OCR Interpretation


The daily dispatch. [volume] (Richmond [Va.]) 1850-1884, March 13, 1867, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024738/1867-03-13/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Richmond Jisjiatrlt.
WKPNKSDAT MARCH IS, 1867.
pobAto* I" <'?w*ro?? npon RffOi.
atrnrtlon.
,N T,;r SFN *T?: o\ rinnkr'8 resolutions.
M SI M NKRio?k the fl001" *n advocacy
? ,\ explanation oi his resolutions, assert -
it what they proposed met the sanc
! " of well-known loyalists of the South,
ar<l was necejNOury to a just and loyal re
f ?) struct ion. Whita he was advocating
ti? titlh supposition, he was interrupted
j,v Mr. Ffssxnmcn, who inquired If he
tf u?ht a p'cre of land for each man waa
necessary to a republican form of govern
ment.
Mr. SI"MXi.R did not think It was. But
i: ??s necessary to give a picce of land to
, n -li f i cdman, in order to conclude the
t >ri^!5- work of emancipation.
Mr. liHIMLS inquired where the Go
rr'vnvnt would get the land?
Mr. Sl'MNKK said there were several
? \s of getting it. He would say nothing
a!>out confiscation, though ho thought
would have been wise policy to have di
ied the large landed estates of the rebels
> ,jr the fYeedtnen. There wore lauds
it had Ix-en sold for taxes in the Sonth
.it might l>e used for this purpose. But
ably the best way was that which the
?;dent could have carried out if be had
n disposed to do >0. It was that of re
rin^, as a condition of pardon, that the
son pardoned should assign a portion of
lands to his freedmen.
Mr. DIXON > ?:>! it was asserted that the
tary reconstruction bill was to bo a
measure. It was asserted, too, that
a measure of pacification. This he
. \ ? >t believe. It now appeared from
y. . > mnkr's resolutions that it was not a
.1 ty. The tilth proposition meant uni
\ v.l confiscation in the rebel States, and
wished to call the attention of the Se
1 ate and the country to it.
Mr. SI1KRMAX regretted that this reso
lution was being pressed at this time. He
hoped no further guarantees, such as were
proposed iu this measure, would be agreed
t by any senator who voted iu good faith
the military reconstruction bill.
,.tt bill was h. iii^ received and eonsider
t i bv the southeru people, and would be
tcii upon favorably by them. IIo [Mr.
mas] had just received a letter Irom
(, : uor l\itt??n, of Alabama, to this effect.
]1 ? lievt d the terms of reconstruction
,i'iy agreed upon received the cordial
t . trsement ??f the country.
Mr. JOHXSOX* -<aid he rose to contra
ry: a statement made by Mr. Dixon that
t ; licy of Mr. Sumnkk's resolution
v i sooner or later be adopted by the
ti . :.iunt party in the two Houses of Con
press. He (Mr. Johnson] did not believe
i jress would depart from the conditions
<>! the bill recently passed. He had so
a^Mirt l many leading men of the South
wit li whom he had recently corresponded
? the s ll'jeet. He believed that bill gave
ample protection to all citizens of the
S and ample guarantee to the go
veroed. lie implored the Senate to ad
here in good faith to the measure now be.
' e the country, and not to think of adopt
?r a policy of e on ti scat ion, which was cer
v.:. t" end iu a repetition of the horrors of
v. Poiningo.
Mr. FliKLIXGnUYSEX said that three
the points in these resolutions were eon
? d ii; tho supplementary bill of Mr.
a > in, w hich was now before the Judi
ry Committee of the Senate. After a
.v r- marks in opposition to the resolu
:;s, he moved to lay them on the table,
.t subsequently withdrew that motion
t. purpose of allowing Mr. SuMNERto
v t ? s?'iue of the arguments against his
i ron >sition.
Mr. SI MNKR sa d the mistake made
y t!io>e w!. > opposed bis resolutions was
thai ! regarding ilie conditions contained
in them as burdens. It was no burden to
rcjuire education; it was no burden to
give a homstead to every freedman.
-Mr. HOW ARD, prefacing his remarks
by > tying that lie supposed the resolutions
w-'re intended as a thesis for discussion
while the Senate had nothing else to do,
r. i-r than as a measure of practical legis
i proceeded to state his opinions of
t! ' ditierent propositions contained iu the
resolutions. Some of them were contain
1 in a bill now under consideration in the
Judiciary Committee. Jle did not agree
??the third proposition. All that was re
. ::*ite in that particular was contained in
reconstruction bill lately passed. He
d upon the filth proposition as eu
lire,';. impracticable.
The resolutions were laid on the table,
- v ten votes being cast against the mo
lion.
THE HOUSE OX WILSON'S RILL.
Mr. W ILSON, of Iowa, from the Judi
ciary Committee, reported a bill supple
unitary to the act of 2d March, for the
in e etficient government of the rebel
*^:at s a,;d to facilitate restoration. It
directs the commanding general in each
<1 stri :t provided by t!iat act to cause to be
Ilj- before the first of September next,
a registration in each county or parish of
1 tie citizens <>? the United Statesover
twcLty-one years of age, resident in each
c -i ty or parish, which registration shall
Hi' lude only those persons who are quali
? ? ! to vote for delegates by the act of 2d
-March, and who hball have taken and sub
:bed an oath that t?:ey are sincerely
an 1 earnestly attached to the Union and
C vernment of the United States; that
t;"-y will steadfastly support the Constitu
te:; and obey the laws of the United States,
and that they will engage all others to such
Mipport and obedience. When such re
g 'ration shall have been completed, and
f'i'ies thereof returned to the command
.? general, the general commanding
s.ali, within thirty days thereafter, cause
flection to be held for delegates . to
f-atne State constitution*, to reestablish
civil governments loyal to the Union there
in, and to pass all needful ordinances for
I .iting such constitution and government
into o|x*ration. The constitution is to be
adopted by a majority of the registered
voters, and, on its approval by Congress,
senators and representatives are to be ad
mated from such State.
Mr. WOOD declared that tfie bill con
tained principles which no true republican
< >uld assent to. '1 he existing laws gave to
the provisional governments, recognized as
no* operating in the southern States; the
power to initiate preparatory proceedings
tor calling conventions and establishing
State governments. The etrect of this bill
w mld be to place that power entirelv in
t!i?- hands of the military. It was to esta
I'Nh a government for those States, as
J- i? Napoleon established an empire for
France, and as Maximilian proposed to
establish an empire for Mexico. He could
never consent to setting up the military
over the civil power, and therefore he pro
tested against this bill.
