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The daily dispatch. [volume] (Richmond [Va.]) 1850-1884, June 28, 1866, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024738/1866-06-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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' -
f THE DISPATCH.
HY COW AR DIN * ELLYSON.
rj)# mill PISPATCH Is deliver**! to anhscrt
? . i! I V wrw'li, payable to the carrier weekly,
v . . 1 *t ?' per annum , *' Mforilinottthi; TN.
' . .-.rib t * ?horter period.
??>.? SKMI- WEEKLY DISPATCH at |4 per an
T'' s#f<vr?i* months.
fv; ?.*rKl.T P1SPATCH at ft per anneal
DHI'OS. MEDICINES. dec.
M l \liLK MEDTCTNE.-Rond
c,rtifi?at* from an old and well
? Rirn*ojtp, June 2e. 1*<M
j r ItW:
V , r ? ' 1 1 < * 1 . K H VIJXTCKK l? * m.wt
i , ii> l < ui;hf t" be widely known
, ..p.tia ly Ht ihis time, when n?>
. ? j r>- tT i ?? M?e "f i? reliable ri'Ufdv
, , ,? | ... .1 i Hi' ihn?, Ac. I have n?ei1
. I.KKA MIXTPKB WWntlj in *ever*l
? , -.v ? dmrrh.rH Mud in evorv In*
- k \ . ii i in mediate relief l.?>t overv
k , v . I i to get it
? \cnn, 4< , J E I.ai ohtoX "
Woop S P1I ARM MY,
?r> ? r Fifth mix) Marshall streets,
Richmond, \ a .
p 1 >' I.PIHN, CAlA'18 SI MM I IS.
. Ith. in*d!c*l r>rofe**lon I* called
* i agent*, both w hich are
i?-.| ;n fiK.'s of Y KA. fY Vi >M IT
' iinT 1? also Utpd lorillT !? ? Wash
- ? -f apthou* sor?< mouth whiihlsat
;ira?;tir vegetable.
Ml. APE .V itAKKK, Apothecaries.
Ninth and Franklin stre?-t?.
oN T SAY s<>. Yi:s. I no.?
I.E.oNARps A f ; C R TOXP will cure
, !?.?? ,mt of i vi iv twenty Try a bottle
1 i I I s If irii ir.'nii dr? p it I f"'
- \ I'M (TKK "|>I \?,KH?KA MlXTl'RE.
?" KKL1 EF ar.J i',.\TMK..T f'r sale by
.*tn. |i> 2i' t*
K I?IAKKIHEA.< HOI-ERA mok.
s - PiiMMk 1 *1 id approved Formula*,
* Preparation*
? CaMPHoK MIXTl'KE
?\ ? M s ? \ M PH<?K M I XTl'RK ;
\ MINK IK aKKIUEA KKMEPY ;
. ir.-s i?j a krhcka mix itrk .
v. N s !I"M K.\ .MIXTl'KKS .
\\T v ? lii'J KKA KKMM?V:
? N. . MKATKI? K^KNCL v>K THE TKTE
*\: a: \ 'ilX'iKK. Ac.; vifh full dircc
... , :..*?? J'r. : .?r?' 1 :?nil ? . Kl tiv
VKAPK HAKER.
T ? : v.?l riiariuun utl?tt.. Ninth and
Kmnkiin Ktr<H>t?. '
N'AKIVS KKLIA1JLE FAMILY
M ? .VK* -VVIioJomIc acents, M- 'sr*
. ! \t'I? \ Co
>. - . AKKIUKA CHOLERA mixture,
; ,t ?? AD d di!??>rd?'tvd J>i
.v. - ft \ KK A.M? Atil'K Tt>NIC? thv
??! i i' i't n# for Cblllii Mud K?v-r
, . > < iN'i'ilEN l* : r i!ch, Ulcer*, Kin^*
! 1 ? ruj'fioii* "f th?* skin
\ s l .N?T ANT KEI.IEK. for Coldn, Ac., i
? IV driiKKthS in Richmond, Peter*
? k, Lyi.chliurK. and P?nTill?>.
i LI.K' ? If AN Y SI'llINU WATKH, I
\ KK' M T II K
aM.E'SHa.W M'RINOS,
M ?.\T'.??MEKY Col NTY, VA
? '? riy y< ir? .i>r" th?? watt'r of tli^K^
J Hlteiition. Mild ^l?d H local
w;.ich li t? b<-?>n continued by timoMiid 1
th^ ?? Xfrlnlori Of Its U?#, wllictl III * I
? ? r^ t 1 <<v.-r the w!h>!?- country, wlu-n, in
t.ih k vni^ fountain f?- 1 1 into th?* hrtiids
mid vnt?rpri?tnt; companv The wnt^r
Hud it?> ii-t- whh cxu iiJin^' to ?very
I nii'ii, wLi?*n the Uotll:n>; whs ?u.>
'ho %car
.r proprietor* arc h ippy to inform the
? th-v urc now ?<naliled to pr??Ketit the
(.it- fully tiortled, and as perfect :is ti>
. - ? ' . ? ? 1 1 ? ik?-n fr. ?h fimn tlo* SpriiiK
i'v'A. in all ii^ wi >r?t t?'riu?: Af('KBIT)
' \ ; IY < >K THE >Ti?>1 *<'||, Jic . <>HvTI
* ' ' U. < ">T!VK.\J>n SCRoKI LA
KXANTHKM ATA. and othei
- ? -n lAl'Mtli E.tnd AFFECTIUX."
vr: ..KNfKAU Y ; DYKEXTKRY, HI
\ p.il.;\KY < AI.' IM, SYMPATHETIC
N K TMK LTXCs and IXCIP1EXT
? : v. 1 ? I > E A s ES i?F THE K1PXEYS,
t ? ! t-? the wcmlerful power of thin <
lr? !- b?*e lentifled t" itn curative i
. .-,t-.'? here onnmermted.
r ? i.'t. ini>.' l-tter- tr-'Ui physician* I
v cta.ile M?urce?, itivin^ re- j
??% of < ire, and citing wonaerfol in* '
"i t<> he.ilth lif persttn* well
. the fetate, can be had on appli- i
u-vn' I
\NV WATER put no in quart bottle*,
t t .if > pt r aozeii, and in hall I
- it- ' p.-r ib'/en.
- in; the ii. :iev, will have prompt !
A idre.?*
I L K' H.F., LAIH) A CO., I)ru?ifi*t*,
Oeiivral Agents for the Proprietor.
I 'oYNKil'S srU'IIl'R WATER, '
FROM
' ? ?YN EK > sPRIXG.
T T' ri.T < op.NTY, VIRGINIA.
