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Alexandria gazette. [volume] (Alexandria, D.C.) 1834-1974, September 14, 1855, Image 2

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KR1PAY MORNING, S*rTK3«*n 14,1855.
The Hoard of American Commissioners
for Foreign Missions opened its annual session
at Utica on Wednesday the venerable Presi
dent, Theodore Frelinghuysen, occupying the
chair. We are not vet notified of the pro
* ...
ceedings, but there are indications ot that
apple of discord, slavery, being introduced
into the proceedings, insinuations having
beeu thrown out in certain quarters against
Gen. John II. Cocke, of \ irgii.ia. who was
expected to be present at the meeting, on the
grouud that he was the owner of slaves. The
General will tind some warm defenders it he
ia attacked on this ground.
— - --- •*- *
A number of uuises have been engaged
in New York for Norfolk and Portsmouth,
who ArA to be oaid for their services at the
— — t
rate of $10 per day. Some of them are from
the South, and have served in a yellow fever
Campaign at New Orleans. Sm»e ol the
nurses left yesterday for Norfolk, accompa
nied by their physicians, l lie contributions
for the relief fund are pouring in. in rather
email huiu9, however, for so wealthy a city
as New York the aggregate being so tar, but
$10,000. This includes $lj#*0 given by
Kaehel Some clothing and provisions, are
to be seut on by the Committee to-day.
_. ——■ 4 -—
The Philadelphia Board of Health abated i
a nuisance in a summary way, by removing
the contents of several buildings in New ,
Market street, and burning about titty of j
what were termed beds, by the proprietors
and the inmates. The condition of these
houses, with their tilthv, debauched and
sickened inmates, was represented to the
Board by the police of the ward, and de- .
dared by that body, after an examination, to
be a nuisance that could not be tolerated an- j
other hour, and for which, so tar as tho bed
ding was concerned, there was no other
remedy but extermination.
Among the passengers bv the Atlantic on
tier last trip from Liverpool was Kev. \\ m.
Arthur, of the Wesleyan Methodist Church in
Great Britain. It is said that he, with Kev. j
K. Scott, are sent to this continent for the
purpose of raising money to aid the Wesley
an body in Ireland. Mr Arthur is widely I
known as the author of The Successful Mer
chant. lie is also well known as one of the
most popular lecturers of the day. A com
mittee was appointed not long since by the
Methodists of this country to invite Mr. Ar
thur to visit the United States.
_— — * *-—
At a meeting of the officers of the Prince
George's, Md., Agricultural Society it was do
termined to hold the Annual Fair on Wednos- :
day and Thursday the 1«th and l^th of Oc
tober next. The president informed the So
ciety that Col. Samuel Hamilton, of Talbot
county, had consented to deliver the Address.
Arrangements are being made for the cel
ebratiou of the anniversary of the adoption ,
of the Constitution in V* ashingt<>u and
Baltimore. Similar arrangements for honor
ing the day have been made in both cities.—
The celebration will take place on the ITtli ,
_- ♦♦♦♦»——■——
The Secretary of the Treasury has caused
the name of -d Lt. Ilenry "Wilkinson, now j
attached to the Bevenue Cutter .Jefferson Ca
vil, iu Puget’s Sound, to be dropped Irom
the roll of the officers of the U. S. Bevenue
Marine sew ice.
__— —
A number ol the Merchants of Baltimore
have signed and published a Card stating
that Baltimore is very healthy, and entirely
free from any epidemic disease.
Z. Collius, Lee, es*p, has been nominated ,
by the American Party in Baltimore, as a
candidate for the office of Judge of the Supe
rior Court in that city.
Sewr* Drought.
The Boston Transcript says:—
“The present drought in this immediate
vicinity is now rivalling that of last year, :
though its effects upon the crops generally (
an not so diastrous, as it occurs later in the
46*800. The last rain which fell sufficient to
dust was on Thursday, August Uth, ,
and there are no present signs of the ‘spell j
of dry weather being soon broken. The ver- j
dare of the country is rapidly changing to a
withered aspect; the. streams are getting ,
very low, and clouds ol dust are tree*} rai>ed j
both by locomotion and the avion ot the |
wind. It is ft singular fact that some wells
in the country which did not tail during tin*
remarkable drought of lust veal aw n<>\\
completely dried up. One of the oldest in
habitants’ of Newtown says he cannot re
member when the Charles river was ever so ;
low as at present in the mauutaciuriug dis
tricts." __
AiuertiRio* l*i Parts*
The Paris correspondent ot the Boston j
Atlas writes:— . . I
“There are a great many American hum- ,
lies now in Paris. I may mention among
them the wife of General Winfield Sc»>tt, t
who is travelling with her sister, Mrs. Ca- j
bell, of Virginia, and Miss Gibson, ot W ft$h
iagton, (a daughter, 1 understand, of General
GiDeon.) Gen. Scott himself is expected
over before loDg. Mr. Ex President Fill- I
more and Mr. Corcoran wore yesterday pro- j
seated to the Emperor. The widow of Hr. ,
Hoitrcvv of Philadelphia, and family. Mrs.
Robert 8auith. Mr. aud Mrs. llare. and Mr.
and MreJ Arnold, are also among, the repre
sentatives'gent here from that city. Hide
are 3,700 Americans now here.”
Main* selection
There has been no chuieo 0f Governor by j
the people in the late election in this State, but '
w fat ‘‘Liberals,” compos*.a of Whigs, I>emo
«raUt end Anti-Liquor men have a decided j
majority in the Legislature, ‘heir candidate, j
Samuel Welle, will uo dou>t ^e chosen.
Th« nw*t important result ol .]ie elev.ion is
repudiation of the 1 roni!ItoPy ilHiuor
law by the State which ihe first to;
adopt it _ m-- __
We are entering from the effect* of a se-;
wH% drought It man?lectieni of the
gooBty |he streams hate *Ttre1v failed, and
m* totality ie experte^ jB obtaining
water for the Cattle. 4
The Tobacco crop in field it burning
»od falling from the »^ks.—Marlboro9 O'az.
FortreM Monroe*
Washington, D. C., Sept. 12, 1855.
To the IhUtor of the iniou:
Sir: In justice to all the parties concern
ed, L enclose you herewith, for publication, a
letter addressed to me by my friend, L>r. -J. J.
Simkins, of Norfolk.
There seems in be a singular misapprehen
sion of the facts relative tu the refusal of Fort
Monroe by the President t > the citizens of
Norfolk and Portsmouth, and a consequent
disposition in some quarters to censure the
Executive therefor.
