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The Norfolk post. [volume] (Norfolk, Va.) 1865-1866, July 11, 1865, Image 2

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TIJE-iIJAY, JUL- 11, 1
-~— . "''■ i i
AlUjminu_.i_iicnii laliiti: .; i-, bo-IBM- umi.n cm. .
-ectod i.li- t_,ii <Q*xm juould be addreuwl to K. M.
Brown, NorfoUi Vost. All communication. perUlnlag to t
Editorial matter., aui all coirenpoudonce intended for Ih! 1
I»per ihonld be adJiessed to Johu Clark, Editor. I
Advorllisr. er. r.rjuested to hand in their advertise
ment! before n.: o'clock in the evening, previous to publl- '
catkin.
-ewim.n and newiboy a ...-irfng p»p*«- will pl«««
_«ye their orders at the oou-itlag-coom tb* tvenlug pr» I
ricvM, before iv o'clock. t
Uayh.w _ Broihcrs, Bookiellers md Stationers, areau- '
-.orUid agents to nil the Norfolk I'D,!, and all orden I
left with them will be attend— to the same at If left at
the of_eo of publication.
■ SI. Petterglll _ Co. are authorized AdvetUelng
Ae-.i'.n for the Pott in Now York and lloiton. t
THE VXKCINI&K BEFOHE THE ALIEir.
On Saturday last, a deputation of Vir
ginians—"to thi manner bom," to a
man we 6uppo.e, waited upon the Presi
dent of the United States, Mr. Andrew
Johnson, "tho .Hen," and petitioned
him to alter the Amnesty Proclamation
by striking out the 13th exception, (the
$20,000 clause.) They represented that
this clausj Interfered with Tbe develop
ment of industry by binding up capital,
nnd so oppressed the poor. How feeling,
indeed. The deputation went on to as
-urethe President tliat when they en
deavored to borrow money in the North,
era or Mi.idle States they were met at
once with the objection tliat perhaps
they had over $20,000, Rftft'Lf tliey had
they could not lend it to them. So they
were unable to assist to work the poor
men that ef.lled upon them.
Tho President reminded them (hat
the Amnesty Proclamation did not cause
this distrust. It was the commission of
treason and the violation of law tliat did
it. Tho Amnesty Proclamation left
these men just where they were before.
It did not add any disability to them; if
they had committed treason they were
amenable to the confiscation law which
Congress had passed, and which he, as
President, could not alter nor amend.
In the Amnesty Proclamation he had
offered pardon to some .persona, but that
did not Injure any other persons. Would
they like to have tlio Amnesty Procla
mation removed altogether?' Would
they feel any easier in that case?
One of the deputation.—Xo. But it
would us very much if you would
extend the benefits of the Proclamation
to persons worth over 820,000.
The President replied that In making
that exception he had acted on the nat
tu-aljj-upposition that men had aided the
rebellion according to the extent of their
means. Did they not know this?
One of the deputation.—Ko; he didn't
know it.
The President.— Why, yes you do;
you know perfectly well it was the
wealthy men of the South who dragoon
ed the peoplo into secession. I lived in
thf3 South, and I kuow how the thing
was done. Your State was overwhelm
ingly opposed to secession, but your
rich men used the press and bullies and
your little or-ny to force the State into
eecesaij-. Take the 190,000 clause. Sup
pose a man ia worth more than tliat, now
the war is over, and the chances are ten to
one that ne made it out of the rebellion
by contracts, &c. We might as well talk
plainly about this matter. I don't think
tbat yoa are so very anxious about reliev
ing the poor. You want this clause remov
od so aa to enable you to make
money, don't you? If you are
very eager to help the poor, why
don't you take the surplus over tho
$20,000 ycu ownandgive it to them? In
that way you'll help them, and bring
yourselves within the beneii is of the pro
clamation. lam free to say toyou that I
think some of you ought to be taxed on
all over 320,000 to help the poor. When
I was Military Governor of Tennessee
I assessed such taxi s on those who had
been wealthy leaders of the rebellion,
and. it had a good effect.
One ofthe deputation.—"lt so hap
pens that none of us were leaders.* We
staid out as long as we could, and were
the last to go in." How does the Rich
mond Pep v': 'io like this speech ? Did a
cringing alien, or a citizen, ever stoop
so cringingly?
The President.— Frequently those who
went in last were among the worst after
they got in. But be that as it may.—
Understand me, gentlemen, Ido not say
this personally. lam just speaking of
the general working of the matter. 1
know there has been among some an ef
fort to persuade the people that tlie Am
nesty Proclamation whs injuring them
by shutting up capital aud keeping work
from the poor. It docs no such thing.
If that is done at nil, it is done in con
sequence of tlie violation of law and the
commission of treason.
The President said, finally, that he
would look at the papers presented, but
go far, he had seen no reason for remov
ing the 13th exception.
It sems to us that the proud natives
of Richmond belittled themselves in at
all presenting themselves before Mr.
Johnson. He is not a Virginian! He ;
is, according to the Richmond Hepub- j
He, an alien, and, being an «"»«,»_. M I
the grout fence which protects the Moth- ,
er of States. '
I_-->ow York Tribune says: "We (
do not concur with those who deem it t
particularly revolting to hang a woman." c
If tbe editor had said: "We do not c
concur with those who deem it particu
larly revolting to hang some women," d
we could understand and concur with X
Mr. Greeley ; but he has no right to say a
aloud, because of his limited experience _
of the tenderness of the sex—that it is »
not "revolting to hang a woman." It
ia revolting to hang a man; but it ls of- „
ten necessary to do so. No sight could _
be so shocking, so revolting as tbe hang- I
ing of a mother. Still forgreatslns and
great crimes It may be necessary to o
" uiake t
"What is tbe reason," asks a corres- t
pocdent, "that some earnest eflbrt is not J
£*i 3to clear the streets of idle boys and .
bad girfir" Ask the civil and military a
MiLbca-UM. m A
The Xew York Express states that
some forty suits against Colonel Baker,
Government detective, are about being
brought by ex-Recorder Smith. Be ve
ra! affidavits tiro printed, showing that
persons were released, who had been
summarily urrosted, by paying over va
rious sums varying from £..00 to £3,000
Oue affidavit states that $125,000 was di
vided between ono Stanly, and others
who were employed by Colonel Baker.
The Some Journal, the best family
paper published in America, The Citizen
and The Nation, two new weekly papers
published in N. V., came to hand yes
terday. The Citizen Is edited by Private
Miles O'Rially (Mr. Holpin) and The
Nation ls edited by an Englishman, and
Mr. Wendall Phillips is announced as
ou its list of contributors. The Nation
is a journal in the interest of the negro
suffrage advocates.