Mr. WILSON stated that this bill did
Tj?t conflict in the least with the act of 2d
ii, which declared that until the peo
I'' of the rebel States should be, by law,
a'i'imted to representation, the civil go
Mii-ieots therein should be deemed pro
aj only, and subject, in all respects,
? ? perrnaneut authority of the United
?wtes at any time to abolish, modlfv,
^"tiul, o, supersede the same. This bill
therefore, in that respect, following
jw'purpow, of Congress In that bill, and
^?Mead of this being a bill to tlx military
KOiCii t..oi i. ... ii ? - r.
K^eiLUienU upon the people of the rebel
.v 11 w.as a kill to provide machinery
'r -v ,,lC7 liiight get rid of military
60lenjiuentH. 3
di.f,Ui?0D Quired wl nher this bill
Jot direct the registration to be made'
. '??? military commanders.
*f. VVlLSON replied that It cerUlnly
l' **?"? w? uo provision at ail in the
act of the id of March for tho registration
of rotor*. It determined who might vote
within those State*; and It wa* for the
purpose of enabling competent person* to
act- that this bill provided for a registration
under the srpervision of military com
wanders.
Mr. BLAINE asked Mr. Wi won whether
this bill was not designed and expressly
calculated to give everybody in those States
an even start in the election.
Mr. WILSON replied that that was cer
tainly the purpose of the bill.
Mr. BLAINE expressed the opinion that
that being the object of the bill, it should
be passed at once.
Mr. WOOD remarked that the effect of
the bill depended entirely on the will of
the military commander.
Mr. WILSON replied that the military
commander would be controlled by the
provisions of the bill, and could not extend
the time for the completion of tho registra
tion beyond the 1st of September next.
This bill was intended to act in aid of the
legislation of last Congress?the act of 2d
of March being, as everybody knew, im
perfect in its provisions?providing no ma
chinery for carrying its provisions into ef
fect. This bill merely supplied that de
fect.
Mr. BINGHAM moved to amend the
fifth section so as to make the State con
stitution be adopted by a majority of those
actually voting, instead of, as is provided
in the fifth section, by a majority of those
registered.
This amendment gave rise to consider
able discussion, involving the whole merits
of the bill, and participated in by Messrs.
Bingham, Wilson, Bodtwkll, Niblack,
Marshall, and Kloriook. Finally, it was
rejected without a division.
Mr. BUTLER asked Mr. Wilson to let
him submit a motion to recommit the bill
for the purpose of striking out the provi
sions requiring the military commander*
to carry out the law within a speeded
tine.
Mr. WILSON declined to yield for that
purpose, remarking that the bill gave mili
tary commanders until the first of Septem
ber next. He moved the previous ques
tion.
The previous question was seconded, and'
the main question ordered.
Mr. WOOD moved to lay the bill on the
table. Rejected?yeas, 27; nays, 115.
Tho bill was then passed?yeas, 117 ;
nays, 27?a strict party vote.
We have asked in vain what becomes of
the State of West Virginia if Governor
Peirpoint is not the legal Governor of Vir
ginia. His signature validated the act
giving the consent of the State to division.
If he was not the bona fide Governor, what
becomes of the act itself? If the southern
States are not States, how comes it that
United States courts are held in their
midst, and appeals taken thence to the
Supreme Court ??National Intdlijencer,
12th.
[Governor Peirpoint's last message an.
swers these questions, by implication. The
State ceased to be a legal one, in the
opinion of the Radicals, when it passed
out of the hands of the " loyal " men into
those of the people themselves?that is,
when the third article of the Constitution
was changed by a Legislature of " rebels "
elected before they were eligible.]
Reconstruction in Sight.?A signifi
cant acknowledgment was made yester
day, even by so determined an ultraist as
Mr. Bout well, of Massachusetts, which
ought not' to escape the attention of the
people of the South. Replying to Mr.
Bingham's reminder that the constitutions
adopted by the southern people would still
have to come before Cougress for accept
ance, he declared that "Congress would
he under the irresistible pressure to accept
any constitution so adopted as the work ol
the people of the State." This was urged
by Mr. Bout well as a reason for having the
preliminaries so arranged that no needless
question should be raised in Congress sub
sequently about the admission of a State.
National Intelligencer, 12th.
Tftk Senate Caucus To-day.?The Re
publican senators, at their caucus this
morniug, agreed not to Ox a day for ad
journment until after the enactment of a
supplement to the Sherman reconstruc
tion act, providing for the calling of con
ventions, the registration of voters, the
primary elections, and other machinery ot
reconstruction. In view of the fact that
the President may veto this supplementary
bill, it was determined in the caucus that
no definite action should be had as to the
day of adjournment until after it shall
have been placed ui>on the statute-book.?
Star. _
What Next??The real purpose of the
extreme men in Congress is to deprive all
who took part in the rebellion of the right
to vote, and to give the blacks and loyal
whites full and exclusive possession of po
litical power in the southern States. The
Louisiana bill embodied this purpose and
passed the House by a large majority.
Just as surely as the South rejects the terms
now offered, i(ill that bill be ree'nacted. These
conditions may seeui harsh, but those are
harsher. These may be unjust, humilia
ting, repugnant to every sentiment of so
cial pride and self-respect?but those are
more so.?New York Times.
George Washington Pronounced In
famous.?The New York World under
takes to set the universal public right as
to tho character of Washington. Slavery,
argues the World, was, according to Radi
cal teachings, " the sum of all villainies ";
and Washington was a slaveholder. Re
bellion is the greatestof crimes; and Wash
ington was a rebel. To violate an oath of
allegiance is to put one's self otit of the
pale of gentlemen; and Washington vio
lated his oath of allegiance.
If there be any distinction in favor of
Washington it muat consist in the good
ness of the cause in which he broke his
oath and rebelled. But the moment you
admit that any excuse can be good, you
give up the whole justification of vindic
tive measures. For who is to judge of tho
goodness of the cause?the rebels, or the
Government rebelled against ? The Go
vernment ronst, of course, be, in all cases,
the sole jndge ; and by this righteous rule
Washington was just as inexcusable as Ge
neral Lee. Governments are always right,
and rebels always wrong, llad his troops
been cut to pieces in his gloomy retreat
through New Jersey he would have been
justly executed as a rebel, inasmuch as
the vengeance of tho Government retailed
against, and not the moral judgment of
mankind, is the true measure of guilt.
Naturalized Citizens.?The President
sent to the Senate on Monday the corre*
spondence since March 4, 1857, between
' the Government of the United States And
France and Prussia touching the claims
| to military service assisted by those Go
vernments in reference to persons born in
those countries, but who have since be
come naturalized under the laws of the
United States.
| It appears that, on satisfactory proof of
American citizenship being prenentad,
most, if not all, ot the parties were re
leased.
Greeley severely rebukes the directors
of the Flushing Cemetery because they
propose to inter negroes and whites in dif
ferent graveyards. " We fear/' says he,
M these Flushing graves offer the black man
the meanest kind of white hospitality, in,
viting him into a back grave Just as io oars
and nails we give him a back Net,"
"If*]*....* ?<.- Baltimore inn.
