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;,,t JPNK ?, IM?. li# , - r IvWiX floM-roi Suprrmtendoit <>t "Z?i En*? w"*.?*' '? , i m*r<ii the Oranq* and AUx. 1 '??" *\r rirTiniVr W Venn****, ???' V,;; rsbury <rJ HYWo" Railroad Com. lV>?iri*P?r?tc ?ulM brooglU ln ,u-?l circuil courts in which the 1 *, *1 officers ot the railroad companies lasted. But, for convenience the r, t thoj* courts have agreed to as. ? " v in this city to hear the argument 1, the same principles are in. I in' all the cases. They are dis ? ? as lollows: kl railroad, Judge T.yons: Orange \ xatull.i, Judge Meredith; Vir. . ; Tennessee, Judge Marshall ; Pe ,1 Wild on, Judge Chambers. Mi sits in place ot' Judge .. *: ?> is a stockholder in the Orange \ xa:u'ria road, and Judge Lyons in Judge Mkreditu. suits are brought to set aside tlie ? t> between these railroad compa re Adams Express Company on the i that they are against public policy, and void, because they require the . i of such immense sums ot money "v ss privileges as to amount to a ? : said privileges to others. respondents will not deny the con . I ut will defeud them a.s not con , iac, and not against "public ?? < :i i!' ' ground that the money pro through the contracts with the -K\; ? rss Company enabled them to 1 1 ir roads, so seriously impaired var,at a time when money was i ?u:h great difficulty; and that ? . v I romoted the public comfort convenience, and therefore did ? ?!;?!., to the "public policy." They . the same time declare their road> ? i 11 i x press companies who comply forms ot' the agreements with \ j i: Express Company. .> v o i 1 known that the Adams Ex auy has paid large sums of mo. i . r ?> loans or advanced payments ::<o of the roads, upon condition ;l,or express company shall enjoy privilege without the payment of , in advance. The sums thus ad . i y the Adams Express Company 1! ??> : ; \,x Virginia Central railroad annu : -? ; .lvment for freights, $.">0,000. 7 : . Orange and Alexandria railroad prepaid for the tirst year, and an it for three successive years, i . ?? freights charged shall not ex : : ;.ut aggregate. 7 . \ u'.uia und Tennessee railroad : $>,000. Petersburg and Weldon railroad ? annum, prepayment lbr freights. , .. Mausiuli. had not arrived yester : i> i x petted here to-day. It' so, r it of counsel will be at once . 1 with. There is a strong array of ty enlisted on both sides. The ( >*?] ?ifC I : \l.v plaint ill? J. B. Baldwis, of \ ? ? i. ind John* I). Imdodex, Paoe & V V. i Ol'LU & Cakrixgtox, of this } ? t: ? defendants? Lyons & Ai'gcst, ; J :s B. Yotxo, of this city; Dkaxe h, - ; Baltimore, and Captain 11. G. UiM, . f Petersburg. Ko.moke ( ollo^P. - l^titution, located at Saleiu, Koan .?y, although one of the youngest, < ? ' tla- most flourishing colleges of Ma:.'. It luaintained its regular ses ) >i iitr the war, with an average of : than oue hundred students. During i-' - Mon, which has just closed, there ?.? hundred and forty-five students, . large proportion of them being from ?ommcncement, the alumni were ? '1 by J. II i' i > son*, of Cumberland : I akk Wooi.sox, of Craig, addressed ? ? iry societies. orations were delivered as follows: S'llitqtory. ? S. A. Repass, Wythe ?y. Virginia. 'rut a n. ? J.B. Bently, Essex coun . . V -.;.ia. I n. ? "Philosophy: Its Relation to j ? W. fc. llubbert, Roanoke eoun . \ . . . Progress of Civilization." ? J. li. I uner, Franklin county, Virginia. Influence of Intellectual - on Morality." ? S. A. Repass, j ^ .-ti.c county, Virginia. i : ?llowing degrees were conferred: I'i'fgree ol I). I), upon the Rev. An > Bigi low, of Medtield, Mass. The j : A.M. upon Rev. John G. Frcy, ? J. Miller, Rev. A.?A. Bushong, ' A. Mann, Rev. William 11. Dinkle, J ' ? W . Wire, George 11. Chumbly, K.G. Holland, Esq., W. 11. Miller, j !-? h. Painter, Esq., John B. <iri i ? -'"Iid R. Hudson, Esq., and John j ?? Esq. | i r<?sjM:ets of the College are very ' * i?t"its friends, and they ar?: deter ? .H'ord all the possible advantages, ' :i ta the regular course of collegiate - i < the young who may attend it s In view of the undeveloped 'ii of the agricultural and mineral - ? ? "i the State, the board of trus ' t their last meeting established a ' "v ! ship of agriculture and mining, '? ^i the Rev. Joun B. Davjs to the ! Profe>.v>r Davis will be present at ?n^uenceinent of next session ? regu ??' < lain s will be organized, and without " ?"> 'i! tspwint to the student instruc *. i be given in organic and agrieul " ? ministry, mineralogy, botony, ge ? analysis of soils, minerals and i an?l scientific farming and , : ng. ' institution is in the midst of attrac- ; Ktntiv, enjoys a healthful climate, 6:'* s surrounded by a moral and intelli >" ' tuuiuaity. It has, moreover, pecu. * facilities of access, being on the Vir * au?l Tennessee railroad, ou the lino ? ?1 between Staunton and Wythe. u;''l between the southern counties ' ? ' ?''?Hitain watering-places. These cir ' '^hces, together with a telegraph - give it every advantage to be de ?"J a locatiou. I-11-' grounds have been tastefully laid and ornamented, and are, with the * 'tii of forest trees and shrubbery, be ' ' : more and more attractive. ^ iC following gentlemen compose the ^faculty of the college: fcov. David F. Bittle, D.D., President : 1 l'rofessor of X oral and Intellectual I rtiftnuophT : S. Cawon Wclfo, A. Pro. fp<w?r of Mathematics and Natural Phi j losonhy ; Kcv. William B. Yonce, A. M., i Protossor of Ancient languages and Lite rnture; Kcv. John B. Davis, A. M., Pro. I feasor of Agriculture and Mining; Rev. [George W. Holland, A. M., Adj't Pro feasor of Language** and Principal of Pro. paratory Department ; Hev. 1). P. Cam niann, A. M., Professor of Modern Lan ; guages and Hebrew ; S. A. Repass, James j H. Turner, J. F. Kcisor, Tutors. I. ATE rORKlUX NEVN, PLR STEAMERS. The cholera had broken out in the neigh, j horhood of Berlin. In the extraordinary trial in which Mrs. R\ves sought to establish herself as a prin j cess of the royal family, her mother hav ! ing been married to the Duke ol Cumber land, the jury found a verdict against the i claimant. The Tones treats the case as an imposture. The weekly return of the Rank of hng latid shows an increase in bullion ol ^>1, 1203,000. ... Sattcrth aite's Circular of the evening of the 13th reports a fair amount of busi I ncss during the week in American sccuri I and prices on the whole well main