- LI'HUR WATER ii held in the
? I V th">e who have had the e ppor
. iS ? tticac v
tv.-r- ot tl;*"-" watr-i* have bean
! in .? Kir--' iiAiber of ca!>es. For
? - ? 1 . ? \ uT" .t llih'M a ?J>.-i itlr. Mich a"
? . k : <- : < I'TaNL' Pi.MiA^Eb j
.?? KEM \I E COMPLA'NTS. l'HY
:i\. oHsTINATE DifcfiASES OF 1
W Nr. 1. I with TO UP I HIT Y OF
Vi . .i:.i KKOKEN-DOWN CO.NSTITU- I
7 . % s I
' - w.iter drank before breakfast will j
it iilTMtag? to the genen! hetllbi 1
? ? . . h'-dithy action t<> the liver, ii
a ? ? | i nild, safe, and gentle aperient,
^ the tone ? ?f the .-tfiiiaih and iin
? ?> i..tVe 1,/id thi* wat<?r *ectir?Ty bot
-;i. c. and otit-r It with confidence to
j iHic
i j - ? < i?.e of two dozen quart bottles, ^7.50.
-iiijj thi; amount will be promptly at*
PI EC ELL, LADD i CO., I)ru*fflM?,
ti. neral A(|(tili, Richmond, \ >.
I I KAI.1NU SPRINGS W ATE li,
I 1. FKOM THK
HEALING SPRINGS,
path i opxtv, mf.gixia.
; '? j-i i ?-t ? >rf? <f the<.e highly celebrated
in view "i meetiuff th'?- demand of
I 'h^ w.-.ier cait-fiillv bottled at (he
- I r. t f ^e, in Mich manner as to pre
t . o-s and characterii-tic- as when a?ed
I'kiin.
?. * ,ir?' well known, .in. I experience
l . - ureal value in the following din
! \ ?? he* ii cureii t?y it* use ; Scrofula,
? '! rjiiditvofthe Liver, I?y*pep*ia, Aph
Oz<ena fan olfen*lve di*cbai*e
i . Intractable Disease* of the Skin,
I. ... a:- ction*, Enlarged Pro*
! i r." in-ill t f th? Spleen. I'rinary
? iii ai/iiiiv ot the Hl'idder, Pi*ea*<* of the
,*l Irritation, Neuralgia. Rheutna
f Females. Chronic ophthalmic
v i- ?'.? r dependent upon strumous or
r -'.t <?{ the bi dy. and in all degenerate
it ndi::on? of tae Eye from neglected
' ' ? . ? ? *r. tun. -tit.
T t N l??>LLARS per case of one dozen
? :i i . ? ? ? t ! . ? - . order* encloaing this amount
- t nipt alt?-i!::<'n.
?. 1'liVr. PAMPHLETS, containing crti
nid highly interesting' letter* from
???.it < Minrcvs, "and other information.
: plication to S. A PORTER, Heal
'. H.iih cnuiiiv, \'a.,orto
ITK- ELL La I<1> \ Co., Druggist*,
i t Ar, fiits for the sale of the Water.
t Yi:U s SA HSAPARILLA is ti con
?* I extract of the choice ro?it, so com
? i - it -uno-s of still greater altera*
i ; tn effectual antidote for dis*
s ' * KII.LA i- reputed to cure. Such h
? r. y wanted by those who suffer from
lujilaints, aiid that one which will
" i cure must prove, a* thisha*, ot
i - tn thin large class of our atflicted
H??w completely thin compound
a- i proven by experiment on many
? ?-t caeca to be lo'und in the following
"ci' fnk ii* Swellint;* and Sore*, Skin
?? Pi..;; s, Pustule*, Blotches, Eruption*,
? I- r.-. Rase i?r Erysipela*, Tetter or
vtrt|.| Head, Ringworm, Ac.
? ? r Veiierial disease i* expelled from the
> the prolonged use of thi* 8ARSAPA
- the patient i* left iu comparative
sea* erf are caused by Scrofula in the
.! often mjo.'i cured by this EXTRACT
r v w.* M'AKILLA.
id tbi* invaluable medicine because
. impoeed upon bv something pre
be Sarsaparilla, while it teas not.
re need AYtli >, then, and not till
* ^ i know the virtue* of Sarsaparilla.
; ?rr:rulars <if the disease* it cures we
? AY Kh ^ American Almanac, which th*
w named will Jurnith gratiu t<? ail wbt
? CATHARTIC PILLS, for the cure ol
- .' . u.dite, I?yspep?ia, Indigestion,
mach, Il?aila? he. Pile*. Rheu*
?i> iitburn, arising from Disordered bto*
. ? !'?> ii ? r M<>rtid Inaction of th? Bowul*,
y. L-^- of Appetite, Liver Complaint,
? tiui?, iiout, Neuralgia, and for a Din
y hi- s(!^dr coHtfd, *o that the mo*t sensitive
? in ( ifasantiv ; and thev are the best
ii. the world for all the purpose# of a
- X physic.
; l it.vj c. A YEK A CO., Lowell, Mass.,
? ? ' . ; t.y .!. ?!? r- everywhere.
PPK< ELL, LaD1>4 CO., Agents.
, t< trier o! Main and Thirteenth streets,
Richmond. Va.
r]'lii: CELEBRATED
MOTHERS' BREAST CLOTHS
"r' offered to the public, and are for sale by
* Wholesale depot,
BLONT & MOSELEY, DrnggisU,
l.iS4 Main street, Richmond, Va.,
Agente for the Manufacturer*.
S^KMCAL instruments,
Prt< KET CASES,
MEDICAL SAPDLE-BAGS,
MFDICA L CHESTS, for sale by
JOH*N W. RI80N,
Main and Third stretta.
. -a- . ?; .W.V Vw '--v. ?
DAILY 1)1 S PAT C H.
VOLUME 29. RICHMOND, THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 28, 1866. NUMBER 245.
THURSDAY JUNE 2s, IMG.
TnK Harvest is Maryland. ? The wheat
harvest in many of the counties of this
State is now in full progress. Of the crop
in Talbot county, the Eastern Otuftte re
marks: . , .
The wheat in this county has improved
within the last month almost beyond pre.
cedent As a general thing, the wheat
stands thin upon the ground, but there.
,averable season has finely developed
ahnos, every head, and according to the
stand of straw the yield will no doubt be
line. , !
The crop in Queen Anne's county is said
to be a small one. Of Kent county, the
Chestertown AVtre gives the following re- j
port :
General wheat harvest in this county
will range from the 28th of Jrne to the 4th
of July. The recent fine rains have been j
of great service to the crop, the weather
has been favorable for maturing and ripen
ing the grain, and the yield will be better
than was anticipated several weeks ago. |
The Frederick Advertiser says : It is pre
dicted by persons from various parts ofj
this count v that the grain harvest this year
will be very abundant, and surpass in yield
that of any harvest for many years past. ;
The improvement in the wheat during the
last six weeks has been almost miraculous.
The corn crop is also very promising.
New Wheat.? The first receipt hereof)
new crop this season was offered and sold
to-dav on 'change. Jt was comprised of I
one hundred bushels prime white, the
grain being plump and of good color, ;
raised near Hampton, Elizabeth City j
count v( Virginia, consigned by Mr. George
F. Anderson to Messrs. Cox & Brown, and
was purchased at three dollars and eighty
cents per busliel by Messrs. "Walker,
Dorsay & Co., city millers, for their Moni
tor and Silver Spring Family brands.
