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Daily national Republican. (Washington, D.C.) 1862-1866, March 16, 1866, SECOND EDITION, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86053570/1866-03-16/ed-1/seq-1/

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'Til MAT WKALMFUELKJAM
Wm" oriMiimitKi" r
S!!',ir .....moo
J?"'"", tnitf 1 00
j.U'7 JU" V TMtltMta,0, MaL'
tic f , , u
ial llae. er Im wutliaU eqaara.
lUItBO&DS.
giTIHOBK ,AHP, MOO BAttEOAp.
KOHB, tod WASOinoTOH AHD TUB wzir
aeaewniai4folle,Yl.r nUT
0B BALT1M0BK.
t.ltedillr.eicep.laarf,. !..
1LW.,.4.u;4.jo, a.it.4) ,.'.
. MB ILL WAY STATIP
LyiM duly, ic.pl Bamii.j. .
149p.m. ' ,tl. i.bli1
MB WAT BTATIOffO 8' J"
-Jrr ,trrn o assafoais
tear. .1.1.4 , -rf?J,?'
4 M P.m. dill- '.i.'b.,W il lis lad
, ul tailir-
t,tT, fOB AMATOLM.
Bit. . it . So iad7.80i,n., lad 4. JO p.m.
.ia t w Cr.n AaaioeU. Baaiaj.
0H10HDAT.
' I0B BA1TUHMU.
JU.T, ll T. 90 IB. ltd lO Ud T.40 p. B.
TOR .WAT KATIOKS. .
ttnn it T.SO 1. b. lid t, 49 p, b,
VOB ALL PABU) Of Till WIST.
L..Vi'dilI), uii ftiidiy, it T.30 . m. ud
77,40 p. B. ' U- k t
(?TBtuo " ! from iilUjaeri 10
.Tb.r?'1 tlckili It the Weit en t hid it Ui
Wlialaf toa gtitl.a Weill Oflo. ll mil loir, la
In. day, h will m 11 th. law .Be. l lb! !
Icu Telegraph Balldlir, FeaaarlTiala iT.aae,
feelweea r.ar-tal.a-aaU ud Uzta ilrMti.'
For Mew Tork, rhlli4elpb.1i, ud B0.U11, m
ldTrtli.mal opTitoMk Liu.
, W.P. .KITB,
kuUr of TruipMUUoa,
--. L. H. TOLB,
Oiurtl TUket AfiiL
JOTICH TO 60UTHERH JTnAVBLKKS.
TUB OLD AHD DIBIOT Lt-, ,,,, Colf.
STAOIHO KUTI W6C0HT1HDID.
90 MILM I nO'TBR XHD , H0URg QU1CK1B
TU J BT AHT OTDIB BODTB.
TWICB DAILT.
.." . ld ifllt MOBDAT, Spt.alr 15, 1( old
. j fmrita iiu inn WAsnlaaToir.Tii pbid.
BICESBUKQ, to KICUUOHD, will b rat
TWICE DULY, (BindijjIjliU uMplid.) 11 fol.
Aowii
Tho flit tad eommodloai itumtr KETPOBT.
Ciptilm Fruk UolllBf ibud, ind 0.YA1TDEB
BlLT.Ciplilo A. L. Colniry.wUl Into Iho WVltf,
ifool of Sixth Hct,WnMDti,twlcdilly,f5na'
ftdir allhti ueeptld,) 11 7 1. n , ud B 49 p. n.,
lrrlTlog it Aioii Crt k fcr 10.9J) . B.f ud 1&99
ip.m., ud Ihueo bj- tho Blehmohd, Frodtricki
bnrgt ud Fotouio BiUroid, bow ootlnlx som
ipUUd, to Blehmood, irrlTlac thiro it ISO p. m..
lad 9.90 1. a., llordlnj lojpl. Um fof dUbgll
Blehmood, tad miklar eoaaMtloat with Ihl
Richmond and PeUn',, iuUtokI for Ptliri
borr udpolaU oo.boI ritiribarf.
