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WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 12, 1878. Wisconsin. Wc were not a little surprised at tbc re suit of the recent elections in Wisconsin. Grant's majortty in that State last year was over 18,000. In the late elections the Re publicans were defeated. The opposition elected both the Governor and a majority of the members of the Legislature, Wc knew, of course, that this result had not been brought about by the old Democratic party in its dotage and feeble ness. but we did not know what had brought it abv.it. A Wisconsin correspondent of the New York Times lets us into the secret. In a w.-y caudid letter this Republican tells the whole story. The party in opposition to the Republicans in that State called itself 44 the Reform party"?a title which may mean anything or nothing?one thing in one place and another thing in another place; and, in deed. it appears that one of the objects of this " reform " party was anything but what some people consider desirable 44 reform." The Reform party, at any rate, carried the State by a large majority. Now let us learn w by. The tir<t and most prominent of the causes which led to this revolution was a prohibi tory liquor law. There are many foreign ers. particularly Germans, in Wisconsin,and there, as elsewhere, the Teutonic element is very apt lo manifest itself in favor of free lager and other beverages. We can well un der-Mnd that any party which depends for its success upon the popular approval of a prohibitory liquor law is iu danger of de teat at every election. This, as the Times c.ore-pondent remarks, is a question which doe> not require much argument. Every body underMauds it, or at least understands w hat he wants to do about it, and all the vo ter* feel more or less interested in the sub ject -some on one side and some on the other, it is true, but generally with a ma jority in favor of a large liberality in super vising the drinking habits of the public. "The Democratic candidate for Govern or"?the Reform candidate?is a farmer, and "no doubt a member of a grange." The*c are two other good reasons. On the state ticket were two Norwegians and no German. Then Carpenter, the leader of the Republican party, defended the salary-grab and the GT&iit-Mobilier. Still other good reasons. Iu conclusion, the correspondent of the Time< indulges in the following eucouraging retk-etions: " But while a spasmodic return of strength is possible to the Republican party, it is evi dent to your correspondent that that party may as well prepare itself to go the way of all parties whose mission has been fulfilled and labors closed. While the opposition is ?gatingand eonsolidatingand harmoniz ing its strength it may be subjected to oc casional defeat by this old party in its spas modic struggles against dissolution, but it will be only as the expiring effort of Rode rick Dbu in his contest with Fitz James. Its dagger will soon lind a bloodless sheath, and the end will come. Such was the his tory of politics as the old Democratic party was passing away. Such Js naturally the . hi>tory of ail parlies. The slavery question and all its kindred questions are settled. We either want new parties or we want none at all. Aud, as we are not yet at the end of human progress, the probability is we want parties, aud therefore new ones, and new one> will be formed on new issues. Such results as this under discussion are evi dence of transition. For a time politics will be uncertain and doubtful, but form and shape will come out of chaos. The moral is, that it is time the patriots of the Republican party ceased beating the eld straw, and girded on the armor for the new struggles which are imminent." In this transition state, the people will perhaps lodge a night or two with and par lake of the hospitalities of the granges, and then go on their way towards the formation ot a national party based upon issues that will be worthy ot the new day and genera lion. The Late Mrs. Lee. The Alexandria Gazette, in a notice of the death of the lamented consort of the late General Robert E. Lf.hj says: " Formally years she lias been an iuvalid, suffering intensely at times from a neuralgic affection, under which, however, she bore up with fortitude and without complaint; but the death of licr husband, the great and good General It. E. Lee, and more recently the loss of a beloved daughter, broke down the spirit that had so nobly battled against ill-health and adversity, and she has been taken to her reward. ?? For several years she had fondly cher ished the hope of ending her days at Ar lington, the parental mansion?her own home and the home of her children. There she was born, there she hud beeu married, and there her children were born. Natu rally all her affections clustered around this, to her, hallowed spot, and as years rolled on she became more aud more anxious to re turn to tbe old homestead, w b? re iie buried the remains of a devoted father and mother, aud where she had hoped to peacefully sur render her spirit to the G?>d who gave it. surrounded by all the recoll?ic:i<?n> of lujt pier days. But iu this she wu? doomed to disappointment?a disappointment thai add ed to her recent heavy bereavements, finally broke down a shattered c ?n>tilution; and death ensued. She felt keenly the wrong inijiosed upon her by the ban ruumnt, that without the shadow of right '>r justice, but merely by the strong arm of power, with held from her, her own aud her chiidrcus', in violation of the very laws under which the property was at Grst seized; and few there are in the land, we should think, w ho will not regret that this injustice was perpetrated, and who will not now be will ing thai the restitution shall be made to tbe descendants of her whose soul has passed to a happier home." This beloved lady had become enshrined In the hearts of her'countrymen, not only by her relationship as spouso to the mpst venerated man in the land, but perhaps yet more by her own sweetness of disposition. Added to her sorrows, the great depth ol which all