The manly and truthful exposition of the
facts connected with this nratter set forth by
hr. S., who was himself a member of the
committee sent up to wait upon the Presi
dent, must, l think, effectually put a quietus
t<» all future carping and cavilling upon this
sul'i cot.
Very respectfully, vour obedient servant,
Stkamkr Louisiana, Sept. 7.
1H \K IWtor: It seems that some little ’
popular discontent is likely to grow out of
the late refusal of President Pierce to evacu
ate Old Point Comfort tor the benefit ot the
Norfolk and Portsmouth sufferers. I was a
member of the delegation who called upon
him for that purpose, and feel constrained, so
far as my humble name will go, to correct
auv false interpretations in regard to the
matter. True, we did not accomplish all the
objects of our sad mission to \N asbington:
imt nint h ir»is titno . Our every demand was |
Hint with in if'L' il courtesy, and the most mi*
mistakeable manifestations ol deep sympathy
and kindness. The desire to serve us—both
on the part of the President and those ol
his cabinet with whom we conferred—was j
apparent to us all. At the Navy Popart- :
mont not a single requisition was denied.— !
An advance of pay to laborers at the “Hos
poit yard,” who were heads oi I ami lies and ;
ucsired to leave, was promptly promised,
. 1 .rivi.ll tliMf t 11 • • V.’ slllltllil
ll 11*1 n. ... -
limj employment at other yards alter ten :
Tits i ♦ ab.-enee from the infected city.- -
These were cardinal points of our pilgrimage
to the federal capital, and they were granted |
without grudging or hesitancy. 1 he ditli- j
cutties iu the way of an immediate evaeun- \
tioii of Fortress .Monroe were doubtless im- ;
perative and insurmountable in the estima
tion of the President ami the Secretary of j
War. They were freelv discussed before us;
and 1, with several other members of the
committee, was staggered by the force ol
them at our very first interview.
There was no lack of humanity in the fail
ure of our scheme. Had this beautiful for- |
tress been tin* private property of Franklin \
Pierce, in the overflowings of a generous na- j
tnre, be would have transferred it to us with- (
out a selfish struggle.
I am led to make this hurried statement
by no partisan nor courtier like spirit.— :
Mv object is simply to correct misapprehen
sion on a subject which has awakened the
most intense excitement throughout this re
gion of country, not to win notoriety for
mvself by the defence of those in power.
You very well know, rny dear sir, that, j
apart from the assent of my political faith,
which has been freely and unhesitatingly
accorded to all its leading measures, l have
tittle reason to eulogize the present adminis
tration. It has no personal claims upon me.
Although my occasional business interviews
with the President and a few of his cabinet
have always" been characterized by the most }
respectful urbanity and apparent kindness on
their part, l have never preferred a claim
before them—either for mvself or another—
that was not promptly or ultimately rejected.
Put at no time have 1 felt this want of sue- j
cess half so keenly as on the late occasion ot
mv voluntary interference in behalf of the
plague-smitten people of my newly-adopted
The partial failure of our errand was a
source of sad mortification to me; and that it
failed fur reasons legitimate and conscientious
with those on whom the resposibility rested .
I do not f»»r a moment doubt.
Very truly, yours, #1. J. SIM KINS.
Doctor H minitt, Washington city.
Cvne>]>' uih ncc (>J the Jiultunoec Sun.
Ouaxgk, C. II., Sept. l<>, 1855.
The improvements of the country, here- i
abouts, since the construction of the Orange 1
and Alexandria Pailroad, has been frequent- ■
lv noticed in your columns. 1 now advise i
you of some land sales, going to show the
value of our railroad to the farming interest.
11. F. Nalle has recently sold his farm, 1
(Pose Hill,! four hundred acres, live miles
from this place and immediately on the line
of the Orange and Alexandria Pailroad, for
the price ot s.»t> 2 > per acre. Mr. Nalle pur- i
chased this place five years since, before the '
railroad was projected, at what was then ,
considered a very high figure, $35 per acre. ;
Thus there is $*J1 -5 per acre added by the ■
railroad. Purchaser, Mr. Chunn, of Fau
quier county.
1 might also mention the sale of Montpe
lier. the home ot tin* late President Madison,
which, twice since his death, has changed
hands at 810 per acre- the last time about
eight years since. It recently brought
per acre. Montpelier is a large estate, con
taining about eleven hundred acres, about
four miles from this place.
So much for the enterprise of the age, the
building of that most important improve
ment. the Orange and Alexandria Pailroad.
Advise all who desire to invest capital
profitably, in the healthiest region of Virgin
ia, possibly of the i nk»u, to come to Orange
county and buy lands. •!. M. 0.
Since «»ur last i*sm.* tin? monster in Silver
Lake has b»*en seen hy three persons—-two
from A umhi. one named Bisspey, the other
llerrick, and the other .Joshua Jenks of tliis
village. Their statements fully correspond
with those already given. Mr. Jenks was
prepared to shoot the monster, which was
hut three rods from him, but being thrown
off his guard by his smldtn appearance, and
somewhat alarmed, didnot get a correct range ;
before lie disappeared.
Mr. Butler ivider, of Hike, has also seen
ten or twelve feet of the monster out of water
within a week or two. All represent him as
large in circumference as a man.
He 1ms been seen by half a dozen others
whose statements havenot appeared in print, j
There is now no dmibt about the monster’s j
existence in Silver l.ake.
Postscript.— Yesterday forenoon the Silver
Luke Serpent was seen by three credible gen- j
t Union trom Warsaw. I hey were near the j
spring, a short distance above the inlet.
They saw about ten feet of the animal, the :
body of which appeared to be a*large as the
body of a large man.— Times.
Ortit-i of .IvMitts.
The K ane correspondence of the Newark
Advertiser says : i notice, by the way, by a
recent table of Ecclesiastical statistics, that
the Oialer of Jesuits numbers now only 5,510
members, thouhg in its palmy days it boasted
ot over 20,(k,H*. Of the exsiting number
1 5 j j are assigmd to Italy, 1,097 to France,
1,294 to England and America, 40,* to Bel
gium, S&) to Spain. &c.
Adviinee In 1’owHer.
The Pittsburg Gazette notices an advance
of fifty cents per keg in powder, and a large
advance in saltpetre, caused by the continua
tion of the European war, which has caused
a large export demand for the article. Ihe
Gazette quotes blasting at £4, and rifle at
$5 25.