tained. Five. twenties at one time touched 66, but closed at f>4 !.,0643^ ; Illinois was without alteration at 7*)U7.r?1., ; but Kries, on lower prices from New \*ork, declined to 40^41. The settlement has developed a scarcity of live-twenties and Erics. Eng lish funds arc lower under the war news. ( The bank rate remains at ten per cent. I The Thomas Hall Iron Company has sus ' pended payment. ! The Paris Bourse on the 13th was weak, J and closed at G3fr. 40c. L'i Dunce denies tho rumor of an in : tended abdication of the Mexican throne ! by Maximilian. j The Roumaneau Government bad issued . a circular to the Powers protesting against the hostile attitude assumed by Turkey, and asserting its loyalty to the Turkish | Government. I It was stated that England had signified ' its w illingness to recognize Prince Charles, j of Hohcnzollern, as Hospodar, provided i he takes the oath of allegiance to the J Sultan. On the 20i h of May, the Prince of Bok. j hara, with forty thousand men and tweti | tv-onegnns, engaged a Prussian force, and ' suffered a decisive defeat, losing nineteen j cannon and being completely routed. The j Russian loss was insignificant. TIIE GERMAN WAR. RENEDEK TO STRIKE THE FIRST BLOW. The latest London journals think Austria ! will now consider herself justified in j striking a blow, and will immediately or. I der Benedek to commence the campaign. THE DECLARATION OF WAR. Rumors were current at Liverpool when ; the steamer sailed that the Austrians that morning had declared war against Prussia, j Several private telegrams are alleged to have been received, but nothing public or authentic. ' THE INTERRUPTION OF THE DIPLOMATIC RE I. AT IONS. The Austrian Government, in sending j the Prussian Ambassador his passport, in formed him it took the step because it looked as if the withdrawal of the Austri ; ans from llolstein as taking place under compulsion from Prussia. Tl e Prussian Government, in giving j Count Karolyi the passports which he de manded, accompanied them with a letter acknowledging the courteous manner with which he fulfilled his diplomatic functions as Austrian Ambassador at Berlin. Austria is said to have confided her in terests at Berlin and Florence to the Dutch Ministers at those courts. The Ministers of France and Bavaria are said to have de clined to look alter Prussian interests at Vienna. ANOTHER ACT OF WAR. -1/t Austrian courier, proceed h j /rout 17 > mci to <i> turdl (iablenz, iras stopped in Prus sian territory, and his dispatches taken from him. It was stated that a body of Austrian troops is lbout to concentrate near Frank. fort-on-the-Main. , General Gablcnz and the Duke of An gustenburg had proceeded thither. THE PRUSSIANS THROWING IT DEFENCES. The Prussian army, which was in posi tion on the Silesian frontier, was throwing up defences on all the roads which debouch : from Bavaria. MILITARY RI LE IN THE DUCHIES. General Manteutfel has ordered every public functionary and official in llolstein l to solemnly engage to submit uncondition ally to all orders of the King of Prussia and those acting on his behalf. POSITION OF THE AUSTRIAN ARM V. The Vienna correspondent of the Tint's describes the position of the Austrian army of the North. The centre is be tween Olmutz and Prague; the left wing I extends from Prague to the northwestern frontier of Bohemia, and the right wing j from Olmutz to Cracow, where there is a 1 strongly entrenched camp. PEACEMAKERS STILL AT WORK. The Paris correspoudent of the Times says it is believed that the four Queens or Empresses who are in Germany using their best efforts to reestablish between the sovereigns that peace which their peo ple so earnestly desire have done more than has been generally supposed. Prus sia was also employing all her diplomacy with the secondary German princes. The writer says there are still people in Paris who believe that war may yet be averted. TIIE ITALIAN WAR. REPORTED PLAN OF THE CAMPAIGN. The Daily Xtirs correspondent at Flo rence says the first hostile movement of Italy will be to throw eighty thousand men ! in one body across the l'o, following this up by pouring three hundred thousand into , Venetia. SWITZERLAND ARMING. The Swiss Federal Council had issued a 1 decree calling out the first reserves of the I Swiss army for the defence of the passes I of the Alps on the side of Italy. KOSSUTH TO HIS COUNTRYMEN . Kossuth had issued an address to the Hungarians, dated at Turin, recommend ing them to wait for the course of events, and remain as they are, or enroll them selves in the Hungarian Legion ; and if ! matters progress in such a manner as to I oiler a field for action, due notice will be given. THE ATTITUDE OF FRANCE. THE EXPENDITURES OF AN ARMED NEU TRALITY. In the Corps Legislatif, M. Rouher, in reply to Garnier Paves, said that the threatened disturbances in Europe were not likelv to make a favorable condition of the French Budget; but if the expendi ture was increased by necessity, for France assumed armed neutrality, the Govern ment would of necessity convoke the Corps Legislatif. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL INTELLIGENCE. Liverpool Markets, Juue 14. ? Bread ' stuffs. ? The market is generally firm. Rich ardson, Spence & Co. report : Flour firm and holders demand an advance. Wheat steady at 10s. 3d.?10s. 9d. for winter red. Corn steady at 2(Js.@29s. t!d. for mixed. London Markets, June 14. ? Trade Jit port. ? The Manchester market is firm for cotton goods and yarns. Breadstuff s . ? The market is firmer, and holders of Hour and wheat demand an ad vance. Com dull and declining. London, Friday Evening, June 15.? Consols closed at 8C^?86^for money. American Stocks.'