—_- . wttwsS -——
An ambitious, nuin in North Carolina
writes to a capitalist here, asking him
to furnish funds for the establishment
of a journal "to combat New England
fanatics." Tlie People's Column of the
Post is open to the North Carolina Phi
lanthropist. Tlie dear man! what trou
bles him most—poverty, or New Eng
landisms'.'
... ■» » ■
A lady correspondent asks: "Does
the Editor of the Norfolk Post want a
charming love story, based upon local
facts, the three chapters." Tho Editor
answers "No."
The Washington Ohronlele of Sunday
says:—"We nre pleased to lie able to
state that President Johnson .has to far
recovered from his illness as to attend
tho Cabinet meeting yesterday. He
1 will probably receive visitors to-mor
row."
■ w-m-m
The Steam-iiii- Yazoo.—We leurn,
by a telegram from Richmond to Mr. J.
M. Renshaw, the agent, that the steam
ship Yazoo will arrive at our wharf this
afternoon, and that she will not have
i any troops aboard.
■ LOCAL -NTELLIGENCE.
I Trie We_th__.—The Thermometer at Dr. W. E. Lewis
| Prug Store, under the Atlantic Hotel, Indicated the fol
ilowiiig ii ate of the weather Saturday:
7A. M -'■ -80°
I 10 " 81°
1 P.M I - -81°
I 4 " 81°
, 0 - 78"

I A Bin n_aot-iio\.—Thoy havo in this citya very bad
and very old fogyish sort of regulation, restricting the
trade of hucksters and othor! ln the market, which in
' naught with much evil. It soema that If a mini is a
' huckster nnd rents a stall, ho li prohibited from selling
I at another place In tho market, and cannot buy articles,
. jn block, for laid from tho producer. Tho case In point
il this: A owm a Hlall in tho market, B raises threo or
lour liundred watermellom, and brlugi them to town for
' sale. If A buys B'l watcrmelloni lv block from him,
giving him io much down for tho threo huudrod, the clerk
. of tha market can prooocuto A, con-icuta tho produco
a pureliuwl, and hava him Snsd for purchasing It. Such
' was ths result lv a case of this nature brougut before the
" Mayor yeatsnUy. Tho excuse for thi* curious regula
-1 tion of trad! and trafflc Is that ap-ulators, if not re
, .trained b.v law,.would forestall tha market. This Is rath
er slngul—■ doctrine to advance in ihii age of froo trado
IgyrlfftTf has shown that there cau be nothing more
' looli-b than the nttpmpti of legislatures to rcgulato trade,
i Like water, trs le ia bound to Hud lv level, and will
j oreak tai.ugh all barriers, uo matter how strongly they
may bo built. Such legislation, io far from ac
:o_-pli!hluj thn object intended, that 11, to pro
' t-ct the poor against spicula——, has tha opposite
3 11-Wl, lor a-i It roitricts traJe, th.:-.i li no longer any room
. .or competition, and trade (MM to bo governed by thoie
_i eat regulators, mpply and demand. There can b« nu
' »uch thing as foreitalllng a market where the supply li
! greater than the demand, and that is the people, oppor
■ tunlty; aud whenever tbe demand ia greater than the lup
ply, and speculators take advantage of it, why that ti
their opportunity, and they are perhaps entitled to It, i.
* that the evils and the . .m-Uts of unreitrlcted trade ba!'
3 ante tbemielrei. The idea of attempting to govern trade
,- by legislation, _aa long since been abandoned. The last
a attempt of the kind waa tbat of Thaddeus Stevens iuCon
gross, when lie was laughed down for attemptrng to regu
* late the price of gold. Tbe principle is the same whethei
J it be gold or watermelon!. All other cities have Been thi
. futility a» well a» the folly of luch laws, ond now, luiteac
r if placing resttictio-! upon trafflc, tbey are exhaustlns
their wisdom in endeavoring to discover means to removt
* all taxes, prohibitions or penalties, ln the vending or art!
1 cles of prune u'.-esslly particularly. W«o onr market.
5 perfectly free from all taxation. from nil due?, and all
j penalties, the people would beujdt b.v it to that extent
Competition would then be the rule, and whilo trade i.
' left open to competition, tho people need have no niort
fear of being swindled or oppressed ln the public markets
* than thoy h_ve of being defrauded iv any othor branch o:
I business or trade.
I ■— —mmm—
. MißSiort asd M.._ s Cir- llo.se.—Thli celebrated and
. pleaiant resort, without which Norfolk would bo iv I
very unfln iibod condition, and altogether, wery flat, stall
' and unprofitable,--! Juit been refitted and renovated, and
' new ly itocki-d with th» best ofliquoriand wine., In
eluding thoie renowned California brands. Tho lardei
I too, il lupplled with all the lnxuriei of ihe lealon, and
a dinner nt Manton'i is a dinner In lubitance as well as
In name. The proprietors of this dell gluful retreat where
" for g.t the carei and labors ofthe world, M-sers. Mais
' * 4 Mock's, are both loclablo and clover gentlemm, ad
f u "cted to the'dramatlc art, and therefor, not suited loth
coraapny of aerio.isly inclined persons. Were Will Shakes
peare himself alive and In Norfolk, wo know that hi
' .rout resort would be the .lub-house, where his portrait
" and those of kindred spirits hold now the ni out prominent
I , laces This iea-crt of literary and head
'uartcrs-aplaoewill.-l.lcb every oily Is blessed, and
which i. usually tlie place In every city It ls in charge
'of the right sort of men, and the bard of Avon himself
' could not de-cribo two gentlemen more worthy the title
'of "mine host" than M.irMon and Meek-tho presiding
genii ot the Bank Street Club House. In the language
,of the play, "uiuy thoy live long, and prosper."
