up a case, only to have the melancholy
pleasure of finding the offender acquitted.
No matter what lie may do, no matter
what he may say, he receives no encou.
raeemcnt or support trom the Major, who
has, a officio, the control ot the city po.
K These facts cannot well come to the
public ear through private channels, and
it is but an act of justice to the police
force that the difficulties under which
the v labor should be known and appre
ciated. Every power that is granted to
anv policeman in any city in the north,
ma'v be safeiy given to the Richmond
nolice. The men who compose the torcc
are of no common order. They are not
the dregs of the population. The} are
educated, intelligent, fait hi ill men, , who
have the instincts and feelings ot gentle
men, and together form a police force ot
which Richmond has cause to be proud.
But these men, who have reduced t
citv from a condition ol riot aud dis
order to one of unexampled peace
and quiet, cannot continue to work
with the old enthusiasm if the Majcr
persists in his present polie\. He nia>
think that a word of praise or cn(j?"r^;
ment is of but little value, and tins ma>
possibly be true; but Major Claiborne and
his officers and men require to kuow that
l ev are supported by the Mayor, and that
? all their actions they have his hrm sup
port and cordial cooperation. Surel}
Mavor Mavo will now think ot the "npor
tance of the interests at stake. At t
timo of his election it was rum red that he
was opposed to the present police, and his
conduct seems to give some color to the
idea. Let him, then, change his
and he may be assured that, if he ?
hand in hand with our police, ? t Mil be bit
t, r for him, Her for thai i, <i?<l btiterjor the
CiV'zt iu> of Richmond. *
The Danville Railroad Accident.
We learn with great pleasure that Hishoj
Earlv has recovered entirely trom the in
juries which he sustained in the late acci
ll. nt on the Danville railroad, and that Mr.
Overbv was sufficiently well on Monday to
be removed to his home in a car special y
provided bv the railroad company for the
,ur v?se. Miss Newman is still in a very
precarious condition, but some slight hopes
are entertained of her recovery.
The York River Railroad.? Work has
been commenced upon this railroad, and
,he rails and ties have been put donntor
! some distance from the citv. A num?
; of hands are still steadily engaged on the
line, but a great deal of gr^i?!g and hca% >
work remains to be done be tore the road
can be fairly opened.
Fi dfr's Latest Put ire. ?Elder's beau
tiful picture, " Sister's Darling " is now on
exhibition for raffle at Messrs. Bit lgood and
Keillv's bookstore. An excellent photo
1 eraph of the picture, taken by Anderson,
will be given to each one who akes a
i chance. The chances have been placed at
five dollars.
Masonic. ? At a meeting of Henrico
Union Lodge, No. 130, held on Sunday,
. 2 o'clock, P.M., the following officers were
installed for the ensuing Masonic vcar :
J. M. Win free, W. M.: G. T. King, S. W.;
C. C.Smith, J. W.; W. Wilson, Secretary ;
G. Garber, Treasurer ; W. T. Mitchell,
i S. L).; John Pitt, J. t).; Thomas Angel,
Steward and Tvler.
? .
? Sons of Temperance. ? At a regular
meeting of Sliockoe Hill Division, No. 54,
, Sons of Temperance, on Monday night, the
following officers were elected for the en
suing quarterly term : W. J. Bromwell,
iW. P.; J. E. Pleasants, W. A.; R. D.
Chesterman, K. S.; Winchester Belvin, A.
H. S. ; Charles W. Macfarlane, F. S.; W.
J. Glenn, T.; B. A. Jacobs, C.; David
Shaver, Jr., A. C. ; W. C. Kobinson, I. S. ;
A. J. Bowman, <>. S.; Kcv. W. T. Lind
( say, Chaplain.
Friends of Temperance.? On Monday
night, Artisan Council, No. 10, Friends of
Temperance, elected the following officers :
President, John T. Jones ; Ass't President,
William W. Wicks; Ex. P., G. Mallory;
Chaplain, M. Mayo; Secretary, J. T. But
ler ; R. S.t C. E. Wade; Treasurer, J.
Calder; Cond., G. J. Brasford; As?'t
Cond., J. D. Johnson ; I. S., K. W. Carter ;
i O. S., J. A. Gordon. The Fricuds are re.
j ceiving additions to their numbers at every
meeting.
Qi'ekn Vktokia and Satan.? Gigantic
posters ou all the dead walls inform the
passer-by that in England 44 Satan " was
" j exhibited with great success before Queeu
Victoria. Is this a modest way of stating
that the exhibitor gave ller Britanaic Maj
, e?ty the devil t
i N. B.? ThiaitajQktt
! Mator's Court, Tuesday Morning?