- United States Five' j twenties, 64&?G5 ; Illinois Central, 75? I 75% ; Erie railroad, ? Mnlrtn Wiw Wiftw Twin Mid Ar tillery ( kplared-TliftrlMn Hnndred 1'iTNrhiiiPit Killed or rtplnrfd I'rMrh RfffniMiti Hwrt. Cincinnati, June 25. ? A dispatch to tho Commercial, dated Brownsville, 1 exas, Juuo 1 1 8th, toys: . A train of two hundred ind tm> wagons, with valuftblo merchandise, wiw stinted by General Mejia from Matamoras for Monte, j rev guarded by sixteen hundred Imperial 1 troops under General Olevera. The train was attacked on the 16th between Camarzo ! and Muir by General Eseobedo, at the head i of four thousand Libcials. The Imperial j loss was five hundred killed and wounded, eight hundred prisoners, forty-five pieces 1 j of artillery, and the entire train of wagons, ! valued at two millions of dollars. The , Liberal loss was slight. General Olevera j was severely wounded? just escaping re- 1 capture. Cortinns is reported between i Matamoras and the stragglers of Olevera's army, and will capture many prisoners, j These facts have been gathered from Gene- ; ral Escobedo's headquarters. One hundred I Imperial cavalry have arrived at Matatno- j ra#?, and corroborate this statement. New O hi. kans, June 24. ? Brownsville i correspondence says that in the late attack ! ; and capture near Matamoras the regim&fw i of Imperial lancers and one large Imperial infantry regiment turned to the Liberal ? side. The Austrian regiments lost all their j ' officers, and all their men but two killed. The Contra guerillas lost one hundred, all j | killed. Bagdad was evacuated by tho Imperial troops which were sent to reinforce Mata moras, which was in danger of Vi attack from General Eseobedo. NEWS FROM MEXICO, VIA WASHINGTON*. I Washington, June 23. ? Mr. Romero, the Mexican Minister, received to-day the following telegraphic dispatch from the Mexican Consul at New Orleans: New Okleans, June 24. ? I have official information that on the ltith instant Gene ral M. Eseobedo captured near the city of Camarzo a train of the enemy consisting ! of two hundred and fifty wagons, with teams of twelve mules each, loaded with ? merchandise worth over $1,000,000. Ge neral Eseobedo also captured eleven pieces j of artillery with ammunition, and over J eight hundred prisoners. He considers : this victory as the end of tho war on the ; Kio Grande. Politics and Crop* ill Illinois. Cairo, June 21. ? The union between i the Democrats and Conservative Republi | cans throughout the Thirteenth Congres sional District of Illinois has already had | the effect of convincing the leaders of the Radical party that the Democratic nomi nee for Congress will receive not less than three thousand majority. Mass conven tions have lately been held in the district, addressed by Colonel John M. Crebs, of ; Carini, and Hon. William J. Allen, of ' Cairo. As an indication of the change now go ing on, we refer to an election at Massac county, Illinois, on the 18th instant. The contest was a special election to elect an i associate county judge to fill a vacancy. 1 Both parties brought out their strongest I man, and a fair and full political contest ' was had. The Democratic candidate was 1 elected i>v one hundred and sixty-one ma jority. Two years ago Massac gave the Black Republican ticket a majority of six j hundred and seventy-five. This is but a j sample of what is in store for the Radicals ? of Egypt. An effort is now made to in I duce General John A. Logan to become the Radical candidate for Congress, but Logan is too well known, and is himself too familiar with the present feeling of the j district, to undertake it. Recent reports from different sections of , the State lead us to believe that the wheat and corn crops will be much better than expected one month ago. ? Correspondence A etc York World. ltohl?c<l at a Faro- Bunk? Celebration at St. John's Day. Lorisviu.E, June 23. ? The morning pa ] pers report the fleecing of Thomas A. Reynolds, of Indiana, on Saturday, by a party at a faro-bank, of 81,500, and after wards robbing him of 82,500. Several parties were arrested to-day; but the larger part of the missing money was found at the Louisville Hotel, where Reynolds puts tip, and the arrested parties were dis charged. St. John's day was appropriately cele brated at Lexington on Saturday by a ! vast concourse of the Masonic fraternity. Five thousand people were present. Fierce Tornado In Builalo. I Buffalo, June 25.? A tornado passed 1 over this city this afternoon about 4 o'clock, uprooting and blowing down trees and awn ? ings, and unroofing several buildings, inclu ding the United States Express Company's stables, and badly injuring Mr. Thomas I Gould, overseer. The roof of Kremlin Hall and Arcade were partially destroyed. ! Several persons were injured, and two are i reported killed. From Xe? Orleans. New Orleans, June 25.? Paul Prots, I the largest cigar dealer in the city, com ; mitted suicide this morning. Two other j suicides had been committed recently. The Mississippi cotton is estimated at I one-fourth. The cotton is blooming and i healthy. Ratification of (lie Constitutional Amendment. New IIavex, June 26.? The State | Senate of Connecticut ratified the con i stitutionul amendment last night. I Jefferson Davis. ? The friends of Jef j fcrson Davis have not given up the idea of getting him released on parole. Ex-Go. I vernor Pratt is here in conference with the I President in regard to the matter. It is ! alleged by the counsel of Mr. Davis that , his health is very pour, and that a change J of uir will l?e more beneficial than all the j medicines in Christendom. Mr. Greeley is very urgent in the matter, and has put on record a strong letter to that end. The President, however, has given no indica. I tion that lie will interfere unless it is put on the ground of Davis's feeble condition. The report of the surgeon, which is received every week, is that he is gradually im proving. ? Washington Correspondence Xt ic York World. Fenian Meeting in New York. ? The : Roberts wing of the Fenian Brotherhood held an indignation meeting in New York on Monday night. About live thousand | persons were present. Resolutions de ! nouncing the course oftlic Administration ; in reference to *he late Fenian raid on the j Canadian frontier were adopted. Colonel i Roberts delivered an address on the neu. : trality laws, and a letter of apology was ' read from Mr. Horace Greeley. Many of the j true friends of Ireland refused to have anything to do with the meeting, looking upon it as a part of the Radical politicians j to secure votes for the fall elections. Tue Military again Rebuked. ? We are ! glad to learn that Mr. James Eagan, of Lexington, South Carolina, whose rearrest by the military authorities of that State after he had been discharged by Mr. Jus. ticc Nelson we made tho subject of o brief comment some days ago, has been released by order of the President. TVe trust that this is a final disposition of tho matter, not only as to Mr. Eagau, but as to all other persons similarly situated, and that hence. | forth the decisions of the courts will be re. i spected and obeyed by the