tbe country knows, were her bodily afflictions, which hud deprived her of the free use of her limbs and driven her to a wheeled-chair as a means of locomotion. But with all this she ever maintained a resigna tion and a kind aud gentle cheerfulness of spirit that shed a halo around her. Her country she loved above all earthly things; her family she clung to with a grace and ardor of devotion never excelled; and it is not Grange that she turned her heart to wards the dear Arlington, where she hoped to lay down in that sleep which is the pleaB aut repose from which the pure in heart awake in Heaven. it was delightfully edifying to be iu tbe presence of Mrs. Lex, she was such an ex ample of submission to the will of Provi dence?she showed so beautifully the pious serenity of a pure aud Gbrisliun mind illu mined by a good intellect uud the admirable education of a phase of society the like of which we shall never again look upon. The \i*itor?to the Virginia Springs will sadly miss her next summer. They will not again sec her before her cottage .engaged iu le." favorite arts of household industry, tf in drawing, to ifbUrb she devoted h-.r leisure Hours, >ud tlifpM f??? sad vet pleasant fcellug? those delighUul ? . . . .? /.?? rt/\mnn MU JUl Interviews to which they were welcomed with so much grace and kindness; her con versation was so matronly, so elevated, so j interwoven with the golden threads of vir tue. This charmed her guests, but still more were they struck with the fortitude of the dear lady?the queen amongst the mothers of Virginia?whose suffering* were con quered by resignation, and whose face seemed to be illumined with the sunlight oi heaven. Long may her memory live an ex ample to her sex, and the object of venera tion by her couutrvinon. Strikes, Etc. The Iron Age. a weekly paper whose object is to represent the manufacturing in terests, reads a brief and timely lecture to workingmen: It reminds the discontented men who resist a reduction of wages that the condition of things is not brought about by the manufacturers for any purposes of their own, nor are they in any way responsible for it. Employers, it says, are generally hard-pressed on every side, and if they sus pend it is only because the losses of suspen sion are less than the risks of contin uing operations. " But whatever their " disposition in the matter, the cases " are wholly exceptional in which " employers can continue operations " under existing conditions, with wages at "the rates they were able to pay when in ?the enjoyment of full prosperity." The Age adds; " Labor must be cheapened or "capital will not iind profit in giving it cm " ployment, aud as they accept or reject the " the offers of employers to continue work " upon a reduced scale, the workingmen "can contribute materially to the restoration " of prosperity, or to a more general and " absolute stagnation than now exist?." It is a fact, to the lasting honor of em ployers, that they have sought to continue the means of subsistence to their employes as long as possible, and when compelled to curtail their force, they- have en deavored to do so by reducing the hours of labor so that employ ment should be given to as many as possible. This disposition ou the part of employers was not received with due consideration by employes generally at first; but time and the irresistible force of the pressure has enlight ened them very much. Even strikers have found iu the obstinacy and power of the pressure something more uncompromising than their own self-will, aud have surren dered. A* good understanding between the em ployers and the employed may prevent much suffering. It is better to be doing some thing than to be idle. It is better to have something to eat than to have nothing. Neither employers nor employes can resist the hard times. Let both yield to the de mands of necessity, and they will pass the trying period with far better success and comfort to themselves than by a contrary policy. Finally, to workingmen generally the present troubles leach a lesson that they should not forget. In time of pros perity prepare for misfortune. The em ployes have been receiving for several years wages higher than were ever before paid iu this country. Many workingmen have prof ited by their opportunity, and saved money. But alas 1 how many more have failed to do so ? The trades uuions are helpless at a time like this, and the falseness of any prom ises they have made to protect the working men In the enjoyment of high wages is ap-1 parent to all. The State Journal misrepresents our po sition. We always opposed the law chang ing the time of the meeting of (he General Assembly. We have said from the first what we said yesterday, that there was no such thing as postponing the meeting of the General Assembly until January. The Journal must learn to be more accurate in its statements. We now offer it the use of our files, and aver that it cannot find one single senteuce therein either asserting that the Legislature had the power to postpone the meeting of the Legislature or justifying that body for undertaking so to do. And the Journal has no excuse for thus misrepre senting us. It knew better. It knew that we had never taken other ground than that which we to-day occupy. On the 19th of last month that paper said : " The Dispatch does not back down on its assertions of last March, 'that there is no such thing as postponing the meeting of the next General Assembly until January, 1874'; it only maintains that the Legislature had the right to elect the county court'Judges last spring. But to do this they had to post I>one the meeting of the next General Assem bly from the first Wednesday in December until the first day of January, 1874?a thing that that journal declared was impossible to be done, as certain constitutional require ments stood in the way of. it. Which is the paramount obligation, To comply with the Constitution or a legislative resolution which, as the Dispalch declared, could not be I passed ? Va this pivotal inquiry binges the | whole question of compliance or non-cotn pliauce with the resolution in question. But wo ?hall pursue this subject further on Mon 'by/*? State Journal. Tb?