Yellow Fever in Norfolk.
From the forlhcomiuj number of Dr, Reese's
American Medical Gazette.
Seldom has “the pestilence that walkoth in
darkness,” so fearfully and fatally raged in
•mV portion of our country, as in the visita
tion >f the yellow fever this summer at Nor
folk, Yii., and its immediate vicinity. And
ne\er Indore has the public sympathy been
called forth to such an extent in hehah of
the suiferers, alike in the North as in the
South, illustrating the strength of the ties of
brotherhood which indissolubly unite our
common country, and presenting examples of
public benevolence, and personal self-sacri
fice. highly honorable to the humanity of
our profession especially, and to tlie Ameri
can people.
Among the numerous victims of mortality
during this epidemic we cannot forbear al
luding to the noble band of medical men,
resident in the infected places, on whr*m the
toils and hazards of the onset of the disease
fell with tremendous weight, for they were
obliged to expose themselves to the poisonous
atmosphere from which their patients could
not be, or had uot been, removed: while their
daily and nightly labors predisposed them,
bv exhausting their own vitality, to become
ea*v victims to disease and death, but they
did not shrink from their duty, and several
of them have perished, and among them a
near relative of our own, lb*. Thomas Con
stable, of Norfolk, who fell at bis post, as a
member ol the board of Health, w Inch aug
mented both his labors and his danger.
Honor to his memory ami that of his asso
ciate martyrs to professional heroism and
Nothing is more worthy of record and
commemoration, than the promptness of the
response to the call lor physicians, which the
illness and death of their own medical men,
and the extent of the epidemic, rendered ne
cessary. Volunteers, physicians and medi
cal students, hastened from the Southern and
Northern cities to the hell* of their brethren.
ready to take the place of the dying and
dead, if hapily they might rescue the swrvi
vors, and aid in staying the plague l>y their
professional skill. And among these Volun
teers, without stipulating tor any !<*e or to
ward, were found men ot the very front
rank among their compeers both in know
ledge and experience, some of whom were
familiar with yellow fever in all its phases,
and who had themselves suffered from attacks
of the disease. The services of such accli
mated and experienced men, at such a crisis,
no money could purchase and n»> pecuniary
recompense could adequately reward.
Nor should we fail to honor the true no
bility of soul which has prompted so many
young physicians to hasten on from Balti
more, Philadelphia, New York, Richmond,
Charleston, New Orleans, for all these places
have one or more representatives there, and
some of these we learn are already number
ed with the dead, having fallen in the labori
ous duties to which they had devoted them
selves in the cause of science and humanity.
A full history of this pestilence in Virgin
ia will doub tless be forthcoming from some
of the medical mon who may survive, until
which time it does not become those at a dis
tance to speak authoritatively as to its cau
ses, the sources of its extension and fatality,
its peculiar phases, or the comparative mer
its of the variety of treatment to which a
resort has been had during the panic. In
deed there is good ground of apprehension
that no good, but rather much evil, has re
sulted from much that has been published in
the newspapers already on all these topics. —
The speculations which allege importation as
its only source, and contagion as the means
of its propagation, are much to he deplored,
as diverting attention from the local sources
of malarious emanations, which may be
traced, discovered, and removed, before
another “heated term” of Summer shall en
danger the public health. Moreover they
tend to engender a false confidence in quar
antine regulations, which history and expe
rience as well as science all prove, are not
reliable. The temperature of the atmos
phere in New Y ork, Philadelphia, and Balti
more, during the past summer, has not been
high enough continuously to develop the
poison, ami to this our exemption is due, far
more than to the vigilance of health officers:
and so of many other places, which else
might have been visited.
In Richmond, a largo number of eases
have appeared, every one of whom were re
cently from the infected places; but not a
single instance lias occurred in that city in
which the fever was contracted from these
cases. One has occurred in the New ^ ork
hospital, and another in Williamsburg, both
from Norfolk, having received infection
there, and reached here before* the disease ex
hibited itself. But no one received it from
these, or had cause to fear it. For no fact
is better established than that the sick with
yellow fever, when removed to a healthy at
mosphere, cannot propagate the malady.—
The attempt to create a panic, therefore, be
cause of the development of the disease in
persons who have been exposed to tho epi
demic. alter their removal to other and dis
tant places, deserves the severest reprehen
(Quarantine, therefore, against the persons
hailing from iufooted places, whether sick or
well, is a barbarous as well as useless impo
sition, f«»r which ignorance is the basis: and
any pecuniary forfeiture or tee extorted from
such persons, by officials or otherwise, merits
the penalties against obtaining money under
false pretences. Such legal restrictions
against vessels coming from infected places,
on which yellow fever has appeared, or from
tht* holds of w hich, when opened, the poi
soicus malaria may escape, and contaminate
our atmosphere, are very proper; for all such
voxels should be subjected to ijuarantine:
un i tiii" alone affi rds the onlv rational l re
text for the continuance of tin* system.
No less to be deplored have been the in
cidental efforts, made through the public
press, to create the impression that the mal
ady so fatal in Norfolk, Ac., is not the yel
low fever, but some other and more fatal
pestilence, as the African fever, the plague,
Ac. From reliable sources we take it upon
ourselves to say that the epidemic in
Virginiais neither more nor less than t/rl/t otr
/Iivr. and differs in no respect in its phases
‘or mortality, from that fever as it prevails
in New Orleans and other cities at the South,
during tbe summer months. The tardy re
moval of the inhabitants from the infected
districts may have augmented its mortality,
especially among the physicians and public
officers whose duties kept them nightly ex
posed to the poison; but we fear from the tone
of certain publications we have seen, that
the want of success in treating tbe malady
mar have partly arisen from the “expectant
treatment** or tin* do-nothing system of medi
cal practice, so highly eulogized by certain
letter writers for the press.