Annual lMlii| ol ?u* Baltimore
Conft ronr* of Ike Eptecopal Meiho
dial <htircb.
FIFTH niT,"*
The Conference sitting in Trinity cburch
was opened yesterday with religious ?er.
vW*; when the Bishop called the body to
order.
1 he Rev. William K. Boyle submitted the
following preamble and resolution; which
were adopted :
Whereas, by the impoverishment of our
people, only very moderate support is se
cured to our preachers, rendering them
thereby unable to secure the requisite
books and theological literature necessary
to fit them for their all-important work;
therefore
Resolved, That the Conference recom
mend the formation of parsonage libraries
ov voluntary contributions of books and
moneys, to secure standard commentaries
and other theological works of value to the
itinerant minister; said books, when se
cured, to be regularly catalogued, and left
as a part of the usual parsonage effects.
There being no business ready for the
iction of the Conference, Rev. Dr. McFer.
s in, of Nashville, Tennessee, addressed the
body on a number of subjects connected
with the general prosperity of the Church.
lie also gave a considerable amount of ad
vice to the young minister# connected
with the Conference.
On motion, Revs. David Thomas and
John L. Gilbert were selected as a com
mittee to wait on the Baltimore Methodist
Episcopal Conference, now iu session at
the Eutaw-street church, and inform that
body that the Baltimore Episcopal Metho.
dist Conference, now iu session at Trinity
church, does not relinquish its claim to the
krge fund now claimcd by both bodies,
(soma *>10,000,) belonging to the Preachers'
Ai l Society. [It will bo recollected that
at the last ession ol tho body, a similar
comr.:!ttoe being appointed, tho Methodist
Episcopal Conference refused to treat on
the suLject.J
Bishop Pierce vacated tho chair, and it
was taken by Bishop Early, \,ho introduced
tho j;ev. II. J. llammifl, of the Montgo
mery (Ala.) Coufei^nce, and the Rev. Mr.
Bowman, ot the South Carolina, the lattcf
gentleman having spent his life mostly as
a missionary among iho colored people of
that State, who, the Bishop remarked,
J venerated him as a father. Rev. Messrs.
T. B. Sargent and K. O. Burton, of the
Virginia Conference, and Rev. Dr. Baird,
agent of the Virginia Biblo Society, were
also introduced.
Tho Rev. David Thomas, of tho com
mittee on the subject of dividing the Ma
ryland and Virginia Conferences into three
conferences, submitted a report recom
mending that the consideration of the sub
ject be deferred at least until the meeting
ot the next General Conference, which as
sembles at Memphis, Tenn., on the first
Wednesday of May, 1870. The report was
adopted and the committee discharged.
The Rev. J. M.Grandin, chairman of the
Committee on the Sunday School Cause,
submitted a report, showing the cause to
bo in a flourishing condition generally,
although in some districts there still re
mains some destitution. Report accepted
and committee discharged.
The Rev. Samuel Kepler, chairman of
the Committee on Temperance, submitted
a report fully reviewing the evil effects of
intemperance and the good arising from
total abstinence. Report accepted and the
committee discharged.
The Rev. J. W. Bull, chairman of the Com
mittee on Missionary Funds, reported the
amount received to be $75 from the Balti
more district, $155.40 from Winchester dis
trict, $64.80 from the Washington district,
$04>6 from the Rockingham district, $83.15
from the Roanoke district, $7.60 from the
Lewisburg district, $5 from the South
Branch district?making a total of $450.92?
of which ?250 were devoted to foreign mis
sions, and the balance to home missions?
?3 being counterfeit money.
The Rev. J. S. Lindsey, chaplain of the
University of Virginia; Rev. Mr. Lump
kin, of tho Virginia Conference ; Revs. J.
J.Edwards and J.L.Clark, late of the
Virginia Conference, but transferred to
the Baltimore Conference, were at this
stage of the proceedings introduced to the
Conference by Bishop Early.
On motion of the Rev. Dr. Finley, it was
Resolved, That a Sunday school conven
tion be held in the city of Baltimore
during the coming month of May, and the
preachers to be appointed to the Baltimore
churches were authorized to make all ne
cessary arrangements for the same.
The Rev. J. L. Gibbons, chairman of the
Committee on the Publishing Interest, sub
mitted a report highly gratifying to the
Conference, and recommending the publi
cations of the publishing-house at Nash
ville, Tenn., and also the Baltimore Episco
pal Methodist. Report accepted and com
mittee discharged.
On motion of Rev. David Thomas, a com
mittee of three was appointed to make ar
rangements with Messrs. Selby & Dulany,
of Baltimore, as the agents for procuring
all books connected with the Cburch within
tke Conference bounds, and with other
parties in different portions of the same.
The Rev. Dr. Thomas E. Bond then ad
dressed the Conference at some length,
when the Conference adjourned until to
morrow morning at 9 o'clock.
United States Senator f rom Maryland.
Annapolis, March 11.?In the caucus of
the Conservatives of the Maryland Legis
lature to-night, ex-Governor Philip Fran
cis Thomas, of Talbot county, was nomi
nated on the first ballot for United States I
Senator from Maryland, in place of J. A. J.
Creswell. He will be elected. He is an
able man, and strongly southern in his
sympathies.
Fire at Xa?hvllle.
Nashville, Tenn., March 10.?A fire
occurred this A. M. on College street,
burning Treschler's manufactory of mine
ral water, which, with its contents and
three adjoining honses, were destroyed.
The German Methodist church was also
badly damaged. Loss about $20,000.
The Table Kock to be Destroyed.
Clifton, C. W., March 11.?On "Wed
nesday next, by order of the town council,
the remaining portion of " Table Rock"
will bo blown from its present dangerous
position. This will entirely obliterate
every trace of that natural curiosity.
SiiAH'Storin in tbe West.
Milwaukie, March 10.?A stow-storm
prevailed throughout western Wisconsin
aud Minnesota last night. Six to ten
inches of tmow fell. There was no snow
here.
Tiik Flood at the West.?The flood in
the western waters is remarkable for its
continuance as well as its extent. For
three weeks the Ohio has been at Hood
height, and the losses by the overflow of
bottom lands have been enormous. The
river was still rising at tho close of last
week, and greater disaster and more suffer
ing than have been known from this cause
for many years are apprehended.
Judge Loxgstreet.?This gentleman,
the distinguished humorist, and author of
" Georgia Scenes," is now living in Oxford,
but is no louger connected with the Uni
versity, over which he formerly presided.
Time has dealt gently with him, silvering
his hair and some what enfeebling his frame,
it is true, but nevertheless leaving him, in
his seveuty.seventh year, in the enjoyment
of all natural faculties.?Havannah Herald.