- above was a misrepresentation in another respect of our position, but it truly states that " the Dispatch does not back ?' (jo\vu on its assertions ot last March, that 41 there is no such thing as postponing the " meeting of the General Assembly utatil Jan ury, 1874." So the Journal knew wc had always taken the same position. On the l>0th of last mouth we called its attention to so much of the above extract as was untrue, in the following paragraph : " No. They were not obliged to postpone the meeting of the Legislature. The elec tion of the judges was a valid act per se. It did not depend for its vitality or validity upon the postponement of the meeting of the Legi-luture until January. Please do not forget this wheu you return to the sub ject on Monday. Do not misstate our posi tion. If it is impregnable?if you caunot get out of your revolutionary difficulty fairly and without misrepresentuting us?why, confess your error, and promise not to try to have a set of Radical county judges elected next winter." Holding the opinion that we have all along held, and which we have so often avowed, that the Legislature must meet in December, it is evident that we could never have denounced the mere proposal to haye a meeting of the Legislature in December as "revolutionary." We denounced as revo lutionary the proposal to meet for the purposes avowed?that is, to treat the last election of county judges as unconstitutional and the law authorizing it as a mere " wisp of straw." Here are two of the utterances of the Journal that we denounced as revo lutionary : " We can assure them [the Conservatives] beforehand that if the Republican party carries this State in the November election the General Assembly will convene on the tir?t Weduesday in December, and compel the attendance of those who purposely re main away, in spite of all these wigps of straw by which one legislative body seeks to tic down another."--State Journal. March, 187J. ' ' " We do not assume to sneak for the next TJcacrnl A^mbTrGf? flic State, norpl eato what notion If should or should aot in any given premise. Cut should that . _ be Republican, as we have every reason to believe it will be, there I# no queslion alto the duty that will devolve upon It,of meeting on the first Wednesday of December, elect ing the next county court judges, eanvassing the vole for the several tJtate officers-elect, choosing the other State officers as constitu tionally required at its hands, and, perform ing such other duties as the organic law makes it necessary that Its members should do before the 1st day of January next."? State Journal, Octoter 18th. The Journal, in writing the articles upon which wo were commenting, was always J harping upon this subject of electing county judges. It was this that we denounced as revolutionary?namely, the proposal to elect a new 9et of county judces. We trust the Journal will have the candor to acknowl edge at once its error, and the gross injus tice It has done us. Wc instance the follow ing sentence as utterly destitute of founda tion : "The Dispatch, although conceding our position in the first instance, promptly backed down on it, and fought u?; in leader after leader, on the issues we had raised, claiming that there was not a thing the Legislature could do, in strict conformity with the Constitution, under the partisan law as then passed/' Water-Mkter.?A water-meter has at last been invented which is cheap and yet accurately measures the quantity of water that passes through it. In New York an average of nearly one hundred gallons per day for each inhabitant is used or rather wasted; that is about ninety millions of gal lons. It seems, therefore, almost an abso lute necessity that New York should use meters. Boston has long had them. The daily consumption in this city is not over thirty gallons for each inhabitant, we think. The new meter was invented in Buffalo, N. Y? and bas successfully stood all the ne cessary tests. Tub Amende.?The Fredericksburg Ledger disclaims for Mr. Srner, M. C., any respon sibility for a recent remark in that paper that the result of the late election was not a condemnation of the Republican party, but only of the " Republican ticket." The Ledger says that Mr. Sener " relinquished editorial control of the Ledger in February last." Of course this acquits Mr. Sener of reflections upon the ticket, and we retract all allusion to him in the premises. But how the Ledger transfers its own reflection upon the ticket to one upon the "policy of the party," we can't see. However," it's of no consequence." I Judge Underwood is the last man who would wrong any man out of a cent.?State Journal. But how about dollars?not to speak of houses ? The Norfolk Landmark, in nominating a one-armed candidate for Superintendent of Public Buildings, says: " We are sanguine of his election, but if be should be beaten by any man with two arms it would be a burning shame and an indelible disgrace to the Commonwealth in whose cause he has suffered and sacrificed so much." But how about legs ? Fall Tote of the Stato by Counties and Cities. [OFFICIAL. J July, 1869. November, 1873. "Walker. Wells. Kemper. Hughes. Accomac 2310 1463 .... .... Albemarle 2911 2220 2633 2323 Alexandria 1077 1835 Alleghany 520 43 377 142 Amelia 649 1393 563 1049 Amherst 1084 1293 1544 1240 Appomattox 931 740 890 770 Augusta 3754 1170 2757 938 Hath 492 25 459 110 Bedford 2325 1914 2727 1801 Maud 479 100 539 145 Botetourt 1148 579 1223 617 Bruuswick 930 1068 .... ??? Buckitiirlum .... 1193 1417 1132 1379 Ltuchauan 174 28 .... .... Campbell 3077 2590 3032 2917 Caroline 1523 1343 1430 1207 Carroll 662 415 854 342 Charles Citv 382 628* .... .... Charlotte 1129 1663 1025 1300 Chestetllcld 2201 2087 1919 1647 Clarke 677 450 709 210 Craig 290 63 485 57 Culpepcr 1212 895 Cumberland 620 1126 564 994 Dinwiddie 828 1552 858 1228 Elizabeth City.. 369 1516 302 1098 Kssex 719 1081 630 894 Fairfax 1177 1036 1201 993 Fauquier 2220 1185 1970 1126 Floyd 679 434 913 526 Fluvanua 1037 716 798 600 Fraukliu* 1649 896 1600 1012 Frederick........ 