. mmm —
Titic-S oi TK'V-u.-RS..-So_ie wag ou Maiu street
yesterday played off a practical joke on an old gentleman
from the country. The venerable individual, aforesaid,
had dismounted from hii horse for tho very necessary
iiurpose of entering a saloon to get something to steady
his r-rvee. which had been slightly unsettled by lome
thlng he had previously taken. While ho was in the sa
loon somebody took the .addle off his horse, and, turning
it round, fixed It on again reversed with the pummel to
the rear and cantel In front. Our friend from the roun
trv having Imbibed tu'i gl<>« "' _•-. « me for "' ■* »»
unconscious, mounted the saddle with hi. head toward!
the home", narrative. He didn't discover the fraud unti,
ho endeavored to gather up the rein.-wl.eu the .wearing
m v did in Flander. was nothing to compare with
„ n » Snndav and nobody wai coming from
glad it was not Bunuo.,
church, j ~ —
--. v.uv —Iv our incldont.il reference yester
-*r*- W l __---l-___-ZI-« of Mr.'u-rge
daytotheiuim^;' l^ ' bM( fMmm ofour comme ,._
g_,gst.r, a. affording' , n _d v . r „ n ,ly .uted that
*| and moral *«£»*_ It should
Mr. Hipkln. f „ r h . is acttuU.y th. gentle
have been Mr. *¥»"£ to|lUC hlm.el, devolves
man upon whom ne»i w Mr MuMon .,
the rsepor-ibillty of «* ~£ „ give honor
pardon for having ■*»■"*£ fee however, ar. so well
wher. honor I. due. HI. capacltta^ * comnim _ tv
known, and hi. position so w.ll fixed » W
that our mistake coulddohlm no hara-^_
.f tat jeat* taxes, when all th. on
military a-thortU-e, and ther. were no civil ™"
.1,7. very dtOc.lt on. to -« from
There was a trial of on. of the case, some two w.eki *g ,
when the jury felled to agre.- A -hearing w« bad «"*
_„*». The Jury I>» T ° b « n ° ut eT,r • u,e *-* nd *"
w aU a. -_! ■ -nng" _. «h.
ton. Tte jnror-s - U Mta«cia't *» f*
ahouli tv fcr - sutft t_.y B rtt_«ot*Ur»4 aef mU |
o_ia-'j Tsemm—NotwUhianiilrig the inciemint-y of
th* weather thtr* ra a good home |„_t night to grant
Ml** KM* Fishw on tho ommjoo other Anm siipearance. "
The French Spy, aver; si.iriA dnma, wm well phye.l,
indptit u[)ou th**Ugo ingooil onli-r. The berate* wo* I
Kraceftil in Ihe variuiw parts she rqiresentcd, smith* pul*
llc-carcoly knew which to ailmlre most, the heautyof her
niaremunla iv tlw imutnmiiiilc action of the jiliee,or hir !
•vonuerful plivsic-l powers, allied to a form that wis p.-r- ,
faction Its-- Mr. Dotnl acted hla part of Mahommed
with tolling effect, and dliplayed hii uiual good Judg
n-nt Mr. Wittena*li(«on'c*y, Mulligan M tli* Sergeant, .
ami Ho-, in a* Touey Davord, coiiM not hay* l.een Litter.
A* a whole, the piece went off with grert eclat, md the .
varloui battle nct-ua* lnirili.il tho entliii.laeni of tho gal
lery to the hlgheit pitch—though Homo olijvrtlon might .
have heen urged Hi the toldleri h*lng dre*led ln Cncle .
Sain* uniform, However, If the .Ail., did whip them
at first, ihey wcro vlctorloui in tho end, ai Aiii-.-rl.au 101. .
diti. over were and will be. In the farce of the _tou_h '.
blamoud, Mill Fisher appeared to great advantag* a* .
Margery, ni buoyant, ipirlted.but iluiplc _liidud, natu
ral country girl—while Mr. Mwitou, as Coil-in Joe, ilii
ployciliill tbe five quallti— andporfoct polutiof tlio ti-.
i.he-1 C'omailiau, that ho li. We have icen them all, and
havo—ol none thai pleaio'l iv more than Mr. Maratoti in '
tin. dillk-iilt pulhi of low comedy. lio 1, l—vonil prulio.
To-night we uro to huve Mazej.pa, wlih Mlv. Fisher aud
lic-r wonderful homo " wonder "
-»*. ■
D_F._..itn or iki Pom __*S>—W* Nfni tn hava to
Inf. .cm tho lovers of good nimlc, and who don not lovo
uu.ic, that tlie Post Band, which for the las! two year*
lit- catered I>.r the luuiietvl tieitos ot our citlzeni, lm
b"en dii— barged from tlie service and left for homo. Thi
w.ll to a sore losi to our people, and >.ne tliat will In. Icit
Ou ItlgflliJ lilfiht, previous to their dop.irtiiro, tli!-)'H*r<.
nuiUit a tiumlior of their ........ friend* in tin' ilty, aitioin;
t1i..... Mi. Cook, who iuvlteil them Int.. hii liotisti, anil ili'l
the honors. They neat paid a visit to the liostiltal.il.- illu
sion of Mr. Smith, who, after Ihey hud played nevi.-r.il
farewell alri,entertained them in - iiiag-iilc'iit atyle, till
a late hour.
Tills band lull well golden llpllliolla QUI. ... Ihe people of .
Norfolk, and leave regretted by all. Their leader, Br>
J.im Shoemaker, and Ihe second lemh-r, Mr Bennett
weie especially tlio favorites of the community, nlul 1.-ii
with th.-m tiie moKt fiienilly feeling- nnd In"—winli... of
our people. Notwlthataudln.*. we nroin.l-t.tid to 11. in a
great denl, they have left many notes behind which if will
take .-.jiiii. time to collect.
New A—.io- Hots*.—Meaira. Wulkr _ Cliauilici
lain, o well known to the eomiiirmil. lor bniiuen ca
pacity inn! worth, havo f*f*n_lfnfllli operation* as auction.
•Ml, at No. 11, Roanoke Stpmie, where tliey are prepuvd
to lell out their liieu.l.-i or their proper!} ..u the ulii.rl.'it
j.i.islble notice. Theio gentlemen need no eoluni.-lida
tion from us, but we will refer the reader to their adver
tisement lv another column offering for .ale a lot of val.
liable real estate, which affords it good opportunity foi
persons desiring to Invest. .-.-. another column of onr
paper.
■ «_■•■
rtC-NiC—The t.. i in:ui ladiea, nht-isti _ by some of thcii
American frienda, gave a very plousant plc-nic on Sun
day, at Ita—uhl'b farm, a few miles from the i-ity. It was
gotten up by subscription of the " Fraucii Vereln," (La
illea Society). Thero were about one hundred ladies nnd
gentlemen present, and they had a \cry pU-.i.unt time ol
It, everythluH passing oft' mont agreeably. Tin- fi-sti-jr-ir*
were kept up till (lurk, in a manner that the Oeriiinus
alone know how to do the thing.
"Say; did you send some cheese over to _JT placo this
morning," said Smith.