We speak as a witness, rather then as a
disputant, when we say, that familiarity with
the yellow fever many years since in a South
ern city, authorizes our conviction that n > form
of “expectant treatment” ever designed can
adequately meet the inflammatory and con
gestive pathological stute, which quickly
supervenes in well characterized yellow fe
ver. When the epidemic is over, and the
truth comes out from reliable sources as it
assuredly will, this “expectant treatment’
will have its epitaph written by the records
of the dead. Not that rash or violent remedies
are called for, but active medication, propor
tioned to the urgency of each individual
cose, will be found to Lave been successful,
when early employed and judiciously admin
We cannot close this desultory article
I without expressing our dissent from the
prognostications of certain alarmists, who
: have sought to credit a public panic, by
vague and unwarranted surmises that the
| yellow fever having reached Norfolk tins
year is travelling North, and may ho expect
ed to become epidemic in Baltimore, Phila
delphia and New York, possibly on the ap
proach of warm weather next year. Jf the
contagionists of the profession were reliable
oracles, or if importation were the source of
i vellow fever, such panic makers would doubt
, jess see their prophecies verified. But the mean
! temperature of our atmosphere the past Sum
, mer, and for very many years past, at New
York, leaves us no just ground for apprehen
1 sion that our “heated term” of each season
i will he sufficiently protracted to generate the
1 yellow fever in this climate, now that our
sewerage is so extensive, and our Croton wa
(ter is ever flowing in upon us with its sani
. tary fruits as preventive of disease.
I Our health officer will see to it that no
■ vessel from infected ports passes his station,
' which is six miles oil; ami our Board of Health,
: if they do their duty, will allow no source of
malaria or other nuisance to remain unabated.
And with these precautions, so far as second
ary causes are concerned, and the blessing
uf Providence, we have no reason to anticipate
the visitation*of yeMow fever, or any other
epidemn, in this latitude. For tho law of
; epidemic is as immutable as any other law
, uf nature, and without continuous and
: protracted heat, ami the criminal neglect ot
i sanatory measures, tho occurrence ol yellow
t fever in New York is, in our opinion, a
' physical impossibility. M e say nothing in
reference to the theory ot those who regard
! such calamities as the judical visitation of
j Heaven, for the wickedness of cities, fait we
doubt whether Norfolk and its vicinity contain
j greater sinners than some other cities we wot
1 of. But we speak only of second causes,
because our science knows nothing ot hidden
things, which belong to (lod alone. At the
last meeting of the N. \. Academy <*i
j Medicine, very great iuterest was expressed
in behalf of our brethren of tho profession
win* are at present battling with the epidemic,
and one member expressed hB willingness
. • i • . l 1)1
to go on to tneir m*ip. an umuis woum
i ready to do, on any intimation iroiu proper
authority that further medicai assistance is
i needed.
Tl»e <l»»e«*i» of Eiiglaml hi llie Tomli of
X a pole on.
The Queen visited, the day before yester
' day, the tomb of the Emperor. Xo one ol
her visits produced a deeper impression. As
the review had lasted till very late, her Ma
jesty was no longer expected at the 11 >t«*l
des Invalides; nevertheless, she determined
on going there, notwithstanding the lateness
ot the hour. The Queen arrived, Oonsequent
; Iv, at night fall, followed by a numerous
I staff, surrounded by the veterans of our old
wars, who bad hastened to meet her, whilo
she advanced with noble composure towards
the last resting-place of him who was Eng
lands most eonstaid adversary. hat a
spectacle! How many remembrances with
all the contrasts, they brought up to the
i mind! Hut when by the light of torches,
• ttie glitter of uniform, amid the strains of
j the organ plaving “Hod save the Queen, her
1 Majesty was led by the Emperor to the eha
' pel where the remains of Napoleon lie, the
effect was overpowering and immense, tin*
emotion profound, for every one was reflect
; ing that this was no ordinary homage offer*
! ed at the tomb of a great man, but a solemn
act, attesting that the rivalries of the past
■ were forgotten, and that now the union be
tween the two peoples had received its most
signal consecration.
1 lie Jiavy uinl its Olticers.
The Kepo"t of the Hoard ol Naval Officers,
1 appointed under the “Act to promote the
I efficiency of the Navy,” having been sub
mitted by the Secretary of the Navy to the
President, lias by him been approved, after
1 careful examination and reflection.
I Tiro hundred ond one <>fjireis have been re
moved from “active service/’ and ol this
j number forty nine have been “dropped f rum
| the rolls’' entirely.
i Ol the Captains.17 on leave of absence.
Do. .If) on furlough pay.
I Do. . •> dropped.
Of the Commander-.21 leave pay.
Do. .12 fm lough.
Do. •'» dropped.
Of the Lieutenants.Is leave pay.
Do. I'd on furlough.
Do. .I d dropped.
Of ihe Masters, inclusive of those m the hue ot
promotion, .I«' leave pay.
Do. 3 on lurlough.
Do. d diopped.
: Passetl-Midsliipmtn. 2 on furlough.
I >o. 12 diopped.
We understand that circular orders will
j be is.-iicd iu a short time to the Comnmn
j dants of Stations giving details for the it»for
mation of the Navv, by which the public
will learn what changes have been mad<\
A\d. lnt.
Itohhriy of ltHlIroml Iron.
Prnsiu'Ko, Sept. 10. Some interesting
developments transpired here on Saturday,
showing extensive larcenies of old railroad
j iron belonging to the Slate w orks, amount
j ing in value to about Sid,HIM.
A laborer in the employ of a second hand
, dealer in iron, named Henry Nichols, sued
j for wages before a Justice, and gave hints
implicating Nichols and several others living
j along the line. Information was sent to the
| Canal Commissioner, and. at his instance,
j twenty six persons have been arrested and
I committed to Cambria county jail, while
1 Nicholas and another man named J. L\lho,
j have been committed to our jail.
Thirteen barrels of broken iron were dis
j covered. There is a prospect ol a large mini
! her of additional arrests, it being said that
nearly everybody living; along the line of the
road has been engaged in the thefts.
lta I i I more and Olilo Hall Hoad.
1 .11. • — .4* .1
I [lie regular mummy
j Board of Directors of the Baltimore and
! Ohio Rail Road held Yesterday, the revenue
j of the Road for the month of August was
I reported as follows:
.Main St. hi. W ^ 11. Hr. Tot «1.
Kor pass. nir.-i-*•'.'
K-. Freight, - 'JtUM.vl
». I • >.>%• 1 ,s- 1 ^*
Compared with the month of August.
ls;>4, when the receipts were s:;*J7,1 ’.5 <•!,
I this shows an increase of >-4,OS Tb <b
j this increase St),<Hl -4 was for the pasM-n
; gt.r travel over the Main stem, showing that
, with the completion ot the connections ot our
road westward, it is steadily gaining popn
■ larity us tho preferred route of travel be
tween the Mast and the West.— Halt. Amu .