1572 874 ... Giles 611 117 865 202 Gloucester 970 930 896 631 Gooehlund 830 1394 691 709 Graysou 760 260 977 412 Greeuc 571 142 614. 364 Greensville 345 764 443 7-3 Halifax 2489 2433 1999 243u Kr.::::::;: isil 1363 1682 1351 Henrico 1721 1537 1556 1508 Henry?......... ? 810 893 1036 959 Highland 508 69 Isle of Wight... 1012 007 1128 654 ftufSfe;:::: !?; King and Queen. 818 840 764 785 Klntf William... 612 680 .... ???? Lancaster 416 506 467 513 i,(>p 1218 140 .... ???? Loudoun 2149 1532 2141 1239 Louisa 1324 1496 1131 1378 Lunenburg 1061 840 816 899 BK.: 965 361 1005 375 Matthews 610 872 ?52 355 Mecklenburg.... 1019 2684 .... .... Middlesex 476 452 488 490 Montgomery.... 1207 705 1092 776 Nansemoud 1094 1168 1368 1193 Nelson 1560 1133 1349 1050 New Kent 507 325 469 427 Norfolk 2166 3560 Northampton... 565 1078 .... .... Northumberland 702 517 652 031 Nottowav 558 1313 527 1149 Grange.'. 1093 902 1079 857 1'age 942 139 1045 226 Patrick 603 445 1015 526 rittsylvuma 2967 2700 3343 3017 Powhatan 520 1154 .... .... Priuee Edward.. 920 1430 910 1527 Prince George... 534 1174 628 801 Princess Anne.. 750 805 730 740 Prince William 807 302 765 380 Pulaski 003 396 654 400 Kappaliannock.. 933 419 840 593 Klciimoml 590 563 546 541 Roanoke 794 692 954 775 Rockbridge 2129 1000 1959 899 Kocklnghum 2702 507 2835 623 Russell 664 470 1143 495 Scott 829 535 1270 750 Shenandoah 1742 362 2107 314 Smyth 1031 382 .... .... Soii'liamptou.... 1275 1196 Spotsylvanla 1388 896 1266 69o Stafford 924 194 947 200 Sussex 632 112? .... ???? Steu"""" 1067 3? 1405 310 Warren 704 134 910 90 Warwick ???? ???? 134 261 .... ? ? ? ? Washington..... 1971 569 1998 810 Westmoreland.. 731 662 091 013 Wise 436 101 Wythe 1379 511 1357 370 York 433 1191 375 691 CITIKS. 1 Danville 450 497 Fredericksburg.. .*... .... ..... ???? Alexaudria 1290 1132 Lynchburg .... ? Norfolk elty 1988 2008 2341 1513 Petersburg 1822 2781 2065 2295 Portsmouth 984 1076 Rlehmoud city.. 6215 6145 6984 5370 Stauuton 054 457 W illltuisburg .... .... Winchester 442 255 DEATHS. Died, In tills city on the 9rh Instant, J. O. SNY DER, cashier of the Southern Express other, in the forty sixth year of his age. * ' Died, at his mother's residence, on the 10th of November, after a short illness, ARTHUR TAY IiOB. uged fifteen years, two months and twenty nlue days. His funeral will take place TO-DAY (Wednes day) at 3 o'clock, from Third-Street Methotf.st church. Thus has passed away au only child?a mother's joy. Though young in vears he bore a manly char acter, was a fond and devoted son, und onu who by his affectionate disposition won tne admiration of many friends. May his early death lie the means of the salvation of his and his mother's souls. Lone are the paths and sad the hours btuce thy sweet smile Is goue ; But O, a brighter home than ours In heaven is now thine own. * A DMINISTKATOR'SNPTICE.?Having ix qualified as administrator of the cstutc of JaME6 U. EL LETT, deceased, nil parties having claims against the said estate will present the same to me for settlement, and those Indebted to the estate will Come forward and settle. T. H. EI.LETT, Administrator. November H, 1873. itoll-3t TING.?Tbe annunl stockholders of'the RICH .K8BURG AND-i'OTOMAC ?AND PETERSBURG RAIL ION COMPANY Will be held at the office of the Richmond* .Fredericksburg and Potomac Railroad Company, In the city of Rich mond, on WEDNESDAY tue 2<Jth day of Novem ber, 1873, at 12 o'clock M. no 12-td J. B. WINSTON. Secretory.. Richmond and Petersburg ^ailroad Oo.,l Treasurer's Office, > RicmcOND, Va., November 6, 1873." 3 "VTOTICE.?The annual meeting of the -L1 stockholders of this comphnv ?will l>c held at the office of the company, corner or Byrd and Eighth streets, on TUESDAY the 25th Instant, at 12 o'clock M. The books of transfer will he closed from and after the 10th Instant until the day of mceMng. M. W. YAKRINGTON, no 7-td , ? Treasurer. Office of the West Point Land Company, > Novembers, 1873.) nPIIE STOCKHOLDERS OF THE WEST X POINT LAND COMPANY are hereby notifled that the next ANNUAL MEETING of the stock holders of the said company will be held at West Point, in the county of King William, on the TUESDAY after the third Monday of the preseut month (November), being the 18th Instant. A full meeting of the stockholders In person is desired. JOHN POLLARD, Secretary of the West Point Land Company. no 7-td Office ok the Chesapeake and Ohio) Railroad Company, > Richmond, Va., November 3,1873. J The annual meeting of the stockholders of the Chesapeake and Ohio Rail road Company will )>e held In this city at 12 M. on THURSDAY the 4th of December nest. J. GARRETT, no 4-law4w Cashier. Richmond, November 3,1873. NNUAL MEETING.?The annual meet ing of the stockholders of the Richmond, Fredericksburg and Potomac Railroad Company will be held at the office of the company In Rich mond on WEDNESDAY the 19th day of Novem ber, 1873, at 12 o'clock M. no 4-td J. B. WINSTON. Secretary. AMUSEMENTS. T^JR. HENRY NICHOLS, of LONDON, ENG., R E C 1 T A T I 0 N I 8 T, AT ROOMS OF YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION, NOS. 819 AND 821 MAIN STREET. THURSDAY and FRIDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 13thaudl4th. Admission 50 cents. READING commences at 8 o'clock. The members ol' the Association who bare paid their annual subscriptions can obtain their tickets by applying to the ASSOCIATE Librarian at the rooms of the Association, and those who have not paid nie requested to do so at once, thereby enabling them to have the benetlt of the Lectures. Tickets for sale at the bookstores and rooms of the Association. For particulars see small bills. no 12 J^ICHMOND THEATRE. THE EIGHTH WONDER OF THE WORLD! THE GREAT AND ONLY LULU! LULU! LULU! *aml her triple combination. Four nights only, commencing WEDNESDAY, November 12th. OPERA! SPECIALTIES! PANTOMIME! THREE DISTINCT PERFORMANCES IN ONE. LULU, the Intrepid and beautiful GYMNAST, will perform her wonderful bound 35 feet Into space. For particulars, see