military autho rities. ? Xeic York Neves. Boat Sunk.? A large boat which had just arrived from Lynchburg sunk in tho canal at the landing below the Seventh, street bridge, and the whole cargo has to be fished out. TELEGKAPITTO NEWS. lAtor from Enrope? Arrival of the invn-The War <<ommfnrrd>The At lantic Cable? The Fcnlanw, Ac., Nkw York, Juno 27.? The steamship Java, with Liverpool datns of tho 17th in stant, arrived this afternoon. The Federal Diet having, on the 14th, by a vote of nine to six, agreed to the Aus trian proposals for mobilizing the Federal army, Prussia, agreeably to previous no. tiee, carried nut her threat to consider it as an act of hostility on the part of those States which supported it. and on the fol lowing day commenced -.car by sending troops into Saxony and Hanover. It is also rumored that Austrian troops entered Saxony. This report is not confirmed, but it is believed that Benedek would imme diately move to attack the Prussians. After the action of the Federal Diet the Prussian representative protested against it as unconstitutional, and Prussia con sidered the confederation dissolved, ami immediately withdrew from the Diet, There was great commotion and financial | depression throughout Germany. Baron Recasols is forming a new Italian | ministry. La Margoa goes to camp with the King as a minister without a portfolio. The news from other places is unimport ant. The Atlantic cable is finished, and the Great Eastern leaves Sheerness July 13th. The ex-cruisers Tallahassee and Sumter wore sold at auetion in Liverpool. The action of the American Government towards the Fenians in the United States gives general satisfaction in England. The London Times of the 16th eulogizes the Washington Government, and says it would be impossible to exaggerate the good faith, the friendship, the sincerity, and the regard for mutual obligations, which have prompted these energetic and decisive measures. The American Go j vcrnment has acted in a manner which even exceeds anything that could reason J ably have been expected from the most j friendly nation. The article expresses ! gratification that such distinguished officers ! as Generals Grant and Meade should have been sent to the scene, and says that these energetic acts of genuine friendship wilj ' be long and cordially remembered. The ; Fenians are almost entitled to thanks for ; having given the Americans an occasion I for displaying their friendship and good ! feeling. At the closing of this dispatch there is j no news of any collision having yet oc ? curre." in Germany. A Prague telegram of the 16th says "the Prussians I menace Schkcnditz and Zeitz. The ! railway between Rieza and Dresden has been destroyed, and passengers and postal communications between Prussia and j Saxony are stopped. The Crown Princess | of Saxony proceeds to Vienna. The Saxony treasury, valuables, and provisions 1 for the army have been transferred for se ; eurity to Bohemia. A Frankfort dispatch says that Prince Charles of Bavaria will be appointed commander in chief of the Federal army. It was expected that Mecklenburg would afford active defence to Schleswig-llolstein. It was ascertained that the proceedings of the Federal Dirt had determined several I of the Powers who signed the treaty of Vienna of lbl5 to declare that in' their J opinion the articles titty-four and sixtv 1 three of that treaty, which form a part of the European international law, have been violated. The Austt ians had interrupted all lines of communication on their side of the Po and Mincio. TUB I.ATBST VIA QlBBXsToWN ttY TBf.F (JKAril/ Lioer]ioolt June 17. ? The Federal war vessels Augusta, Miantiontomah, and Ashult arrived at Queenstown on the eve ning of the 16th. fondon, June IT. ? The entry of the Prussians into Saxony is fully confirmed, Prussia having previously declared war. j The entry of the Austrians is hourly ex I pected. The Paris Preset' publishes a report t ha t the first engagement took place near Leip sic on tlie 10th, but the rumor is uncon ; finned. The Diet held an extraordinary meeting Jon the 16th to decide on the metion of Saxony that Austria and Bavaria be re quested to adopt immediately such mea sures as were rendered necessarv bv the t> * * Prussian invasion. Prussia has issued a declaration to the great Powers justifying the invasion on the I ground that the decision of the Diet on I the 14th broke up the confederation; and ! the law of self-preservation compelled Prussia to secure herself against the neigh 1 boring States in open or concealed hostility ; that she had previously offered conditional reliance, which was rejected. The Paris Bourse was flat on the 16th, rentes closing at 62c., ex-dividend. The report of the Jamaica Commission will be laid before Parliament on the 8th. Liverpool, June 16, P. M. ? Cotton? Sales I to-day, 7,000 bales, including 1,000 bales to speculators and exporters. The market [-is quiet and unchanged, and t he quota : tions partially rather easier. Breadst ufl's ? 1 The market is firm, with an upward ten ; dency. Provisions steady. I London , June 16, P.M. ? Consols closed I at 86 1 2^86*0 for money. American stocks : i United States live-twenties, 61 ,.,@6"? ; Illi nois Central Railroad, 741.(<S'75,4 ; En'" | Railroad, 401*'. ('oiifcroMAlonnl? Itotmoc^ioii of Alo\. midria? Atfnrk on llio I'osf mimf <>r Ucurral-Tnx on <'olloi?? The House AUIiereM to Five Cent* |?er round. "Washington, June 27.? Senate. ? Mr. Wade , from the Committee on the District of Columbia, reported a bill to repeal an act to retrocede the county of Alexandria to the State of Virginia. The object of j the bill is to make Alexandria a part of the District of Columbia. The bill to aid in tho construction of telegraph lines, and to secure to the Go vernment the use of the same for postal machinery, military, and other purposes, was called up, and some discussion en. sued. Mr. Brown, in the course of some remarks alluding to the recent report of the Postmaster-General on the subject of telegraphing, said that in this report the | Postmaster-General had shown himself, utterly incompetent for the position he J holds. His report was made up in great i part of communications from persons inte rested in the great monopoly that now controls the telegraphing of this country. lie, the Postmaster-General, had reflect ed more discredit on himself in this con- , nection than had perhaps transpired with regard to any other officer of the Govern- ; t ment. Mm In his positfon had heretofore striven to advance the public interests, but 1 he had stood in the way of a needed re form. iMr. Sherman repotted that Mr. Brown had made such a personal attack upon Mr. Dcnnison, whom he (Sherman) knew to i have the public interest ut heart, and to ' be as desirous as anybody of advancing them. Hot su.? The IIou.Me passed a bill for the prevention of smuggling. Mr. Morrill, of Vermont, from the Com. mittee of Ways and Means, reported the Senate amendments to the Tax bill. The House concurred in nearly all of them, hut disagreed to the Senate's amendment j of a tax of two instead of five cents per ! pound on cotton. This, with other amend ments, will be adjusted by a committee of j conference. j Special ttilegnuQ to the Richmond DUpatcb. .