Last vear the tirst receipt of new crop was
also sold by Messrs. Cox & Brown, but it
was in the market live days earlier than
the above, and only brought two dollars j
and fifty cents per bushel. ? JUtUimore Sun,
27th.
Tim Freed* ?n on tiie Pexinsila. ? The
Frecduien's Bureau has organized a plan
for providing work and homes in the north
ern States for unemployed and destitute
freedmcnon the Virginia peninsulas, where,
in the single district about Fortress Mon
roe, the Government is obliged to issue
monthly sixty thousand rations. On Sa- j
turday quite a number of colored men and
women were sent to Massachusetts, where
homes 'iavc already been secured.
The Missouri Test Oath.? A Cairo dis. j
patch gives the particulars of another pe
culiarly radical proceeding that recently
occurred at Cape Girardeau. The Sisters,
teachers of a religious school t<>r young
ladies at that place, were arrested bv Kadi
cal officers from Missouri for teaching with
out taking the oath. The greastest indig- :
nation was aroused among all classes of!
the people by this contemptible conduct,
and the prisoners were accompanied to the ,
jail by the entire population. The final j
result was that, through mingled shame and ,
fright, the Radicals were brought to their
senses, and released the young ladies.
This affair is about as pitiful an occurrence
a* lias come to our notice for a h'lig time.
Xew Vork' Xfics*
Mr. Seward and Lot' is Napoleon?
Secret History. ? It is stated by promi
nent Senators in Washington that Mr.
Seward lias concluded a secret treaty with
Napoleon by which the United States is
debarred from interfering with the move
ment of the foreign troops now supporting
Maximilian. After the withdrawal of the
; French, Maximilian, it is understood, will
i otter himself as a candidate for the l'resi
| dency of the Mexican Republic. Having
' secured that position, he is to take ad van
! tage of any small revolution, of which
Mexico affords so many, and declare liini
i self Emperor, thereby flanking the Monroe
doctrine and having a firmer imperial
| throne than at present. It is probable the
Senate will solicit information from Mr.
i Seward concerning this little game. ? AV>r
l'vrk Herald.
Mr. Adatns wrote to Mr. Seward so long
ago as June 15, 1805, that intense interest
was manifested in Europe concerning the
fate of Jefferson Davis; that in his opinion
there had been slaughter enough, and that
he (Mr. Adams) would be content if Davis
could be disgraced and allowed to sink
into oblivion. Mr. Seward replies to Mr.
Adams : 44 Your sentiments are deemed
just and wise." After this explicit de
claration, will it be pretended that this
Administration has had any serious pur
pose of punishing Jefferson Davis ! Why,
then have they kept him in prison and
not tried him f ? < Irneley .
Sai> Cases of Drowning.' ? On the 18th
instant, as Mr. Joseph Stcbbins, with his
wife and two children, were crossing from
Sykes's island to Newtown, Worcester
county, Md., his canoe was run into by a
i schooner and upset. Mr. Stcbbins was
; unfortunately drowned, but his wife and
| children were saved. On Sunday last,
Mr. Cyrus Johnson, a salesman in the store
of Bowers & Stacy, at Marietta, Pa., was
drowned in the Susquehanna river by the
upsetting of a boat.
Mrs. Tyler's Law St'iT. ? Some time
since we published a decision rendered by
tin- Surrogate of Richmond county setting
aside a will made in favor of Mrs. Julia
Tyler by her mother. The Surrogate was
of opinion that "undue influence" had
been used. As a matter of justice, we give
this morning an opinion by the Supreme
Court of this State reversing the Surro
gate's decision and recognizing the validity
of the will. ? Xew York World.
The Troubles in the Presbyterian
CiiiKi H. ? Twenty-eight Old School Pres
byterian ministers, and thirty-one ruling
elders of Missouri and other States, have
issued an address to the Presbyterian peo
ple, protesting against the action of the
late General Assembly, and calling a con
ference of all members and elders who
agree with them to meet at St. Louis on
the 15th of August to debate on th-3 pre
seut state of affairs in the church.
Election in Texas. ? The State election
in Texas took place on Monday. It is ge
nerally supposed that the Conservative
ticket ? James Throckmorton for Gover
nor?will be elected by a large majority.
The new constitution, placing frcedmen on
an equality with whites before the law,
was also to be voted uj>ou.
Confederates in Business. ? Colonel
John Taylor Wood, a grandson of General
Zachary Taylor, aud Captain Wilkinson,
both of the late Confederate navy, are en
gaged in the commission business at llali.
fax, Nova Scotia.
There are on the average, four or five
thousand prosperous Americans tempora.
rily or pormauently residing in England.
Auction Sales To-day ?
HARRISON, GODDIN Si APPERSON will
noil on the premises, fit 1 o'clock, P. M., a
valuable lot on Main street, between Ninth
anil Tonth streets, and a lot on Tenth, be
tween Main andCnry streets. After which,
on the premise#, at !> o'clock, P. M , a brick
dwelling tit the southwest corner of Cary
and Vouchee street*, formerly occupied by
the late Anthony Bargatnln, with the lot
attached : ami also the half-acre lot in rear
of the above.
\V H ROBINS will sell on the premises,
at l o'clock, P M., a lot of ground at the
southwest corner of Fourteenth and Ross i
streets.
HARRISON, GOMHN & APPERSON will
fell on the premises, at (J o'clock, P. M., a
residence at the corner of CJraceand Flfaila
streets, now occupied by Mr. Z. W. Pick
rell.
JAMES M. TAYLOR will sell on the pre
mises, at half-past 4, P. M., a dwelling- I
house and lot onSt. John's street, in Du- i
val's addition, occupied by Mr. Erhard.
ISIiELL 4 DAVIS will sell on the premises,
at l'? A. M , a business stand, stock of gro
ceries, and fixtures, at the corner of Thir
teenth and Ross streets.
SAMPSON JONES, Ja.f & CO. will sell at No. !
- 4 Fifteenth street, between Main and Cary,
commencing at 10 o'clock, a large assort
ment of groceries, liquors, wines, He.
LOCAL MATTERS.
Dispatch poh the Spm*?s.? Persons going '
10 the Springs or other summer resorts can
have the Daily Dispatch sent them at sixty
cents per month. Orders left nt our counting- 1
room will receive attention.
-
The Personal Difficult* between Mr.
II. R. Pollard and Mb. Samuel James ? j
Mr. Pollard Posts Mr. James, and is i
Arrested ? He Appears Before the.
Mayor and is Bailed for Examination*
This Morning.? In the Eraminerof ycstcr- 1
?lay a card appeared, signed by Mr. H. Rives
Pollard, giving his version of tho personal
difficulty which occurred between him and
Mr. Samuel James on Tuesday evening
last. Mr. Pollard, in his card, says: "I
"now post him (Sam. James) as a liar, ;
" paltroon, and coward. Saiu. James is
" further informed that the above card
"will be posted by nie in all the hotels of
" the city ami other public places between
" the hours of nine and ten o'clock this
" morning."