programmes. Reserved scats for sale at Ambold's Musical Exchange. Reserved seats, $1; general admission, 75c.; gal lery, 50c.; upper gallery, 25c. no 11 -5t W. M. PAUL, Business Manager. F RANK RIVERS'S VIRGINIA OPERA-HOUSE. RESUMPTION OF SPECIE TRICES. ADMISSION: 25, 50. and 75c. INCREASED ATTRACTION-SECOND WEEK. First appearance of ANNIE AND ANDY HUGHES In their Hibernian Sketches, Irish Jigs, Jfcc. ALL THE STARS IN A NEW OLIO. MATINEES WEDNESDAY aud SATURDAY at 2:45. EVERY EVENING at 7:45. no 10-6t ROFESSOR HENRY F. LAUBE'S DANCING ACADEMY, Monticbllo IIall, Broad street. Misses and masters, WEDNESDAY and SATUR DAY AFTERNOONS at 3:30: gentlemen, \\ EL> NKSDA V and SATURDAY EV F.N 1NGS at 7.30. The Pause, Glide, aud Boston Waltzes taught with precision. D0 4'lm PERSON Ali. rpHE GENTLEMAN who took froai X Harrv Brooks, Cash Corner, the cow adver tised by him in yesterday's Dispatch will please let me know his place of residence, as I lost a cow answering the same description last Irlday the 7th Instant. JOHN HAGAN, Jr.. no!2-lt* 519 Seventeenth street. WINES, EIQEORS, TOBACCO, Ac. pt'RE NATIVE WINES AND BRANDIES. Persons desiring nice WINES and BRANDIES which are WARRANTED FREE FROM ALL ADULTERATION will do well to inquire for those manufactured by M .B. BUCK, AT "BELMONT" VINEYARDS, FRONT ROYAL, VA. For sale by dnnrgists in the principal cities of the country. Send for REDUCED PRICE-LIST. Also, for family purposes, very choice OLD COPPER-DISTILLED WHISKEY", which is guaranteed as to purity aud excellence. lids Is sold very low by the case only. Orders solicited. se g-SATuS-n PEACH BRANDY, APPLE BRANDY. We have just received one barrel each of pun aid PEACH and APPLE BRANDY, which we will 'lion-a't ROGERS .<= McCAKCE. D UFFY'S SWEET CIDER at retail. no 10 GEORGE A. HUNDLEY & CO. SWEET C I D E R.?Duffy's celebrated APPLE CIDER, made at Rochester. N. Y*. Send your demijohns, jugs, &c., aud have tfieiu tilled at fifty cents per gallon. WILLIAM ti. TAT I'M, Family Grocer, No. 514 Bioad street. Atmore's MINCE-MEAT. no 8 IMPERIAL CABINET," a choice v./ article of WHISKEY for bar, table, and medicinal use. "SUMMEKDEAN " AUGUSTA COUNTY RYE. Another lot just in store and ready for the demand which It has Justly produced. SOUTHAMPTON APPLE BRANDY', direct from distillers' hands. These and a general assortment of WINES aud LIQUORS for sale low to the trade by JENKINS. CAPERS- ?fc CO., Wholesale Liquor Merchants, No. 113 south Fourteenth street, below Cary. oc 18 EIME AND CEMENT. ? _ J^IME ! LIME I! 2,500 barrels of LIME dally expected by scltooner Louisa Crocket. For sale low bv A. S. LEE, oe 17 No. 108 and IIP Virginia street. J^IME ! LIME ! LIME I ?oo barrels "INDIAN ROCK" LIME received this d8y. Constant receipts FRESH from kilns. For sale low. DILLON. ELLKTT & CO., Manufacturers, 1503 Dock street. Richmond, Va? August &. 1873. am MACHINERY, Ac. TO'ILLIAJl E. TANNER & CO., METROPOLITAN WORKS, CANAL 6TBKET FltOM SIXTn TO SKVBNTH, manufacturers of JCNGLNES, BOIL BBS, SAW-MILLS, HAitK-MILLS, OBIST-MILLS, 1'LASTKK-MlLLg GAS MA CHINE KT, NILL-G EAIJIN U ? ? Btonucuttjsks1 tools, including busu-uaa MKifs of nil sizes, Jcc. , KEFAIlt-WOKK solicited. Freights to all points low. Se:ni for circular. oc i _ fflrrcTAi, yoncr*. n&r chase your CAltPJCfflnl reduced LEVY BROTHER* have made the following redactions : 42.CO CARPETS reduced to 42 : *1.00 CARPETS reduced to *1.20; *1.35 CARPETS reduced to 41.207 ?1.26 CARPETS reduced to *1 ; 11 CARPETS reduced to 75c.; ? 75c. CARPETS reduced to 00c,; , 05c. OA RPKTS reduced to 50c.; : HEMP CARPET reduced from 80 to 40fi.t HEMP CARPET at3D and 35c. per yard: OIL-CLOTH at 50c. per yard worth 00c.j EXTRA QUALITY OIL-CLOTH at 75c. per J TA&LE'OIL-CLOTHH In all stylos and qualities : STAIR-CARPETS very cheap; RUGS and MATS lu great variety; HASSOCKS at *1 worth double uie money; CALICO COMFORTABLES at *2.00?would cost *3.50 to make them : MARSEILLES QUILTS reduced from 10 to *4; LINEN-FINISH DIAPER at *1.25-regular price J *1.50?at DO 8 LEVY BROTHERS'. M3T BLACK VELVETEENS, silk finish, at 05, 75. 85c.,aiyl$lper yard; COLORED velveteens; BLACK SILK VELVET at $2.50, *3, *3.50, and *4 per yard: BLACK MANTILLA VELVET, *0, *7-50, and *13.50 per yard: VELLOUR8 lu all colors, for trimmings ; SATINS and SILKS for trimmings,. OXYD1ZM) BUTTONS, OXYDIZED ORNAMENTS, OXYDIZED BELT BUCKLES, the largest and (KMt-assorted stock ever offered lu this city ; RUBBER BRACELETS, RUBBER CHAINS, RUBBER JEWELRY, JET ORNAMENTS for hats and bonnets, at LEVY BROTHERS'. The best SEWING-MACHINE OIL. SEWING MACHINE NEEDLES at 40 and 50c. for a paper | of ten. no 8 Md?T A LARGE STOCK OF TIDIES FROM 30c. to *2 : PILLOW-CASE LACES at 50, 75c., and *1 per dozen yards; NECK-SCARES for ladles reduced from 75 to 4 0 and 50c.; ALLIANCE REGISTERED TRIMMING at 50c. for a piece of twelve yards, regular price, *1.: DUCHESS REGISTERED TRIMMING. 50c. lor a piece of twelve yards, regular price, *1; TAPE TRIMMING at 25c.apiece; LINEN COLLARS, 50c. per dozen worth*1.50 ;j LINEN COLLARS trimmed with lace at 10c., reg ular price, 25c.: FOOTING RUFFLE reduced from 40 to 25c. LEVY BROTHERS. Best SEWING-MACEIINE OIL, 15c.; beU j SEWING-MACHINE NEEDLES at 40 and 50c. for a paper of ten. no 8 QZ3T1 BLACK ALPACAS in all qualities ; BLACK HR1LLIANTES In all qualities: Ail kinds of PLAIN, PLAID, and STRIPED DRESS GUODS at greatly reduced prices; TY'COON REPS, the best manufactured ; 50 new styles at 25c.per vard reduced from 30c.; STRIPED POPLIN'S at one shilling per yard worth 25c. You will lind It to your Interest to purchase your dress goods at no 8 LEVY BROTHERS' Bar great sale of shawls in NEW Y'OKK LEVY BROTHERS purchased live hundred and now offer DOUBLE SHAWLS at *3 worth *5 : SQUARE SHAWLS at *1.50 worth *2.50 : STRIPED SHAWLS at *2.50 worth *3.50 : STRIPED SHAWLS at *3 same quality as sold last year for *5 : STRIPED SHAW I.S at *4 worth *0. Also, great bargains In BKoCHE and BLACK ME RINO SHAWLS, at no 8 LEVY BROTHERS'. SAVE MONEY WHEN YOU CAN. LEVY" BROTHERS purchased last week in New York, at the great auction