Til leim.r leiiai WnMijtoa it 8.49 p. m.,
irrlTM Ib Richmond it 9. a) a. m. , Hording in.
pit tliao for brukfut, ud coaaiellOB with tbo
Blehuopt ud Diatllll ttilaa for OutIIU, Ya.,
arMBooroV aillibnrT, Chitlolta, Bilalfh,
Oo'iaboroiik, lad WUmlaftoa, H, 0., and
Aaatar, B. C.
Oa 80HDATS lull WAoIlIHaTOH ll T 1. n.
il ud irrlTI la Btchmo&d It S.S9 p. B.
bif Kigi cbackad throoih to Blehmood from
Kaw York, Phllidalphli, Biltlmora ud Wuh.
logtoa, lad icoompuli4 by throafb big gigi
niatara.
Tbrcach ttekiU from tt.Yarkto Richmond. 917 00
" Fkllid'i 18 90
" " " BilUmon " 10 00
" " " WubliftoB " 8.90
" BalUmota.torrad'i.. 8.00
u .1 WuhlajtoB " 4.J3
1001D oih mooai tickbti
From WiahligtOB to Blahmoid $8 00
" ' Frodortokabori 900
Cu bo proeond 1b Bow Tork it No. Z33 Broid
W17. iBilltCooitludatroot farry. 1b Phila
delphia, It tho dapot of tbo Philadelphia, WU
mlorloa aad Billlmoro Billrod Compur.Broid
lod Prime etreete. In Billlmoro. it the Cimdea
Stitlou of the Bilttmori rd Ohio Blllroi4 Com
piar. la WiihlBtop BtthiCoBcur'aoOci.
t Ihl corner of Pealr,iBU naaua ud Sixth
airaai, ibu oa oo-d Ihl Ftltomu eteimboiU.
unman 1'ilar Haw Tork ll 7 ill 8 a, m. :
.Qd.?,?',aHl,alla4alphlial 1.19 p. m.(DAT.)
ud 11.19 ,,m.(MiauT,)iad BaJtlmorait 8.30,
ltUi f p. m, 8.88 ud 4.80 b. m., irrlri la
j '''floi ' 9.80,8.90,lid 7.49 p.m.. lad 9
5Blt alkm.. lalmpli tlmolomlko loaaeclloal
for. RlakMaBd ud thi Soath.
OmBlbaaee ud Bigiigi Wigou will bo la
mdlaeaa to eaavaT piaaaagere ud biff iff! bo-
Bweei dapoll IB xue&moaa.
rufiangcra by tbli Llae paee by diyllghl Mount
Yeraoa. lad mir blvl u opportailtrof Tlelllog
ureril bittli-leldo aeu Frederlckibarg, by
lUpplig it that polit. -..,.
Uaggig will be eheeked from Hew York, Phil,
idelphll, ud BilUmon to Wiehtigtoa.where It
will M met by tho biggigi mieleri ofthla llae.
BriAkfut lad aoppar oa boifd of ateimera.
0 HO. hUTTlBaLY, Snperlnlendant,
Wlihlagtoa, B.C.
W. D. OILKIBSON, Ageat,
ocf Wlihlagtoa, D.C.
OHANQB AND ALEXANpRIA JlAILr
ROAD-THBOUOH fcr BAIL FBOM WASH
INOTON AND ALXZANDBIA TO EICUMOMD
.AND LTNCUUDBQ.
OaftadftftarTSIDAT,Bptambr 1, 1800, tha
ratal oa tun roaa wiu ma a iquowi i
TRAINS BOUTIL
Laa?a Waahlat toa at 1 ft. m. aad 8. 80 p. n.
Laara Alaxaadria at 7.00 a. m. aad 9 P. m.
LaaTaQordoaiTlUa at 1180 p.m. aad 1.40 a.m,
AnlTi la Klchmoad at Op. m. aad 0 a. m.
Antra at Ljraeabarff at fi. p. m. and 0. a. m.
TRAINS NOBTIL
LaaTo Lraahharf at 8.40 a, m. aad T.10 p. m.
Lmt Rlahmoad at T ft. u. aad T, 10 p. m.
Laara QordoaiTllla at 1180 p. m. aad 1180 a.u.