Capital Punishment.?The State of Il
linois has now a law authorizing the jury
which convicts a culprit of felonious homi
cide to decide whether tbe penalty shall
be death, imprisonment for life, or ha
prifoament for ? term of jretn,
Cnrriwo Affair.?A personal difficulty
occurred Sunday evening between Mosei
Lacy, Jr., and a soldier named James Gal
Tin, in which the latter received a cut
from a pocket-knife. Mr. Lacy was com
mitted to jail by the Mayor to await ex
amination on the 15th instant. The wound,
we believe, was not regarded by the snr
geons who examined it to be of a danger
ous character, though it bled a good deal.
It was a small puncture under the left
shoulder.?Lynchljurg Virginian.
Another Atlantic Cable.?We under
stand that negotiations have been on foot
for some time on the part of the Emperor
Napoleon with certain parties in this coun
try, with the sanction of our Government,
to lay an Atlantic cable between Brest and
New York. We have reason to believe,
from the best authority, that the Emperor
is not only most favorably disposed to the
enterprise, but that he is willing to give all
his influence to encourage the capitalists
throughout France to embark in it con
jointly with the moneyed men of New
York, such as A. T. Stewart, William B.
Astor, Commodore Yanderbilt, Marshal
O. Roberts, and others on this side of the
Atlantic.?Nexc York Times.
Death of Mrs. Anne S. Rice.?A letter
from Union Seminary on the 5th instant
brings us the intelligence that this excel
lent woman, the honored widow of the late
Rev. Dr. John II. Rice, tho venerated
founder of that institution, has been called
to her rest. Her life was crowded with
deeds of kindness, and her works will fol
low her. She has long acted the part of a
mother to the members of that institution,
and her name will be cherished in grateful,
and affectionate remembrance.?Christian
Observer.
The Richest Man in the World.?A
London journal says the young Lord Bel
grave, grandson of the Marquis of West
minster, if he lives to inheret his patri
mony, will be the richest man in the world.
The Marquis owns Belgravia, the fashiona
ble quarter of London, which now yields
an income of ??l,000 per day, and ten years
hence, by the lapse of ground leases, will
be ten or twenty times this amount. The
young heir is thirteen years of age. This
colossal fortune has been kept in the fami
ly and increased by intermarriage.
Waterfalls Done Away With.?The
outcry in some of the English journals
against chignons is having a very marked
effect upon that article in this market.
Tho ladies are beginning very generally to
throw it aside, and it was observed that at
the opera last evening but few wero worn in
the more fashionable of the boxes. There
are places in this city where thousands of
dollars are invested in the manufacture of
them, and the panic that has been started
about the "pediculi" threatens to quite
ruin the trade.?New York Letter in Phil
adelphia Ledger.
A rebel soldier, while in an Indiana pri
son, whittled out a model of a new cotton
press. Fie now claims that with the help
of a good gin he can gin and pack a bale of
cotton weighing 525 pounds in two hours.
The Richings Opera Troupe will com
mence another engagement at the Olympic
theatre, New York, next Monday.
Mr. James Gordon Bennett, Sr., is said
to be writing his memoirs.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS.
J^K. JOHN G. SKELTON,
(late of Powhatan connty, Va.)
OFFICE 4ND RESIDENCE No. 512 SEVENTH
STREET, NORTH SIDE, BETWEEN CLAY
AND LEIGH.
[mh 12] *
RW. PEATK( SS, ATT<)RN K Y~AT
'? LaW, DANVILLE. VA , gives prompt at
tention toCOLLkCTION OF CL&IM8. Will attend
the court* of Danville and of Pittsylvania and ad
joining counties. Refers to Cbaries T. Worihaui
k Co., Richmond. Va.; E. k S. Worthain & Co.,
Richmond, Va. ; Jarnes Thoains, Jr., Richmond,
Va.; T. C. WilliMM Ji Co., Danville. fe *??!m
jyR. BLAIR BURWELLhas resumed
the practice of his profession.
Office : At his residence, corner of Grace and
Fourth streets, Richmond, Va. fe 23?lm
JQR. JOSEPH WOODWARD,
SUROKON AND MECHANICAL DENTIST7
Office and residence, No. 721 Main street,
Ja 4?ts above Eighth street.
Dental notice?removal.?
JOHN U. WATT, DENTIST, has re-j
moved his office to his new residence, on(
Ninth street between franklin and Grace
streets. He ha* r<-snme?t the practice of ME
CHANICAL DENTISTRY, and insert* teeth on
gold, silver, or vulcanite, at the pleasure of his pa
tients. de 12?Sm_
J^R. GEORGE B. STEEL,
DENTIST,
No. 72* Main, bbtween Sevbnth asp Eiuhth
streets, Richmond, Va.
[de 12?ts]
D
R. JAMES DOVE,
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE No. Ml MAYO STRLET,
THIRD DOOR ABOVE SYNAGOGUE.
Can be found at all hours day and night
[de #?ts]
J DAVISON,
6DRGEON DENTIST.
Office and Residence,
So. 1110 mai*, BBTWBKN ELEVENTH and TWELFTH
?TSERTS,
RICHMOND, Va.
[o* M-ly]
^ B. PLEASANTS, M. D., and^
H. CLARES, D. D. 8.
OrrioH:
Governor strrrt, opposite Governor's Hocsv.
[oe 19 U]
T) H. TALLEY, ATTORNEY AT
XV* LAW, practices In the city of Richmond,
counties of Cnestarfield, Henrico, and Hanover.
Also, attends to the COLLECTION OF CLAIMS.
OBce and residence, Manchester.
Communications addressed to Manchester, Va.,
will receive prompt attention. oc^i?ts
THOMAS J. EVANfiT ATTORNEY
1 AT LAW AND COMMISSIONER IN CBANCE
BY, practices In the Courts of the City of Rich
mond and the Coanty of Henrico. Oflc* on Fratik?
Un. second door from Stzth etreet. la 11- ta
?JALL AND EXAMINE THE CELE
BRATED
MAUSCHALL PIANO,
Which, for power and sweetness of tone, easy and
agreeable touch, and beauty of finish, hat* been
pronounced UNRIVALLED.
JOHNSON ACHAMIJERLAYNE
are the bole aubstb for the sale of these
FIRST-CLASS IN8TRUMENT8.
[fe 25]
J^EW MUSIC.?We have Just received
a large assortment of the beat and latest
FRENCH,
ITALIAN, A5D
GERMAN MUSIC,
VOCAL AND INSTRUMENTAL.
Call and examine the une, or address
JOHNSON * CHAMBEELAYNB,
Music Publishers and Dealer*,
fe 35 No. #01, corner Main and Ninth nt recta.