'MatorMavo presiding. ? Cornelius Mc
, Namara was arraigned for interfering with
a netman while in discharge of his duty.
It appeared that the netman was^ about
to capture a goat belonging to McNamara,
when the latter Interfered, and threatened
violence if hi?go?t was taken. Ho was fined
ten dollars, and required to give security
for his future good behavior.
Emanuel Mantley, negro, charged with
having in his possession a shirt and a pair
of shoes stolen from Mr. G. H.Poindexter.
From the evidence, it appeared that Tom
\\ hite had sold the articles to Emanuel
Mantley. Tom White was called for, but
being reported 41 escaped," the case was
continued until White could be caught.
Edward Eddleton and Mary Eddie ton,
negroes, charged with having in their
possession a pair of shoes ami a pair of
boots stolen/roniM. P.Frank & Co., were
sent on.
Addison Burton, negro, charged with
striking a negro girl named Susan Harris,
was fined ten dollars, and^required to give
security for his future good behavior.
William T. Grimes, charged with being
drunk and disorderly, was fined five dol
lars, and required to give security for his
future good behavior.
John Murray was arraigned on suspicion
of having in his possession a horse supposed
to have been stolen. The man was a
stranger, from Frederick City, Md., and
offered a horse for sale on Monday. Being
unable to show anything for the horse, lie
was arrested. His Honor did not think
there was any evidence to convict him,
and discharged him.
James H. Shaw, white, and Lewis
j Wright, negro, were arraigned for fighting
| on the street. A negro boy named Charles
Brown, who was called as a wit uess, gave
; his testimony as follows : 44 Dis fight com
menced on Main street, betwixt Seventh
' and Eighth ; which was de place whar de
j disturbance beginncd. Dat man dare
(pointing to Lewis Wright), corned up to
! ue door of dat man /pointing to Shaw),
which was a gunsmith's shop, when dar
was a colored boy struck by Shaw. Lewis
shook his finger at Shaw, and say he, 4 I'm
j after bavin' of you arrested. If any man
! strike a boy, white or black, whar I i<, I
? has him arrested certain in de savin' of
! which word, Lewis cussed Shaw. Shaw
1 say, 4 You d ? d nigger, you, you have me
: arrested i" Lewis raised his whip, which 1
i am not able to say whether it struck him
[ or not. In de excitement dat edisted at
j de time, I was so amused and interested
} dat I couldn' 'dzactly tell dat. After dis,
! Shaw rushed out, atid dey hung, and fit.
: Dey fit on, and fit on, until dey tit over de
' curb-stone. Den dey broke and rallied.
Finally dey hung agin, and Lewis got
j Shaw down. When lie got him down he
j commenced a pounding of him very de
| cently. Den de policeman come and
eotch 'em both." Other evidence was
adduced which showed that Shaw was not
j the aggressor in the affray : whereupon
i His Honor discharged him, and sent Lewis
i Wright on for further examination.
The case of Francisco Solardini, charged
1 with passing counterfeit United States
i money, was continued until Thursday, by
? which time his Honor can have been sworn
; in as an United States police magistrate,
: which will give him jurisdiction in these
i cases.
Mary Ganniguu and Ellen Terry, mu
i lattos, charged with fighting, were com
j mitted in default of surety for their good
behavior.
Henry Smith, negro, was charged with
stealing clothing from Ann Page, negre**.
The case was continued until to-morrow.
Robert and Virginia Allison, mulattos,
were charged with creating a disturbance
on Baker street, to the great annoyance of
, the neighborhood. The case was con
; tinned for ten days, during which time the
parties arraigned are to consider theni
l selves as on probation.
S ltd f.v Dkath of Dr. Robert Baylor
Lyxk. ? We regret to announce the sudden |
and unexpected death of Dr. K. B. Lyne, of
this city, which took place on yesterday
morning at his residence on Church Hill. :
Dr. Lyne was sitting on the porch, in appa
rently good health, when lie fell from his j
chair to the ground, and in a short time <
breathed his last.
Dr. Lyne was born in King and Queen
county, Va., on December 27th, 1804, ami
was therefore in the sixty-second year of
his age. Early in life, he mairied in King
William county, and commenced the prac
tice of his profession near the court-house of
that county. In 1S4.">, becoming wearied
of the arduous labors imposed upon him
by his extensive and rapidly increasing
practice, he removed to this city, entering
into a mercantile business on Main street,
near the Old Market, lie soon found, how
l ever, that the manner of life did not suit
his habits.and tastes, and purchased alarm
in Henrico from the late lion. Judge John
| C. Clopton. In llenrico, Dr. Lyne lived
and practiced his profession for about ten
years, during which time he also faithfully
' discharged the duties of justice of the
' peace.