" Yes, I sent it; but la doing so," revlicl Jones, apolo
getically, " I only obeyed orders. It was the best we
■ had."
"Well," returned Smith, "I wish you would snul
loiuebody over to watch It, for I'm afraid it will tun
away. II Is the most lively epocimeu of tlio article I ever
, saw."
Wo suspect, that however well that cheese might go, it
' wouldn't go down quite so well us a *reiher article.
The Twenty Thousand Dollar Clause.
; A delegation representing tlie twenty
| thousand dollar citizens of Richmond is
i in Washington for the purpose of sug
! gestiug to the President some modiflca
' tion of the Amnesty Proclamation, es
'. pecially as to the property exception.—
The President being ill, these delegates
' did not succeed in getting an interview
• witli him on Monday, but they were
, sent to, and were some hours in consul
- tation witli the Attorney
We learn from good authority that
1 there will be soon issued by the F.esi
-1 dent a new Proclamation modifying tliat
» of tho 29th May. In this Proclamation
■ it will be provided tbat in Virginia, es
» pe.ially, and probably in nil the States
- South/the 520.000 exception be abolish
- ed in cases where proceedings against
* the property of individuals have been
0 instituted, or where la-ids have been or
• aro now occupied by the Federal author
e ities, under the act concerning abandon
t ed lands. It is found that notwithstand
- ing tlie several good reasons which
» moved the President to the adoption of
r the twenty thousand dollar exception.
c there are as many equally potent why
d that clause in the Proclamation should
_ be abolished. One, especially convinc
e ing, is found in the fact that it paraly. es
• the property men in the matter of com
i mercial credit. They can neither sell
1 their property nor borrow- money upon
it until a parilon has been granted, llie
s necessary delay in examining and pass
e ing upon the applications of nearly a
i, quarter of a million of petitioners efl'ec
f tually preclude any immediate relief to
these suffering men, who almost univer
sally are out of money, and though pro
-1 periy holders, are absolutely in want of
a the necessaries of life.
* As an illustration, not exaggerated, of
i the helplessness ol the Southern pro
f perty men, we may mention tlie case of
• one whose income before the war was
* over eighty thousand dollars per month,
* and who for the past three months has
" been living solely upon the proceeds of
'. the sale of his family carriage, the latter
fund being now about exhausted.
Galveston Undei: th k Union.- The
i reports of reviving business at the South
i under the old flag, are very encouraging,
i I Interrupted trade is feaping into vlgor
■ ous life again, and at Galveston, the last
i to come back, arc the signs most fnvor
■ able. The Galveston yews, of 17th ult.,
r says: " Signs of returning business are
accumulating. We have now three
steamers in the trade between Galveston
and Houston—the Lone Star, the Mary
Hill and A. S. Ruthven. They come
freighted each trip witli the precious ,
staple—cotton, anci bring home many
Galvestonians with their household
goods. The railroad makes three regu- .
far trips per week, and also brings many
passengers and freight. The amount of
cotton received at this point the past two
weeks we judge to be about 2.000 bales.
Many of our returned Galveston mer- '
chants and others have opened offices, I
or are preparing to do so at an early day. i
Mechanics, especially carpenters, are in 1
demand, as there Is hardly a building <
that does not sadly need repairs.
«(>unds of the hammer and saw are heard I
Fn all directions. Hundreds of houses i
and squares of fences have disappeared 1
since-the war commenced, and hundreds ]
have been reduced by the soldiery to a i
condition worse than iKu
an of which we are Indebted to ex-
Governor Lubbock, some infatuated 1
Galvestonians, and Generals Herbert t
and Magmder, the former of which de- i
siring to burn the town to keep It from l
fallin-r into the hands of the \ankees, _
and the latter declaring thai:havingcon
ouered the place, he claimed the privi
lege of doing with Galveston what he
pllased. If all Galvestonians return, t
and strangers continue to arrive tor the
purpose of making -Galveston their a
home, as during the past two weeks, it a
will be necessary to repair the injured _
and build new houses. This will give 0
plenty of work for our mechanics.- it
Prospects are brightening. Galveston
is looking up.— Boston Post. f.
An army officer in-Jtanchester, New Jj
Hampshire cut his throat while delirious -
from drink. 1
FROM TEXAS.
Twelve Thousand Missot-laM Going to Join
Xaxiniilia
(Hmii-tiin (June 7) CVirrwuiomltnci 1 New Orleans Pic_
-unr.
Among the abnormal phenomena
growing out of the war, is now to be
seen a body of trained and warlike
troops, estimated at 10,<'0n or 12,000,
mostly Mlssourt&ns, who have been ren
dered homeless by the destructive ef
fects of tlit' war'in their own Stato,
marching toward the Mexican frontier
to enter the service of the Emperor
Maximilian. They are commanded by
General Shelby, also a Missourian, who
is spoken of by those who know him us
a brave and capable ollicer. These men
started from Shreveport on the first in
timation of tlie probable surrender of
the Department, and, being well armed
and driven to desperation by their cir
cumstances, would have laughed at the
orders ofthe Commanding General, had
he sought to enforce obedience. They
stinted about the iStb ul'., taking with
tbem such Government transportation
and supplies as they needed, fhey are
now far beyond the roach of successful
pursuit, if not already across tlie fron
tier. That the accession of snch n body
of men to the Imperial finny cannot fall
to exercise a powerful Influence on the
future destiny of Mexico is beyond a
doubt. l» this war to be n modern Me
dusa's head, and Mexico to become to
us a new l.ybian desert. Cjuien sabe 1
The wheat crop which has been abun
dant in the northern section of the coun
try, is alrea ly harvested, but a week's
further continuance of dry weather
will, it is believed, utterly destroy the
.prospects of th, corn crop. Throughout
'the oountie. of Panola. Husk, Cherokee,
Houston, Walker, Grimes and Harris.
which I traversed <m horseback within
the past three weeks, the prospect of an
aiiitnduiit crop everywhere depended on
rain—rain copious* and gpeedy. The
earth is panelled by the long drouth.aad
in many places the corn has commenced
to wither and droop. This will be a
hard trial to the poorer clflM of small
farmers, whose main reliance is tlieif
corn Crop,
THE SLAV.:- OF TEXAS DKUMO FREE.