Artlta at Alixaadrla at 4.U p. m. and 4 00 a.m.
AriiTa at Waahlai toa at 0 SO p.m. aad 0.23 a a.
OaHaadayileaTeWa.hingtoaatfi Mp.m.oaly,
Lacal freight tralalaavn AUraadria at 4 ft,
aa. , arrltlag to OordoasTllla at 11. 44 a. m.
LaaTaa aordoaivllla at 1188 p. m. . arrlilnf la
Alexandria at 8 p. m.
Taroagh freight tralalaaTia Alaxaadrift at 8
A, u. , arrlTlag la Lyachbarg at 7.10 p. m.
'Laaraa Lynchburg at 8.20 ft. m , arrtYlag la
Alexandria at 0.1Q p. m.
I'aaiaagira from Warraatoa will take tha 7 a.
m. train aonth from Waablagtoa, aad tba 0. 40 ft.
m. trala aorlh from Lynehhorg.
Paaaeagari by tha 0.40 a, m. aad 7.10 p. m.
tralai from Lraehbarg, aad tha 7 ft. m. aad 7.10
P. ra. trataafrom Rlahmoad connect with tralai
at Waahlagton for all parti of tha North aad
Tbla roata haa tha ftdTaatagaoTar all oth.nby
haTtng a conttnnom rail from New York to
LyBebborg.4O0mllei.
It alto pane, tbrongh Fairfax, Ball Rub, Ha
naaiaa, Urlitow, Catlett'a, Bappabaaaock Cat
peper. Orange, aad aordoaivUle, where many
f tba great battlaa of tbt lata rebellion ware
fODtht.
Ticket caa be proeared la Adanu' Expraai
Building, tppoilU tba B. aad 0. R. R. Depot, la
Watalagtoaj aUo, at tha Dtpot, oa Maryland
aveaae.
Tralai laav tha aoraer of flnt and 0 atreeti.
Waablagtoa. W, U. McCAFFBRTT,
Qeaeral 'laperlataadeat.
J. AC. DEOADIB,
oc9-tf Oeairal Paaaanger AgeaL
pHIlAADELrUTA, -VmiMINQTON, AXJ
TIMETABLE.
nAr.m.BelB8r MO N DAT. Uarcb 12th. 1000
Tratoi for Baltimore and Wacblngtoa leaya
1hM..lBlnPilaV bib fallAWal
I 410 a. m.i Expraee. (Hoadara excepted ;) 11.48
a, m., Kxpreeai 145 p. w., Exprasi and 11.00
p. m., txpre.
Way Mall Trala for Baltimore at 9.10 ft. m.
TRAINS FROM BALTIMORE TO rillLADEL.
PUIA..
Leare Baltimore, 8.30 a m , Way Mall 1 9 20 ft.
m , Exprem 1.10 p. m., Exproaai 8 38 p. m.,
Expraca) 8 80 p. m., Expraai.
BON DAT TRAINS.
Leava Philadelphia for Baltimore aad Wicb
lagtoa at 4.10 ft. , and 11.00 p. m.
Leare Baltimore for Philadelphia at 6.00 p. m.
Leare Baltimore for New York at 0 60 p. m,
bio H. Ff KdU(NSri GaptilAttadaat.
lfa--t-1" - - ' - .......
WB I m S "f" O di ii . i a T ' 1 1 . n i
i"f .-pimiTT; 7-1, ,.-,.. .r:.. n r - - ar w-r:i!!:T
I - r TIB. -fci.'J !Ma aat? TV Taj' - 4b . .k. . . ..
VOL. VI.
JEjfXaIOAIB.
QRIA FBtiMSTLVAHU EOUIK TO
BOBTD AB,D IflBT.
FOOB PA1LT TBA1B8.
IFBIMO AND SDHMIR SOUXDDLXl
i..lff?.ia uimt iu
.. -i ZZZsft TJ2S:
SS?iU,t'VV '80fcm. ltlOpTnC
Pltubarth aad Erie Ix.,4 80p.m. 7,90db
ntUb'ftBB4JUialrBx.f.40p;m; :4ip.B:
TWO TBAIS8 OB lOBDAT,
(Connectlig it Biltlmora.)