About 1855 Dr. Lyne again removed to
Richmond, and entered into an agency bu
? sincsswith E.A.J. Clopton, Esq., which was
carried on until the commencement of the
1 war. After the evacuation in the
same business was recommenced, ami Dr.
Lyne continued in it until his death.
One of the most prominent traits in Dr.
i Lyne's character was his devotion to his
wife and children, and the quiet pleasures
of home. Even after he was seized with
the terrible attack which caused his death,
I ho begged his son, who had been sick for
, several days, but was endeavoring to help
. him, to return immediately to his room, tell
i ing him that he " wanted him to get well
j soon."
Dr. Lyne w5s one of the old school of
courteous, high-minded, and intelligent
Virginia gentlemen, and in his life has set
a bright example for our guidance and imi
tation. He embraced the Christian reli
I gion while still young, and up to the time
of his death was a consistent and promi
j nent member of the Disciples' Church.
Tksipkravce Pic-Nic. ? Shockoe Hill
Division of the Sons of Temperance will
have a pie-nie at Ashland on to-morrow,
the 26th instant. In addition to the usual
recreations attendant on such occasions,
arrangements have been made to allow the
company to enjoy the beautiful tableaux
of the Ashland Association. The excursion
train will leave the Fredericksburg depot
at 7.2o A. M. precisely, and will return by
moonlight at the conclusion ofthc tableaux,
j Addresses will be delivered in the morn,
ing bv Thomas G. Jackson and William J.
j Bromwell, Esqs., and refreshments will be
copiously supplied. The manager?, are en
deavoring to make this one of the nvost
pleasant pic-nics of the season, and will
spare no pains to make everj thing pass ofl
happily and well. A limited numbe- ol
tickets may be procured at Townsend's
l>ook store, and at the confectionery store
, of Fleming & Tribbett, Broad street, be.
tween Ninth and Tenth. Tableaux, tuoon
j light, music, and pleasant companions art
j attractions which few eau resist, and ai
possibly there will be no tickets for sal<
1 after to-day, opportunities for security
[ them should not be lost.
I. 0. 0. F.? PowhatAO Lodge, No. 12
1. 0. 0, r? ttteU Odd Follows
HtH,
TiraDiypATCfir
TERMB OF AXrrVKtWttm*.
On? equate, on* Lpeertlon..... * 2?
One square, two Tniwrtlm*.. ? *
On* iquri, three la? rtlo? ???e*? ?a**#******* ? J
One "qnere, alx Ineertlom ? *
85 3KR: ? ?
?ssss:iswsafc - s;j
Robbery.? Night before tat a thiof en
tered a house on Franklin street, between
Third and Fourth, juat nude vacant du
ring the same day by Mr?. Motley, and
stole every bell and piece of lead piping
in the honse.
KaSBKHBMBBBKSSS
DRUQ8.MED10INia.aeo.
Ci O DJESULPm y.CALCIS StJLPH 18.
0 The attention of tba medical prof? top it called
to tbuee now chemical agent*, both of which are
hlghlr recommended la etwee of Y BAITY VOMIT*
1X0. The former le aleo need locally m awa*h
In that electee of apthoa* eore month which la at
tributed to a panwftlc *e Rotable.
MKaDB A BAKER, Apothecaries,
je 23 _ Ninth and Fnokllo etreeta.
YOU DON'T SAY SO. YES, I DO.?
That LEONARD' I AQUB TOJfIC will core
nineteen ca*ea out of every twenty. T17 a bottla
for FIFTY CENTS. If you wonJJLdrop U. LEO
SARDS AGUB CUBtf DIARRHOEA JlIXTURB,
instant KELIBF, and OIETMENT, for ?ale by
all drUKglsts. Je *0 te
^OR DIARRHOEA, CHOLERA MOR
X BUS, Ac -Published and approved Formulae,
n h Onhc< Preparation*.
"VEl*.! CAMPHOR MIXTURE: _
PARRISH K CAMPHOR MIXTURE;
alkaun e di a rkh<E A RBM IDT ;
XV J??*" a MIXTURE ;
IIaMI.IN ?> ( Holeha mixtures*
B V A XT 8 OH. ?LBKA rem KDY ?