The following general order was issu
ed nt Galveston by General Granger on
the 19th:
"TMie people of Texas arc informed
that, in accordant)? with the proclama
tion from tbe Executive ofthe United
States, 'all slaves are five.' This in
volves nn absolute (Quality of personal
rights and lights of property between
former masters and slaves, ami the con
nection heretofore existing between
them becomes tliat between employer
and hired laborer. The freeilnien are
advised lo remain quietly at their pre
sent homes nnd work for wages. Tliey
are informed that they will not lie allow
ed to collect at military posts, and that
they will not be supported in idleness
either there or elsewhere."
shipment of cotton.
[From th-- li.ilv_st.vn Hulletln, Jiiiiti 23.1
The following order respecting cotton
has been Issued by tf'en. Granger l
" Until the arrival of the proper Trea
sury agents in tlie district, all cotton may
be turned into the Quartermaster's De
partment for shipment to Xew Orleans
or New York, there to be sold to the Un
ited States purchasing agent. Ineaseol
such consignment bills of lading will be
1 given, and the owner will be permitted
■to accompany his property for tlie pur
fiose of effecting its sale to the purciias
ng agents. No cotton or other products
of insurrectionary Btatei can be shipped
'on other conditions."
1 SURRENDER OF A SENATOR.
Senator Johnson, of Arkansas, had
' surrendered to General Granger, and
■ having been paroled by the latter, had
returned to Marlin, where his family was
. residing. Mr. Johnson was one of tin
leading politicians of his State.
SKEDADDLED.
! [From tlii- Oalvc.t—t Bull-tin.]
Ex-Governor Edward Clark, who, as
! Lieutenant-Governor, rode into ollice
• upon the tail of General Houston'sgown
; aud then made haste to take the chaii
i from which Houston was thrust by tin
• Secession Convention, lias lied the State,
• Murriih, after one abortive failure, in
• which he was overtaken and shamefully
• treated by John Barleycorn, fled witl
, General Shelby. George M. Flouruoy
f who made the first out-and-out Secessior
speech in Texas, and who glorified tht
horrible assassination of Lincoln, has
; alio gone. Butts is gone. A. M. Ter
roll, who, as District Judge, charge.
i about " moral treason," husgone. Hand
some Sitnms, of everybody's staff; El
liott, one of Deviuc's commissioners
who found treason in words; Roberts
who kept tho penitentiary and othei
county goals; Snced, the fat Proves
Marshal; Synnett Mussett, his son-in
law, and mimy of the rank and file wht
did the biddings of Provost Marshall
during the reign of terror about Austin
all the above named, and others oflessei
note, have tied from Au-tiu, aud, whai
is worse, the treasury was robbed am
the money is gone. Verily, this is .
worse ending to v very bad beginning.
A woman was hung on Boston Com
mon about seventy yean ago. Her crime
consisted of snatching a bonnet and ret
icule from a lady, on-*«ne of the streets
leading from Fort Hill. She was indict
ed for highway robbery, was convicted,
and suffered tlie extreme penalty of thi
law.
A correspondent of the Boston Post,
writing from Richmond says:
Butler's Dutch (lap Canal is becoming
renowned for a passage. Quite a num
ber of vessels and steamers go through
every day, which lessens the distance
seven miles. I wish we had a Grant,
Meade, ami McClellan Gap; we could
make the passage to Fortress Monroe in
oiie-lialf the time it now takes, and the
expense of cutting would be but a trifle.
In coming up or going down the river
we pass Purler's observatory (or other
wise called the Crow's Nest)tliree times,
on account of the river being so crook
ed.
I make it a point to come in contact
with the different classes of this State
to get their Ideas of the future. To look
at the present prospect you would not
believe we had been fighting against
one another for tho past four years.—
Not a word hardly is uttered in reference
to it, business is progressing rapidly, all
classes are grasping for the "green
backs." The last four or five years has
put Richmond in the back ground In
regard to the times and style, &c , but
the citizens will soon make up for lost
time, if they continue the course they
have adopted. They are in constant
dread of military authority, and. North
erner though I am, so am I. All we ask
is our State rights and everything will
go smoothly.
• mm
In perusing the Northern papers, I
observe quite a number of paragraphs
that are most absurd about the ways
and habits of our people. The blacks
are not so ignorant aa is supposed; they
are as eager to make a greenback as the
white people. As for supporting their
old masters, it is not so; they are leav
ing here almost every day for different
fio'i-N. I overheard Aye colored wenches
n conversation on the corner last even
ing. "Well, Rose, whar is you livin
now? "I's not livin wid de white folks;
l'l wid my friends," • j
THE NEWS-
Now and Then.—The Richmond Rc
yubticmya:
H 11. Helper, brother to Helper, au
hor of the famous book that excited such
-Xelteme-t in Congress a few years ago,
las been appointed Assessor or t lie 1 Hi ra
District of North Carolina, em brae ng
r orty counties in the western part or tne
State.
Had this item appeared a few months
■iiice in a Richmond paper, it would
Kread thus: "The brother ofthe
ous Helper-author of the .--fa
book."
According to a North Carolina paper,
the motto of a large number of the sub
,lucd rebels must be, "Turn up the -ta
r-red soil, porcine inhabitant, or your
Se will swell the mortuary column,
ddy's description of a fiddle cannot"
be beat': "It was the shape of a turkey
uid the size of a goose; he turned It over
on its bt-llv ami rubbed its backbone
with a stick, and och! by St. Patrick,
how it ditl si'Uale!"
The French remedy for staring in the
streets is good. If you regard a French-1
man longer or more closely than polite
ness warrants, he takes off his hat to you.
An Englishman or Yankee would re
mark :" I hope, sir, you will know me
again."
M-NFi-u.Y Don.—Tlie Editor ofthe
Wilmington , having been chal
lenged to Eight a duel by one Dr. Love,
of Unit city, refused. This is the right
spirit. Duelling and other barbarous
practices must be put down, and the edi
torial fraternity who have suffered the
most from it, siiouid take the lead in dis
(•iiiinte-iiain'ing the system of genteel
niui'iler. To light a cluel is no test of
courage, for many a desperate duellist
lias been known to skulk from danger on
tlie battle-field.
The Newbern (N. C.) Times, says:—
Tlie new police force did well on the 4th
of July. Tliey behaved themselves
generally, and caused others to do'the
same. Tliey are to be uniformed, with
grey pants, blue blouse and grey felt hats.
This will make a neat and unique uni-
Our authorities here might have avoid
ed the resumption of military rule, had
they formed a good and efficient police
IOit.1»
PiiAiisEO-ooy BubVIVINO Facts.—
There are some persons.even in Boston,
who cannot get it into their heads that J
slavery is abolished. As the colored '
company, in the city procession of the '
ith, was passing v certain point, a per- f
son in the crowd, said in a tone loud '
enough to be heard by a number of peo- '
pie, "if I had my way, I would take all
those fellows and send them down South
Wm, Hutchins, of Penobscot, the on
ly remaining veteran of the revolution
in New England, participated in tho
celebration on the 4th, in New York.
