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DAILY DIS PAT C H.
VOLUME 30. RICHMOND. WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 25, 1866. NUMBER 20. t7Tk dispatch. ,!V ^WAKMM* F.I.I.YKON. X xHPATCH 1" delivered to ?Bb?ctl* - , y . ,...i rnyiM< tothecifrt^rfPtyKly* . ? ' .rlTn?nam; ?? ">for ??* monthe, 7<e . . *'* 1 . period. v .ViKtt nMJTt ?i ?t ?< r?r ?n* . < ,, ? t month". ?\ mM?ATCH?t?'per annum. Vt'kkk' ' ' ' ' ? EDUCATION A I.. v >vr KKMAI.K IDLUXiK, mh\V)A p\\vil.!.K. \ A. . ? ,j.;. irMitutto-i com I . v , IHCd, |||(| Cl?*0?lWlW . %&f 1 ,h..kVl i,r< u.rt I* lor the cntlio , tii? 1? . ..! r.Hki -i) i?ia?kb?* *So 1V K. .. -'I brum to1 * 3" , i Moi!-rn S ?,?'?> ? ??' " |A r?o . lUSiW.liK ? ivsnotr rratUciiw ???? * ::: : :i? ? i ii.ilf . - 'n < ? ; !??! i?co < Hi' > *'**>'?" mi!''-* win . in-1 >"? tl#ii#ril?n made ! | r.?:r.n '.? il ?lr ki."?*. .? j* t rent, um.lw on tulti' n fw? t. ^? u > .-m| 1 y. : n,u,s*ter% ... i i>i ' rutt'i* I ** ?"1' ,Washing larnUhed at ??? r month. I !; 'l A !v t I |'i ,v I;KIN IIA NT * _ :.ra " u , ! ; \ S INSTITl 11'. II i | I'.'I K K. Sill"' :. ?' ? -11'! ?? tkt. II . ..j y |;r?.W> KVl.A.M', Gov ni.? lilt TK l? ?in|.ly provided will. tbe , ... r..- '.?!> ?t* ??"unhe- of ..J , ,.?|.itt!Otl "I Vt will neltl ?> h?W"i T?>*nd , .v r ' ??. I ' "ill I' b , , ? .1 . V i!lt? "4 ill'' urnrtuit '?? ?1 ' ? il* ??"T 1i<0 ,? '. 1, r fii!' ?.'??. inci'idiim ? VtXJZr of Mn-.r. and ?? ".r ladle rl<? * iioi.x-HlU IA1 partux'iit . .... ? . ? i- l; 'VV-T' TRV M...VTH- I'Hj'ils t"IIIII'*i h ??? .? >.?!' in. -rr.*- r R HI V all I'toniryMudl"* jo ..f ? .... .v r.,; in runonfy, Imlf W jw .!. i.'d half on the l t'i ol October. . . r for ten ",:i"!''v hl11 on 1 ,'t ':4? . ihaTfoi. the l-i"t .In. miry. IW. r. .. \ ? . ! .. .?u]?erui ? - : Sllf>*> I!1 -i'" 'li^? ^ ? I i v <>F Vli:<.IMA.-lJif f > * ? ' 1 ? 1 I, ... or, li." HI>T \ \\ I ' "?.t ? :.J Oil tilt- TWt.N'iA - '.M^jlnand A ? ' ? nd l'r. f-".?r of . v??t 'toil 111-l'thof Aukum, Vrtfaen .> ' f tn*:t?:c. . j jf ? ? '!-?? ?' ! r_. .I ii* t>v- , h.ii* K'\ i , S , } til'- V id' tire -illd'Mlt. ? . i .. Iiiii?. and |M?ckct no han lr? '1 And *!xty dtdlnni In f . .. j .jit a? "1 114i iW' i. i .-'ill ?I<? 1 .ir*. i .... i .if ?? hundr. 1 and . . ... tains < i '' ' -?'? ?' "! InfW* ^ - MAI I'lX, ?, : lit.' 1 .It'll '' i ,i t \\i >K F ? oI.I'lM H, SALKM. N A. I ? V 1 . ^ t 4- ilU'.i.'II it 1 -' ?) m.i' i'l M ItKII w.lit ii mil ; '. - IHK'iudilif,' Chi'-ll I'll nil MiNIN". .,, s ,,t t | V F V11N TII -i. r A V A ? ,. 4 , I \ I I. i 1'l.KKN" t '? '.1 ' ?lilt? Ill (HI ,| *ii !?. i? ut.ti*, iMKVtll !"? ! V.l f?* \*u" \V * dissolutions. , ,| j rI? ?N.?TIm* ??" |.:uui"i-hii? S IlitMS AC* han till* day hoeii ' t'tul coiiHont. All I'iI'Ih - in l?|'?''?l r- 10"! ted t" tn ike iionn 'Imte th.-r i?trtio*r iiti!h?'iii"'d "? iihe ! f!,l ill thCf Mtll'MUelll J?f til" bjWi'f*". s. AI'A.MS : ML> It!!'I'I' >? ? 1 ? \*1 -? .ii r? t.rii:: fi ?to tJi?? ' ft "I ,V - A''??" . .1'.??!.? Itillif"ll "t tllin o.CR . .j., kn l an ! to'rotiH -i:I |<"H ? ? " . |i>!H*. and aaka U - Irlendi t?. ?iiloral I'tttrointt'j to bl? ? r; kv i . i . u*li'? are |?repare ^ I" l..\M -t market tale.*. SA.MI kl. It .M'A.M i ? ? i | SHIP ?The audi reined 1i?V"<!?!m t! iiy?i'lV"H to^'.'li r under til" style i ?? ,1 ?> Kll>l?l<'K >A CO.. l"i !'"? ' T!??N an.l < "M , ??. [.ji, ... .. . M Htand ? I' K''; Ti. . t it! > .'-'li Mft'l. Of .it. 1 c.rr. . , , k ;:t . . K..I.11. : I, Al.i "itJ .v .?i-. \.l urn Si Co.. they ho|H> to C"li ?t: .i III" I'lll'li ti*'' lilo.fal . si. ii w i .??. ''lei lirtaf. W II. I JAMkS K. I ll'I'M h. I*! N I'l.K l".' litHi K!>. I ii>-? >1.1 "i!' >N.- Tin* lii'iii ??l' ('? l>? J V ,E \ CO I* tlii** day -I iv.' l by liniita> ... . Ill* lllllOI Ol t!l' i "11 Will *" ' ri 1' 1 11 in.l.'t.t. .1 to u- if - y r..|ii.pH"t ir aec"unts, and thine to wliom we aw TPi I .IA'% ? ia , ; will ple.f" 1 renvi.t tninr v i'liid, July J"!LN llOXVkRS. T.NLKSHir ? Tlo' i v. I.'tsinn.sl have f-rui ?<? tl.emaelvea '"V'/.'iVveif s'l* name an i style ol \ ALfc, bKb . |.urtMi>e of carrylti|t on the l?iieif?f?** varh'ua branrhec formerly coudm lea by t rin ? i l? ValeACo.,and r"H|.. c rn ly vol | iroimgoi*o Iil#t*railji pt - j on ?ii.? Utf tinu f??r iiiHtiv y^P>. v .y ....fifiruity, y.?Vii A'Awki!-. C. b. VAI'L. mi: K'r ii'.o.N ann fori'ER wake. , ,| ? h .*.,( plumbing, Una and ? ?nl?.|> and iiiif-Htteih iools i hait'teliere, fixtuiva anJ v . ? 1,. , !. I. id an I Iron pipe*. Also, r ? .. c ;? hrat?1 " I.Mi'lKh OAb MA* the cb<"i|. >t. e i ii. * !??t an.l in-'-t dura til" ? j Cal and examine it in oiieratlon at . ? Bl ILPlNO, CJOX KKNOK STREET. . i'vV Al.ft. BOW EKS & \ ALB. I il^ M.VTD )N.?'Th*' firm of 1JKUCK I ' . I lEliS > tliia day dik-cdv'."! hy "itt Th;| |,a,uf i f k!>0 I.. nurcB, a ji. liurcE sned, in retiring from the firm of L bK-iTHKlis, recoiuuiend to ^O'" l,,itirj'* . ? r tro'iidc, oar fciiccebsor, Mr. J wi . will ??'.nt ? ii ii" the UUtH Eh? and -- I. lit ,-l.NL^.t ui.-l'-r In- own nam ' .1 \V Kv w PKUt I, A. M. BKl'i li. v. m?. July V, 1-it'. h'X.k'tx'd wi* 1 continue a GENERAL Hiol CoMMli-SiuN Dl'SlXESS at the i fit.' lit tli.-rno I will t>" i'i"it-' i fit r natrone an t the trad" ?'7,';;?ly' tUAKLES L. BKI LB. J \l?t iLFTloN OK I'O-l'ARTNKK I ' -till' - The firm of LKE i; ? '?X is line day ? : i v nuiiual consent. . . l.iiE will settle up th.) rox ?I, Jttlv Ii. 1"?A. \T \KINK l'ol'N l>RY, 11 \V a T K It ST R F. L I , Bki.< IV ilit VoliK Kit kH I'.t to ! ^ Cared the services ol Mr. WILLIAM ;? -ui'erinteiid the l-usiue#*. 1 will con v'. n BRt^ Ml'SlNF.SS, ? :f to or PLOW < AhTI^SS, WaKE, waoon boxes, andirons, rattention paid to JOB WORK, which * ?? . . nt ih" t"-t mannet nod at the ?'1 Wlw Ijy 1-?3IIIj A s. 'FHK FtiNFFHN ()K JiKijL, SIIKP 1 HfcKB&Co waa dissolved Iv limitation "n 1st lay fJuiv.ilr a J. BELL withdrawing. - v of ??. . ucern tu future will he A L. ill' i'ilhlill 4. fix new com rn have thin day associated witn " r. a .. 'l a I MAN, formerly with George ? " Atk iim a, hihI lately of Taliuan fit Harris, v 1 u i . r . .. r> .i.ii 1 H't' iiti<?n to the Ha'.' : .\f< WHEAT. A' , i'ti! who r.-pectfully ?' ti- . '.mi !.'!? 