sale of blankets, Ave hun- i dred pairs, which they now offer at very low prices. They call particular attention to the BLUE-ORAY BLANKETS at *3, *3.50, and *4.50, all of which j are one dollar below regular prices. no 8 | aar still another chance to SAVE MONEY.?LEVY BROTHERS purchased last week, at the sale of Brunner's Balmoral Skirts, three packages, which they now offer at the follow ing reduced prices: *1.75 SKIRTS reduced to *1.25; *1.25 SKIRTS reduced to *1. no 8 IB3T AND YET ANOTHER GREAT BARGAIN?ALL-WOOL WHITE FLANNEL,! full yard wide, at 45c. worth 60c. per yatd. no 8 * YOD CAN SAVE MONEY.?Then whvnot do It? LEVY BROTHERS offer Full-width UN BLEACHED SHEETING at 28c.; Full-width BLEACHED SHEETING at 3 3 c., Full-width PILLOW-CASE COTTON at Wjfey- . Extra heavy full yard-wide UNBLEACHED COT TON at 1214c. per yard reduced from 16sc., Full yard-wide BLEACHED and H^J^ACHED COTTON at 10c. per yard reduced fromliJfC., PRIDE OF THE WEST COTTON at 20c. per NE^V YORK MILLS at 19c.; WA MSCTTA at lBc.; AUBURn! ^ANDROSCOGGIN, and FRUIT OF THE LOOM at 15c.J BED-TICK from 10 to85c.per yard; HICKORY SHIRTING STRIPES from 12 to 25c. per yard; CHEVIOT SHIRTING at IS^c. per yard worth 25c.. at LEVY BROTHERS', 1017 and 1019 Main street. BEST SEWING-MACHINE OIL at 15c. per Bottle. no 8 FOR NOVEMBER.?MORE NEW AND ELEGANT CLOAKS, SACQUES, REDIN GOTES, SHAWLS, AND DRESS GOODS FOR WINTER SALES?T. R. PRICE A CO. are open ing a great variety of new and elegant goods: Latest Style Kmbkoideukd Dolman Cloaks : English Jackets, plain and embroidered; English Jackets, blue, fancy, and new; Great display of Neck Rufflings; Lace Collarettes and Vests?very rare; Velvet Collarettes, ribbon ends; Dress Goods in great variety at wonderfully low rates, such as VELOURS. POPLIN SUITINGS, Satins, Aeps, Ottomans, Empr ess, Camels' Hair Poplins, Jcc., Ac., at 25, 30, 35, 40c. to $1 per yard; Shawls, Hosiery, Glov.es; Ladies' Shirts and Drawers; Misses' and Boys' Shirts and Drawers; Cassimeres til great variety, Ac. oc 30 BARGAINS IN ALPACAS, &c.? r. R. PRICE A CO. have Just received another lot >f those cheap ALPACAS and MOHAIRS from 35 o 75c., best goods. BLANKETS, FLANNELS, PRINTS; BLACK GKOS-GRAIN SILKS, very cheap; VELVETEENS, MOURNING GOODS; BOULEVARD SKIRTS, MEN'S SHIRTS, Ac. oc 30 flSTFRIEDRICHSHALLER BITTER WASSER, THE GENUINE BITTER WATER, two dozen in a case, received direct from the im porter. and for sale, wholesale and retail, by MEADF. A BAKER, Plmrmaclsts, No. 919 Main street. fse 27J TO THE PUBLIC. I beg to Inform you that I have opened a LADIES' and GENTLEMEN'S RESTAURANT in commo tion with my Confectionery establishment, at No. 1105 Main street. Open daily troin 7 A. M. to 9 P. M. It is my intention to make this what Richmond has long needed, a tirst-class Restaurant In every particular. THE BILL OF FARE Includes every dish that an epicurean taste desire, which will be served iu the best ma and at moderate prices. uvojACj w IIH u vtan vj\ o? and at moderate prices. A.ANTONI oc 3-3nt nearly opposite the Post-OtB B3T PRATT'S ASTRAL OIL. Absolutely safe. Perfectly odorless. Always uni form. llluminutiug qualities superior togas. Burns in anv lamp without danger of exploding or taking tire. Manufactured expressly to displace the use o volatile nnd dangerous oILs. Its safety under every possible test, and it' perfect burning qualities, are proved by its continued use In over 300,000 fami lies. Millions of gallons have been sold and no ac cident?directly or indirectly?lias ever occurred from burning, storing, or handling It. The Insurance companies and Are commissioners throughout the country recommend the ASTRAL as the best safeguard wheu lamps are used. Scud for circular. For sale at retail by the trade generally, and at wholesale by the proprietors, CHARLES PRATT A CO., 108 Fulton street, New York. oc 17-dAw6m (tar lea & PERKINS'S WORCESTER SHIRE SAUCE can be had genuine from THOMAS BALMER A CO., f? L3-SAW 1317 Cary street. 3?* ON THE BREAKFAST, LUNCH ION, dinner, and supper table LEA A PERBlKa' VORCESTERSnrRE SAUCE Is indispensable. JOHN DUNCAN'S SONS, New York, mh 29-SAW Agents for the United States. DENTISTRY. RS. JOHN G. & GEORGE G. WAYT have returned to the city and can be fouud at their office, No. 104 Ninth rtkkktiRichmond, Va. fse 3j DRY GOODS. GOODS* i?*V PBicEsi GREAT REDUCTION IN PRICES! Jrtst received: Fine all-wool Empress Cloths at *5c.; Fine all-wool Sattekxs at 60c.; Fine double-width Colored Altacas, latest alrndes, at 30c. worth 60c.; Striped Poplins, 29 Inches wide, onlr 16%c.; Pretty Dress goods at 16& 20, and 26c.; Double-width Black Alpacas at 26c. and up wards ; Fine Black Velveteens at 60, 73c., and up- ] wards; rl Black and Colored Velveteen's for cloakings, very cheap; Da vol Bleached Cotton, I6?c.; Androscoggin bleached Cotton. 18c. ; Fohestdalk Bleached cottox. 15c.; Full yard-wide Bleached Cotton. 10c.; Full yard-wide BltOW.V COTTON, 10c.; Goou Calicoes, warranted to wash, at 8%and 10c.; CAS8IHKKES at greatly reducod prices; Blankets, very low; Bargains In FLANNELS; Cabpets at cost price; and other bargains. Call and see for yourself at .JULIUS MEYER'S, 003 Broad street. Agency for Mine. Dtanorest's fashionable and re liable PAPER PATTERNS. A full assortment always on hand. no ll-5t M ORE NEW GOODS NOW OPENING. 3EAUTIFUL DIAGONAL SERGES a[nd DUTCH ESS CLOTHS at 50 and 65c. worth about $1 last season; EAUTIFUL SATTEEN8 at 75c.-sold at ill and $1.25 last season; IEaUTIFUL FRENCH POPLINS very, very cheap: ?EAUTIFUL EMPRESS CLOTHS at 50c.