The Department of State has been
officially informed that the Spanish Gov
ernment purposes issuing orders to the
Captain General of Cuba, to deliver to
tlie United States Government the in
surgent ram, Stonewall, now at Havana.
A young man was married at the Lud
low street jail, New York, a short time
ago, who was recently sentenced, by the
I nited States courts, to a term of five
years at Sing Ring, to a young woman
who had given him her affections in
more prosperous days. The groom left
the next morning for Sing Sing with
out the bride, so tlie honeymoon lasted
only a brief period.
The Paris Le Pays, in a critical ac
count of the dog show, which had been
open for some days, has this astonish
ing piece of intelligence: "The citizei
of Free England, who occupies the ken
nel No. 180. is a bull dog, highly appre
dated on the turf of the city, and h
hunts rats like a perfect gentleman."
The Memphis Argus says the city wa
startled on the morning of June __th b.
a report that Col. J. R. McClanahan, on*
of the editors of tlie Memphis Appea
had been killed by fulling from tlie win
dow of the Y'azoo House. About fiv
o'clock in the morning tlie form of a man
was discovered lying in the alley behind
the hotel. Upon examination it was
discovered to be that of Colonel McClan
ahan, who, although horribly mangled
and weltering in his blood, aiid was still
alive. Both arms and both legs were
broken, the latter near the knees. His
chin was badly crushed, uaha was oth
erwise badly bruised. When discovered
consciousness had been restored, and the
sufferer, In the intensity of his agony,
begged the attending surgeon to kill
him, and thus put au end to hi 9 suffer
ings.
In a fashionable quarter of London
company have erected a hotel at an ex
pense of $1,500,000. The building i
splendid In dimensions, Btyle t decora
tions, and furnishing. Every improve
ment suggested by tho American ant
best Paris hotels are introduced. Tin
London west end hotel will acconnuo
date two thousand guests and secure th
best patronage. The managers distinct
ly announce that, single gentlemen mnj
have a bedroom by the night as low n*
eighteen pence.
The Tribune's special Washingtondes-
i states tliat a telegram from New
is, dated the sth, says #en. Banks
red an oration at a Union celehra
tere, and asserted the justice.right,
'cessity of conferring the elective
ise on the colored people of the
Hon. John Covode had been
gating affairs at New Orleans,and
Washington on the 3d.
'heeling despatch of the 7th says :
t distressing and fatal calamity
_>d here about 0 o'clock last night,
ng in the death of Captain John
n old and prominent citizen of
ty and tlie wounding of Major
til, chief paymaster of tlie depart-
A squad of the provost guard
l pursuit of an escaped prisoner
he order was given to fire, whit
eyed. One of the balls ef
the thigh of Capt. List, severing
ry, and then passing through the
f Major McPhail, producing a
painful flesh wound. Capt. List died in
about an hour. The affair has caused a
deep feeling throughout the community.
William Bell was hung at Waukegan,
Illinois, for murdering an old lady who
abjecteu to his marrying her daughter.
Under the gallows Bell made a long
speech, declaring his innocence and
Pending himself to Christ, after
he was dropped into eternity.
The Grave of Pre-idextLincoln's
Mother.—The graveitf the mother of
Kte President is located in Spencer
*", Indiana, near the little vilageof
yville, embowered amid majestic
treesof thecounty. There Is neither
one nor monument to denote the
spot, and the place where the re
lic buried is an unfrequented lo
ality, or comparatively so. A short
ime before his death Mr. Lincoln wrote
le ter expressing his intention to visit
lie grave this summer, and cause a suit
ble monument to be erected; and in '
his letter, (to an old friend) he express- *
d the regret that the business cares of c
is life had so long compelled him to n
ctpo-ethisduty. Jy
The President's Health.
An impression has gone abroad that
Pre, l lent Johnson's recent .udisposit on
n-r*lv fatigue occasioned by the
Wavy nrcs-ur" fpon his time and physi
ci cwaci-e- ifndoubtedlyhisniuscu-
S sKt i was taxe- to the utmost, by
„c tre-iendouD d.ains upon his nervous }
eneiyies by tiie laborious ami harra*
h,K nature of his duties. No man ever
!,a-to contend with more perplexing J
mid embarrassing responsibilities, in .
coniunctlon with the excessively ovei
heated atniosj-here of Washington at ,
this season, these lucessent deuiinuls |
would break down tlie vital force oi an (
iron constitution. But it should be un- ,
dcrstood that the President has been ,
really andseriouslyill. A system which, j
for a time was proof against the annoy- |
ttnees of ofiice, was incapable of resist- ,
ing the noxious influences of malaria, j
rt is evident that the accumulated wash- (
Inn of the Potomac, which are gradn
illy flllingthe flats M the neighborhood
afllte White House, are rendering that j
icsid-iice, during the sickly season,more
and more untenantable every year.—
While the marshes along the river ex- J
hale their subtle poison, the occupants i
of the White House can only escape the
intermittent and remittent fevers gene- ,
rated by such emanations, by retiring to .
the heights of Georgetown, or to some
other salubrious locality. The President ,
needs rest, but he is in greater need of
wholesome and invigorating air, not
oiiiy to promote his present recovery,but
to prevent further invasion of marsh
miasm. —Baltimore American.
Decidedly KicTiT—fo show how un
worthy sonic of tlie "Southern Delega
tions" a-t Washington are for the places
tliey arc begging, we need only cite the
meritorious Claims of one from Alaba
ma. After that delegation had been in
Washington a week the party referred
to applied to the President "for a special
pardon for being a Rebel.!'
SVe are of the opinion if the record of
some members of all the delegations
from the South now at Washington
were overhauled from the beginning of
the war to its close, but precious little
Unionism would be found developed in
many of their character-—on the con
trary, we think deeds and professions
would be brought to light which would
prove that until quite recently they
were active supporters and upholders ol
secession doctrines.
This compelled loyalty and forced
conservatism will not amount to much
If any day of trial should come hereaf
ter. "Put none but true men of tried
loyalty in official positions," should be
the nibtto acted on as far as reorganizing
Rie Southern States is concerned. \Yt
have had high places filled with dema
gogues long enough—now let us have
ihem filled with honest men. — Augusta
(Oa.) Chronicle.