LOW'S HONEY, GLYCERINE, and
Turtle OH Soaps, Low's Pain Ho <.p. In bsrn ;
Labia's Toilet 8osps, assorted; Yardiejr k bta?
tham's Sunflower oil hoap ; for sale by
BLVMT k MOHELET, lfruKjfists,
Ith I UM Main, u#*r Foor^senth f ueet,
TELEGilAPHIO NEWS.
WASHINOTOV, March 12.?IIocse.? A
bill limiting the Federal expenditures en
forcing the Sherman and supplementary
reconstruction bills to half a million waa
passed.
A joint resolution appropriating $15,000
to the colored poor of the District of Co
lumbia was passed. 9
The bill appropriating $1,000,000 to the
destitute whites of the South was referred
to the Committee of the Whole. Mr.
Farnsworth objected to its passage without
reference. Several motions to go into
committee to consider it were negatived.
The last was lost under a motion to ad
journ.
Senate.?A resolution directing the
Secretary of War to furnish Parson Brown
low with equipments and arms for 2,600
militia was introduced.
Mr. Wilson urged immediate action on it.
Mr. Johnson objected, and said the reso
lution must take the regular course.
Mr. Sumner objected to the immediate
consideration of the resolution of sym
pathy for Ireland ; which also went on.
The supplementary bill from the IIouso
was referred to the Judiciary Committee.
Adjourned.
Foreign News.
London, March 11.?Ireland is quiot.
The Government has organized six flying
columns to pursue the scattered bands of
Fenians who were recently encampcd at
Galtee mountains but have disappeared,
leaving no trace.
Martial law will not be proclaimed in
Ireland. A special commission will try
the Fenians.
Florence, March 11.?The elections
have resulted in favor of the Government.
London, March 12?Noon.?Consols, 91;
United States bonds, 74}^.
Liverpool, March 12?Noon.?Cotton
opened dull; estimated sales of 5,000
bales. Middling uplands, 13d. Rosin,
9s. 3d. Tallow, 43*. 6d.
San Francisco, March 12.?The Mexi
can consul has information from Mazatlan
that the city of Mexico was occupied by the
Liberals February 17th.
The Market*.
NEW YORK markets.
New York, March 12?P. M.?Cotton
easier; sales of 1,500 bales; middling, 29
629^c. Flour advanced [email protected]; State,
; southern, mixed to good,
$10,256$ 11.80. Wheat advanced [email protected]
Corri firm. Provisions steady. Mess pork
firmer at $22.75. Whisky quiet. Rye
dull. Rosin, $4012.50. Refined petro
leum, 2G',<@27. Freights quiet; steam,
United States 5-20'sJr'1862, coupons,
[email protected]'. Gold, 133Jg. '
BALTIMORE markets.
Baltimore, March 12.?Cotton dull and
inactive ; middling, 28c. Coffee firm and
steady. Sugar and flour steady. Corn
anvanced 3($4c.; yellow, [email protected]$(. Mess
pork, $22.25. Whisky unchanged?no
sales.
DRY GOODS, &c.
IJSTABLISHKD IN 18-10.?Prior to
J the war we had numerous customers in the
fcouth and fnnthwt??, all ?>f Whom we most respect
fully inform that our stock of Foreign <?nd Domes
tic l'irst-cl<iss Fancy and Staple DRY GOODS l?
now, &e then, tnacb the largest and most compre
hension in this market.
Mow in store rich Cloaks, Shawls, Dresi Goods,
Silkt, Rmbroideri?s, Sic., Ac. It is In *oods of this
class that our one-t rice system inures very de
cid?dly to the advantage of the purchaser residing
In the southern and southwestern States.
Now. as heretofore, all orders receive onr most
careful attention.
Our northern and eastern correspondents send
us new supplies daily.
Terms cash. One price only, the actual market
value, marked in plain (inures.
Ail parcels for shipm-nt by express or other
raodos, properly p<ck?"d, free of charge.
An examination of stock solicited ; it incurs no
obligation to purchase.
PERRY & BROTHER.
Pennsylvania avenue and Ninth stieet,
Perry Building, Washington city, D. C.
_mh 11-lW*
gPECIAL NOTICE.
CARDOZO, ALSOP Si FOORQUREAN
are now receiving, and will continue to receive,
their
STOCK OF SPRING GOODS.
We expect on MONDAY next, the Uth instant, a
large stock of
LADIES' and GENTS' LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS,
LINENS AND OTHER GOODS,
which have been purchased at a large New York
auction sale within the last few days, and
will be gold at exceeding low prices.
We solicit a call from our friends and the public
generally.
mh 7 CARDOZO, AL80P & FOURQTTRBAN.
1C?"7 HPRINGTKA.DE.?WHOLE
lOO / ? SALE ONLY.?We beg to call the at
tention of our friend* and the trade generally to
the fact that ire are now receiving oar during ?tock,
which will be well assorted, and will embrace
ev?ry article usually kept In a NOTION Hon8K.
We have HoMEKf, OLoVKS, NOTIONS, HOoP
SKIRTS, COK'.KTs, SUSPENDERS, PEKFO
MEKY. FANCY SOAPrf, LINEN and C'?TTOff
HANDKERCHIEFS, BUTToflS of every descrip
tion, PAPERand LINEN COLLARS, CoMBi and
SMALL WARES, and notions entirely too numer
ous to mention.
An examination of our stock by the merchants
gonerally visiting this market i* respetfully so
licited, and we assure them that we are deter
mined to meet the demands of the trade in price
and quality. VALENTINE & FRANKLIN,
Wholesale Dealer* in Notions, Ac.,
fe 28 120* Main street, Richmond, Va.
gPRING IMPORTATION, 1867.
RIBBONS, MILLINERY AND STRAW GOODS.
ARMSTRONG, CATOR ft CO.,
IMPOKTBKS i.tD JOBBSKH OP
RIBBONS, BONNET 81LKS AND SATINS,
BLONDS, NETS, CRAPES, VELVETS, ROCHES,
FLOWERS, FEATHERS,
STRAW BONNETS AND LADIES' HATS,
trimmed and untrimmed;
SHAKER HOODS, Ac.,
337 A.N D 319 BaLTIXOKI STRBIT,
BALTIMORE, MD.,
offer the largest stock to be found in this country,
and unequalled in choice variety and cheapness.
Orders solicited and prompt attention given,
f* M??w?
Look at this! look at this!
THE CHEAPEST GOODS 7?T!
At EZEKIEL'S, No. 41 Mais 4T&KIT.
1,000 yards BLEACHED TtflLL' D COTTON
SlllRTiNGH, or for oiber family purposes,
only lcjc. per /aid, worth-fc ;
3,0C0 yards heavy bLSACBKD (wide) SHEET
INGS. nearly on# and a half yards wide,
only 55c
2,000 yards SCPERFINK 6-4 PILLOW-CASI COT
TON, only 30?. the y? d :
5,000 yards all styles of DHE^a GOODS, now sell
ing off without regnrd to cost:
1,000 yards 8-4 and 10-4 BI.EaCIIED And UN
BLEACHED bHEETlNUS at greatly reduced
prices!