-sold at about $1 last season; IEAUTIFUL, CASHMERES at 60 and 65c.?sold j.tnliout$l: IROC'ADES, UHEAP POPLINS, and COLORED ALPACAS at 25 and 30c?sold before at 50c.; Jso, CAMEL'S llAIRand HKaVY TWILLS for Redingotes and suits; l full stock of MOURNING and SECOND MOURNING GOODS: Ipera Cloths, Flannels, and pretty goods for In fanta' and misses' Cloaks; Cassimeres, Flan nels, and Underwear; Blankets, Guilts, etc, oc 27 HUDG1N3. GORDON A CO. A FISKJEN & CO., nL? 519 Broad street, re selling off at very low prices their entire stock IMPORTED GOODS. .INENS of all kinds from 40c. per yard up; MM ASK of all kinds from 65c. per yard upf 1ANDKEKCHIEFS of all kinds from fl per do zen up; rOWELS of all kinds from $1 per dozen up; .ADiES' and CHILDREN'S UNDERCLOTH ING A SPECIALTY, nd altogether superior to any similar goods offered n this market. , Every gentleman should secure some of our IMPORTED ALL-LINEN SHIRTS it $20 per half-dozen, got up specially tor this narket. and In make and material superior toauy tiug ever offered here. Our stock Is very'large, hut what with sales In ew York, St. Louis, Washington, and Richmond will soon dissolve; so our friends and the public III please make their selections as soon as conve lenf. oc 29-1 in ,RY GOODS AT REDUCED PRICES. D $7 BLANKETS reduced to $6. $6 BLANKETS reduced to $5. $5 SHAWLS reduced to $4. $3.50 SHAWLS reduced to $3. And all other goods In proportion. My stock of RY GOODS Is now complete, and comprises some f the latest novelties and most beautfful designs rought to this market. Specialties in BLACK LPACA at 50c., and WHITE WOOL FLANNEL t 25c., at CHARLES HUTZLER'S new store, No. 611 Broad street, oc 28 between Sixth and Seventh. 4TIHE EXCITEMENT IS ALL OVER ? JL hut great bargains are still selling at JULIUS VOLE'S, 415 Broad street. He offers the foilow ag goods: slack Gkos-gbain Silks at $2.25 worth $3; Slack Silks at $1.50, $1.75. $2; JOLORED SILKS at 75c.. $1, $1.50, $2. DRESS GOODS. atteens, Camel's Hair, Impress Cloths, Diagonals, loss colors, Alpacas, and silk Poplins. BLACK GOODS, Iashmeres, Sattbens, Impress Cloths, edan Reps, Australian Cloths, lOUSSKLAINES and CltAPE CLOTHS; . full line of BLACK Alpacas from 25c. to $1.25; Piute and Colored FLASNELSfrom 25c. to$l; lai v and Plaid Opera Flannels ; fELSH AND SHAKER FLANNELS. BLANKETS. ed Blankets from $4 to $20; OLORKD BLANKETS, COMFORTERS, and OUELTS. CASSIMERES. l these goods we have a full assortment from 75c. to $5 a yard, nawls and Cloaks, new styles: ALMORALand Boulevard Skirts. SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS i Cambric Edgings, Real and Valen ciennes Laces,all prices; ld Gloves?our owu importation?$1 to $2; entlkmkn's aud Ladies' Underwear, a full I Hue; LEACHED AND BROWN COTTONS. My stock is complete In every department, and otter special Inducements to all iu want of such >ods. To be convinced, come aud see for your lf. JULIUS SYCLE, 415 Broad street, l>etween Fourth and Fifth. Salesmen: J.J. Turner, W. D. Powers, John . Gary, George P. Bagby, L. J. Stern, oc 18-tJanl c HARLOTTESVILLE WOOLLEN MILLS. FALL STYLES of the excellent fabrics of these n;RLs are .for sale by J. C. COURTNEY A SON, CARDOZO, FOURQUKEAN A CO., THOMAS K. PRICE A CO., GEORGE E. SMITH. CONSUMERS will serve their Interest by giving them an exami nation before making their purchases, oc 3 -dt Doc 1 A w 1 m QARDOZO, FOURQUUEAX & CO. Our stock of goods litis just been replenished by the addition of $40,000 worth of CHOICE AND DESIRABLE GOODS for the fall ami winter trade, bought for cash, oi the latest novelties in imported and domestic fab rics. We are now displaying a mosj, attractive as sortment of CLOAKS AND SHAWLS. Also, new and K-attttful fabrics in DRESS GOODS In all new and durable ?hade<. BLACK AND COLORED SILKS, very rich and cheap. In black goods our stock i; very complete, con sisting in part of BOMBAZINES, CASlJMEKES, ALPACAS, MOHAIRS, TAMISE, CRATE. HENRIETTA sod EMPRESS CLOTHS, selected with great cam a- to ?<?.-?! and permanent black. Also, a choice lot of CARPETS, RUGS. DRUGGETS, Ac., AC. All of which we oder at the very lowest market prices. CARDOZO, FOURQUREAN A CO. se ?20-tDel6 ( ARrETIVO.S. OII.-( MnrirN. Ac. /'lARPKTS, DRUGGETS, and KUGS AT cost. OIL-CLOTHS, WINDOW-SHADES, and CURTAIN GOODS, a lar^e variety. Call ami examiuo before purchas ing' elsewhere. PHILI.I PS A J EN NIMOS. corner Franklin and Thirteenth streets. nolt)-tS20 P. RICHARDSON & CO., So 901, coitxKU Ninth ani> Main st**et9, RICHMOND, VA., have received and opened their FALL STOCK of] CARPKT1NGS, comprising Hemps, Injrruius, | 'J'hree-Plys, Tapestry Brussels, Body Brussels, and Velvets. Also a full line Floor and Table OIL CLOTHS: TAPESTRY BRUSSELS, BODY BRUSSELS, and VELVET KUGS and DOOR MATS. CURTAIN MATERIALS iu every varl eVhea'?ove sliall be sold at fair, reasonable priot*. 8021-201 QEORGE W. ANDERSON & SON, 1200 MAIN STREET, have received their FALL STOCK of CARPETS,FLOOR and TABLE OIL-CLOTHS, PAPER HANGINGS, WINDOW SHADES, CURTAIN GOODS, &C? ,tc? sud tuvlte the attention of their friends and the public. (m u 1206 3IA1N STREET. NOTICE,?The tax-payers of Henrico county are hereby notltled that tins TAX HILLS for Tuckahoe, Fairfield, Hrookland, and Varlua townships will be ready for COLLECTION at the Treasurer's office. In the county court-house, from the lOUi to the 80th day of November, 1873; alter which tltne they pass, by law, littu the bands of the township collectors, with five rw?r cent.added. WILLIAM M. MoGRUDBR, no 8-tNov.30 County Treasurer. B OoK AND JOB PHINTIKG NEATLY DOSE AT THIS OFFICE, .1 s DRUGS AXS) ?ZTZ>XCtX2f(. P ;ct toirn lungs. /yf(>9TXJZ AZ: ' ? ''' 7TC The DREADNOUGHT and CUIRASS CIIE3T PROT ECTOR S, made of floe felt, and double, so as to afford warmth and protection to the back and cbcst, should be worn by every one to guard against the sudden changes of temperature In the fall and winter. The nse of them Is endorsed by the highest medical authority. All sizes on band at MEADE ft BAKER'S Drag Store, no 10 919 Main street. HARRIS'S UNIVERSAL REMEDY. THE GREAT WONDER OF THE AGE. A SURE CUKE FOR RHEUMATIC PAFN8 AND RHEUMATISM. This preparation has been tried by a great many aud prononneed infallible. For sale by BODEKER BROTHERS, no 0 Druggists. VTATURE'S GREAT RESTORER, the JLl VIRGINIA W ALLAW'HATOOLA WATER, particularly adapted for delicate females, aLso dis eases of the throat, chronic dyspepsia, dlarrhoM and nervous diseases where tonics are required, for sale hv L. WAGNER, Draggitt, no 6 Agept for Proprietors. rFRY THE COMPOUND SYRUP OF HOBEHOUND FOR COUGHS, COLDS, HOARSENESS, Ac. For sale by all Druggists and Couutry Merchants. oo 8-M.WA8 CONSUMPTION CURED! !