Parliament.—The London corres
pondent of the Cincinnati Gazette,
I speaking of the forthcoming Parliamen
tary elections, says: *
" The number of men who are anxious
to get, at a cost of an average of about
51.3,000 each, into a body where they
work hard without My—limply for the
glory of the thing—is remarkable. The
non-payment, of members secures that
only rich men shall get there, and keeps
the Houso of Cot*in_6ns what it Is—the
most aristocratic and powerful club in
tlio world. It is remarkable that the
great brewers all go, some time or other,
to Parliament, lioss is now in, and bin
son is a candidate. Allsop retires this
year. Barclay, of Barclay & Perkins,
is a candidate, and will probably be
elected. K. F. Flower (Flower &
of Stratford,) stands for New Windsor.
He went out to America with old Rob
ert Owen, and is an important friend of
our country."
m**tmm.
A Noble Request.—The beqneetoi
$175,0(10 reported to have b .en made by
the late Admiral Dupont for the estab
lishment of a national asylum for the
orphan children of soldiers and sailors,
. is one ofthe wisest and most beneficent
deeds that we have recorded for many a
day. This sum was tlie brave old sail
' or's share in the prize moneys which
his gallantry and vigilance had snatched
■ from the enemy off the Atlantic
i coast. Tlie telegram announcing these
• Interesting facts does not go into par
l ticulars, but the sound judgment and
J practical good sense of the Admiral ma v
1 be trusted, we think, to have indicated
I a plan which will render hi,, bequest
• practicable, and enable it to be carried
out so as to fulfill tiie cherished wishes i
ot the testator. Tlie broad humanity
» winch would not restrict his bountin.l
' givings to tlie orphans of seamen alone
■ is worthy of note. It is in such a spirit '
1 ot comprehensive benevolence that all
• great schemes of charity are best under- ,
I _*-_ ttU ?t , uMM - We mistake the
I temper of the American people if tl i.
• voice from the grave of the dead Ad
miral does not rouse them to a sense of
itw great duty which now remains with ',
. them, antl whidi they have over ,
, o-er again, pledged themsehCtoaK '
. charge-the substitution of a nation. ,
■ tefi*2W>» those who __l-?b2._ 1
; left fatherless by the war.
! The Results of the War.-Tlioui-i, S
sad tlio means, it is, nevertlu i«.<_ * c
tie the North and South havi i „, i "
tamed a more perfeot knowledge of oaeb ''
other; with a better knowleTl.-. i I
have discovered moi -o to adn"',, d'?,- r
wrong, more to fear. Soldiers oil, »
opposing armies have learned to re J, ,n '
each other's valor Ram-*-. Tit* , Dec '
er will not K-fiWSffiSS. ]
Yankees. Xc ther will „\„ii ' )nu -
boast that the Confedo acv en T man
tl.rownandterrifiedo,,toflxt-,^- h
a dozen broomsticks Arlinm, ■ i v 1111
glass or comZnnUn^7ntvt^r' M
cut another diamond 'so 2 « I'Z
.-mericans may whip an army of vL ' ,
peans, but, all things bein, count °"
army of Americans cannoi"wlX Jm n C
er of the same material a„ i_ th "
review of tlie war wilHh„w th_? 11 ", rtial 1
any decisive victoryffi*! ___}«• '
either side, it has Lc7os"^ t T [ ™ ;
superior numbers or ndxamLT, f cr t0
Bition.-A'ew Orleans PapcT. * '
Terrible TB-ffiBDT ▲*_..
TON, N. H.-.4 Father kill 7 s *?*n«r- ,
inu'ton, N. A., were a vh, K. y _, Ut , Farn '*
a tearful occurrence'"2 J . b - v .
from the village on tlie nf orn U " ,nile
4th. Mr. Thomas P~& °_ , J or . t,,e
returned home onl T l,t SSlirT- 0 had '
vious, after having serv_d i„ «, y J""
by his son, Charles I_. PlnkhanT t
were under the influence of■ Cj or r ,^- v
cured in a neighboring
now sold in Farmington. e.mmeurtn
somewhat sportively to see which
strongest, the son got excited and
and with a scythe struck his father «,'
veringthe muscles, veins and artery _,■
the arm, and injuring him in other
places, so that In a very few moments
the father bled to death. The son was
arrested, making no resistance. The
wife of Mr. P. died last winter, leaving
a family of children, now in double
mourning.
e<« . .
The last number of the London Punch
says, in reference to Mr. Jefferson Davis
"Surely there is such a word in John-
Bon's Dictionary as pardon. We are
certain It would have been in Webster's
had Daniel lived till now." This is
rery good,—for Punch.
The Happy Woman.—The happy
woman in this our world—which is ap
parently meant to be the road to perfec
tion, never its goal-you will find too
few specimens to be ever likely to mis
take her. But you will recognize her
presence the moment she crosses your
path. Not by her extreme livlineas—
lively people*nre rarely either happy or
able to diffuse happiness—but by a sense
of brightness aud cheerfulness that en
ters with her, as an evening sunbeam
across your parlor wall. Like the fairy
order in the nursery tale, she takes up
the tangled threads of your mind, and
reduces them to regularity, till you dis
tinguish a clear pattern through the ugly
mate. She may be neither handsome,
nor clever, nor entertaining; yet, some
how, she makes you feel "comfortable,"
because she Is so comfortable herself.
She shames you out of your complain
ings, for she makes none. Yet, may
hap,' since it is the Divine law that wo
should all, like our Master, be "made
perfect through suflering,'' you are ful
ly aware that she has-had far more sor
row than ever you had; tliat her dally
path, had you to tread It, would be to
you as gloomy and full of pitfalls as to
"her it is safe and bright. She may have
even less than the medium lot of earthly
blessings, yet all she has she enjoys to
the full; and it is so pleasant to see any
one enjoy! For her sorrows she neither
hypocritically denies,iiorproudly smoth
ers tliem—she simply bears them; there
fore thev'.ome toher, as sorrows were
meant to come, naturally and hand- s
somely, and passing over, leave her full
of compassion for all who may have to
do the same.— Home Journal.
The following is told among other
tilings as having occurred during the
conference between Mr. Lincoln and
t.cneral Sherman, when tlie latter visit
ed the President anil Lieutenant Gener
al, just before tlie last advance on Rich
mond: * - , ,«r
i .enernl Sherman says: "I asked Mr.
Lincoln explicitly, when I went up to
City Point, whether he wanted me to
capture Jell". Davis, or let him escape,
and in reply he told me a story."