\pw* from Washington. Washington-, June 27. ? Amongst the Senate amendments of the tax bill uc. ! cepted by the House to-day, and which, , therefore, are virtually passed, are the j following : Reducing the tax on smoking tobacco from twenty to fifteen cents per | pound ; extending exemption of circula : tion of State banks from ten per cent, tax i from July first till August first, thus giving j them one month more to wind up. Mr. Morrill, chairman House Ways and Means Committee, intimated his willing ness to-day to compromise the cotton tax with the Senate at three cents per pound. It is stated on good authority that the Senate will refuse to confirm llolden as Minister to San Salvador because trustworthy evidence has been adduced showing that he actively participated in the rebellion. _ Capitol. .Mr. lile<l?oe lkur<lone<l. Washington, June 27.? The President yesterday authorized the issue of a pardon to A. T. liledsoe, who in the early part of the war occupied the position of Assistant Secretary of War in the late Confederate Government. The pardon of Mr. Bledsoe i was earnestly recommended by Hon. (). I II. Browning and others. X? More Cholera on the Hospital Ships. Nkw York, June 27. ? Dr. Russell reports | from the lower quarantine that there is no ! more cholera on the hospital ships. Kail road Arrldcnt. Pkeksvillk, June 20. ? This afternoon a gravel train was thrown from the track, killing C. H. Wheeler, conductor, ami three laborers, and seriously injuring seve ral others. Five Hundred and Fifty Dollars per Acre FOR Land. ? We are informed that Colonel William It. Fordney has recently sold his farm in Manheim town>hip near the eity at $20,500, being over ?.">*>0 per acre. This will give our readers at a dis. tance some idea of the value of land in the beautiful garden of Pennsylvania. ? Lip. C'1>(i 7' lutein J'DOT. Illness of Mr. E. B. Washburne. ? Representative E. B. Washhurne, of Illi nois, was taken suddenly ill with conges tion of the liver during the proceedings of the Nou.se on Monday, lie tainted away, and was taken to the residence of General Grant, where he now lies dangerously ill. Graphm Dksi tuition or Theodore Til ton. ? " lie looked like a college freshman, with a profusion of brown locks and not enough beard to make a door-mat to a bee-hive." The Cherokee AiJvti tL-ur publishes the revolting particulars of a brutal murder committed by a negro on a little white girl, aged twelve years, by the name of Allen. Thi* monster is in jail, but brags he will pot out, having already killed three white boys with impunity. An old bachelor proposes the following "sentiment" for '? the thirteenth regular toast " on the Fourth of July : " The fair ? may their virtues exceed the magnitude of their skirts, while their faults are still smaller than their bonnets." The Mayor of Brooklyn has just fur nished an example of civic virtue that de serves notice. He has vetoed a resolution increasing his own salary. It is a pity we have not a few legislators such as this Mayor in Congress just now. The postmaster tit Huntington, Long Island, who has held the ollice for several years, has been removed, and Hewlett Long, a life-long Democrat, has been ap pointed to the position, to the great satis faction of the Conservatives. Susan B. Anthony has returned to her home in Rochester, X. Y., for a few weeks of rest, prior to a fresh raid on the public in behalf of anti- slavery and woman's rights. READY-MADE CLOTHING. &c. HARGAINS IX CLOTHING. ? We urn now offering our entire stock i f SUPERIOR QUALITY CLOTHING, embracing a great variety of thy most desirable Koods and fashionable styles of the season. Also, a superb stock of GENTLEMEN'S FURNISH! NO GOODS, embracing Silk, Woolen, and Cotton Underwear, tine Linen Shirts, Collars, Tie*, Handkerchief, Glores, Half-Hose, Suspender*, Ac., at GREATLY R EH UCE 1> PRICES. We invite thusp in want to call ami examine our stock and prices, assuring tliem that l?-i MAIN STREET is the place to SAVE THEIR MONEY, je 11 WERTENBAKER & WILLIAMS._ /'i LOTH I X<* AX D GENT'S FUR V/NISHING GOODS AT ASTONISHING Low PRICES.? The undersigned, wishing to rednee his stork, is selling gwids Tower than any other house in the city. Give him a call, and he convinced. ISAAC GREENTKEE, 811 Broad street, formerly 117. Je 5? lm or next door to Pizzini s. pIKENIX (iUANO, FROM Mc 1 KEAN S ISLAND.? This valuable fertilizer is enf ientlr recommended to agriculturists, from tlio experience of tli" la>?t live years with it in other pirt?< of the country. Price, *3" per ton. >end for a descriptive pamph let. S. P. LATH RoV, A Kent. Jo 1" ? til Eighteenth ?trei-t, south side of Dock. HOCK A XI) CLARET.? A large lot of thi' above WINES, of my own importation, in boxes and casks, and also in demijohns, for sale by O. CRaNZ. No. 2 Exchange Block, fe 2iJ? ts Fourteenth street. T \ISSOLUTIOX OF CO-PA RTN E li X " SHIP ? The co-partnership heretofore exist inx between M. HOLTZ it Mks. RACHEL NEW FIELD wns dissolved bv mutual consent on THURSDAY, 2lst June. All debts against the late firm will be paid by Mrs. Newtield. je '.'3? 3t XT' LOUR, FLOUR? Five hundred bar X* r-U BALTIMORE EXTRA and SUPERFINE FLOl'K on consignment. which we will sell low. ELLETT k ROYSTER, Commission Merchants, je 26? 