I Ml KSH DR UGS, &<• —Turkey Opium.
i Turkey Rhubarb, Batchelor’s Bair Dye.
i Thorn's Extract, l opaiva ('aphides. Cubeb an-:
Copavia do.. Musk. American Saffron, Span
ish do, Spanish Float Indigo. Refine! Cam
phor. White and Black Mustaid Seed, Castile
Soap, Nutmegs, Oatmeal. Super Carb v,*d.' Sal
Soda, Mace, Olive Oil. I'alni Soap, i assie Buds.
Klher, Chloroform, pure Oil Lemon. Oil Sassa
i Iras, &r., received, and lor sab- by
sep o H. COOK & CO .Sarepta Hall.
('HC—Highlv leounmeuded tor cisea'r-s
! ot the Bladder and Kidneys, obstructions of the
; Crine. Graxel, and all diseases of the sexual
Organs whether in Male or female. Prepared
I bv H T HefmbolJ. Chemist. Philadelphia, and
fch- sale by STON F- & H.A K 1'
[o Apothecaries. No. 1**0. Kings;.
If Highly recommended for Cough3, Colds,
Bronchitis. Sore Throat, Asthma, Pulmonar)
Consumption, and all atfectious of the Lungs and
Breath; a full supply just received oijd tor sale,
by STONE & HART. Druggists,
sep 6 King at , Sign ol the Golden Mortar.
From I t ah.
We have received files of the “Deseret
News” to July 25. The “News” hoists the
name of Hon. J. M. Bernhisel for re-elect ion
as delegate to Congress. The general elec
tion would be held on the first Monday of
August. The emigration to California had
commenced to pass through Great Sait Lake
City, but the “News” thinks it will be very
i light this year. The weather since the latter
part of May had been very warm, making
the ground dry and hot and the streams very
low, thus causing the loss of much ot the
small portion of grain and vegetables left by
the grasshoppers. The coping-stone is laid
upon three-eighths of the wall around Tem
ple Block, and a large dwelling-house for
; President Brigham Young was progressing
The Fouithof -July was celebrated in Great
Salt Lake City with great parade, firing of
• cannon, and making of speeches. ’I ho fol
lowing are some of the sentiments proposed:
“President Franklin Pierce: May he live
till his popularity is equal to his virtues; ami
• may no future President of tlie l . States do
i any more harm or less good.
The Governor of I * tali: lie is as he was,
and as he is, so may ho ever be.
The Territory of Utah: The hub of the
great wheel of creation; “spin awav, gals,”
and clothe the heralds of holiness in home
i spun.
Deseret forever: Her own Governor, her
own religion, her own legion, and her own
“peculiar institutions,” instead of office-hop
' pers, elod hoppers, or grass-hoppers.
• Liberty of conscience: The bulwark c*f
' every Government. Woo to the nation that
, muzzles it.”
Notwithstanding the iinprosperous state ol
affairs, the “Twelve Apostles” are stirring in
the saints to pay their tubings, that the wol f
of building “the Temple of the Lord” ma\
not hr* hindered. The “Saints” evidently
are rather backward, and wish to putotl tin
“Apostles” with promises of what they wil
! do when times improve: but they are toe
l that their excuses will not be taken.
! In an address delivered m me i auernacie
Brigham Young took occasion to pitch int
i the I niled States officers ami soldiers com
1 posing (\>1. Steptoe’s C"inm:m<l. Brighnu
1 grows pot-valiant alter the militai y force hai
j departed, and vows that, thnugli he may no
1 he (iovernorhy Kxceutive appointment, he\vd
he t iovernor in fact.
“No man they can send licre will havi
• #
much influence with this community unles
he is the man of their choice. Let them sem
whom they will, and it does not diminish nr
inllueri'se one particle. As I said thefirst tine
1 spoke on his stand, my Oovernorship am
every other ship under my control, are aidet
, and derive advantages from my position ii
, the priesthood.”
But what “riles” Brigham more than al
else is the ungrateful conduct of the soldier
in playing the deuce with the hearts ot th
Mormon women ami girls. 1 he order h
march caused a regular stampede among th
handsomest girls, ami the Mormon priest
hood are truly disconsolate. Brigham i
very particular in describing the gallantr;
ami seductive arts of the soldiery. Th
morals of Ltah were not particularly goo.
before tlie soldiery arrived, but Brigh am de
dares that they made matters infinitely worse
i In his wrath he thus threatens:
“J do not know what 1 shall say next win
ter if such men make their appearance her
as were some last winter. 1 know what
think i shall say if they play the same gam
again. Let the women beever so bad, so bid]
me Cod, we will slay them.”
Between the grasshoppers, the hot weather
i and the luited States soldiei v, I tali is lei
in a rather unpromising condition. 1 he re
volt and desertion of the w men t-> the Oen
! tile ranks is, however, the soveresr blow ilia
Mormonism has yet received.—A. 1. Sun.
Probable* Homicide.
On the night of Thursday, September Oth
Michael Kennedy, a laborer on the aqueduct
near the Oroat Kails, was beaten by some o!
his drinking comp anions at one of the wretch
■ ed grog simps established in that neighbor
i hood, and then left alone in the woods. IK
i was seen wandering ah ut the next morning
bruised and bleeding, by some persons win
assisted him to the laborers’ quarters, when.
| lie died about an hour afterwards. Hug!
i and John Bruniliam have been arrested oi
the charge of having caused his death, ami
committed to jail at Rockville.
! ... T_
Olilo Flour In Half Imorc.
The Cincinnati (Sazette in noticing tin
heavy receipts of Hour in that market, oh
serves: -“We do not sc«; why a large tradi
should in t ;H'W up between Cincinnati ami
Baltimore in this article. The route be
tween the two cities is direct and ami quick.
The Ohio river is in tine navigable order,
and there is no Kail lo ad in the country,
the freight business ot which is conducted
with more care, speed, and regularity, than
the Baltimoie and Ohio.”
A’mg s'/vtA Aioaammua. \i are now in
icecipt oi then till supply ot HARBWAKK
> A N 1) ( i l 1.1!K \ which hits beef: 111; j• ••!»•! by
i 111♦ ■ 111 duett from the foreign an.I L»>:i• ♦ maim
tactorhs. They will also receive by 11. ptcae's
| dad\ expected. \t*r\ large additions v. hu h will
embrace evei \ thing desirable m ti.cir Inn* ol
in their numerous friends. Country Mer
; chants ami others, who utter caretul examina
ht>u elscwlo re la-t spring, uvn* induced to give
j them Tie*ii orders, they return their thanks.