4,f a 11 coiuitrv produce froiu u?J? axa i ..n.t.p <?!' the twof.?t" concerns. A L. KHEPIIKKB A: < ??., >? '* corner of Llereiith and t'anal htr.'ets. [HANDS! PIANOS!! J u y \j U JOHN \V. DAYItS A SONS. : 1 U y. u N i) MUSICAL KXCIIA.NO k. No. i?i Mai* uraKKT. ??>)?} agent* for ?Ton S PLKM1UM IMANO-FOHTLS. 'Inrlruuienl* have been before (lis jMiblic ? S 'I111! LAflT THIRTY YEAliS. In competition * i' 'tie b*?t makers of the country, and tire uow I' me?d bv A 1.1. THE LLAL1N0 PROFESSORS A:,i> AMATEURS ti.e EtST PIANOS MANUPACTUiiKH! li.xtrurnent* have Al.LTHK LATEST IM PROVEMENTS. end are VVaKKANTEH Sou FIVE YEaKS, ? " the puiie^e of exchange within twelve tuouiLalf not entirely batibfactory to the purchiuer. i v>" v?f*,r to the following persona, who have ? ? r-w V ^ |*1 AN'oS now lu u^e : t o? .1 u h, itKKi Wabhlngton Co!luge, Lexlng R l'Ar?r. A Kko., LyuchhtUK ! . v 't. E Phii.iii-h, Virginia Female imdltate; , MAkr hii.iiwiM, rVu.Ait) School, and J. C. 'J' '. L"?f, liajub and ttltnd Institute, Staunton ^ Axaol.o, Richmond. *tbd!?.,u? ei| jo W4ut of SUPERIOR PIANOS " Elicited. Terxueliberal. ]a 2-U WEDNESDAY JULY 2;,i 18fiC> Mr.lUIIAXTN XATIOXA1. BAXK. The Frauds which Ruined It The Ilock* f<> ??<* Kbnnafd. We have had for sonic days on file a h?n" report of the Committee on Ban * ng ??,f Cum-ricy In Congress on the sHbje. t ?f the circumstances connected Willi the folium ..f the Merchants National Bank ol Washington. Such has been the press n.M>n our columns that we had not room t(. spare for its publication, and now we ?,u>t reduce it to a mere abstract. The hank was organized in September, 1 with eleven stockholders, hoding J??'then "nd-rdutrcs each, vah.cd at one hundred dollars. William Bajmc hrothcr t.r the L 1*. Bavne of the liitnol Wa>nt v r Riliitiiore*. was the first president, Leonard Uuvck cashier. The capital <>i hank was two hundred thousand Idol. 1 irs ? and it was made a depository of the public money, and one hundred thousand dollars was deposited with the United States Treasurer as socurity. At the time of the failure ot the hank, the whole amount of public money de posited bv different officers with the bank was $703,572.10. At that time the house of lJavne & Co., of Baltimore, was indebted to tiie hank for an amount nearly equal to the amount of public money deposited in the bank. This house was the prin cipal debtor, and had almost all the ivnilable funds of the bank, without having jiven, or been required to give, any secu rity whatever! This debt, according to Mr. JIuvek, who luul become the presi- j lent of the bunk, originated mainly in the r.msiiii?ion of seven-thirties to Bavne tNc yet in the January statement of the ink "these seven-thirties were represented i< bring in the possession ot the hank! i'herc were fraudulent entries upon the molts ot the bank, representing Hay lie & Jo.'s indebtedness exclusive of these minis, which Mr. Huyck justified on the pound that the bank had not been advised >\ tlie sale of the bonds! The committee 1, rlare that, without going into details as 0 tin' management oi the bank, all the , otinioiiv taken by them proves its ma-j uvemcnl "in the highest degree illegal, mprovidenl, reckless, ami dishonest, and hat the failure of the bank was caused . .v the extravagant and unreasonable j ivdits allowed without security to Bay ne j < Co. of Baltimore, ami that the failure J if that linn necessarily involved that ot the j tank. . , , ! o It appears bv the testimony that a, in i.-t pernicious system was adopted by he president of the hank, Mr. lluyek, m j o'ineetioii with Mr. Oscar King, one ot : ho directors, and Mr. 11. G. Kant, by ivhh-h thev undertook to procure deposits : 1 public money by disbursing officers, for i ,v!.ich Mr. Kant and Mr. King received t ?ompeiisatioii in the nature of interest, q>oii ihe deposits of those officers, whom 1,1-v claimed to have influenced to open ; iccounts with the hank. Mr. King was lie special friend and bondsman lor 1 ay na.-ter Paulding, Mr. L. 1\ Bayne.ot the muse of Bay ne & Co., being the other airetv on his bond?both of theni di- j refers of the hank. o h docs not appeal by any testimony ; hut the officers making the deposits had uiowledge of this payment of interest on heir accounts, or that they derive any .cnetit from it. t)u the contrary, the par tic concerned expressly declare that they mi,coaled all knowledge of that fact from tin* officers whose acts they thus made the source of profit to themselves. The fol lowing letter from Mr. Kant to Mr. lluyek wis presented to the comniittce by Mr. iluvek as evidence that this arrangement for* the yayuicnt of interest on their accounts was carefully coueoaled troiu the disbursing officers who made the deposits of public money, lit this respect those officers appear to have been merely the tools of more designing men : "Kh iimoxu, Ya., October 2G, 18G5. "Dear Sir,?Colonel Paulding will de posit with you a check I have drawn on you for * lib"),000, and ho may also deposit with you .*123,000 additional. All this I ar ranged when up last, and will do more when I come up. ()f course this is the be ginning of the arrangement I made with von in August lust. 1 will increase when 1 come up.' Do not intimate to Latham or anv one else what is going on, or you will sbile all. Tell Sherman not to allude to it to any one. Why don't you answer my letters, as well as my book-keeper's let ters ? 44 Delays about these matters beget a want of confidence. 