3t* corner of 8eventh and Cary streets. TH) RICHM ON D FI RGB RIGA DE. The Fire Department will meet at Engine House B on THURSDAY, the 2?th instant, at ^ o'clock, P. M., for the assessment of tines for the present ouarter. B. C. HOWARD. je 28 ? M Clerk Fire Brigade. FLOUR FLOUR? One" hundred bar rels EXTRA I.ATHROP MILLS FLOUR-eap*. cially for bakers. Those who have not done so, are invited togive it a trial. S. P. LATHROP, Agent. my li Eighteenth 8treet.j?outh side of Dock. IOOK, LOOK.? New and beautiful J style* of TOILET SETS, of direct importation, at old prices previous to the war. Call and ex amine them. J- tJ. 8N ELS ON , Agent, corner opposite Ballard and Exchange Hotels. j? U LOUR.? Fifty barrel* Corona Family jl Flonr, 200 barrels Extra Flour, barrel* Su perfine Flour, for Ult bJUlBLEK U0WARD, comer Cary an4 Fifteenth atroui*, JeSU.Su up siairi. FI JrA WM I, A *!> VoWW tl('| A I. Richmond, Juno 27, I860. TOBACCO MARKET. One hundred and thirteen hogshead* ant! tierces were opened to-day at the Tobaccr Exchange. Sales were nineteen boxes, from $12.50 to $15G. Six tierces from $19.50 to $09, and fifty -eight hogshead.-, from 83.90 to 837. Bids on nine hogsheads were rejected. NEW YORK. Th?* New York gold market was more steady to-day than it has been for some daj . It opened at 155%, rose to 155 /-j, and closed at 155. Money continues <*ai>y in New York at ?I to 5 V cent. No change in any of the quotations of importance. The weekly bank statement shows an increase in loans, a decrease in specie, and a decrease in de posits. The specie has fallen of!' $2,713,200? present amount, ?8,504,090. NEW YORK MARKETS. New York, June 27 ? Noon. ? Five-twen ties, 104 ; seven-thirties, 103; gold, 155. New York, Jnne 27 ? I*. M. ? Flour [steady; sales of eight thousand barrels; southern, $10.10@$17. Wheat firm for I good, and dull for inferior; sales unimpor ! tant. Corn quiet ; sales of ninety thousand ! bushels at 90c.691c. Beef steady, l'ork j firm ; sales of twelve thousand five hundred barrels at $31.50&$3l.Sl. Lard dull at 19>4?'.<g22f4c. Whisky dull. Cotton firm; sales of one thousand bales at 38c.@40c. Sugar dull. Naval stores quiet. Petro ! leu til dull. Freights tirni. NEW ORLEANS MARKETS, TUESDAY. New Orleans, June 26.? Cotton ? sales | of 700 bales at 35<?36c.; stock, 113,000 bales. Gold, 154. Bank sterling, 16< New York exchange, discount. VIRGINIA SPRINGS. j 'PI IE HOT SPRINGS, BATH COUNTY, VIRGINIA. " TEMPBUATCEE, PKOM HIXTY TO ONE Hr>*DHKD AND MIX DK'iREEP, PAHKEXUKIT. _____ TARDY, WILLIAMS & CO., I'aoPHiEToKrf. Will be open for the reception of visitors JUNE Int. H6?. All the buildings having been repaired, painted, 1 and fitted out with NEW FURNITURE, LINEN, j BEDS, and TABLEWARE, these SPRINGS ofler unsurpassed attractions to both the invalid and pleasure. seeker. No expense or effort has been spared L>y the proprietors to make it as comfortable and pleasant as possible to all visitors. The HOT WATERS here have been well known | | for itir.re than half a century t<> possess, in a won ? derful d"xree, tonic, alterative, detergent, ami j stimulating properties, and have become ju?tly I ! celebrated lor the cure of Rheumatism, Gout, ! Diseases ?.f the Liver, Skin, Bladder, and Womb ; 1 I'aralysis, the result of injury or serious effusion ; Contraction of Muscles and Joints, Diarrhoea, and Dyspepsia, a npanied with sore mouth and \ tonxue. I New BAT 11 110 -sE*- have been erected, a BAND ' I OF MUSIC engag- 1. a ILLIARD and BOWL ING SALOONS title I Up. The SPLENDID BALL- BOOH has been tho- j : roughly refitted. Ro.utefroin the north, cin Orange and AleJian- j j dria railroad to Gordonsville ; tliet.ee r in Vlrgi- ' nla Central railroad to Millboro* Depot ; th^nc* t< i I Hot Springs direct, over turnpike, (distance, ' twenty miles,) by Trotter & sta^o line. Route from the south, rid Lynchburg or Rich mond, and Virginia Central railroad to Mlliboro' Depot. Tekms : *>3 per day ; $'i0 per week. A BAND OF MUSIC is engaged for the season, my 17? lm I O T K I B LING S P IUNOS, NEAR STAUNTON, VA. This place will be open for visitor* on the FIRST i OF JULY. T!o? w.-ll known quality of the waters I makes it unnecessary to go into particulars; they 1 are Alum, Sulphur, Chalybeate, and Freestone? all at hand. The alum water is second to none known ; ! the sulphur is second only to the Greenbrier White, and has been resorted to f?>r more than half a century. The place i ?* comfortably furnished ; i ami ttie fare shall be plain, though good and sub 1 stantial, without any attempt at display, believing i at the present time it will meet the demand of the j public better to live plainer and charge less. Tkk?" ?-'.50 per day, $14 p<-r week, and f 50 per month (of twenty-eight days) by the season. Trotter Ji Co. 's stages leave Staunton afterthear | rival of the cars from Richmond for the Springs j daily. CHESLEY KINNEY, | ie 5? eodlui Proprietor. T)ATH ALUM SPRINGS.? This liitjh I> ly improved and beautiful Watering-Place 1 will be opened for the reception of visitors on the I 15th Instant. It is situated in Bath county, Yh., at ; the eastern base of the Warm Spring Mountain, , on the main mad leading from Mtllboro' depot, 01. | the Virginia Central railroad, to the Warm, Hot, I and Healing Springs. It in ten miles from Mtllboro* depot, five from i the Warm, ten from the Hot, and thirteen from the I Healing Springs. i Every effort will hfe ma le bv the proprietor to promote the HEALTH AND COMFORT of his Ifc'ueaU. A daily LINE OF bTAGE COACHES i now on the roau from the depot to the watering places above-mentioned. KATE3 OF BOARD .* By the day no by the week 15 00 Jo i ? d&c<Jw* JOSEPH BAXTER, Proprietor. > OCK BRI DG E A LUM SPRINGS, X VIRGINIA. These MINERAL WATERS have an established reputation for very high curative virtue in all tl.t following classes of disease, auJ as being an AB SOLUTE SPECIFIC in several of them, vi* : SCROFULA, and all the forma of Glandular R .Mi; TMKlSn, anecuon oi mn nii'.inic? ami BI.A DDKR, and PILES. 