CO^KNT K AT KU J ESSlScE O if THS TRUE
JAMAICA OINOER. Ac.; with fall direc
tion* for aae. Prepared *nd ?old by
O . *BADEABaK8R,
Practical Pharmaceutists, Ninth and
Franklin street*.
T EONARD'S RELIABLE FAMILY
1 J MEDICINES. ?Wholesale agents, Messrs
PURCBLL. LADD A CO. ^ ' "cw?
LEONARDS DIARRHOEA CHOLERA MIXTURE,
for summer complaint* and disordered bowel*.
LEONARDS FEVER AND AUUB TOXIC? the
b -?t and cheapest medicine for Chilli and Fever.
LEONARD 8 OINTMENT for Itch, Clean, Ring
wood. ?nd all eruptions of the skin.
LEONARD'S INSTANT RBLIBF, for Colds, 4c.,
Ac., for sal* bv all druggist* in Richmond, Peters
t.nrjf . Norfolk. Lynch fcurg, and Danville.
j ej?? is
A LLEGHANY SPRING WATER,
2\. raoM ths
ALLEGHANY springs.
MONTGOMERY COUNTY, VA.
More than forty year* ago the water of theen
S| rings had attracted attention, and bad a local
l ? [filiation, which has been confirmed by time and
enlatged by the extension of ita ase, which In a
f. w year* spread over the whole country, when, in
l'~>3, tliis health-giving fountain fell into the hand*
of an active &ud enterprising company. The water
w.i* bottled, and ita use was extending to every
Mate in the Union, when the bottling was sus
pended by the late war.
The present proprietor* are happy to inform the
public that they are now enabled to present the
water again, carefully bottled, and as perfect aa to
iiiialUv an when taken fresh from the spring.
DYSPEPSIA, in all its worst forma; MoRBID
IRRITABILITY OF THE STOMACH, Ac jOBSTI
NATE HABITUAL COSTlVENBsS. SCROFULA
Slid CUTANEOUS EXANTHEMATA, and other
diseases of the skin: JAI'NDlCBand ArFECTlONS
OF TUB LIVER GENERALLY ; DYSENTERY. DI
ARKIKKA, BILIARY CALCULI, SYMPATHETIC
AFFECTION OF THE LUNGS and INCIPIENT
CONSUMPTION. DISEASES OF THE KIDNEYS,
have all yielded to the wonderful power of thla
water, and hundreds have testified to ltaeuratlve
efficacy in the diseases here enumerated.
A pamphlet containing letters from physician*
and other highly respectable sources, giving re
markable cases of cure, and citing wonderful in
stances of restoration to health of persons well
known throughout the State, can be had on appli
cation to the agent.
ALLEOH \ N Y WATBR is pnt np in quart bot'les
one doien in a rase, at ?"per doien, and In half
gallon bottFes at tlOper doren.
order*, enclosing the money, will have prompt
attention. Addre?a
FUKCELL, LADD A CO., Dmgglata,
General Agents for the Proprietor.
J.?4_lm
nOYNER'S SULPHUR WATER,
raoM
II
COYNER'S SPRING,
BOTETOURT COUNTY, VIRGINIA.
COYNER'S SULPHUR WATER is held in the
highest repute by those who have had the oppor
tunity of tcsting'its etflcacv.
The great powers of these waters have been
clearly established in a large number of caeca. For
uuu.y dUe.tse* they are almost a specific, such an
DYSPEPSIA, all kinds of CUTANEOUS DISEASES
and ERUPTIONS. FEMALE COMPLA'VTS, PHY
SICAL DEBILITY, OBSTINATB DlbEASES OF
THE BOWELS attended with TORPIDITY op
THE LIVER, and BROKEN-DOWN CONSTITU
TIONS.
A bottle of this water drank before breakfast will
b- found of great ad vantage to the general beallb,
for. beaido giving healthy action to the liver, it
will be found a mild, safe, and gentle aperient,
strengthening the tone of the stomach and im
pr< vim; the appetite.
The prcprietora have had this water securely bot
tled at th *,Spriug, and otfer it with confidence to
the public.
Price, per case of two dozen quart bottles, $7.60.
Orders enclosing the amount will be promptly at
tended to.
rURCBLL, LADD A CO., Druggists,
j(> >?_lti General Agents, Richmond^ a.
EALING SPRINGS WATER,
FROM THK
HEALING SPRINGS,
BATH COUNTY, VIRGINIA.
The proprietors of these highly celebrated
Springs have, in view of meeting the demand of
the public, had the water carefully bottled at the
Sj ring. 1-k heretofore, in such manner a * to pr?
serve its virtues *nd characteristics as when used
?it the foantain.