'a. ^uiing them at the same time, that the ~atiie.
i»i r\en gieater advantages can in»w l»e gained
h*. gi\ mg them another lrni
To their country eah : . who ir< not :»«
iii• .111 ted \\ 11h then house. tli; \ -.«\ • ,t!I ai d s. c
' # J *
and judge loi theuiM ! i .*.*
; •i* . . i i w i! i< . . , ..ii ■ .! 11« ...
ami well selected, and will be n*id at Him!! pro
fits it ne* .Is but an examination -'bow that
goods in ipianti'v. *pi ilify. and prices, surpass
must «•! the Hardware Jobbing Homes ol the
.Northern cities, and cannot be equalled in an\
i paiticular in our own markets.
i All orders entrusted to them will receive then
prompt attention (live u> a trial v,*p 1
Ham.. No S'*. Kr.ig sirtei. have now open
., vei v large and desirable stock ot for* 11:11 md
I •• >n — 11 • DRY. I- \N( V vsd MlhLINf R\
(i()OI>>, such .*<■ Brown and Bleached vhirfii g
and Sheeting ot tne best Mibs. Irish Linens and
Linen Table Cloths, a ! irge In: ol Linen Hand
! kerchiefs will heboid below importois prices:
Krem Ii Merinoes and Cashmeres. Coburgri ai d
Lyonese Cloth, pbuii aid tigmed Pe Lai lies ot
. beautiful st*, le* Canton ( rap** and other sea
'soil able Shaw!r% * *h*sil able lot <>: Cloth Mai:
tillas.a • (*;npl»‘t** cf' ck *>' Ribbon--, and Milline
ry liOOpN. ol every deSc; iptiru, !»> suit bolii
w ; 1.•'-.1!e nid 1 *-r.1'! purchasers; Tso. ?ie*;i .*.«.
; sort111 <* 111 *•! POMKSIH (.OOPS lor both city
aiid count 1 v trade cannot tail to picas*.
■ Ir is useless to enumerate more a 1 tides 01
prices, if is enough to say that their stock is
verv large and well assorted, and prices wili
* compare tavorabl\ with any other market.
I sep 12
TT7”OOD! WOOD!!—Who minis Wood.—
\ f The subscriber ha' on hand a superior
lot c*r seasoned OAK and HICKORY W’OOP
which will be delivered !*> rom»tiiuen» by c.irelul
and honest raitmen, and tuli measure etiai ni
teed. lerms cash on delivery. °idei- solicited
Apply to CHAN. B SlIIKLKN.ror *»i
* A It red and W'.dV .Hs.. *m No. South Royal st
I sep S—lit!
j ply of this celebrated articie—alsoTlionip
►on’s Honey, Williams Tranhparmt, Pinand 1
1 French ami Taylor s Crystalline Ball Soap; re
reived and for sale, at
7 No. S2. King street
[ OoMMl'NR ATt.D.
President Pierce.
Coming events cast their shadows, while
the signs of the times arc pregnant with
emergencies profoundly interesting and im
portant to the people «»f this mighty republic.
I l»ehold the sail spectacle—the mortifying
i spectacle, on the part of your former friends
! and devoted advocates, of seeing enemies to
j tue principles which brought you into pow
| cr>_enemies to the enlightened and liberal
* institutions of the country,—enemies to our
' glorious Union, honored and rewarded, while
| those who manfully and triumphantly de
fended them, have been treated by your ad
f ministration with cold inditlerence it not
• with personal di>rcspeet. fi this bo true,
i where is to be found the manifestation o!
v.Mtr friendship and sympathy tor the South.
If this be true, where shall we find the ‘'sil
ver link, the silken tie, which heart to heart,
! and mind to mind, in body and soul, coni
; bined?” If it be true, that knowledge, and
! power, arc correlative terms, equally true is
i it. that office, public honors, and emoluments
j never fail to exercise a decided and power
fill intlueuee upon the body politic. If it hi
; true, that you aided in bringing free toiler:
into power at the North, have you not, tlieio
bv, strengthened their cause, acknowledged
! their moral weight and consequence, and the
/ov/mw of their dangerous heresies? These
arc plain questions, bv no means intended t<
| offend, audit not true, fall harmless at youi
• • Kxoellenov s loot. ho did you appoint a*
j tlovcrnor of lvansas? Idd it not speak ?
' J language too plain to lie misunderstood?—
• j Ibmk Pennsylvania or Ohio tree Rollers 01
abolitionists, for they are convertible terms
If you desire a civil war in that distracte<
Territory, you have certainly dono all in youi
power calculated to bring it about. At the
moment the l nioti is ru'lnollij <//.v.s<»/t'oJ, 1111
h‘ss Massachusetts can lie Ae Avr/ >'h:nn out, in
ichijnnd >■!< on in. The great “waters an
troubled” and the nation looked to you ti
! .....it* \\ •ill t .'rim-d V o 11 a!
one of generous, frank, manly and patriolh
i heart, ami shall we be mistaken?
| May l presume, to refer your Excellency
to the instructive Fable ol the Husbanduiar
i and the Adder? These brief and no dotib
| I crude remarks, are not the littul expression!
j of momentary excitement, but the painfu
convictions of apprehended, fearlul uni
alarming national evils, -and in thus calm
l 1 y, and l trust, respectfully addressing you'
Excellency, if 1 state the truth and nothin;
hut the truth, I thereby state tai ls;—Tut i
I false, the dishonor is nuin, the fumnr un>
\ prai.< t/niu’s. Lit this he the issue. And i
! am here forcibly reminded of the soliloquy
‘ of the dth Henry, wherein he says, (or n
I made to say,)4* Then happy, low lie down, un
i easy is the head that wears a Crown.’
That the elements of political strife anionp
the //-'-and the/-/or , can never cease so Ioiijj
) as they arc h-ft (into think and urt tor them
1 selves, is an undoubted truism, and he win
\ fur a moment, imagines that he cun cause ii
s \ to subside, will fit.d himself sadly mistaken
1 The 1 ;ite President Polk, came into power
. not unlike yourself, but he went out not unit
without the slightest effort to re elect him, bn
with the entire approbation Vi his own party
’ . and w hy? Simply because he vainly endeav
i ored to make converts—to reconcile discord
ant principles—rewarding enemies,—over
I looking well tried friends, reckless of tin
feelings and just rights of the hitter. II
; then, we estimate the future by the past, i
i we look at men and things as they really ex
' ist, in u state of society, we must conclude
’ that no man, however exalted, however wi«e
1 however learned, however talented lie mav
he. can retain power, unless he steadily re
grtrds tin* moral and legitimate rights ol
those who brought him into it. ^ oil will not
and cannot deny this.