44 Yours truly, Fast. The amounts referred to in this h'ttcr ippear to the credit of Colonel Paulding .s iceount at the hank on the 30th of October. The committee say the interest paid lor securing these deposits was illegal. The deposit ol Colonel Pttuldinj ceeded $-300,000, including $20(1,00b on the 21>t of April, when the bank was known to be in trouble, directly with the view to L. P. Bayne writes a letter to lluyek, then in New York, dated Baltimore, April 13 isf.O, in which Bayne discloses the pressing nature of the demands for money with him, and the active means resorted to to obtain it. lie says to lluyek : 44 K. says he can arrange it to pet 130 M. from a party in Washington, to lie deposited in your hank, i?ov'uM you will immediately "turn the same over into my hands. " If this is done, all 1 can say is, that as much of it as 1 can possibly save lor you from um 1 sill J". K. and B. are at work in some important matters, and 1 think iu the operation 1 can manage to save tor you one-half of what is gotten." This was still raising the wind through deposits in the Merchants Bank. It appears from what followed that o K. " who is referred to in this letter, was probably Mr. Oscar King ; 44 B." wasonc oi the Baynes. . On the 20th of April, the hank being in ilic if route jit dilliculty, Mr. Oscar King suggested to Mr. lluyek that a deposit might be secured from Colonel laulding, upon whose balance King was then receiv ing a stipulated interest. Colonel 1 aul Jing agreed, provided he could obtain he consent of the depository from which the funds were to be drawn?viz: the first National Bank. Mr. Huntington, the cashier of the bank, cautioned Colonel Paulding against making any such deposit. Mr. Huntington, at his request, looked into the books of the Merchants Bank and informed him that the assets of the bank consisted chiefly in the debts duo by Bayne & Co. lluyek telegraphed to Lawrence Bayne, of Baltimore, to make a statement of the condition of the house. This was merely verbal, yet lluyek professed to bo altogether satisfied with it; and though Puulding was not present, he determined to make the deposit, and drew his check oil the First National Bank for two hun dred thousand dollars ; and this sum was laid to Mr. Sherman, cashier of the Mer chants Bank?$180,000 of it going directly or indirectly to the benefit of Bayno & Co. The committee say that the whole testimony proves ft conspiracy Ik;tween ' Bavnc, ilnvck, and King to obtain tliis amount of public money from Colonel j Paulding. A sharp trick was practiced by Mr. i Hutchinson, cashier of the National Bunk I of the Metropolis. He held a note of the I j cashier of the Merchants Bank, some shares of the stock of that bank us col lateral, and a number of its checks. Find ing from an examination that its affairs were in a bad way, he advised Brigadier. General Robinson (a depositor with his | bank) to make ft deposit of $50,000 in the Merchants Bank, saying that it was in ! need of currency, and it was the habit of j the banks to aid one another. TtitGene ral complied with the request, giving his check on the Bank of the Metropolis to the Merchants Bank. But when this | cheek came to Mr. Hutchinson, instead of otrrericy, he paid Mr. Cashier Sherman, of the Merchants Bank, thus: $20,000 in a note of Sherman's ; two hundred shares of the Merchants Bank, which he had given as collateral; $25,000 in memorandum I checks of the Merchants Bauk, and $5,000 I in currency !?and thus Hutchinson worked out! General Robinson on the next day finding (perhaps with the help of Hutch inson) that his funds were, not safe in the Merchants Bank, transferred all of them to the credit of the Treasurer of the United States, and got his receipt for tho same ; but before they were withdrawn tho hank j blew up! Hayek, as treasurer of tho Washington, j Georgetown, and Alexandria Railroad j Company, issued two thousand eight bun- i dred and titty shares of the company to j Bavnc & Co., with the understanding that i they were to be returned in genuine stock. | This has never been done, and therefore ! this is an over-issue of tho company j | amounting to $285,000. In organizing the hank it appeared that the name of J. B. Stewart was en-! rolled among the stockholders for six bun-; dred shares without his authority, and the ' proper certilicates were prepared t>? show that he was a bona fid* stockholder! This; fraud was employed in order to make up : the amount necessary to get the benefits of the Bank act! The same Mr. .1. B. Stcwait opened an | account with the hank, depositing nine i hundred and fifty shares of the Washing ton, Alexandria and Georgetown Railroad Company as collateral security for any j money lie might owe, and also a special deposit of $ltiy,000 in bonds of the Union 1 Pacific Railroad Company which he held in trust. Upon the failure of the bank he was requested to pay what he owed it. lie asked for his shares and bonds, when lie !'? >uin 1 that they had been put in the hands of Bayne \ Co., and had been sold ! ? The committee in the case of the unfor tunate deposits by public ollicers acquit them of receiving any benefit from making those deposits, or oi' having done so for ; any unlawful purpose. The committee comment upon the mal- j practices of some other national banks. The only one of these, however, by which i the Government loses money is the Ve-1 nango National Bank of Franklin, Penn sylvania, by which tho Go\eminent lost $50,0(10. It was managed for the benefit 1 of Culver, Penn & Co., of New York.; Its capital was only $300,000 ; yet Culver, Penn & C<>. owed it $000,000, notwith standing that the law requires that not more than ten per cent, of the capital of, a hank shall he loaned to any one per>on. The committee show many little short cuts by banks to keep out their circulation , and do a large business. They report bills for increasing the stringency of the hank regulations and diminishing the danger ot public deposits. The committee conclude with a resolu-, : tion directing the Secretary of War to in- \ ? stitute legal proceedings for the punish- j : incut of the managers of the Merchants | i National Bank, and others who may have j J aided and abetted them. Auction Soles This Day. IEGNAULT & CO. will sell at their auc tion-rooms, at to o'clock, mi excellent as sortment of furniture. Xc. ROGERS, K1MUCK i('(l. will sell at No*, j Is and 2>? Fifteenth, between Main and t'ary, at 1>? A. 51., a good assortment of groceries, wines, liquors, &o. HARBISON, GODMN X APPERSON will sell on the premises, at 11 A. M., if fair, the beautiful farm called " Chiswick," I on the Three-chopped road, seven miles ( west of Richmond, containing one hundred and thirty-one acres, an excellent dwell- j ing-house, orchard, &e. Conveyances will be at the office of Harrison, Goddin & Ap- i jK'rson until 10 A. M. to carry all p> r- i sons desirous of attending. The case o f Ay res & Son vs. Charles J dollar i?cr pound, or nearly doul I as it was worth here. The t< LOCAL MATTEIIS. Dispatch for the Spbisos.?Persons going to the Springs or other summer resorts can i have the Daily Dispatch sent them at sixty cents per month. Orders left at our counting room will receive attention. CiRcriT Court.?Judge Meredith's Court ' was in session yesterday. I I Baync was taken up and tried. It up peared that in July, 18(15, Charles llayne, ? | of Richmond, consigned to Ayres & Son a ; ! large quantity of manufactured tobacco,) | upon which an advance was made nearly ! equal to its value here. One of the tirm ! of Ayres & Son expressed an opinion that1 its value in New York would he about on?