1 n .til antcmic conditions of the system and broken-down state* of the con stitution, loss of appetite, and general nervous prostration, their powers and virtue as a resolu tive inav be safely pronounced to be WITHOUT A KSnW.V RIVAL amongst the mineral waters of the WoftLD. They are especially indicated in the whole class I of ailmcit Peculiar to the Fvuiale Constitution. This WATERING PLACE is In the same county with the celebrated "NATURAL BRIDGE" of Virginia, and is one of that remarkable group of Mineral and Thermal Waters which have given celebrity to this mountainous region. It will l)? open to the public on JUNE 1st. The proprietors will spare no reasonable effort to have the place comfortably kept. The BALL-RooM'will l>e supplied with music ; and the BILLIARD and BOWLING SALOONS ro stored to complete order. Access from the seaboard is by the Virginia Cen tral railway (from the North, ei?? Washington city and Urarige and Alexandria railroad to Gordon* ville ; and from the South, via Richmond or Lynch burg,) to Goshen Depot, iht-nce by stage coaches, ov. r a smooth road, eight miles up the Valley to | the Spring*. KATKH OK BOABD: ; By the day #3 W. j By the mon'h J.ooperdav. The SPRINGS PAMPHLET, with analysis and full description, sent by inall on application to PCRCR1.L, Laud & Co.. Richmond, or to toe under signed. FkAZIER 4 kANDoi PH. ? Proprietors. The water is bottled, securely packed, and on ( I sal?i at $12. 50 per case of one do/rii ualf-ga.bui ' bottles by Pr rckll, Lai>i> A t.o., Richmond , A B. i Rccrkb. Lynchburg ; Uolrmasi A aiore , Hrobmax ii Co., New York, and other lvid i lng druggists. A single box has oiten saved the ? necessity of a visit to the Springs. I A liberal discoont made to the Trade by Alioeraiaisv PURCELL, LADD \ CO., my 13 ? Im Gt-ueral Ag. nts. 1 N STORE AND FOR SALE AT LOW KT K AT Kb 100 half-barrels superior CUBA M<>LASSES, 100 barrels REF1N hD SPOARS, 1.000 sacks FINE and GROUND ALUM 8 ALT. loo hatjs RIO. JAVA, and LAUUA YUA COFFEE, WTI1TF. N * V Y BEAKS, BLACK- EYE PEAS, SAL SODA Ml carbonate soda, REFINED BORAX, FIO BLUE. CONCENTRATED LYE. 200 barrels RICHMOND SUPERFINE and FA MILY FLOUR. Je 26 ? )t STONE, WILSON & FOSTER. F OR SALE ON CONSIGNMENT, 8,000 pouudaSMlTUFl ELD HAMS, Jo Ke vs IT H PI ELD LARD. ?o??. RK y,. -y hp M MED'CIHEo. CNNOLl)8'8 CELEBRATED TIH0I51A HP.PATIO AND PL'BUATIVI PILL. THIfl PILL HAN BTOou THI TMT Of AMPLE KXPKUIkSC*. ARD !H WARKA5TBDTO 1UVK KATiKK WATlMACTiOJt. A f?w word* to thoa* whom sk?p*tcal and pre ndiced towarda medic, nes of thlaclaM ; '1 hi* PHI la not the Invention of a q.ackorlffl poator. but originated with Dr. T. Kennolds, of Staunton, \ h., who Was a regular irratuate and practitioner of mtdi cine, and stood iu iu? first raak of hi* profession. tfe defoted *o??i* of patient Investigation to the phitrUiMeutUtl combination and therapeatlcai Action Of thU pill; but long before his death, which occurred about two year* ago,) they move t'lKfi r?alt*ed th? tooat sanguine expectations of ulto?clf and those among whom he practiced. It la not the object of the proprietor* of this pill now of whom are regular graduate*, And ^a?? hi?,, practicing ruedlrlue for ?ome y?ar?-4o pain upon the peopf* a remedy In which hey have no confident . but, on 'bo eontranr, they can, with Sincerity and the utmo*t eonfld?nce, recommend Jhem-tLlr eonfldADC* being brnd upon many yearn' experience And trial, In taking and I Pr*5c'^ iiing thorn, a* well a* the testimony ?f "anjrof th# mo?t reliable citizens, whoee rocoratDendatlon and ippreclation of them can b? *een at the end of the pamphlet. pArrs fnR JHg pgoPLl. ThU Dili is a certain, safe, and e?clent remedy, tdapted t.? nil aa'ef?, constitution*. and clImAtea, not SrSrti! any ap-clal Avoidance of exposure or ? atliicnce mere thai, common ^n^M^0rulr^tdl.e0U't; except in derangewnta of the l'**' * <re;i ?y f. kJ, f.,r tii? obriotw reason that it* *e ere Uon fbll?.) la neceaeary to a great degree for to* proper digestion of fatty substance*. " contain* no ingredient that la In any way injariou* unaer my clrcuumtjuu-t;*, and ita efflc acjr i* BO* by l<jtiK Icweplrur DERANGEMENTS OF THB-'LIVER. It ia earnestly recdmuiended for the relief of de rangement* of th?? iiT*? r, auch a* jaundice, defi cient ?t)CWtion of torpor of the liver, especially in persons of a bilious temperament, and all condition* ordinarily called Bilious. DlGKhTIVB ORGANS. It la al?o admirably adapted to derangement* of the d iK"wt i organa, auch aa dy*pep*ia, aour at?* tnach, apHtlng up food, loaa of appetite, painful digestion, aick headache Ac. It la an indisputable fact, that derangement of the digestive organa con stitute 'he largeot claaH of maladiea which afflict the human nice, and that great acourge, Aaiatie cholera, which now threatena to invade and de populate our country, aeetn* tlrat and moat In UiVlv to attack the digeative organa ; ao, If they are fo'ind In an unhealthy condition, how much moie f vtal mu?t the epidemic prove. Thia pill La sale and efficient in removing conalipatlon, which U ^ithvr thi< cauae or copaequence of alm<Mt every diaea^e ; and th?r^fore Ita relief la a paramount conaidf ration, without which no other treatment la permanent or aatlafactory. Another < la?* of diaeaaea to which it la exactly united is (,V?rwf<V?ffo?, ariaing from general 'tern I itu lot,9 of tone in th<? bowfla, impaired nervoua energy, tiyaterlcal conditlona, aedentarr hablta, 5ic It la confidently prescribed for all nertuut ,l(Ketixf*, which are Invariably either cauaed by, or thniuaelvea occasion, Conatipation. In all caa?*a of Uemorrhoida (pilea), whether hilnd or bleeding, in flatula* and prolapana of the bo-r.'!-. it can bo uaed with the greateat comfort aBlnH fooae^'apparent affection# of the kidney*, at tend. d with pain in the back and loin*, acanty and 'liirli colored urine, depoaita in the urine, burning p;tfn in t!i?? bladder, rectum, Ac., It U employed * h!' ];/?? and all infltmnuUory dla HA-e-. MU'li an E.yufpel'i*, liiUou* F'ver, .V'irlet V. r?r. He., which are almost Invariably attended with ?'oni?tii>ation, thia Pill ia hiahly beneficial, re ducing loe;?l conaeationa, e^iu.tuzliig the circula tion correcting the aecretlona, Ac. In Ac urnlgi't it ia Invaluable. Though .a ner vou- dU.-H-e, yet it ia almoat always preceded by, or iiceoiiipanleJ with, derangement of the Liver and Uik'cMive oraana.and cannot beaiicceaafully or per manentlv cured without the restoration of the Ueaitbv functlona of theae organa. In ttne. ? It a a .uvreUn r.'inedv for the reatoratlonof the healthy fiUKtiona el nearly all the becret..ry and hxcre ?ory ??rga'ia of tlie b-aly, whether their derange U1. iit . xi-ta as the cauae or effect of other diaeaa^a. The do*e for an adult la one Pill. and. when con venient, inot before retiring at night, and repeated he following night, or oftener "if required. Iror ttiill l tive yeara old. one-fourth of a pill. T-;n vear# old, one-half. In violent ca-ea, auch aa Hi lious folic. obatinaU* Conatipation, Ac., two ahould beuk.n by dU .JuU. WM EEVS0L1)8 4 c0. Statxto*, January <5, 1198. Mr Willj/nn hen nobis, Louisa county , Va. : L?ear Sir, -Tli" undesigned, citizen* of Anguata CountV V ?., ?l?