Accordingly, at about 9 o'clock on yes
terday morning, Mr. Pollard, accompanied
by a negro boy, sallied forth from his pri
vate rooms and walked down the street, j
Mr. Pollard was armed with a double. !
barrelled gun and two revolvers ; the negt o
boy was armed with a paste pot, brush,
ami a bundle of handbills. After pro
ceeding a few steps, Mr. Pollard and the
boy crossed over to Iilair s old store, at s
the corner of Eighth and Main streets. !
Here they halted, and the boy posted one j
of the "cards" on the front "of the store, j
while Mr. Pollard, gun in hand, paced up
and down in front. A crowd collected,
and Mr. Pollard, with the gun, and the boy
with the paste pot, were surrounded by a
swarm of white men and negroes, all at
tracted by the prospect of a "row." In
the mean time Mr. John James, a brother j
of Mr. Samuel James, accompanied by his j
father, Colonel James, had gone into the j
Spots wood, and it was rumored that Mr. ;
John James had come out with the dc- J
liberate intention of taking up his bro- :
ther's quarrel. The excitement became
intense, when Recorder J. F. Regnault
came up the street and told Mr. I'ollard j
to consider himself under arrest for in- 1
citing to a breach of the peace. Mr. Pol- j
lard demurred to this, saying that no |
breach of the peace had been committed,
and that he had a perfect right to be on
the street with a loaded shot-gun. A rather
sharp controversy then ensued. One of
the bystanders advised Mr. Pollard not to j
submit to be arrested, but was immedi- 1
atcly silenced by a policeman who was
present. Mr. Pollard then, in company j
with Recorder Regnault and a policeman,
proceeded to the Mayor's court.
THE SCENE IN TI1K COURT-ROOM.
A case of but little importance was
being heard, when Recorder Regnault, Mr.
Pollard, and the police officer entered the
court. The shot-gun was carefully placed
in a secluded corner, and the revolvers
were laid upon the judicial table. Re
corder Regnault then said that he had seen
Mr rollard on the corner of Eighth and
Main streets with a cocked shot-gun in his
hand, evidently guarding a "card" which
had just been posted on Mr. Blair's store.
Mr. Pollard was in a belligerent attitude ; he
had concealed weapons, and he had thought
it his duty to arrest him. lie stated that
Mr. Pollard had refused to give up his
arms, and had contested his (Mr. Reg
nault's) right to arrest him, but had finally
come to the court.
The Mayor said that Mr. Regnault had
done right, as it was as much the duty ol a
justice of the peace to prevent the com
mission of an offence as to cause an arrest
to be made after an offence had been com
mitted. From what he had heard, he had
intended to make the arrest himself.
Mr. Pollard.? Is a man liable to arrest
for calling another man a coward ? 1 have
called many men cowards in the columns
of the Examiner, as the liles of that paper
will prove, but have never been arrested
before for so doing. I claim that I have
the right to carry a gun when and where I
please. I made no demonstration and
committed no breach of the peace.
Mr. Regnault? The boy was posting
up bills, and Mr. Pollard was protecting
him. The other party to the affair, Mr.
James, had just gone into the Spotswood
Hotel, and there was every reason to ap
prehend a collision and breach of the peace.
Mr. Pollard. ? James could have found
me very easily if he had wanted to do so.
At this stage of the proceedings an olli
cci was sent to arrest the Mr. J sines men
tioned as having gouc into the Spotswood ;
and during the absence of the otlicer, Judge
Crump and Colonel Ould, Mr. Pollard's
counsel, came into court. In a few mi
nutes the ollicer returned, bringing with
him Mr. John James, the brother ol Mr.
Samuel James, who stated that he was the
person who went into the hotel, and that
Mr. Samuel James was unable to be out
on account of the injuries which he re
ceived upon the previous day.
At half-past 10 o'clock Mr. Pollard was
again called up.
Mayor.? I do not intend to go into the
examination of this case to-day, but will
bail Mr. Pollard to appear before me on
to-morrow (Thursday) morning.
Mr. Pollard.? You speak of an exami
nation ! Is there any charge against me ?
Mayor.? I say that 1 will not go into
the case. There was good reason to ap
prehend a breach of the peace, and al
though I knew nothing of the matter per
sonally, I had determined myself to arrest
all the parties concerned in it. Mr. James,
however, is stated to be disabled, aud un
able to go out.
Mr. Pollard. ? He is not disabled or in
jured, and I am prepared to prove it. I
do not wish such a btateineut to go forth
uncontradicted.
Mayor.? I shall require you, Mr. Pollard
to give bail in the sum of lour thousand
dollars to appear before me on to-morrow .
Mr. Pollard.? I would keep my obliga
tion whether it was for three hundred dol
lars or three hundred thousand dollars.
Mayor.? I will not go Into any discus- '
sion, and must require four thousand dol
lars (tail. 1 have never taken less than
throe thousand dollars in such cases.
Mr. Pollard. ? I was before your Honor
upon a former occasion, and was only
balled in the sum of three hundred
dollars.
Mayor.? I do not remember how often ;
before you have been before me, Mr. Pol
lard, but I have never taken three hun- j
dred dollars bail in such a case.
Mr. Dnpr?, of the Spotswood, was then ,
tendered as bail. He stated that he pos- 1
sensed personal property to the amount of,
six or seven thousand dollars ; but the j
Mavor declined to accept his security.
Mr. Pollard then offered his personal I
recognizance, but the Mayor said that he I
had no power to accept it.
Judge Crump suggested that Mr. DuprG
might be sworn as to the value ot his es
tate, and urged that under the circum
stances a smaller bail might be taken.
Mayor.? The mere posting of a threat- .
ening eard is a violation ot the law.
Mr. Pollard.? I did not know it, and I
am sure I did not wish to violate any law.
Mayor.? The card published in the pa- 1
per over Mr. Pollard's name constituted a
misdemeanor, as it was well calculated to
produce broils and fights. Then there was
the pacing tip and down the street, armed j
with a shot-gun and a pair of pistols.
You, Mr. Pollard, must have expected a
rencontre, and were prepared for it.
Mr. Pollard. ? I have habitually carried J
pistols on my person for the last ten years, j
My friends are out of the city, and I ean- :
not give the required bail at this moment.
Mayor.? You can have any reasonable j
time, and in the meanwhile remain in the
custody of au officer.
Colonel James, the father of Messrs.
Samuel and John James, then came for
ward and offered to be Mr. Pollard's se
curity.
Mr'. Pollard expressed very warmly his
appreciation of the generous otter made ,
by Colonel James, but declined it with |
thanks. }
Judge Crump and Colonel Ould then
gave bail in the sum of lour thousand j
dollars for Mr. Pollard's appearance before
the Mayor this morning.
The Mayor then asked Mr. John James
whether he was the person who had the j
fight with Mr. Pollard. Mr. James replied ,
that he was not, and was at once dis
charged.
All parties then left the court, and the ;
curtain fell on the second act of this tragic
drama of Another Personal Difficulty ?
STATEMENT of MR. POLLARD.