LeiTt Wuklagloa ll 145 and 7.40 p m
LWP'Ma CJAB3 OB ALL BIGHT TBAISS.
LOW TAB! AMD QUICK TIHX
Oiri mb Ihroogh from Billlmofl to P1IU.
"I'.I'!i,,r '. wllhoBl cbuge.
ivfSVor7.V"'l""F iBfomilloa apply il
i..S?.C.0,f.",,iat"lt r'""' 8oul!,;or.
H.lloailllo.l, ud FoartMlth etreat, cornet of
w.A,'.T.'"""' oppo.lli Wlllirde' Uotel,
Wiahlagtoa. j, H. DDBAUBY,
BnparlnUnJ.nl If. o. B. B.
E.J.W1LKIK8,
iwn mi . r""8eriad Ticket Ageat
JaO.01LH.TT, Pineiger Ageak mhl4-tr
1864
AaaANOHMKNTS 10fl
sttyr TOAK LIHXS.
TBI OAHBXB ABD AKBOT AHD PBILIDIL.
PHU ABD TBIBTOB BAILB0A9 OOUPA
BIB1 LIM8.
FBOir pniLADurnii to biw tobk
ABD WAT FL10X8.
FB01I WALBTJT ITBUT WBABF ABD
nsjinaroa Dtpot,
... Will LB1TB 11 rottOWB, Till Fin.
At 9 a. m., TliCimdea ud Amboy Cud
A. AcnkDuoditloi 81.59
At 81, m. , l Cimdaa lad Jeraey City
Bow Jeraey Aeeommoditloo S.S8
At 8 1. m. , Tla Camdea ud Jeriey Ollr-
Uoralag Expreae..,,,,,.., .,..,., 3.00
At 8 a. ra. , Tin Clundio lad Jeney City
3d Clui tlikft Ill
At 11 i. m., Til EeatlDgtoa lad Jereey
Clly Exproii ., 8.00
AllXm., Tli Cimdea lad Amboy O. iBd
A. AeoommoditloB 188
11 J p. ra , Tli Cimdea ud Amboy O. ud
A. Expree ...., 100
Al 8 p. m ,, Til Kebilagtoa ud Jereey
Cfty Wuhlagteaandn. Y. Expree!.. 100
At 8W p. m., Til KeaelagtOB ud Jersey
Cfty Erasing Mall... 100
Aiiidp, m., tii seaalagloa lad Jereey
a.
AUK (Wight.) via Eeailniton tad J wrier
ItaSoattiera Exprei. 8.00
At pm,, Tift Camden and Amboy Ac
ton mod alio a (fralzbt aod paiMarer.)
lit elm ticket 125
11 clai. tlckat l.M
Tha 0.18 p. u. ErtnlDf Vail and tha 1.30
(Might) Bonthtrn Ezprtia will roa dilly, (all
others, SandayiaxMptad.)
PBILADSLFniA AND HEW TOEK LINES.
LeftToWalaat strtat wharf at Band 0 a. a.,
13 m., tad J p. a.
LetTO KantlaatOD Dapot at 11.15 a. m., 18H.
i.50andfl.45p. m.. aad 1100 a. m. (Qlght.)
Tba O.40 p. m. line rnna dally; (all othtri,
Boadayaaxcaptad.)
VXW TOUK AND PHILADELPHIA LIHES.
Laava foot of Barclay atreet at 0 a. m. aad 2
Trom foot of Cortlaad 'atraat at 7, 8, aad 10 a,
n. , 11 ra, , 4 aad 0 p. a. f aad 11 alf ht
Tha Op. in. llaaraaed.Uj; (all othaia. Boa
dftTtaaaaptad.)
yr, n. OATZMER, Araat,
Phllad.lpbla aad New York Lin...
PKIIlDILrHIA. Dm. 23, 1003. d3l
lOgC WINTER AP.RANQDMENT. IggC
PENNSYLVANIA CENTRAL RAILROAD.