Its properties are well known, and experience
has proved its great value in the following dis.
eases, which have been cured by its use : Scrofula,
Erysipelas. Torpidity of tue Liver, Dyspepeia, Aph
tha or Thrush, Ozirna (an offensive discharge
ftointhf nostril), Intractable Diseases of theskin.
Paralysis. Bronchial Affections, Enlarged Proa
tiate Ohmd. Enlargement of the Spleen, Urinary
DeiMjuits, liriubility of the Bladder, DUeaaeaof the
Kiuricy-. Spinal Irritation, Neuralgia, Khettma
t;siu, Diseases of Females. Chronic Ophthalmic
Affections, whether dependent upon atrumooa or
other dyscrasla of the body, and iu ail degenerate
and morbid conditions of the Eye from ueglected
or improper treatment.
Price. TEN DOLLARS per case of one doxen
hall-gallon bottles. Ordera endowing this amount
will receive prompt att-ntion.
DESCRIPTIVE PAMPHLETS, containing certi
ficates of cures, and highly interesting letter* from
most respectable sources, and other Information,
can be had on application to S. A. PORTER, Heal*
iniz Springs, Batti county, Va., or to
PUROELL. LADD A CO., DrugglaU,
General Agents for the aale of the Water.
A YER'S SAR8APARILLA is a con
l\ centrated extract of the choice root, so com
bined with other ?ub?Unci?* of (till grrater ?Itera
tive power unto afford an effectual antidote for die*
cai??-? SARSAPARILLA u reputed to cure, bach ?
remedy I* nureljr wanted by thoee who naffer from
STRUMOUS complaints, and that one which will
accrmplwh their cure must prove, a* this baa, of
iuim**iue service to thl? large cla*s of our aMIcted
fallow-citizen*. How completely this compound
will do It ha* been proven by experiment on many
of th? worst cases to be found iu the followinf
crraplainta :
Scrofula, Scrofulous Swelling* and Sore#, Skin
Di*>mm-m. Pimples, Pustule*, (notches, Eruptions,
M. Anthony'* Fire, Hm? or ?ry?ipelaa, Teller or
Salt Kheum, Scald Head, Ringworm, 4c.
Syphilis or Venerial dl?ea?e ia expelled from the
by the prolonged u?e of tnia SAKSaPA
RlLLA, and the patient la left In comparative
health.
female di?ea*e* are caused by Scrofula in tha
blood, and are often aoou cured by (his EXTRACT
OK SARSAPARILLA.
Do not discard thla invalnable medicine b*caoM
you have been impoeed upon by something pre
i-tniuiK to be Sarsaparilla. while It ?? not.
Wh<*n you have uaed A YER'S, then, and not till
then, will yon know the virtue* of Sarsapartlla.
! For minute particular* of the dia*a*?-? it ear* we
refer you to?AY KR'S American Almanac, which tha
4K? nt" below named will furnish gratia to All Who
C*aVkR 8 CATHARTIC PILLS, for the cor* *f
Costlveness, Jaundice, Dysjwpeia, IndltfMtloB,
Dysentery. Foul Stoinaeh, Headache, PI lea, Rbeu
malum, Heartburn, arising from Disordered ato
uiwh.Paiii or Morbid Inaction of the Bowela,
Flatulency, Loss of Appetite, Liver Co?pljdat,
Dropsy. WuriiiN Uout, .Neuralgia, and for a IHo*
I ner Pill. . , .....
They are sugar-coated, so that the moat aenslttv*
can Uk? them pleasantly ; and th?y are the heat
Aperient in the world for all the purpose* of a
f.iuillv phy?ic.
Prei?aredby J. C. A YER 4 CO., Low*U, Ma**.,
aud ?wld by dealer* everywhere.
Pl'RCELL, LADD4 CO., Agent*,
corner of Main and Thirteenth atr?to.
J" K'chmood, Va.
rrHB
CELEBRATED
MOTHERS' BREAST CLOTHE
are again offered to the public, and ore for salt by
ail druggist*. Wholeaale depot,
BLfXT 4 MOSELEr, Draff l?u,
u U Halo street, Richmond, Va.,
je 4 ? ltu Agent* for the Manufacturer*.
gURGICAL INSTRUMENTS,
FOCKKT CASES,
MEDICAL SADDLE-BAGS,
MEDICAL CHEST9, for Ml* by
JOHH W. HJSOM,
je 4 Mala and Third -tree*.
TwflttW d'oULEANK COLOGNE,

xml | txt