Mr. Pollard states that he has tele- ,
graphed for his brother, Mr. E. A. Pollard,
who is expected to arrive in this city on >
this (Thursday) morning, and that he will ,
therefore leave all further settlement of his i
brother's affairs in his brother's own
hands.
Ma tor's Coirt, Wednesday ? Before j
Mayor Mayo.? Cornelius McNamura was ;
charged with resisting the police while
goat-catching near the Libby prison. The
contested point was whether the goat
which caused the difficulty was captured
on the prisoner's lot, and whether he did
resist the police.
A witness was called for the defence,
who gave no material evidence, and the
prisoner was fined ten dollars tor violation
of the ordinances.
Moses Moonshine, a negro, was charged
with stealing an eye-glass from Mr. Muhl
berger, and was sent on for trial.
Kichard Walker, James Sherman, and
C. W. McGce, were charged with ttshing
up railroad iron in the river near Mayo's
bridge, and were sent on for trial. One
of the prisoners stated that a large num..
ber of persons were continually fishing for
iron in the river, and that the Belle Isle
Company were pureha*ing such iron.
Frances Lewis and Kllen Cooper, negroes,
were charged with assaulting ami beating
Jennie Harris, a negro. The accused were
bound over to keep the peace.
A number of persons were then fined for
violation of the ordinance in selling goods
on Sunday.
Frank Adams, a negro, who keeps a cob- ;
bier's shop on the corner of Eighteenth
and Cary streets, was charged with allow
ing gambling and riotous conduct in his
house on Monday last. In reply to a re
mark of the accused, the Mayor said that
he never had seen a shoemaker who made
i shoes with a pack of cards; at which ofli
[cialjoke the attendants, prisoners, and
witnesses laughed heartily. Adams was
then required to give security for his good
behavior ; and alter fining several persons
for violations of the ordinances, the court
adjourned.
Masonic.1 ? At a meeting of Richmond
Encampment, Xo. 2, of Knights Templar,
held on Monday evening last, the following
I officers were elected for the ensuing Ma
! sonic year: E. Sir Edward II. Gill, Com
! mander; E. Sir John F. Itcgnault, Gene
| ralissimo; E. Sir William L. Maule, Cap
tain-General ; Sir Thomas II. Dewitt, Pre
I late ; Sir Thomas U. Dudley, Treasurer ;
| Sir James E. Riddick, Recorder; Sir James
A. Scott, Senior Warden; Sir William T.
Allen, Junior Warden; Sir William E.
I Tanner, Standard-bearer; Sir James E.
Goodc, Sword-bearer; Sir B. M. Harris,
' Warden; Sir Thomas 11. Wynne, Sir John
: T. Sizer, Sir Matthew W. Yarrington,
| Guards ; Sir Thomas Angel, Steward and
I Sentinel.
| Election*.? At :i regular meeting ofFitz
j hugh Lodge, No. 93, 1. (). O. F., held Tues
I day night, the following officers were elect
| ed for the next terra, commencing 1st July
and ending 31st December, IHfiii: N. G.,
William II. Ford; V. G., Frederick Hiker ;
Secretary, James P. Atkinson ; Treasurer,
Humphrey Caulder ; Chaplain, William F,
Brown. N. G. appointments : R. S. to N.
G., Joseph J. Hall ; L. S. to N. G., Jacob
Moebus; J. W., Kobert I>. Hargrove; C.,
Felix Baughan ; K. S. S., James T. Ander
son ; L. S. S., Henry Wood ; (). G., John
j A. Schick ; P. G., William A.J. Smith.
V. G. appointments : H. S., P. G. Samuel
II. Ilerndcn ; L. S., P. G. Andrew B. Ken
nady.
The Usury Law. ? It will be remem
bered that Mr. John II. Gilmer applied
to the Circuit Court for a writ of man
damus to compel John B. Bigger, keeper
of the rolls of the General Assembly, to
publish as the law of the land Senate bill
No. 22, allowing eight percent, interest by
special contract. The history of this law
has been given at length in this paper. It
was passed by the Senate, sent to the
House, passed by that body, aud returned
to the Seuate with a message that the
House had so passed it. The House, how
; ever, after all this, reconsidered and reject,
ed the bill either en the day of adjourn
ment or upon the e-.e of it. Judge Mere
i dith declined to order the writ of manda
I mus in the case, and Mr. Gilmer has ap
' i>ealed to the District Court now in session
at Williamsburg. We acknowledge a copy
j of his petition in the case.
Drunk ano Disorderly. ? A man named
H. C. Smith was arrested and taken to the
middle station-house on yesterday for being
drunk and disorderly and for abusing and
threatening one of the police. Smith was
altogether unable to take care of himself,
but objected to any one else taking care of
him, and he will qow flnUh his fuuny frolic
by a night in the police station.
The Masonic Educational Conventiok 1
held its final meeting at the City Hall last
evening, Dr. John Dove in the chair ami
\V. L. Maule, Esq., secretary. The Pre
sident reported that each of the Masonic
bodies in the city had appropriated the
amount recommended by the Convention
lor the education of the children of de
ceased and indigent brethren; thatanedu.
cational committee to take charge of the
whole matter had been authorized; and
that therefore the labors of the Conven
tion would end with this meeting. After
a pleasant interchange of opinions on va
rious points, and the transaction of some
little business, the Convention adjourned
sine die.
Thk Pic-Nic of thk Sundav School
Children op tiik Broad-street Metho
dist Church.' ? The Sunday school child
ren of the Broad-street Methodist Church
had a pic-nie on yesterday at Ritchie's
farm, about three miles from this city.
Captain G. 1.. Bidgood, the superintendent
of the school, was in charge of the party.
Omnibuses were provided to take the
children to the canal, where they embarked
aboard one of the canal boats which had
been prepared for the occasion. An
abundant supply of refreshments and ex
cellent music were provided, and the child
ren, about two hundred in number, had
altogether a most charming and pleasant
excursion.
The Sons of Temperance Pic-nic. ? The
pic-nic of the Sons of Temperance, an
nounced for to-day, has been postponed in
consequence of unforeseen circumstances.
It is very much to I"' regretted that the
pic-nie has had to be deferred, as it prom
ised to be so pleasant an atfair, but we yet
hope that it will take place at an early
day.
Married on not Married. ? Seven or
eight years ago a slave named James
Taliaferro, living in Maryland, was married
to the object of his alfcctions. Soon after,
his wife and himself were sold, and he came
to Virginia, lie married again in this city,
but took good care of the two children
which lie had bv his first wife, of whom he
saw nothing until last fall. She then de
manded the children, which Taliaferro
refused to give up. From time to time she
made application for the children, and on
Tuesday evening she went to Taliaferro's
house, and in a very noisy way asked that
they should 1m given to her immediately.
This resulted in Taliaferro turning her out
of the house ; and she in return had him
arrested upon a charge of assault and bat
tery. If it cannot be settled in any other
way, let one child be given to the woman,
and let the other be retained by the man.
An Inspired Thief. ? Horace Turner, a
negro, who is charged with stealing a
twenty-dollar gold piece from Mr. J.