* > loubleus much ihaceo was ' shipped, but upon its arrival in N'ew York 1 it was seized by the revenue ofticers on ! ' account of some informality in the ship-1 ping article, placed in a damp cellar, and j j nearly a fortnight elapsed betorc it was : released. In that time it had been con- j ' siderably damaged, and Messrs. Ayres \ ' J Son sold a portion it, without tlie advice of i the owner, at fifty cents per pound?an i amount insufficient to cover the advance ; ! and other necessary charges. The remain-1 1 der of the tobacco was ordered to be ! ! returned to Richmond, which order was j not obeyed. This suit, therefore, is brought in by ' ? Messrs. Ayres & Son to recover the dill'e-j i rencc between the amount advanced and ! ! the amount obtained from the sale of the | ! tobacco. The counsel submitted the ease without argument, and the jury rendered j ja verdict for the plaintiff in the sum of ? six hundred and thirty-three dollars, about 1 one-third of the amount claimed. Mayor's Court?Recorder Regnai'it . PRESIDING?WKDXESDAY MORMN'G.?Chlis ' tophcr Brown was arraigned for assaulting and beating Prescilla Watkiris, negress. The negro girl appeared in court with her arm in a sling. From her e\idcucc it would appear that she was one of the worst used-up creatures in the world. Al though her arm was, as she said, sprained, she moved it about with a great deal of ; ease. Two negro women, servants of Mr. Brown, testified that Mr. Brown had not : beaten this girl, as she represented. The Recorder discharged all parties. David Terry was committed in default [ of money to pay the city a bill for lodging on a market-bench in the Second Market. James Jackson, alias James lienry Tay lor, was sent on for stealing a coat from William Ira Smith & Co. yesterday morn ing. Jackson weut into the store with a friend under the pretence of wishing to Tii:ik(> a purchase. Whilst his friend was looking at snmcjartieles of clothing, Jack, son attempted to slip a coat jnto his basket, lie was caught in the act, nr. rested, ami in an hour afterwards booked by the Recorder for further examination before the Hustings Court. AXoTFIER IfWt'B B ETWEES ClVlI. AND 111 lit art Power.?We have under the head of " Mayor's Court" a brief notice of the case of Christopher Brown, who was arraigned yesterday morning before the Recorder to answer the charge of striking Prescilla Johnston, a small negro girl. It was proven by the evidence of two negro women in the employ of Mr. Brown that the girl, who had been employed for a day or so by Mr. Brow, was ordered by him to leave his premises. She returned on Monday, and poking her head through the window of the room in which he was dining, hallooed to him that she had got tin a warrant, and was going to have him put in Castle Thunder. Mr. Brown ran after her; and as he pursued her through the yard, was seized by her mother, who nearly tore his shirt from him. He after wards caught the girl, and gave her such a whipping as he would have given any child under similar circumstances. A negro man living in the neighborhood rushed in and pushed Mr. Brown away from her. This negro man, the girl, and her mother swore that Mr. Brown beat her in a man ner which, if the statement were true, would have killed her. The girl had her arm in a sling, pretending that it was sprained, but she moved it about with re markable facility. The conduct of all the parties was of the most insolent character, and the Recorder would have been justi fied in sending them to jail for contempt of court. Alter hearing the evidence,the Recorder very properly dismissed the case. The mother of the girl went straightway to the Freedtnen's Bureau, and upon her statement an order was issued to Recorder Regnault directing him to rearrest Brown. This he declined to do, with an endorse ment on the order that he had examined the ease, and having dealt with it as its merits demanded, had nothing further to do with it. An order was then issued through General Terry for the arrest of Mr. Brown, and lie is now held for trial by the military authorities. Mr. Brown has always been considered a peaceable citizen, and two of bis servants, who have lived with him otr and on for nine years, testified yesterday that he lias never spoken u cross word to them. The Wrong Way to Settle the llmitr or Property.?Yesterday a man named Feldenheimer got out a warrant for the ar rest of J. K. Armstrong and II. U. Leo on a charge of feloniously stealing a wagon, valued at one hundred dollars, the pro perty of the said Feldenheimer. From the statements of the parties it appears that Lee had bought from Armstrong the fixtures and stock of his store in Sidney, for which ho took a certified bill of sale. Among tin* property purchased was a horse and the wagon in question. Felden heimer claimed the property as his, and one day drove the horse and wagon off, taking arbitrary possession of it. The case :iv it then stood was laid before the County Court, and has not yet been decided. Yes terday, Lee, accompanied by Armstrong, went to Fehlenlieitiiei's house with the in- i tcutioii of taking possession of the horse I and wagon and retaining it until the right | of property should have been decided by the court. Finding that Feldenheimer was absent with the horse, they took the wa- ? gon, and deposited it with a friend for safe | keeping, Feldenheimer, upon hearing this, had the parties arrested, and they will he examined this morning for felony. This is but one of a hundred cases of this kind which have been brought before the Mayor. It