In the Presidential canvass, your political
friends were numerous, firm and united, tc
1 i a high degree:—they fought your battles—
, defended your fair mum*, and fame, at all
times, at all seasons, and at all places, and
I triumphantly elected you President of tin]
l uite i States, (ireaf wa*-your popularity;
but have you not hist its favor? It is be
lieved that popularity (as a general remark
i is not less fleeting than the Ephemera which
we are told live* hut a day t<» glitter in the
Hen. ,Jackson, while President of the I ni
tod States, was ever true to his political
i ft* iends - firm of purpose—of powerful reason
| —<>f great intelligence—of brave and noble
heart—vet full of merev to the suffering;
ami lived and died the admiration and delight
j of his numerous fj iends- -the terror of tluj
enemies of tin* country:—- and here we might
well e\« laim that to think of him. is like
< Lsian’s music of memory, “pleasant and
mournful to the soul. ’ MJl 111 SIDLiL
Tli<* Crops inul Hrlcoi.
ft is entirely idle for gentlemen at their
desks in town, or taking a cursory glance
j from Kail Ear windows, to indulge in specu
lation- up .n the crops grow ing and already
( made. W e, in the country, interested obser
vers ami eiuptirerr . know a little more about
the matter, and l am much mistaken if Far
mers mean to be deluded and humbugged
this season, as they were last. Precisely
the same game is being played which do
pre>-e 1 prices ol wheat last .September to
<| pi and >1 oU. from which it rose month
rfter month, until it get to tV> and S- < o.
1 .\ mercantile firm in Baltimore, (doubtless
'in the grain trade.) ban issued a circular,
; printed lor general currency, stating the
crop of \ irgmil to !>*• lo.iMjO.tMM) ,.f bushels,
. f .i . ie r i.....u:., .. .. »i.r. Ytv.M.
j «i I I * I III* I '•'*11 ll l ’ • miiiii/i'v, •• »»
j ington side," at »,<MMI; wiiieli U extravagant
• :uid ab-urb. Every on.* familiar with tb»*
agriculture ..| tie* district *>t Columbia,
! knows that wheat i* but A moiety of its pro*
duets, and I can see no reason t r rateing the
{crop of this year so exceedingly above that
1 of the census returns of Hut admit
! tb<* 1 irgest estimate I have seen, 175.(MM),UOO
1 of bushels to be rorrect, ai.d what still is the
1 prospect for prices? Our home consumption
is calculate d to requ.re upvvai dsof 1 ."»»>.(H)0.01 mi.
1 '1 In* imports of England for twelve years
have averaged -.‘>,HOO,o:H)l (in 1 i<o.\ amoiint
! t-d to •JO.oniHMin.) Era nett in a single year
i has taken as much as 'J'H.itMi,000, and now
the Uantzic and Eliasian port# are shut.—
; When; i.- ilte foreign supply to come from?
It is evident that our surplus cannot afford
it, an 1 as l..ng as a war lasts costing tj(k)
! millions of dollars a year, every species of
human footl must command high [trices. In
• this [.art of the Northern Neck the wheat
i harvest has been a lull one, but in other pla
ces correspondingly short. Our corn will
: not [.rove mop* than au average crop, for in
stead of <..<///•///, we have had mm:h nun.
There is an immense growth of stalk, but
small ears, and not many et them, and I am
inform* I it is mj throughout the West, and
the fertile \ alley. Expectations of a super
abumiant crop, will not, I believe, be realized.
Anticipating high prices the millers made
.large contracts before harvest. The mills
arc now full of wheat to overflowing, and
money all out. They do not care to buy,
' but fisk their own prices. Iri consequence ot
heavy stocks already purchased, there is not
i enough iimney on Commerce street, l reder
! ieksbtirg, at present to buy a cargo, or make
! a cash advance, hence there is no cumpeti
: tion now between that place and Alexandria
and Georgetown. Under the e circumstances
there is nothing to depress or dishearten the
farmers, but everything to make them san
guine and eontideut, and to follow the ad
vice of Mr. Newton, to hold on “uutil after
September." _ J. T.
King George, September 10, 18So.
[Com lit \ir a teo.
Hcllrf for the Alttl<te<|,
Perhaps many of your readers overlooked
an unpretending notice in your paper, a f*v
days ago, requesting that all vrho were inter
ested in the subject of relief for the bus
ings of the destitute in Norfolk and l‘orv
mouth, would meet to consult upon the
■ plan for assisting them in their extremity
Surely it cannot bo that of the many ku'j
hearts among us, but few have been touch- j
• by feelings of sympathy and compassion f r
those whom God hath so sorely afflicted, v 1
of the ready hands that in other time* h*^
so freely dispensed of their abundance fir*1
relief of other's wants, but few are williI(!
now to show their wonted liberality. Tb«?rj
were about thirty persons present at t •
meeting, which was held according p a,,’
pointment, and though there was much ei
cellent speaking, no definite action of an? km j
resulted from it. It was pnqioMtd tli»tt ati
other meeting should he held on Thursday
* evening, [last night.] .it some of the public
Halls, and every effort was to be nude by
those present to interest others in the SUL.
i jeet, and secure si larger attendance.
> ! Let us not !»e backward, when the plea n
so urgent, when the sufferers are fellow cm
‘ zens of our own Commonwealth, and bound
> ' to many of us, not only by the h dv tie ot *
■ 1 common brotherhood, but by ties of frien i
> ship and consanguinity? Through the si
’ ■ lent streets of the afflicted cities, tbs p«*t,.
> : lenco walkcth in durkne**, de*truition
. ] wasteth at noon day. anl famine and want
follow close in the dreadf ul tracks. The A.
’ * mighty Power that commissioned the d *
■ stroving angel, can al uie stay his hand, hut
l we. in obedience to our Saviour’s command
• can feed the hungry and clothe the destitute
»■ We have tmi '.h cause for gratitude that
• ' our city has been spared the fearful vi^itm
‘ ti>»ii— let each one i»t us, then, be realv to
» present our thank-offering tor the past,
> ' well as to offer humble prayer fi.r future ex
1 emption from tin* horrors ot tlm dread do
' 1 ease. I can but hope that Alexandria will
» redeem her character, and that the result ot
the meeting will prove that '•vmpmhisin;
i heart* ami ready hand* have only awaited
- an opportunity to show the abundance . t
• ! their sympathy bv ample contribution*.
i " _ L. L.