Brown, of the Old Market, gives a queer
excuse for his transgression. He says that
" he was inspired by de debbil or some
bad angel to steal de money, and didn't go
lor to do it hisself." Horace is sad and
penitent, but the gold was found upon
him, a'"1 it is not probable that either his
"devil or his "good angel" will help him
out oi' trouble when he comes before the
Mayor this morning.
Runaway. ? On yesterday evening, a
horse, attached to a wagon, in which were
riding a man and a little child, ran olf at
the upper end of Marshall street. For
some distance the frightened animal kept
on his course without interruption; but in
turning the eorner of Jefferson the wagon
ran against the curb-stone and turned
completely over. The horse was thrown
d<?wn, and the man and child were thrown
out on the sidewalk; but although the
man fell upon the child, neither was in any
way hurt.
Robbery of Bricks.' ? Doter Parson, a
negro, was arrested on yesterday for steal
ing three cart loads of bricks, the property
of Mr. Thomas R. Price, Sr. It appears
that Parson was not the man who actually
stole the bricks, but was employed by the
thief to haul them olf in his cart. The
thief is expected to call at the lower sta
tion-house this morning.
The Work to be Done at Oakwoop. ? A
public meeting of the young men of Rich
mond will be held at the First Baptist
Church at S o'clock to-morrow night, to
consider the best means of commencing
immediately, and completing as soon as
possible, the work to be done at Oak
wood Cemetery upon the graves of our
fallen soldiers. The ladies of the Oak
wood Memorial Association have nobly
done their part. They have been inde
fatigable from the moment that they com
menced the good work and organized the
lirst memorial association of Richmond.
They have circulated their plans and col
lected funds, and are now in a position to
begin the task of restoring our soldiers'
graves. The ladies have done all that they
could do unaided, and the men of Rich
mond must now come to their assistance.
Every Confederate soldier's grave is dear
to our hearts whether it be at Oakwood
or Hollywood ; and we call upon every
man who took part in the work now virtu
ally finished at Hollywood to come for
ward and give one day of steady work to
the cemetery of Oakwood. The meeting
must be well attended, and arrangements
can then be made to fix the day and hour
for commencing the work.
Death of Mr. C. Bias.? The recent
death of Mr. C. Bias in this city should not
pass unnoticed, lie died on Friday night
last after a brief illness, though his health
had been infirm for some time. Mr. Bias
was a very enterprising gentleman ; his
1 early history was quite romantic, he hav
ing been rescued at sea either in infancy
' or an early period thereafter. A good part
j of his life was passed in Memphis, where
he was president of a bank and a success.
! fill merchant. He is best known in Vir
ginia as the proprietor of the Red Sweet
I Springs of Alleghany county, located one
! mile from the "Old Sweet" Springs, al
I though the latter are in Monroe county, the
' county line running between the two. Old
Mr. Rogers, the person from whom Mr.
Bias purchased the property, had brought
the springs to public notice, but did not
succeed in extending their fame a great
deal. Through Mr. Bias's enterprise they
j became very popular, and for years he as
! sembled at his hotel a large and most
j agreeable company. Indeed, his baths
became famous and his house admirably
sustained. A gentleman having such ex
tensive intercourse with iutelligent peo
ple may well be tried by the estimate they
placed upon him. He was universally es
! teemed as a most obliging and upright gen
tleman, giving that high proof of good
heartedness and refined disposition in his
constant study of the comfort and pleasure
of his guests. He sold the springs at the
j beginning of the war to Mr. John Kelley,
.the present proprietor, and retired to a
farm in Charlotte, but came to reside iu
Richmond in December last, and here, we
suppose aged about titty-tive years, his lile
is ended. The grave closes over him with
the" regrets of very many who knew him
well and esteemed him much.
I. 0. 0. F.? Excelsior Encampment, No,
! 22, 1. 0. 0. F., will meet to-night at the
i Odd Fellows' Hall at 8 o'clock.
The Virginia Brick Com pax v. ?One of
the most novel and interesting exhibitions
which has taken place in ovir city occurred
yesterday ut the yard of this newly organ
ized company. The exhibition was the
? operation of Gregg's patent brick machine
in the almost miraculous labor ot making j
thirty-three thousand six hundred beauti- ;
j ful stock brick, eqnal in all respects to the j
hand-made bricks of Baltimore, in the
space of ten hours. A brick machine, to !
l>e a truly valuable acquirement, demands :
many seemingly antagonistic qualities and j
requirements, aud hence it is the "excel- ;
sior brick press" invented by Mr. Gregg 1
is truly a wonderful machinc, tind chal- i
lenges general admiration.
The clay used is tempered by an almost ;
instantaneous action, whereby the compo- j
. nent particles ot the mass are so tho
roughly amalgamated that the atoms are
allied with all the natural tenacity of the
1 clay in its original state. It is not passed
through the enervating process of super
fluous and frequent manipulations, but it
j is tempered thoroughly, being passed j
through two revolving discs or rollers, the ,
one running at the rate of four hundred
I and t ho other two hundred revolutions per
minute. Passing through these rollers it is
I carried by a series of bands to the reser- j
voir, some twenty feet above the distri
I mrtng chamber, on its way to the moulds.
Ib'rc it is again subjected to a further
tempering process, and falls into the cham
ber over the moulds, and thence into the
moulds themselves, liy its weight it de- 1
seends, and in the hopper receives two se
parate pressures; and passing beneath a
repressurc plate, the nearly formed bricks,
seven in number, are raised to receive the
third and finishing pressure, securing in
' the consecutive operations no less than
three hundred tons pressure upon each
{ brick ? an enormous power, which, how
, ever, no single operation could readily im
part.
It becomes iu all such machines a neces- j
'? sity to apply oil to the moulds, an?l in this i
machine the oiling, cleansing, and deliver
ing processes are well performed anil etti- j
! ciently effected. A dry brush revolves iu
advance of the oiling brush, which oils tho
! top of the ejecting followers, and thus at
the same moment two distinct operations '
i are performed, while for the delivery of
brick, after completion, a nice adjustment
| is made by a crank with a movable centre ; j
; and at either side of the hopper, alternately,
| seven bricks are delivered, perfectly i
finished and so compressed that they weigh
' nearly eight pounds as they are borne to j
I be "stacked."
In the anticipation of various tempcra
i turcs and qualities of clay, a steam box is
placed just above the hopper over the
1 moulds, so that when clay is too dry or
too sticky, or perhaps we mi.Jtht say muddy,
j a jet may he forced through it, and thus
: the whole body permeated, as required,
with either heat or moisture.
We might be much more explicit, but
our space forbids, and we must turn to the
very extensive scale upon which the \ ir
ginia Brick Company have entered upon
the business.
The grounds of the Company cover
nearly or quite ten acres ; upon one side I
an extensive clay bank presents itself, and |
' ranged along the other are the line large j
t drying sheds, one hundred leet by twenty
j six. These are provided upon either side
I with movable slats, so that the rain may
be excluded at a moment's notice, while in
another the air may have, almost uninter
ruptedly, action over tlie whole space.
These sheds deserve especial commenda
tion us the handiwork of Messrs. Johu&
George Gibson, of this city.