That "story" may now have a histori
cal value, and I give il therefore as Gen
eral Sherman said Mr. Lincoln told It
only promising that it was a favorite
story witli Mr. Lincoln, which he told
many times, and in illustration of many
points of public policy.
"I'll tell you, General," Mr. Lincoln
was said to have begun, "I'll tell you
what! think about taking Jeff. Davis.
Out in Sangamon county there was an
old temperance lecturer who wus very
.strict in tlie doctrine and practice of to
tal abstinacy. One day after n long ride
in the hoi sim, he stopped at tlie house
of a friend who proposed making him a
lemonade. As the mild beverage was %
being mixed, the friend insinuatingly
_sked if he would't like just the ieust
drop of something stronger to brace up
his nerves after the exhausting heat and
' exercise. "No,' replied the lecturer, '1
could't think of it; I'm opposed to it on
principle. 'But,'he added, witli a lon-
I ging glance at the black bottle that
t atood conveniently at hand, 'If you could
jf manage to pat in a drop unbeknownst
c to me, I guess it would't hurt me much!"'
c "Now, General," .Mr. Lincoln is saidr
t to have concluded, "I'm hound to oppose
s the escape of .led. Davis; but if you could
v manage to let liiiiislip out unbeknownst
n like, I guess it would'nt hurt me much!"
c "And that," exclaimed Gen. Slier
f, man, "is all 1 could get out of the Uov
is eminent a.s to what its policy was con
is earning the Rebel leaden, till Stanton
i, assailed nic for Davis' escape!"
i, An Appeal for Rebel Soi_diers.—
•- Tlie Richmond Bulletin of tho 4th" iv
'- stant contains a letter signed " A Rebel
I Soldier," in which a strong appeal is
made in behalf of his comrades. He
irgues that the old politicians should
' stand aside and allow the maimed and
• llie crippled—those who have done the
' lighting fer the confederacy—to hold the
■ Offices. He dislikes parlies and party
■ names, but if parties are to be liiaugu
-1 rated he does not wish to sail under tlie
1 banner of the "People's Union Party."
lie claims tliat the rank and file of tho
army are better citizens than nny other
class in theJState, and will make honest
and felt-Ail cfllcers. He glories in tho
name of "Lee's Virginians," and from
the name they have given to tlio Stato
he is decidedly of tlie opinion that they
should be rewarded with the " loaves
and fishes."
■»»
Birth on tiie C_Jtt.—On Friday
last, Mrs. Kays, v lady residing in North
Carolina, while on the Danville cars
gave birth to two children. A military
surgeon on the train was called in in
ihis unexpected emergency, and ren
dered the necessary aid. The lady was
taken off the oara at tlie station below
and carried to the residence of one of
Ihe officer* of the road, where she was
kindly eared for. Doth children died
In a few hours after their birth. Mrs.
hays was on her way to Richmond go
ing* to St. Louis.
Arrivals at the Atlantic Hotel, July 10.
-urns X Din-den, Southampton Oa, Va; W Millor, N V;
I'nj.t lien} J Q Puyu, Boston) Peter L-u-son, Newbern, —
L'; -iimc. Logan, Unit; X V.ning Xi.wl.ieril; Itrvnn Magulra,
Pbna'dj Miss Young. New-era; John Bans, riiilail] O W
_i—Tence, Nuwliern; Owen Willinm., N C: J M Wilsou,
I'-tn; Tli— L Mvcr, V.r Tbooiloro ltirflo, Pi>n_; II 0
-hirer, llult; Samuel Grass, ll'tli N V Cuv; «' D ttign», N
V; .1 11 Van Dy_*, Kentucky; Limt It 11 Miirilin, I'SN;
•Ins Ti'llinii—>ii nu.l wife, Warrick Co, Va: W II Sun tli.
Petersburg; Alux Keritleth, Old Point, Vn; A Smith Donan,
iVter.biiifc; Jacob X Levrell, Newport News; Uud—n
Wood-. Newport New* Lieut B Powell, Richmond: A O
l'l-rnz, D S A; M II Urilllii, Va; E V Murl-o, Southamp
ton Co, Vu.
D OR NEW YORK..
VIRGINIA STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
inn new -Nti Mill fl 11 111 I Mill*.
OEN'L SHERMAN,
BROOKS, Comma-din.,
Will leave Friday, I.th. For Fr-in-t or Pas-ue, apply
to CYRUS E. STAPLKS,
jy 11—tf 18 Wide Water Sin.L
I? O H SALE. —50 SHARES " EX
CIIANU- National Bank" of .Norfolk. Addrew
-ox 107, P. 0.
Jy il—at*
HEIRS or Property 187, Stat Main
-troel, will leiiru si.nn thing lo Iheir advantage by
-.u.i* tiponC. s. Palmer, oa the uisatose.
ly il—u«
JACKSON WHITE, POTATOES—
41 bar—la hr lale low, tn eloee i-un-ignincnt.
. ~ WALKS' ""'" **".
B! __ No-11, Eoatoke Square.
B E FO R KENT.
on., eftfca best Bnnineas stands for rent nn Broad
ivTi Mr ,'." t - *»•<> '"'!"' Editor of the
'■ '.'-" POST.
\Vt 0 A It D AND ITdQI N G
vimn" b '' !*__•* at No - ,2 . South Brewer street, for fonr
ca-_,_- Tw '°sr-ll furi.i-ln.,i man, with Rood board,
oe ii.„t ,„, timlltMtm terms by luinieiliate application.
«-_ . .""-'"""-"-I Is irnlut nun the heme uot more than
• -unites walk of the Market. j, U—SA
LOAN ASSOCIA
„ J ITTk T-*? S"w Bo- kholders of this
'"-•ltiltwu will be held ln the Hall of tlio Unlou Vint
, J-U-|ia„y (Feuchurc-street' on Monday eveulne nil.
'««., at 8 o'clock.
A full meeting of the Stotkht lder.t ii desrable
I _!__-—at J-jLjljiNliltKN. se.retary.
I pOU SALE.—The desirable residence
' iv. ae___ S V Ca,u S' ril i ,> ■_•»■ The purchuer having
| * S_*s wJKSf ,h **" ona lut ln re " °'
'■ J______ _IL_B^REAR-QN.
i_<_«_iEi9__e_
: Aa«____§_«~ _«• i
I.__„ *' * ■ ul \* T > Br "*« Colonel and A. Q. IL
jy «-_ rriastirir **ot-lkCity Oa* Work*.

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