-GLOBE FLOWER COUGH SYItUP doe* positively cure, as if by magic, COLDS, COUGHS, BROS CH1TIS, ASTHMA, WHOOPING-COUGH, SORE THROAT, HOARSENESS, CONSUMP TION, aud all LUNG DISEASES. We have never known the second dose to fall In giving immediate relief in CROUP, the great pest of children and terror of mother*, G L O B K FLOW'ER SYRUP has been tested in B.000 ca*a of consumption, in which it cured nearly every caw. It cures when all other boasted remedies Call. It has cured hundreds of people who are living to day with only one remaining Jung. This ran? and delightful remedy is the active principle obtained by chemical process from the "Globe Flower,'? ksown also as " Button Root." and in botany " ty. vhelanthus Occidental^." We can with truth as sure the community tliat this Incomparable remedy does not contain a particle of opiuni or any of Its preparations, no lobelia, ipecac, squills mercury, hynrocyanic acid, or any poison whatever. The action of the Gcobe-Flowxb syim. j- on the hu man sv'stem is mild and benign and adapted to all ages, from the lnlant to the adult, and to every variety of temperament and constitution. The et rects to be looked for after taking Glode-Flowkk COL'GU Sykui' are, first, a soothing and control ling influence over any congh, affording refreshing sleep; second, promoting an easy expectoration; third,' Invigorating the whole system, curing the cough, f nd bequeathing to posterity one of its greatest blessings?sound lungs and Immunity from consumption. For testimonials of wonderful cures, send to the proprietor or call upon your druggist. Due bottle will prove to you its wonderful virtues. For stile by all druggists. Dit. J. s.PEMBERTON A CO., Proprietors, Atlanta, Gs. PtntOKIX, I.addA CO., Richmond. Va.; SetH S. Hance. Baltimore, Md., wholesale agents. do 10-deodAw4m TJMOLLIENT BALM, GLYCERINE Xj CREAM, fresh COLD CREAM. Ac., for chap ped hands aud lips. L- WAGNER, Dniggi-t. u0 q Sixth and Broad streets. gURGICAL INSTRUMENTS. Wc have In afore a supply of HANDSOME SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS, embracing In part EYE, OPERATING,aud OBSTETRICAL CASES. Made by George Tlemann & Co. For sale by PURCELL, LAI)D A CO.. Druggists, no 5 1*216 Main street. J^RESH NON-HUMANIZED VACCINA MATTER ON QUILLS, CHAKOED FROM TUK liKU'KB, received every ten days and for sale at 25c. a quill, by J. BLAIR, 825 Broad street, Agent of the Vaccine Department, oc 30 New York Dispensary. r WOOD^ASp CO A I. HE CELEBRATED LYKEN*S VALLEY COAL for sale by W. S. PILCIIEU. no 12-6t HLOVER HILL LUMP COAL.-This Sil ky perlor, free-bornlng GKATE COAL, as now lined and delivered, Is commended to consumers ecause It Is lower In price an<l equal in quality to thers. It Is pure, burns brightly ana clean, without linker, and the money paid for it remains lit ur midst. Agent for lt? sale, no 1 l-3t .1. B. WATKINS. 1111 Main street. IOALBURG SPLINT COAL / unrivalled for grate use. It lias no clinker, uo ite, no waste, aud burns up clean. Satisfaction laranteed. 8. II. HA WES, Eighteenth and Gary streets, no 6 Sole.Agent for Richmond and vicinity. jr OOD USE OF MONEY.?As "times are hard.'1 SI'ECIAL 1 NDl'C'EMENTS from this date 111 lie offered CASH buyers of the best ANTIIRA ITE COAL of every size and ash (screened and eight-d). CLOVER HILL, t UMRERLAND. :,ud ['LINT COAL of superior quality, and the best GORING t OKE. and the econoinli-al and eonv, ent KlNDLJNGandCOOKING WOOD,proinpt Offlcts^llll Main, Ninth and Cn^ and Kll K-nUi and Dock streets. J. B. W AT KIN 8. no 4 XTXXTED, $5,0<)0.? Wanting MONEY T ? more than 1 do mjr stock, I offer great in icements to consumers. Full supply of is-st AN HRACITE OOA L and .COKE at reduced prices. LOVER HILL COAL 53.50 to 56 per load. -rEST VIRGINIA SPLINT, suitable for grans, 5.50 per load. COKE, 56 to 56.50 per had. INK WOOD, 65 to 65.50 per cord; OAK, 66 r<> 5.50 per cord, delivered, at Page's, Ntneteeuth id Cnry streets. C. H. PAGE. N ANN ELTON SPLINT COAL.-Especial J attention Is Invited to the above COAL FOR KATE UsE. It la free from slate aud other lm irltlts; burns freely, with bright flame and hi nse lieat, and very* enduring, leaving but little a?h. j" unsurpassed for grate use. S. P. LATIIROP, Seventeenth street, at drawbridge, Sole. Agent foe Richmond. Best ANTHRACITE COAL for families; a full pply. oc 6 NTHRACITE, CU3IBEKLAND, AND V VIRGINIA COALS; prNEand OAK. WouD. . ti . , Vnthmclte coal sold only by weight, screened, atW a run teed to be of tin- best quality. ,, ,, S. H.?1 have procured tlieservlceoef Mr.O. lb UTIAUX, who has been engaged 1 u uecoa] b?fc>> ss many years, and well known our clW. PEYTON K. CARKlNGlON, ,,, a nUJCirvstrrrf. rniRACITE COAL.?1 ;ua prepared to fnrulsli Lykens Valley and Lorberry Ri-i Coals at low figures: a No. Siiau'.okiu- White A full supply of Cumbe rland Coal on bati.t, for sale at the lowest tuirkct ran*. Parties ng to lay In their supplies for the winter would :il to see me 1st fore purchasing. WIRT ROBERTS, 7 corner Seventeenth and Dock, streets) BOOMS, STATIRMJir, Ac. j*OUR PREMIUMS. ? We And a case of RANDOLPH ,t ENGIJSU> ntaluing some of the most perfect specJia*ii> of .ANK-BOOK BINDING ami RULING we Live er seen."?Enquirer. ?A FlNltSjBT OF BOOK*.?Tlio Southern kVrtUlz g Couijiauy has had a tine set of account-books tide by RANDOLPH A ENGLISH. Tbe>" are not ily very handsome, but are convenient aud dura s. ? Wk\g. it wish GOOD BOOKS give early orders at lain street. Jf? A U T IF U L POCKET-BOOKS of u-sia leather, calfaklu, and morocco; le W BITING-DESKS of papier marble, iwood. waluut, ami uiahoguny ; ft) LI OS of various styles; WORK-BOXES hi great varirtv ; PENS of " Levi Browu'O "kairchllds LHT, IL.APH1 C^AL 0 UM S?a sp k udl d stovk-at as PES or the litest anduowt K-FOLDKKS?pearl, I other pretty stylus; wUh other ulce station ? ?? 1-AKHAM. RIUSON, UKAIWOKI) & CO.'S STEEL PENS. attention called to the well-known No-., 505, 75, 2S, "20, AND 22. ft Mount Yeruou. Olhoe, 75 Joint Street, au CAROLINA RICK.?F1RSI el christian *?"?*?*, S14 Main Htvei.