Taken all in all, the premises of the Vir
ginia Brick Company arc truly in advance
of any in the country in conveniences, and
we hope they may soon become as exten
: sive in area and production as the cele
i brated yards of Messrs. Hubbell & Abbotts,
j the largest in the world. Mr. J. II. Moti
' taguc presided over the festivities of the
opening day with his usual felicitous style,
making every guest feel the reality of his
welcome, and that lie was well surrounded.
I Our readers are invited at any tirue to
j visit the works, and Mr. Isaac L. Hill, the
1 superintendent and engineer, will gladly
: explain to them the machine. In his ab
sence, Mr. S. Worthley, the general ma
j nager of the business, will also be happy
! to do for them a like kindness. To these
gentlemen we particularly tender our
j thanks.
A XrtSANTB. ? Complaints are made by
! the residents of Marshall street, between
j First and Adams, that a most hideous
j noise is kept up nearly every night, and
j throughout the whole night, at a house oc
cupied by negroes in that locality. They
carouse, sing, dance, and pray in a most
unearthly manner. The police should
abate this nuisance. Nobody has a right
to make such a disturbance in his house
that his neighbors cannot sleep. It is bad
enough to he kept awake by the excessive
heat of this hot term, and it is unendura
ble that a gang of negroes should be al
lowed to annoy a whole neigeborhood in
this manner.
The Richmond Opera House. ? This well,
known place of amusement, at the corner
of Mayo aud Franklin streets, will be re
opened to-night. The array of artistes
! announced is a very attractive one, and
the performances are sure to be well
worthy of general patronage.
Thanks for Pai-lks.? To the National
Express Company.
MARINE INTELLIGENCE.
MINIATURE ALMANAC-JITS* 2*.
San rises 4.43 i Moon rises 7.M
Sun set* 7. 17 1 High tide 12 "4
PORT OF RICHMOND. Jc*8 37, 1S2<J.
AKBIVID.
Steamer John Sylrester. post, Norfolk, merchan
dise <t ud passengers, Haskins ?V Bridgford.
Schooner Magnolia, Chase, Boston, merchandise,
Rogers Si Crowe 11.
Schooner WlllUm ii James, Outten, New York,
merchandise, A. Mill?i>augh ii Co.
Schooner Serene, Skinner, Baltimore, grain, E.
0 James & Co
Schooner Touquin, Fontaine, Norfolk, grain, L.
Powers & Co.
? AIMD.
Steamer Vixen, Lewis, New York, merchandise,
Myers 4 Bridgford.
Steamer Petersburg, Trav*r>, Baltimore, mer
chandise and passenger*. D. U W. Carrie.
Steamer (ieorKeanna, Hill, Norfolk, merchandUe
and passenger^, John H. Freeman. t
Steamer M. Martin, Haines, Norfolk, merchan
dise and passengers, Has kirn* ii Bridgford
Schooner George & William, Cotton, manure, r.
Tompkins.
Fo*tre*? Moxaog, June 17.? Arrived, steamer
Saratoga, from New York for Richmond ; schooler
Brave, from Richmond for Havre deuraee, lumber.
Weather clear; wind fresh.
NOTICfi TO TAX-PAYERS.? In
compliance with an ordinance of the city
of Richmond, 1 will attend at the Collector a oflke,
Cltr Hail froin ? A M. to ? P M., from the 1-lh
totne jut K of June lucla?lve, to receive from the
TAXPAYERS one-half orthe whole of the City
Taxes charged to them, deducting therefrom ten
per cent. JULIUS A HOBSON,
i?i? lm _ i>t City Collector,
cf. B ? F
Fractional notes will not be received ex
cept when necessary to make the requisite change.
CHOLERA ! CHOLERA !? The AME
RICAN DEODORISER la the greatest dlslnlec
tant and deodoriser of the age. For certificates of
eminent physicians and chemists, see printed cir
culars. No family should be without it. as it nay
prevent much sickness and death. Only ?? cents
a package. For sale at wholesale and fetal I by
STEVENS * PKrtKAM.
je il? ts ?ll Broad ? trust
/TOCOANUT8! COCOANUTtf!!
Vj 4,000 fresh CARTHAUENA COCOASUTS,
fffcSEifttilg&BHft
Ju. lor ..1. V j bowuox,
Vy n so to Main ?tret?t.
T H E DISPATCH.
termh or ADVERTISING
On# ?)un, ou Insertion ? JJ
?>ne sqaar*, two Insertions i 5
One square, thre* Insertions.... ? X
n? *in*r?, six Insertions ? ??
One square, twelve tnsertkiM ? Jlf
Om nqaiti, on# month It H
<>n? square, two months Iff ??
One square, three oooUm M ??
8.
T. ? 1 8 6 0 ? X.
Th? lauguege of nature and experience demon
stiate* that whoever wonld enjoy the pleasures of
food? the beautlea of landeeapee? the Joyeof com
panionship? tho ricboeaa of llterature-or the
honor* of tuition and renown? must pressrv*
their health. ? .
The stomach la tha receptacle of all nourish
ment, and the fountain from which all parte of tha
body derive sustenance. Tha effect of foal, in
jurious food entering the atomaeh U to derange the
d.gestiv* organ* and produca hendachs, Mt of
u, /petite, unrtfrtshed sleep, fated breath, low
?l>irit?, ftvtriih burning*, constipation, inea
pa city to pt rfurm any mtntal or physical duty,
A"., and ar*? the ?ymptoma of that hoarid dieeaee#
DYSPEPSIA,
which actinic* a thousand ahapea, and polnta to
wards a mt>? table lift and prematur ? deoay. Tha
Medical Faculty has labored for genyatlone to
discover reliably appetizers and the proper mean*
of overcoming stomachic derangements. Cetaln In
gredients hare been long known u partially af
fective. Among theaa were
CAUSA YA HARK AND ST. CROIX RUM.
An Invalid physician, sojourning In the tropical
inland of St. Croix, observing the habit* of the na
tives, gathered the recipe for the final accomplish
ment of thU mmt Important end. The article waa
first uaad as a private medicine, when lu salutary
effects becoming known, It was broaghtoat under
the name of
DRAKE'S PLANTATION BITTERS.
They act with unerring power, and are taken
with the pleasure of a beverage. They perform
most wonderful cure# In stubborn cases of Dyspep
aia, Liver Complaint, Nervous Affection*, Loe* ot
Appetite, Intermittent Fevera, Dlarrhaa, Soor Sto
mach, Headache, Fever and Ague, Weakness,
Mental Despondency, Ac. At a morning appetiser
and after-dinner tonic, they should be in ettry
family, Thty are a delightful, exhilarating sti
mulant, without any subnviuent stupi/ying rtac ?
IMPORTANT CERTIFICATE.
" KocHEHTBa, December Si, 1W1.
?? P. II. Dkakb : Oentlem?n,? 1 have
suffered terribly with 0>>pep?la f or t hree orfour
rears, and tried many remedies without affect. I
h :?<t to al>aii.l<>ii my profession, and suffered greatly
from everything 1 ate. I have now tried the Plan
tation Bitters? tliey helped nw-I coull?Blf,nd.^n1#r
us.-, and am now nearly a well man. I know or
sev.Talstuuiar cases.