seems that people will never learn the right process to take in questions in which the right of property is involved. Criminal courts do not decide them. We have seen some of our best citizens hauled up for stealing when there was a mere question of priority of claim to a horse, or some other piece ot property was involved. This has happened too often, and should be stopped. The cases are always dismissed, and the parses bring ing the? charges which are really false should in every instance he made to pay costs. Tiik Wreck ok the Steamer Patrick Henry to be Removed.?Wo congratulate the shipping merchants and the business community generally that the wreck of the steamer Patrick Henry, sunk in our har bor, is soon to he removed. Mr. J. M. Humphreys, collector of the port, ad dressed the Secretary of the Treasury a few days since, informing him that the wreck of the steamer is, by the gathering of the debris in and around it, so obstruct ing the navigation as to make it already very difficult for some of our steamers to pass, and asking the attention of the Se cretary to the matter. The answer of Mr. McCulloch was received on yesterday, in which he states that a report on the sub ject has been required of the proper offi cer, and that as soon as his report is re ceived u the necessary steps will betaken by the Department to remove all ground of complaint in the premises." The Confederate Dead Interred Around Richmond?'Tiik Dctt of Vir ginians and OF THE WUOI.E SOUTHERN Peo. pee.?On Monday evening last a confer ence took place at Dr. Hoge's church be tween a special committee of ladies from the Hollywood Memorial Association, Cap tain llenry lludnall representing the How itzer Memorial Confederation, end Major W. W. Parker and Captains George Pe. terkin and F. W. Dawson, of the Voting Men's Executive Committee, for the pur. pose of considering the best Pleasures to be taken in relation to tbe suggested dis interment and removal of flie Confederate soldiers buried on the various battle-fields and camping-grounds in tlm vicinity of this city. After a long and thorough discus sion, the following preamble and resolu tions were unanimously adopted as ex pressing the opinions of the meeting : Whereas a large number of Confederate soldiers, many of whom are from States south of Virginia, lie buried on the battle fields and camping-grounds near the city of Richmond; and whereas it is the duty of the Southern people to see that their graves be not obliterated or their identity lost; aud whereas the 1 lolly wood Memo rial Association of Richmond are most anxious to have the remains of all such Confederate soldiers disinterred and re turned in the cemetery of Hollywood by the side of their fallen comrades; and whereas the said Association have not tbe power, under their constitution, to apply any portion of their funds except such as may he specially contributed to that pur. pose; he it therefore Resolved, That an appeal be made to the people of the South to make special dona tions to the Hollywood Memorial Associa tion for the purpose of securing the re moval to Hollywood Cemetery of such of the soldiers from their respective States as are buried around this city, the Asso ciation pledging themselves to apply anch funds to that purpose alone, and the young men and Memorial Associations of Rich mond pledging themselves to give to the work all the tine and facilities si their disposal, so as to make the absolutely ne canary expenses of cxhnmation and re-' interment as light as practicable. Resolved, That the Hollywood Memorial Association will take charge of the graves of all Confederate soldiers who may be thus interred in Hollywood Cemetery, and will give to their decoration aud preserva tion the same zealous care and attention which are bestowed npon those already in that cemetery. Resolved, That in the mean while the no ble ladies of Virginia be requested to take special charge of such Confederate sol. diera' graves as they may find in their re spective neighoorhoods, and that they be asked, by the love and honor that they owe to our fallen soldiers, to see that these graves continue to be marked, and that they are so protected as to be free from all danger of desecration or disrespect; and that they also be requested to toward to the Sccretury of the Hollywood Memo rial Association a list of all such graves that they may be able to discover. Resolved, That the farmers and other citizens living around the city be request ed, by the respect and admiration which they owe to those gallant men who fell while lighting for them and for their chil dren, to take charge of all the graves of Confederate soldiers that may be found upon their land ; and that, wherever such graves may be found upon the roadside or in places where there is danger that their sanctity will be violated, they, as a pious duty, cause the remains therein contained 1 to be exhumed and removed to some por-1 tion of their land where they will remain ! in safety until they and all others can be I removed to this city. Resolved, That the Hollywood Memorial | Association feel assured that the people of; Virginia will fulfil their requests, and that j they feel confident that the people of the J South will find it in their hearts to contri- j bute from even their scanty means a small sum to insure the removal of their fallen soldiers to Hollywood Cemetery?a duty which the people of Virginia would cheerfully parform for every State if she had but the means and power at her com. j mand. Resolved, That the city papers and news papers throughout the South he requested to publish the foregoing preamble and re. I solutions. A Serkxahk.?The Dispatch was sere naded on Monday night, after the editorial department was evacuated, by Kosenher g? r's skilful hand. Some choice selec tions were performed in excellent style, as we learn ; and it is gratifying to know from this unquestionable evidence the steady improvement of this class of music in our city. Kosenbcrger is entitled to credit for his skill and perseverance, and he shows very capital taste in serenading the Dis patch, a dear lover of music, and perhaps the best judge in the city ! IIoRSK-RTHALrxG.? Lewis 