A. 1. A IW Ituil Htmil Meeting,
. | At a meeting of the citizen* of Loud u:
r county, in favor of tin* Alexandria, Loudout
[• and 11 am pern re Lull Load, held in the L'miv.
/ I House, on Monday, tin? 1 <*tli of September,
) 1 sd5. William II. Cray, Eh.j., hying ciliel
to the Chair, and ('lias. H. Hull, appointed
Secretary; the following preamble uuj re*
lotions were offered by John Jannev hi. 1
: adopted:
! It having been determined by the «iti
\ \ of Hampshire, Frederick, Clarke, an«i od«r
counties interented in the A. L. 1! I**,.
i j Hoad, to hold a Convention in the t.oiL !
Winchester, on the second Wednesday it:
October, lShu, to consult ks to the b»*.t mean.*
id speedily completing that great em rptise
i and cordially concurring in the ohn ot to I u
• attained;
j lustJpal, That the Chairman, of this meet
ing, he, and is hereby authorized to appoint
twenty delegates to thu said convention, to
! represent the interests of Loudoun, iu this
great improvement.
The Chairman accordingly appointed tJ.**
[• following named gentlemen: Jatne- Midi
hany, Hubert L. W right, Noble S. Ilradeii,
tjabriel \ andeventer, W illiam Wi'iiaun,
David Drown, Nathan •Lcgg Isaac Nandi*
I venter, Wesley McPherson, Joshua Puney,
Hen. (jpurge Kust, II. T. Harrison, Wm. I'
i Lynch, (ieorge W . It. 11, tleorgo K. Ihai.
James M. W allace, Jol n J. Coleman, Th -
[ W. Edwards.
On motion the chairman of this meeting
was authorised to fill any vacancies that way
’ occur in the above delegation, should any I
those appointed be unable to attend.
/.Vvo/tvi/. That the Chairman and Secretary
of this meeting he added to iho delegate- ■
that the Leesburg papers and others on th<
line of the A. L. & 11. 1». K. ho requested l
publish the proceedings ot this meeting.
Wr. II. tjKAY, Chairman.
C. B. IL\ in, Scretarv.
i v—(iitHKTiMi :*•—W’liereas, Ceorge >u» k >v *
vivmg partner ot Ihouius Holy hi**i
Suck ley. lately trading under the name ;it ! tuu
1 ot Holy\- Suck ley. heretofore instituted a »u
1 m Chancery, against Lewis Hipkius and M-u*
' his wife. Hui iholotnew Kotchlord and •■arie! -
wire. Kicharil L. Came, William Came m
Nicholas Thornton, and Susannah his we
ir iiich said .Mary. .Line. Kiehaid L William ai.
! Susannah, are deiiseesot Kidiard Lihhv, e**».
! «*».!, in the Circuit Court of the District •’ '
t Iiimhiu tor theCounty ot Alexandria and *n
» the institution ot the said suit in the said l m
Court of the District of Columbia, the n.'
i County ot Alexandria, lias by an ai t ot
: Congress o| the United State* and an ad •>!
i Legislature of Virginia, become a poitiz
i flu* Commonwealth ot Vu guna; and wli.r-o
the Circuit Court ot Alexandria County, in ' -
Commonwealth ot \ iigiiua, lias jurisdiction
cognizance oi all suits, winch weie depmd..*
I in the *<ud Circuit Couit ot the District ot *
, iumhiu tor AIcxandi ia ( ouuty at the iu:ie s*’
I Alexandria County become a poition d
s.ud Commonwealth. and whereas, uttei vui •
proceeding* \s I e had in the slid suit, tt.e •
plaiiiant departed tins lile. and at a ( irci.it ( *
■ continued, and held tor Alexandria Could)
j the lvMhdayof June, |m;»1. the cause wai
i \ed in the name ot Lieorge White. Si.fril?
Alexandria (’ounty. administrator <d (»*oa
l Suck ley, deceas'd, and leave given to lib
i amended hill, amt the cause remanded
l rules, and since that time various other |»kk*
I mgs have been had in the said cause aul
same iv still denendine m oili said * If'U ' * '
ot Alexandria: And now, on behalt ot tbefa
j pl.unant. George Unite, Sheriff and A'iinu* 1
1 tutor, as aforesaid, we aie informed that
| said Nicholas Thornton, and Susannah l'-11
j ton his wne. have departed this life, e
William Thornton, Richard I homme. M*
j'Thornton, and Mary Thornton. iiru» «i' J,‘
, said Susannah, one ol the devisees ol H:«-*•
Libby deceased. And the said complaiiMi
i mg besought us tor a projier remedv «•* l!
half, and we being willing that whatever n
comport withequity in th-» premises may bt •
'Theretore, we command you tuat \<*u n
know’ll to the said William 'Thornton Rf:
I hornfon, Mildred Thornton, and Mary
| toll, that they be at the Clerk s Oltice <»f ‘
said Court at the Rules to be held in tb*0
<»n the first Monday in September next, to e‘
cause, it anything for themselves they ba-c
| can say, why the said suit ahall rc-t be o --
against tlum, and proceeded in to a fmai •*f'1
; if to the sa;d complainant it *hall
i ent. And have tiieri theie this vvrf W c v,
Robert A. SiuH.iir, Clerk ol our v.o<: f,r'
Court for Alexandria County*, at the t o irtlC -
J ol said County, this Oth day »»t Atiguv*
j and in the is* »tti year of the Common"™ t*
Mp 14—law4w R A SINCLAIR-V
NOW IS T ii K 1 I M F. Vo«
SlOV’KSat wholesale or retail.
: Hall, or Cooking, by calling at No. l'>. R°)s'*
I where you will save at least l" \*r ,
i All the most approved patterns can be *n! .
these w’arerooms. and would if not be i,|UCfl ^ ,
ter to save your valuable time by ; *
i once, as you run rio ri-k. when every -*r 1
warranted, and vou are siirelo get valuer* ^
1 ed lor your money. Hot Air h «nn^* ''*•
Greggivr's Patent.) Blocked Tin and fjk
Ware. Metalic Roofing and all \
promptly attended to. J. 8. $TAN2>“ ’
r sep _ RoyalV .«■«
R hRd«. Porto Rico Sugar
10 bbU. Crushed and refined Sugar a ^ *
b cask* Hams and Shoulders,
formal* by [$ep 1VJ HAW & H A H

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