?? Respectfully yonra, ?
1 " Rbv. J. S. CaTHOBH.
g. T.? X.
Intelligent persons and physicians can Judge of
th* efflcacy of the Plantation Bitters from the fol
lowing partial formula.
CASCARILLA BARK
was known and used In Germany for Dyspepsia,
Chronic Diarrbuia, Cholle, Dysentery, and diseases
of the Stomach and BoweU, as early as 1?30.
DANDELION,
for Inflammation of the Loins and Spleen In Drop
sical Affections and Biliary Secretions, or Obstruc
tions of the Abdominal Viscera.
CALlSAYA ; Or, KINO'S BARK,
wis unknown to civilization until the middle of
the seventeenth century. Humboldt make* favora
1)1. mention of the febrifuge qualities of thh? article
a* an Antidote to Fever and Ague, Intermittent
and Malarious Fevers, in hi* extensive South Ame
rican travels. The Countess, wife of the Viceroy
of Peru, having experienced the beneficial effecta
of this Bark, sent it to Europe in 1 UO. It was sold
by the Jesuits for tho enormous mm of its otrti
weight in silcer, and was thus failed JKsriTs*
PoH'Dta. In l?5i, bir John Talbot employed U
with great success in France in the treatment of
Fever and Ague, Dyspepsia, Nervous Affections,
I.osscf Appetite, Weakness and Debility, Palpita
tion of tho Heart, Diarrhwa, kc., under the name
or English Powders ; and in 1*7* he sold the secret
of its origin to Louis XIV., by whom it was di
vulged. It i? now a standard remedy in all Phar
macopeia, and is employed In preparing the Plan
tation Bitter*.
Chamomile Flow*, f<>r enfeebled digestion ;
It itd*rg,-een, valuable for Scrofula, Rheumatism,
and Nefratta Affections; Lavender Flowers, aro
matic. Mlmnlant, and tonic? highly invigorating
In Nervous Debility ; Anise, an aromatic carmine
live, creating flesh, muscle, and milk? much used
S.T.-11W-X.
Another ingredient of remarkable and wonderful
virtue u*ed in tho preparation of these BUters is
h native of Brazil, and as yet unknown to the com
merce of th-* world. A Spanish writer -ays :
#.#??? "administered with Santa Croli
Hum. never fails to relit- v.. nervous tremor, walte
fulness, disturbed sleep, kc.,snd that tt Is ose?l
with effect l?v Hi*1 Hriifiliiinj*, bpinNli, aii'i
IVruvi.ih IhlW* to b^igbtf n rbHr color and benuty.
If imparts cheerfulness to the disposition, ?l<<* to
? he appetite, and brilliancy to the complexion.
We withhold its name from the public for the
pres.-nt.
To the above are added Clove Buds, Orange, tar
raway, Coriander, Snako Root, ic., all preserved
In perfectly pure
8T CROIX RL'M.
Tht> tonic properties of St. Croix Rum, and Its
powerful invigorating effects, have been long
known t>> th* physicians of the world.
Billious, Intermittent, and Chill Fevers, engen
dered by the change of water and diet of travellers,
particularly upon western rivers, are prevented
and cured by the Plantation Bitters. They are also
reliable to prevent sea-slckne^s.
WIlATOTHKRb SAY
" Philadelphia, i?t month, Uth day, 1WJ.
?? Esteemed Friend, -Wilt thou send me another
dnz< a of tfcy Bitten, ? Nothing has proven ao ben e
flcisl io uiv invalid wife or myself as tho PlanUtiou
Hitters Thy friend,
UlUtr',? " Isaac Howlahd."
N. B ? The secret of'rfhe Immense sale ol the
Plantation Bitters is their guaranteed purity. Tha
St. Croix Hum and every article used is warranted
perfectly pure, and the money will be returned If
not as represented.
The Plantation Bitten* are put up in unique quart
I bottles, and sold by all respectable druggists, gro
cers, hotels, and restaurants throughout the world.
Bo particular that every bottle bears the/ac simile
of tho proprietors' signature.
P. H. DRAKE k CO.,
Hp u? ly 51 Park Bow, New York.
WM KNABE A
op |HBB|
FIRST PRKMIUM, GOLD MEDAL, 7 ' I U 7
'J HAND, hWUAKE
AND UPRIGHT
P-I A N O S .
Th*ti? Instruments having been before the pub*
i ilcfor the pa* t thirty years, have, upon their ?*?
ctilUtice alone, attained an c?rcaciu?*i> f?*
; VMlJfSflCK that pronounce# them unequalled. Their
TON*
combine* trout power, rlchnese, eweelneae, and
flue sinking quality, as well aa #reat parity of
InUmattou and hiirmonlouaueae throaghoat the
entire scale. Their
TOUCH
' 1* pliant and elastic, and t* entirely frea from the
?tlBneae found In so uisiiy piano*, which (M>ll
1 the performer to so easily tire, in
WORKMANSHIP
tney cannot be excelled. Their action la aon*
etrncted with a care and attention to every part
therein that characterise* the finest mechanism.
.None bat the beet seasoned material la oaed In their
insnufaitare, and they will acaaptthe hard aia|H
of the c<>ocert-room with that of the parl->r ipoo
au equality? anaftectad In Uiair melody ; In fket,
they are constructed
" NOT FOR A TEAK? BUT PO? EVER."
All oar Square Ptauoe have oar new Improved
Grand (scale and the Aftafe Treble.
Every Piano tally warranted for FIVE TEA EE.
WAREROOMS : Ma WEST BALTIMORE STRUT,
ap 17 -am BALTIMORE.
T I ME, CEMENT, AND PL ASTER. -
Li W? are agents for the celebrated Now Vork
K<>8ENDA LB CEMENT and CALCINED PLASTER,
also ih.> BUCK HOLDER UME, wbch wa offer to
the trade at tba lowaat market Mlcee. Pleaae glva
as a call. BRlJMiPoRD * MYERS.
Doek, between Ftftaenth and
my ?1? lm Seventeenth str??u.
CWKET OIL.-? SWEET OIL, prime
O quality In cans aa Imported for tobacco manu
facturers, for sale by
PURCELl, LADD k CO.. Draft**.
* t? corner Main and Tblrtaanth streets
WINDOW SHADES. ? We luive in
r T store a large assortment of W ?ndow Skadae,
with fixtures complete. LEVT BB<?TI?BRk,
j?j27_ ltMal? street.
WHEELS AND AXLES.? For male,
? ? WHEELS and A XLES, , a?M fable for coal carta
and drays, bv S. P- LATHEOP.
j? *? ' Ejghteeuih treat, soath side of Doc^
BOUQUET D'OKLKANS COLOGNE,
X> superior ^ ?lnT,
Jei*~ts eoroer Nialk and FranSta^tra?>*-_
! DOCKLAND LIMK? Elmo feiudrad
j UU,

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