3,#eo y?rds all styles of GOODS for MEN'S and
BoTS' WEAit at extraordinarily low prices,
juMt to suit .lie tijiirs ;
?00 yard* HKA tT Y OKAY TWILLKD FLANNEL
all'woo., admirable for ladles' skirts and
nier ? shirts, only two shillings the yard?
must be sold off.
KZEKIIL'S Cheap Store,
No. 41 Main street,
fe 1 nearly opposite St. Charles Hotel.
qreat bargains to be had
AT A. HI&SH ft CO.'8.
We hare determined to sell the balance of oar
stock o/ DREES GOODS At prime coet; also, all
WINTER GOODS on hand. No humbug I
A. HIR8H ft CO.,
)a 1 ?TJ Broad street.
/ \rangks, O R A M G KH .?Twenty
\ / boxes oR'NOKS jost received on coualgu
meut aud for sale by
ROHERT F. WILLI AMS ft CO..
comer Fonrteentb (or Pearl) and Cary streets.
mh 4
WRAPPING PaPEK.?tfU0 REAMS
W W*APP1*0 PAPEK for sale by
jab Ml WAGUOftl* ft HABV1Y.
coal AND WOOD.
ni-rcr'-r')''FWin-r^^ ~
JJOUV coal, BIX dollars.
the dovib compact
raepeetfully lmlte those who have not aaed their
COALto try It darlnf the spring,' that they may ha
asaured of 1U stipe riority befora tha time for lay
ing lirthelr next winter'* (apply.
Tard on Sixth street between Canal and Byrd.
mh l THOMAS G. JONES, ifut.
WOOD, WOOD, WOOD.
" ? Oak WOOD for ala by
-pink and
. _ ~BRAaDBE ft COOK*,
- m? 8 Second and Oraee atr?ta.
gu PERI OR family rUKL.
CARBON HILL SOFT COKX.
. ?ICE8: ^
LUMP, for grates M
i STOVE, for atones ? ee
NOT, for Mnall etoree 4 M
I ? ...
f ' ' ,
WBBTH, BATIIBT7N ft CO.,
OIm, Tenth street near Tard*. Seventh
near Canal, find aonlu slda of dock, corner of
ftluoteentli. t% U?ta
VTRT B0CSST8. Q BO KG I W. WUIOI.
A NTHRACITE COAL NOW LAND
J\ INQ 150 ton* superior flree-bornlng BED
ASH for atones or gratea, for sai? by
BOBEBT8 k WIL801T,
corner 8?rent?ttnth and Dock streeie.
COAL sold by weighty fe U -ts
\ MIDLOTHIAN COAL,
l'A CLOVBB HILL COAL,
ANTHRACITE COAL,
tost quality, for family, engine, an J smithing par*
pi'b6s, for sale by O. W. 8NBLLING8, Agent.
Tlbms : Cosh, unless stipulated otherwise.
OUce, Fourteenth street, near Richmond and
Danville Depot. fat
CARBON HILL SOFT COKE.?The
caual bftlng open, we have once more a fall
supply of this fuel, for which oar frtenda hare
been ao anxiously inquiring daring tha late
freeze. Also, superior ANTHRACITE and MID
LOTHIAN c6aL. R. J. WHITE k CO.,
Old Market Coal Office,
fe i Seventeenth street between Main and Cary.
HALL CREW,
scccssbob to Pbmbbbtox k Cbbw,
DEALER IN COAL AND WOOD.
Best ANTHRACITE H0AL, for stotbb, gratis,
and rorxDRT praponis.
ALL COAL SOLD BY WEIGHT.
W. HALL CREW,
Ja23?ta Seventeenth and Dock etreeta.
^NTHRACITE ? free-BURNING
RED ASH?for grates and open atorea.
BROKEN WHITE ASH,
for cloee stoves.
LUMP WHITB ASH,
for foundrlea and farnacea.
WERTH, BATHBUN k CO.
Ja 19?ta Office, Tenth atreet near Main.
QPRTNGFIELD AND DEEP RUN
Cl COAL MINING AND MANUFACTURING 1
COMPANY, Jakcary 1, 1897.
Soft Lamp ..#? M
Hard Lau.p 8 00
Average Soft ? oo
Average Hard 6 CO
Smiths' Coal . 5 00
Ja6_3m P. A. WBLLFORP. !
ANTHRACITE COAL-free-burning 1
and very superior?$9.50 per ton. delivered.
Ja 5?lm P. A. WBLLFORP.
^NTHRACITE COAL,
OF BEST QUALITY,
FOR FOUNDRY, FACTORY, AND FAMILY USE,
for sal* by
8. H. HAWE8,
?accessor to Samuel P. Hawes & Son,
Eighteenth and Cary street*. Ja I
^NTilRACITE COAL!
ANTHRACITE COAL! f
Superior quality. Warranted free-burning. Sold
by weight. LARUS At CHERRY,
Dock street botween Seventeenth
de 1J?ta and Eighteenth.
1 ENGLISH GRATE COAL.?300 tons
J ENGLISH QKATECOAL for sal* at reduced
price to clone consignment by
no 0 8. C. TARDY A CO.
BOOKS, STATIONERY. ETC.
NOW READ Y?SANDS'S NEW
FORM BO?>K?Practical Forms for the gal
dance of Commissioners in (J^ancery, Convey
ancers. Notaries Public. Justices of the Peace, and i
Buoiners Men. By A. H. Sauds. Price, $2.so.
The legal profession and business men generally j
ar? without a Form Book in Virginia for thefr
guidance in ordinary business transactions. To I
supply this want the above announced volume has |
bnen prepared. Notaries public and justices of
the p?ar? will And in it Forms useful to them In
the discharge of their duties; commlMionera in
chancery will see und?r the several titles of
"Dower," "Executors," Administrators," Itc.,
the manner of settling the accounts of three fidu
ciaries and the accounts of trustees and guardians,
and the method of calculating annuities and
dower interests; while to the cooveyaucer the
Forms of Deeds in Virginia and In other States
will be of utility. Juut published by
WOODUOUbB & PARHAM.
mh 13 Richmond, Va._
BOOKSTORE AND BOOK BIND
ERY, ESTABLISHED IN 1WI.-J. W. RAN
i-OLH Sl ENGLlbH, 1320 Main street, are prepared
to answer all orders, at wholesale or retail, for
goods In their line. Blank Booka made to order,
of the best material, by ^cperlenoed workmen.
Books bound in any style. Circulating Library,
t,ow> volnmes, for hfnr mh 13
WAVERLY MAGAZINE.
SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN,
NEW YORK LEDGER,
NEW YORK CLIPPER,
METROPOLITAN RECORD,
CHIMNEY CORNER.
LESLIE'S and HARPER'S WEEKLY.
New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore, and Wash
ington daily papers, at
jnh a TURNER'8.
Argosy.
BUDGET OF FUN,
PHUNNY PHELLOW,
COMIC MONTHLY,
for April, ready at TURNER'S News Depot,
mh a No. 20 Thirteenth street.
T\lAMOND CROSS, a new novel, now
If to be had of TURNER,
Hews Dealer, Ac.,
mho No. ?? thirteenth street.
gPRING TRADE.
COUNTRY MBRCH ANT8 and others visiting the
city will find my etock e<iaal to any In the city,
amongst which will b? foand every variety of
COLLEGE and SCHOOL BOOKS publUhed,
CAP, LETTEB, and NOTE PAPERS,"
BLANK BOOKS of all eiiee,
ENGLISH, FRENCH, and AMERICAN INKS
and FLUID8,
SLATES of all aiiea, from I by J to IS by II;
WRAPPING PAPXRS and TWINB,
FAMILY, PUPIL, and POCKET BIBLES,
EVERY VARIETY OF STATIONERY ;
all of whieh I pledge nyaelf to Mil aa low aa they
can be bought In any of the northern citlaa.
? E. P. TOWN81ND,
Bookaelier and Stationer,
fe 25?Jm Hit Main itreet, Richmond, Va.
J N QEMISOO,
JUST RECEIVED.
INGEMI8CO. Bt Faoitts.
For aala by
A. H. CHRISTIAN ft CO.,
fa tl-ii 114 Main atieet.
T>AINT8, OILS, Ao.?Lewis's Par?
JL WhlU Lead, Llaeae* Oil, Spirtte TorpanUnew
Japan Varnl*V, colon groand lnotL
Paint Broibt*>, Window Ghut, PnttT, ate told K?
ftl*-la Wirtb ^>a<| opni^tU IUenn4 Marlrat
T JM?, TAK, ind GHINDttTuWKM foj
J^uUfcy [mh Uj 1,4 9. WQJtTKAJI 4 00?
. r :,ilM | 1 'V : * 4 v ?W '!*4* |
BOOTB, SHOES, HATS. Ao
SLomethino worTh22?^
^mtwher* al^i*11, u,aB 01 ? Ittltillon sr* *014 for
*?;&?,? Vu""n ,bo*1"",kw
?tii3?s te: ??
?'on# n,?. ?"J
St 14? M*ln street, belweM fc^5l2s '"W?
t**nth " L^jfll!
New firm and nkw fuwno
The old Arm of H. 0UMT A r^> K^r^T*
poned of their old ?tc?k of Boot* *n4 Sf.if"
{ton, and tbe new firm bErin* Jnst r*c*w9< ?1I'
tire n*w *to*k of Boots a<"d thorn
mansractsrars. wt if* now prtpwN to mm(* ou
ca?tom?n and all iho** in want of a goodstlrof
Boot* or 8ho*t at freatly redact* prices. All m
a?k la a sail from ou old friend* and nitOMrt,
and we will guarantee satisfaction. Look at the
K'**s of a few of our Men's. Ladle*', Ml****', sad
Udren'e tboee: Lsdtes' fared Cslf BslsorsG,
J 1.73: Ladle*'Serf*Slippers.Me L*dWP**f*4
off Bahoofala, irM; Lad lew V1oet*w*d M?*omo
F al moral*, 8t; Lad lee'P in* OaltcrsaiU Bnlivwsla.
$1 5* to ft.K; Men's Shoe* of all kloda froaa 9> M
to $*; Meo'a Fin* Dreea Bnou fraillla|f|
Mia***' 8ho*a from Me. tofl so;chliSrea'sKho**.
?e. ; and a great many other Boots and Aon at
Y9TJ low prtc**, too nomeron* to ?*ntl*n. Al*o,
a splendid stock of Hat*, Trnnk*, and VaUaas,
Country merchants will do well to fire oea?aU
beforeporcnsslnf elsewhere, a* w*cannfertb*a
great liidacemenis. A. O0JIST k CO.
Mia. s. SRL088, the widow *f Mr. W. Si ?hloat,
fuUt? P**nerof H Onnat A Co., Ian pnrtnar In
the *tx>T? firm, and recp?ctfaUy eollelta a eall from
h.rnumer^o, frlenda Bo. *K Broad etrast, n*ar
y'nh- mh ??lw
?Another nupply
, V of thoee ROUND-TOP cAp* ported colors.
Ja?tKrr*1"Kl ?0.whsta*
1 m Main atraet. gpoUwood Block.
Spking 8TYLK8 -ELITE, RICH*
LIIU. JIR0MB, YACHT, PIL.tf? and other
styles too noiusroas to mention, fur roans seen,
jaet received at POWHSTAH WklglOBR't!
oh < tU Main street, Hpotawood BlotV.
O pring STYLE 8 CA88IMERB
O and SILK HAT8, for yoaug m*n^ust oot.
mh 8 >15 Main atre*t, BpoUwood Block.
B6YS' HATS, in great variety. Stylet:
L'Orlent, Croqo?t, Magyar, 4*., He.; all eo?
lore, f*r spring; joetrasslvsdi bjr
powhataI wiision.
mh ? 81S Main street, Spots wood Bloek.
Walking CANES, for young and
old meii. for sale at , . ....
| PoWHATAlT WIISIGBK'S,
I mh * (K Main s?**t, SpoSswood Blosk.
JOHN DOOLEY. HAT MANUFAO
TURBR AMD DEAL Bit, No. 1111 Bagle
tJ TtTBBR AND DEALBK, No, 1111 Bagle mm
Square, Main street, Richmond, V*., lenow^H
in receipt of *11 tbe ataple and fkner etylee^^
of HATs And 0AP8 forth#aprlng trade. The mer
chant. of Virginia, North Carolina, and fniMMt
will And in thia atock th? very beet a?aortmentof
Roods in the Hat line. Their trad* la rwfMlltUy
aolLclted. His experience of upwards of thirty
?oars in the trade in Richmond taetiflee him In
aaying that he knows what kind of good! will i%U
Boots and shoes, boots and
8H0BH.? I moat gratefully offer
thank* to mr namerooa customers andKHv
friends for their continued confldance. wHT
The liberal patronage received la atimn-?
latin# me to persevere still more In keep
ing constantly each 8 HOES and BOOTS only aaglve
entire aatlsfaetlon In style and durability and
price. No Yankee! I mean bo pasteboard and
wood shoes sold In my house. Gooaa warranted aa
represented.
BooTS and IH0B8 made to order at M, Booth aid*
i Main atreet.
fe 18?lm JULIUS BBAB, Agent.