1*. Wonible, alias Lewis Phillips, was arrested on yes terday for stealing a horse, the property of Hubert Clark, livery-stable keeper at Pc r. A letter had been received (le-! tersburg. seribing the thief, and he was arrested on j suspicion. lie now confesses that he oh- \ tained the horse in Petersburg, but states 1 that lie bought it from a man named Coates. ' Ox a Spkke.?An Irishman who was I overburdened with spirits fell over a pile ! of bricks on yesterday morning, near I William Ira Smith's store, and was picked j up by a policeman, who endeavored to carry him to the cage. The Irishman grew I unruly, struck the policeman, and was j struck himself. This sobered him a little, i and he was taken to the station-house. Mr. Ciiari.es Pai.mer.?This venerable citizen lies very low at bis residence, at the west end of Franklin street. Being quite advanced in life, his energies were severely tried by the excitement of thy past year and his exertions for the public good, llis health has been gradually fail iuir tor several months. Fi n kral of Charles Bates.?The fune-' ral of Mr. Charles Bates, of this city, who i died on Monday last, took place on yester-1 day, and was attended in procession by the ; city police, under Major J. II. Claiborne, i and by the Richmond Ambulance Com- ? mitte, of which bodies the deceased was a j member. Dead Negro Child Found.?Night be fore last a new-born negro infant was found dead on Ninth street. There is no clue to the parents. No inquest was held. Item from tiie Capitol.?Mr. Samuel Swann, of New York ci?v, has been ap pointed Commissioner for Virginia for the State of New York. I. O.O. F.?Powhatan Lodge, No. 12, I. O. 0. F., will meet at Odd Fellows' Hall at 8 o'clock to-night. [coaaisicxTBD.] City Ecectiox kob lIorsK ok Dei.kuatks.?The campaign is fairly op-Tied. The force* are gather ing for the conilict on the 2d of August. Let it be a friendly and courteous one. It behooves the voters to watch the elements which are now Industriously sought to be Infused into the popular mind. The peculiar friends of Mr. Crump are pertinaciously insisting on the youth of Lis competitor as a su preme objection. They can imagine uo other ob jection to urge. All they say, or pretend to say, is : " Mr. Gilmer is too young?let him wait." This is a flimsy pretext. So far as sge or ability are concerned, Mr. Gilmer is old enough to go to Congress, and at least four years above the neces sary age for the Legislature. How old was Judje Crump when Ae was, by Governor Floyd, appointed Judge in the Richmond circuit? Was he twenty slx|year? old ? And yet Judge Crump occupied the office, notwithstanding his extreme youth, and presided over the ablest bar in the State. "Let gh?? hon?es bewaro of atones." How old was onr esteemed feilow-cituen Judgo William II. Lyons when he ton Ural elected by tho f?."p|r ; or rather, we should say, by the young trmn of Richmond ? He has tilled the otflce with high distinction ; y??t was he more than twenty-six Trh?*n fir?t elected? Aud yet Judge Crump, and moat of hi* peculiar friend*, supported aud elected Mr. Lyons. Hut now, when s vacancy occur* In the Legisla ture from this city, and while there are three inld dlo-"pod or advanced rentlemrn tilling their seats ** delegates from Richmond, it is pronounced somewhat presumptuous in the young men to solicit the election of one of their own number as an exponent of their views and a representative of their interests. Is there anything wrong in this ? Are the young tueu of the day to be entirely ig nored 1 This is an important and delicate question. Upon whom did Richmond and Virginia rely when war was the order of the day? Who toiled, and suffered, and fought, but the young rmea under thirty-five years of age. Let those associations and these questions sink deep into the minds and hearts ot the people of Richmond. Ex-Soloibm. LEVY'S CHEAP GOODS.?Hand some yard-wide French Calico at She., CUallies at 25c.. La was at 25 and 3t>c., Linen Col lars at 7Sc. per dozen, good Dleaebed Cotton at If. and 24c , Nainsook, foil one and a quarter Jards wide, at Wc., worth "5c.; ttnebtrlpcd bwtsa luelin at SOc., worth 75c. Also, at low prices, Linen and Cotton Sheetings, Pillow-Case Cottons and Linen Table Clothe, Napkins, Linen Drillings. and Embroideries of all Casslmeree, Hosiery, and , kinds; Black bilk Sacque*. llasques, aud Circn auJ """MevV BROTHERS, jy 24 No. IS Maui street. Licorice, licorice.?w? are re ceiving from steamer, 50 eases G. (L, j to ease* 0. k r., > All first quality dim. 5 cases X. X., J It) cases P. A 8. Stick, warranted gsnuine. All directly from the Importers. JyBL-tw HAKVKYtt k W1LLIAM1. jy IS?ts fgOM MA SC1I ESTER. \TTKNTI0S.?The la?lic? of Manchester, whether they have yet attached themselves to the Memorial Association or not, art earnestly requested to attend the nice g on Thursday evening at % o'clock at the Methodist Church. It Is a national aflair, not a social one, and rich and poor alike should do all In their power to further its i objects. Important to all Concerned.?The Council of Town Fathers convenes at the Town Hall on Thursday night at half-past 8 o'clock. The court for the trial of civil warrants meets at the same place, the same day, at 5 o'clock P. M. The Philologians hold forth on Friday night at half-past 8 o'clock, and the attend ance of every member is solicited. Dissatisfaction.?Manchester has been considerably agitated lately, first about a ! cow law, and then a hog law, and just as 1 we imagined that quiet reigned in W arsaw, another bone of contention has arisen, and i this time the cause of trouble is the dogs. Our Town Fathers in their wisdom wish the 1 dogs to be taxed and muzzled, but some I of the townspeople object, and say if a dog is taxed he must not be muzzled, as times are too bard to hire a person to feed and water him, and propose instead that each dog shall have a medal as his insignia ot taxation. Some people take it easy, and others are vcrv indignant, and go so far as to say that they favor the muzzling of the Trustees in lieu of the canines. We hope the matter will be amicably adjusted, and do trust that no one will introduce another measure to ruflle the temper of