>lre f?? exi>ie-a to you their deep sen-e of the ' auatailied oy the people of thia sec tion of tli? Mate in the diatli of your brother. Dr. raliwfeiro Kennolda, who resided to our midst for many ve:?ra. and whoa* (.-reat skill as a physician ti id I:iV- n him an acknowledged eminence among ? ! i.r?-!-s>ional men of the country. Tim cele I.ritr l " Uennolda Pill,'" ?"> universally roco* hi/e.1 aa invaluable on account of ita wondertul curative prop.rttea, waa the res nit of that acientifio -.kill .til l learning which distinguUhed him, and w hicli has rvndere l him ??? treat a puMI ben 'fac tor It IS ino-t Important, in ??nr Judgment, that th-. trrat remedial nt should not be 1?M to tao ? or l>l We are informed th.it some yeara since ro??r broth' r furnished you w ith the reciim. for nae tn vour family and neighborhood and that this i* the <mi1v c<-Pv <1 Knld recipe which ia now available. We'th- nfore, inthe name of humaiiity, "fl'""^1, vol, to nuke publication of It f the world, which w .? feel contid' iit yoil will not object to do II yon htlll h-ve It 111 >Oi?r lM?nsesslon. VS'e are. with much respect. Your friends and obedient aervanta. If If; It W. Mieffer, f - HI?Ml?oo. ?rill ma a J. Michie, \ ; A. HeUlWll, T< ,t. II Kehola. " ? Allan, I B ii Donagfie, >1. D , Kevll.l/ Phillip, (J. M Cochran, Sr., ?f i ^"u^'Viawi Henj. t rawford, Jobn B Da?i , W. 11 Uarber, J yyV""*4' ' I H . >1. Bell. W.h Price W \ Kiirkf*. A.J. Oarner. S. II. Lush baugh, William U. Peyton, C 1/ Mas- n W C. tskrldge, it l Peck Rderiu M. Taylor. Jo'hn'B. Wat l*. William J. ? Bel , w ii Tarn*. William <J. oterreti, ? u. Hog? Rev^eo. B Taylor. The following i? an extract of a letter from Dr Tt r T. Mribling, tl<e dlatliigulsbed superintendent the Western Lunatic A?ylum, at btaun?ou, to Mr. KV'M;VVcJ,l humhle member of mj / profession, and * tfi,'nl t? tlf ojfiicted tv-rytcU>r>, ! rupee/fully unit' i<t t>" rnintHt that has beta nuuje. by olhti *, (ti/it you will jfubl ish it to the icorhi. Although I hare not had occasion to use the PliU which were prepared by tb? late Dr. Renncdds I Jui Jt tailed from what I have heard from geutle men who have used them, that they are a valuable medicine, and therefore cordially unite in the le q ueat tor Hie publication of the reclye 1 Al.EXAJCPKH H. 11. StrAKT^ January M. 18M. Stauqton, \ a. Fhkdeu.u k Hall, Lucira Outwit. Va.,) January 10, KM. f Oentlemen,? Your eery kind communication of (lie (Sill < >f the pre' eut mouth is rnvlvi'il.fl thank you kindly for lli high esteem and appreciation of my dect-a^ed brother, Dr.'T. Kennold*. ??f Staunton, as a physician. 1 aiu tree to mate that it would giTe ma grebt *atisfaction to bestow upon the people of thi* country at least, without remuneration, *o treat a benefit ah the rccine for tne Retinoid* Hespatic Pills, which are acknowledged to be by you and many oilier*. In fact, It wan my original intention to ) liblish It to the world gratuitously, but when I take into consideration that the late war lot* left uie and my family, consisting of my wife and three young children, in a comparatively destitute con dition, iiyd be?lde being far advanced in life, 1 feel tli.t it i* a duly 1 owe to myself and family to reap some pecuniary benefit froin thi* recipe. 1 hope at some, future day to be able to bestow it aa a gift on everv one. I shall take step* very soon to hare the pilh i manufactured on a large scale, and hope, through th?> influence of your recommendation* and tne m> rit of the pill, to bo soon able to place theni in th? reach of every one. These pills cannot be sold a^ cheap a* pills generally are, on accoant of the cot-t of the material of which they are made; hut when you take into consideration that ' one is a dose, and their certain and effectual ac tio^ 1 do riot think you will consider them costly. M^iroiber aold them readily at fifty cent* per dozen. 1 am, gentlemen, eery respectfully your*, | WILLIAM KfcN.NoLDS. I certify that myself and family have been In tta habit of using l>r T. Kennolds's Hepatic 1*1 1 Is for a long time, and have nev-r had any occasion even t' try any other, fortbey have uniformly answered ail the purpose* of a family pill. I could ?*y a ^re it deal in their favor, but take it for granted ti.at what I have said will indaco others to try them ; and, if so, their experience, hhave no doubt, will accord with mine. . A . J. UAKUfcK. buriTvi, January 5, ism. n, T u.nnnMi huvlrw been my family ptoy?l? they are the be?t medicine ?>i mn tm<i mu ha? ever been used In thi* section of country. My t eiKhborv use tbeui, aud think as much of them aa I j,V WIlLIAM J. 1>. HLLL. 1 Aiucora Comrr, Va. SrArsro.*, Va., January S, t?M. J take ?sreat pleasure in stating that 1 have been in ttje habit of using Dr. T. Kennolds s Hepatic I'kU in my family for some years, and consider them in every respect superior to any medicine of the kind. 1 have bren engaged for some Hue In the iron business, wnuh rendered U necessary to have many persons in my employ. I have used tue?e pills among them with great success W. A. bl'KKK. I hereby certify that 1 have used, both for my self and 111 my family. Dr. T. kenuulda's Hepatic IMis, and truly say their action is more eflcieut and satisfactory than any medicine 1 have ever used. and 1 moat earnestly recommend that evary family keep and use them. These Pills ncv?r grip*. Nothing la claimed for them more than they deserve. BttJAMls Caawro?i>. Staunton, \ a. I hereby certify that 1 have a*ed Dr. Beauolds't Hepatic Pills fur several year*, both for myself and In my family, and consider tbem a most admirable medicine, such as every fWm'ly ought to ke?p Itself supplied w i in. Ink them greatly prwfeiable to au/otiier pill l^pe ever trtcd. Jauuary Uh, mK. THOMA8 J. MICHII STAr*TOK, Va.. January M, l?*. I hereby certify fha* I have used for a number of yearn Dr. Kcuuoids'a Hepatic Pill, and can aasure the public that 1 have derived more b?nell I rr^ja the in than from any pill 1 have ev?r uaed- TOeir action is mild aud quite eflcien' Jo** B. ScMITr. Penons troubled with Torpid kl?er,<onst I ra tion, die , deserve to sufler if ' Hennolds's Hepatic Pills. Members of my famUy have been greatly bei J*II,oJuKJKl"p*?TO*. CUAtUOTTESVltHt. VA. Price, F1ITY CIST* per bo*. To be bad of alldxugtfWt* atal dealer* 1A M41' my