New stock.?we havb just
received a large atock of TBAYELLINO
TRUNKS and TRAVELLING BaOS, of all alsea
and abapea, made to oar order, whleb we eao re
commeud to be strong and good. All In want of
TRU.NK8 will give us a call. We will aell thea
T"7li?W' PPTN1T k WATTE.
Boot and shoe manufacto
RT?A. M. DAVI8 and R. DABVKS^Aa
bare taken one of thoee beautiful stores inBHT
the old Swan tavern, on Broad atreet, W^lw
above Ninth, oppoelte J. Blair'a drtur* JQk
store, and are mate in*: to order LADIES'
GAITEK8 and BOOTBES, ?"d OENTLBMBl'B
FINB BOOTS and GAITBR8 of the very beet maid
rial and workmanship.
A. M. DAVIS has been fo> twenty yean fore
man In tbe beat aboe establlshmente la thte olty
and Baltimore, and la conlldent he ean get np
workdo compare with anr in thia country.
Ladies, try one pair of our Oaitent. Omtleiaen,
If yoa want a neai-fltting Boot or Gaiter, try
0AVI8 * da{ vh,
_fe U?lm Broad atreet, abovs Ninth.
"ROBERT BRIGOS, BOOT AND
1\< SHOE MANUFACTURER, No. 11
Twelfth, between Main and Franklin!
streets, makes to order LADIES' a'd GEN
TLEMKN'S BOOTH and 8HOB8 of the beat mate
rial and workmanship that can be obtained* and
on terms as reasonable as the same quality ean ba
made anywhere. A call la respectfully soil sited.
N. B.?Repairing neatly done.
ROBERT BRIGGB.
Twelfth atreet between Main and Franklin.
fe >?3m
BOOTS AND SHOES.?I have on hand
a large atook of goode, aa)takie
eity and country trade, whleb I am aellfng B|I
VERY LOW. I have MEN'S FIJI B CALPfWI
8BWED BOOTS at 81X DOLLARS, and* Hb
other goods equally low. A GOOD FIT warranted,
and goods equal to any that are made to order. Ail
are Invited to call before purchasing slsswhere.
dell M-iin street.
New stock of boots and
SHOES.?Just received, a large i
of Men's BOoTS and SHOES and wo
men'a HEAVY BALMORALS, together
with other grades of goods In oar llne-*ultable for
the winter trade?which we particularly invite Otf
friends to call and examine
Ja St FUTNBY * WATTB.
m
ft
LIVERY AND SALE STABLE& "
M~ U L E S AND' HOI
Jtwt arrived at the EXCHANGE'
LIVSR? AND Ma I.E biABLEK, Prank
tin ntreet, "NE HUNDRED YoUN(J?ndl
WELf.-BROKE MULES, ilaoa lotof fli,0 YoUNO
HORSES suitable for farm purpoeee, which I W1U
sell at fair prices.
I Invito the attention of tbe farmert and plant*
em of North Carolina and Virginia to thU superior
lot of stock, and promise them eatlsfMtioaiM to
quality ana price, [fe W?U] JOHN 57 PAviB.
AMERICAN 8T A BlIusI.?The under
signed baring lenacd the stable on Tenth
between Main and Cary streets, formerly o?cu
pled by Mr. Htx, bega leave to Inform his frilMl
WHS *s4"S'vttv
either by the day, week, or month, on raaaonablo
term*. Having eecnred the services of Mr. Mix
as superintendent, and having In hll employ
carefnl and skilful grooms, ha feela aM|r*4 or
his ability to give enttra satisfaction to ail v||
?ball entrust their horses to hit car*. Hi ???
?pectfully solicits a ihara of patron**a.
7a U?to BToorrBILL.
medicines. ETC.
rpRUSSES, TRUSSES.?I have J oat
1 received WHITE'S PATENT LEVBB TRUSS?
the best trues la use for retention and radian! core
of Uernia. Also, WHITE S ABDOMINAL SUP*
PORTBR. JOHN W. RISON. Druggtat.
mh 11 Main and Third stracta.
C~ ONORESS SPRING WATER, fwth,
for sale by
BLUNT * M06ILET, Draggle*,
mh ? 1IU Main, near Fourtaantn straM,
OUDAULTS WINE ELIXIR AND
POWDER OF PEPSIN E, Invented by L. Car
viK?ri. physician to the Bmperor Napoleon. To
avoid cpurlous and inert articles, physicians
should be particular to writ* for Bomdatt'a Pap*
sine and it* preparations.
MEaDE * BaKBR, Pharmaceutists,
mh ? __ Ninth and FrnaEUn ettaaw,
Nervous headache m*j ba
speedily relieved by using Iha PaULUBLA
POWDERS. Sold at
MBaDB * BaKBR'S Drug Mora.
' " M^frntlla Hisek
NDALUSIAN BALM rendera. the
?kin smooth, toft, and fair. mkft
mh I Ninth
A
LEONARD'S FAMILY MEDICINU.
LEONARD'S INSTaNT BELIEF, torCoag*,
Asthma, (.'roup. As.:
LEONARD'S OINTMENT, for Itch, Ring.
LEOXAjilPS blABBHOJA MTJTURB.
LEON aRD'B AOOE and FEVEB TONIC,
Tor sal* by Druggtotagenerally. Wholeealaaad
raUU by MaaafarPURCniLL, LADD4C0.faM
LHEATHER BEL/TING.?A? agent for
| Meaara. Hoyt Brothers, of New York tltjr.
manufacturers, 1 offer for sala a fall aaeortment of
OAK-TAHNIlJ LEATHER BELTING at FACTORI
PBICEB, ike known superiority of which for year*
pact renders any commendation supertaoae.
DOUBLE BELTS and BELTS OF FBACTIOBaI,
WIDTHS sappllad at a few days' notice, and doll*
vered her* free of freight or other eharcca to tko
partbsMr. Alto, L*CI LEATHER. COPPER
RIVETS AND BORE. BELT HOofeE* BELT
PUNCHER, R1VETEBTS,Be., Be. Thepatronag*
of my old sua towers and all ta win of to aitift
u "atst. j. ..wor
fa 11 UM Mala etrak
\TEW MILLINERY GOOD&-I bftve
li Jaat returned from Raw York with a Ifl
wall ealectad stuck of MILUBBBT AXpJ
GOODS, BUB N ET8, HAT^FEJn CHFLOWKEk,
RIBBONS, Bo., alkof the latest atylee, which I
am prepared to sail at the lowaat oaaii prices.
Mt.a L. DEVLIN ,m ?roid.?re.tv
between Third and Fear
prepared!
[mh lm|
SHUKIAL lot fo
mh it-tw
imfobtan JSEzL?
1 to the a?toarlbc???!#?*?
ward aad eattU. aa U|rrf
":-v
1.000 "

xml | txt