our usually mild and meek townsmen. Thk Arlington's.?Tho annual pic-jiic of this club takes place to-day, having been for unavoidable reasons postponed from July 21st. In addition to other at tractions, a band of music has been en gaged, and a rare time is anticipated. Another Pic-Nic.?The pic-nic of the Baptist Sabbath School and the Philolo gians takes place early next month. Me . believe they design making an excursion - either by rail or canal. The joint commit tee will meet at the Baptist church on . Thursday at halt-past 8 o'clock, P. M.t order of R. D. Morgan and James A. Gen-. try, the representatives ot the school and j Philologians. i Sanitary Condition.?We believe that | the health of onr town is as good as it has j been at this period for years. Our peoj have been biased with their usual number of chills, and there is hardly a bouse iu which this unwelcome visitor lues not in truded himself; but beyond this our people | have no reason to complain. The condi- . Hon of the town as regards cleanliness is all that could ,be wished. If our citizens will only exercise prudence m every re spect?eating, drinking, bathing, and ex pose themselves as little as possible with out cause?we have no hesitation in saying that this will be one ot the most health) , summers we have ever experienced. Rkvivu.4?We have before noticed the revival at the Methodist church, and we | are pleased to he able to state that it still, continues, and that the meetings are] largely attended and much lutorost niaui- j tested. . 1 F.lijuli, tin- colorc-1 carrier ( in the employment of James A. uentr), , Monday evening to Messrs. Cole & luriu i ( with funds to settle for last week.* PJ1*?? has decamped for parts unknown, and Mr. | (lontrv is very anxious to learn ot nis . whereabouts. This will account tor his j natrons in Richmond receiving no northern , papers on yesterday. Trouble- never come singly?the father and brother ol Mr. Gu - j try, himself, and his new carrier, are: ?ck,; and he respectfully asks the indulgentt ol , his friends for a few days, confident that such a streak of had luck cannot long con-1 tinue. The boy had often been sent on similar errands, and was considered trust- j worthy. Mancukstkr, Saturday. I liate unfinished business. An uncom pleted house, a half-written letter, or a j partially swept room, is a disgusting spec-; tacle. It is the part of wisdom for us to j perfect whatever business we have in hand, and not to cast it aside, half done, for other j matters. On this principle I desire to unburden my soul of a heavy responsibility which I , owe to our esteemed 44 Manchester He- j porter." He is my friend. To him my ! gratitude is due for a chaste and dignified i article which he has magnanimously pub j lished in regard to myself. It becomes j | me to iudicate in some way my apprecia- ' tion of his condescending notice, which to tho very best of my poor ability I shall now attempt to do. i My friends will be surprised to hear that ! such a public attention has been given me ! by our reporter, as of course they have j heard nothing of it. I.et me explain the matter. Ilis article, marked with all the 1 delicacy and politeness of which he is ca. 1 pable, was not in the Dispatch. I; was in I the Richmond Times. It came out Wed nesday. It was printed in very small type, on the fourth page of the paper, be j ginning near the bottom of the column. It was to have appeared on Tuesday, but I unhappily it was on that day 44 crowded 'out." Pity! , Why this loving and lovely article w as published in the Times instead of the Lis. patch is very easily explained. Some days ago I wrote a letter for the Dispatch, to ! which his was a kind of reply. This be ing the case, our reporter sagaciously con | eluded that those w ho had not seen nuj I letter and knem nothing of it would natu ! rally enjoy his answer inorc than those J who had. Very keen! Besides this, I may add that it has heretofore been an nounced incidentally that I do not often read the Tunes. This our reporter of course knew. Hence there was a strong probability that 1 would never meet with his flattering publication. Elegant thing! Glorious thimr. iu fact! I 44 Stranger " brought mc a copy of the , Times last night containing our reporter's 44 personal." I read it with boundless de light. My heart blesses him for writing it. It does me honor. It is splendid. I like j it?amusingly. As the readers of the Dispatch have not ' seen it, I will take them over some of its 1 main points: First of all, let me mention the pleasing fact that our truthful re. Sorter charges me with falsehood. Indeed, e gracefully brands me as a liar. 1 like I that. I like to be called a liar. I like to j hear any one pronounced a liar. It charms ' me most of all to hear, as in this case, a ; gentleman accuse a lady of lying. Such sentiments are truly beautiful. I wish they were universally prevalent. I am sorry to say that I never oa'l per. sons liars, but it is an error in my educa tion. Mother is to blame for it. She has an old religious prejudice against usiug such language. In respect for her feel ings, if not her teachings, 1 carefully avoid such expressions. Had my training beeu different, I am sure that I could easily have learned to call people liars. Now I cannot. There la a great deal in early iro pre salons. I envy our reporter his aupe. riority over me in this respect. Speaking of envy brings me to another point. Our very amiable reporter alludea touchlngly to the envious dbpoaltion which certain wicked person* cherish toward THE DISPATCH. TERMS OF ADVERTISING: One square, on* Insertion ^ 1 j$ Mne squars, two Insertions f 7? On* sqnarr, ihr?* Insertions 1 M On* *qoar*, six Insertion* ? * On* square, twslve insertion* - ? Tl One *qear*. <>n? month 1 ? On* square, Iwo months ?' ^ Oufteqaare, this* months *? 00 him. llo ought to forgive them. They cannot help it. The email always look with envy at the great. 1 confe?r that I eavv him. It may be wrong, lmt it is one of my frailties which I cannot rid nr.yself of Ho is the most extraordinary genius # ou this earth. Sodju of hia achievements ? have no parallel. Oe can make a present, ation speech at a concert, and character.zc the same in his own editorial columns as ?? a short, manly, and sensible address. He can lend certain pictures for Hie pur p.>se of decorating a concert hall, and then afterwards publish in print an account ot the honorable deed. lie con ; low the declaration to creep iDtolfe fecal reports that he is a young gentiumano ?? sterling qualities." He can do the nest thing of announcing that somebod) a motion at Chesterdeld Court, and he St. cvndtd it. A few days ago lie greatly as tonished this community by stating that he had been made an ornamental member of a pic-nic committee. He has rendered valuable assistance to the Board of Health by giving, on several occasions, miuute ac counts of his health. Remarkable! The like of him this world never has produced. He would be a prodigy in Paris. Envy him ! Certainly I do. My soul is green with envy. I can't help it. I reckon everybody envies him. I pity the Richmond reporters. Unless they can drive a fray with some one, their names and deeds arc never known. Not so with our reporter, lie is his own item, lie has only to look in the glass to tlnd a sub ject. Enviable reporter! He informs me incidentally of my unpopularity. People do not like"me. I don't care. I like to be unpopular. I enjoy hatred. The fact is, I can atfbrd to be independent. I have no axe to be sharpened on the Manchester grindstone. I am a candidate for uothing. If anybody likes me, it is their own fault. They may hate me as soon as they choose. Mv conscience is not coupled, like tliat of our reporter, with the "approving smiles of those I am seeking to serve. I do not deny that I am aiming to benefit Manches ter by my letters. It would be pleasant to have tny labors understood. At the same time, I well know that my most unpopular letters are best calculated to do the most good. Let people hate rat. It will not Stop mv pen. If I were a candidate tor the Legislature or anything else, the case would bo different. Then I would smirk, and smile, and fawn, and flatter. Not so. The honor I crave is not in the treasury of '? the democracy" of Manchester. I bid a scornful defiance to those who hate me be cause I tell the plain truth. It may he proper to say that a large number of persons?"sonie ot whom our re porter little suspects?have written to me, endorsing my letters, and urging me to continue. 1 appreciate such things enough, hut 1 don't ask favor of any. Let all un derstand that 1 am out on a strictly inde. pendent ticket, and do not object to unpopularity. .... i Our reporter gravely avows that he docs not intend to return to this pleasant little warfare again. " He is doue." Wc are different, I am not done. I have yet much to say. I have made arrangements to get hot it of the papers tor which he reports. My purpose is to tilo them, and at the expiration el each mouth I will gather from his columns every allusion to himself which they contain, and publish them. This, 1 consider, will be a valuable labor, and mankind will tl ank me tor it. Apart from the interest these monthly reports will possess at this time, they will be highly useful to the future historian w ho may record the glory ot our then de parted reporter. Our considerate reporter promises to engage some one to write lor him in our interesting contest. That is right. lie proposes to quit the war and put in a sub. ititute. Elegant plau! Bring hint on, I shall be exceedingly happy to form the individual's acquaintance. I admire our reporter's discretion. He deals mo a sprawling blow, and before I can return the compliment, he affectionately exclaims, " I am done." ?? He fhiti fiKhh. and run* ?w?y May live tu fitfbt another day. Strcoulk. I> I should have sent this letter over fast Monday hut tor the fact that on that day the Dispatch announced that our reporter was in circumstances of personal and domestic ullliction. A simple sense ot propriety induced my delay. SPECIAL NOTICES. __ aST PRESBVTKHIASI COMMITTEE OF PUBLICATION, RICHMOND, VA.-Tb* D?. pnsiToRY is on the second floor of I*o. i?? nam iZ whlre the PUBLICATIONS OF THE COM M1TTEE and all the BOOKS In the pobll*h*d catalogue are offered for rale. All orders should be addressed to Hav. B. T. BAIRD, Secretary of Publication, jyrd-dlUwjH Bo?*W, Richmond, Va. m/r DENTAL NOTICE.?NITROL'i OXIDE GAS-W. LEItiH BURTON, Da*TI*T. having a superior apparatus for the manufacture >f tbia ||M. Is prepared to administer it as an anesthetic In the EXTRACTION OF TEETH. thereby reudsrlug th* o oration absolutely psin. "**. . As It Is highly Important that the gaa should be fresh and pare, in*ly nolle* should b* given of a de?lre to use It. Offlceand residence northwest corner of Seventh and Franklin street*. l?.*!"1"* merPRISON LIFE OF JKFFEKBON UA\ IB* FOUR YEARS IN THE SADDLE. Harry OU mor. .. POLLARD'S HISTORY OP THE WAR. WOMEN OP THE SOUTH. SOUTH 80NUI. BILL ARP. Porsale by j* N-ta COLE k TPBXE1. ?r I N ION BANK or KfCHMOXD, (SAVINGS INSTITUTION), OFFICE AT THE NATIONAL BXCBANOl BANK. SUBSCRIBED CAPITAL. ffWe.eoe. THIS INSTITUTION aTloWS SIX P1B CENT. ON DEPOSITS. I. DAVRNPOKT. Jn., President. JAMLS KILLER, Cashier. DIUCTOII. R. A. Paine, L. D. Crenshaw, W. R. Quarlee, Wm. H. Lyona, Jr., R. B. Blauken A. Bodeker, B B. Welstger, ship, W. A. spott, Moae* BHyton, J. B. Wlnaton, A. L. KUett, Jaa. W. Archer, A. A. Hutchln R. T. Taylor, J. Jtoeenbaum, aoa, W. B. Binford, J. W. Hall, W. A. Janklna, J. A. Belvln, W. F. Gray, W. I. Taaaer, T.U.Dudley, Alfred Moaee, J. M. Jfovlin. The security offered to depositors Is undoubted, and the inatitutloa should commend Iteelf to all elaaaee. The attention of all la city and country la celled to thla InetitaUoa. Hare they will tod security, convenience, and prodt. aa aeaall aa flee dollars aay be deposited, and ets pet Ule rest received on same. 0??e hoars from ? A. M. to IP. M ; en Saturday from* A. M.tolF. M., and from **>#*. M. )e l*-dAcwta mar MILL ART! ** bill Air! I BILL ASP! ? I This inimitable book !e mow ready, and every peraon should have t eopy. Tobe hadef ^ COLB 1 TUB Nil, fa T?da Whiff landing. triVlVN FOB MBA WATER. CKOIC1 FRUIT AND CRAaJ* SYRUPS furnished the trade al law rates by W. ?. SCOtT, Druggist, jed eemsr Franklin and Seventeenth streeta. i