TWELVE DAILY TRAINS.
On and after MOND aT" October 10. I&00. tralai
will lear the Union Paeeenger Depot, corner of
waiiiiagtoa aad uoeny a.reete, rmiDorgn, ra ,
ac followi t
DAY XX PEES 3, dally except Soaday. at 100 a.
m.t itopplag at Johaitowa, Cooemaagn, Qalllt
tea, Altooaa,aadall principal itatloni, and mak
log direct connection at Uarrtibnrg for New
York,BaHlmor, and Waehlngtoa, aad at Phila
delphia for Now York, Boatea, aad Intermediate
polate.
ALTOONA ACCOMMODATION, dally except
Soaday, at 0.00 a, m., atopplng at all regular ita
tloni betweea llttibarxh and Altoona. and mak
ing eloaa coaaectloa with train on the Indiana
Braacacjauraai I'anBeriTania iiauroaa, Aoeneoarg
n J (.. 1 . J irm J .!. fr -.L.
uavnMUO Aiiiiuew.tnu iiuiikbiiuuik viantiii
PITT8BURQ1I AND ERIE MAIL, dally except
Boaday, at 7 u ft. m., cupping omy ai uone
maaxb.aallltxen. Altoona. aad all urioelpcl ita
tloni, making direct connection at llarrUborg for
amw xorx, xiaiiimore,anti naaniBg.0B,
MAIL ACCOMMODATION, daily (except Saa
day) at 11.40 a.m.. etoppiaff at all regalarata
tlona betweea PltUborgand, ilarrlabnrg, making
eoaaactloaa with train oa tba Ebenaborff and
Creaaoa railroad and Hotlldayabarg railroad.
ruiuuKLruia aruuis.aauyaia .up. m ,
topping at Latrobo, Blalrarllle Interctlon,
LawUtown, Mifflin, Newport, Marya-
Tiiie.uarriaDnrg, i.aacaa.er, ana uowniBgiowa,
At Ilarrlabnrg direct connection are made for
New York, Baltimore, aod Waahlogtoa, and at
Philadelphia for New York, Boston, and Inter
medta.la nolnt. SleeDlnsf can ma thronirh on
thli trala from Plttabars; to Philadelphia and
Baltimore, and to new York by tba Aiientowa
rooio.
JOHNSTOWN ACCOMMOBATION. dallr (ex
eept Sunday) at 4 30 p.m ,etopplogat regalar
aiaiioaa oeiweoa miauarg etna vvskudib, asa
connecting at BlalratlUe loteraectlon with train
on t&a laaianaiiraaonaBa noK.raaajyiTaaia
rail roaa a. .
PAST LINE, dallr, except Bandar, at 9.30 p.
m.. BLoDDlnir obIt at Con a ma na1 h. Uallltien. Al
toona, UnntWdon, LawUtown. Mifflin, Newport,
Maryarllle, Ilarrlabnrg, Mid die town. Lancatter,
DO VVWBlBKIUtTU niBlf VVHIIVIIIUH v. UBl
rlabnr&r for New York. Ualllmore and Waabln8T
ton. and at PhlladelDkla for New York. Beaton
aad Intermediate point. Sleeping cara ran
tbrooga la ton traia io rnuaacipjua ana to new
Tork oa the A lien town ront.
Tint Accommodation Trala for Wall 'a Station
leare dally (except Sunday) at o ao a, m.
Second Accommodation Train for Wall'e 6ta
lion laavaa dallr (extent Sandar) at 9 40 a. m.
Third Aeoommodattoa Trala for Wall' a Station
learei dally (except nanaayj at a so p. m.
Foarth Accommodation Train for Wall'a Eta
tlan t-fttes dllr (exceDt Snodar. at 0.03 n. m.
Accommodation for Penn Station, itopplng at
.ii eiutliuas eV1TVll ltiiBUUiH ant iuu, k
in M n. m.
Tha Chnrcb Trala laaraa Wall'a Statloa every
Sunday at 9 08 ft. ra., aad arriving la PUUbarga
at 10 00 ft.m. Reioralag leare PUUbnntb at
at 1180 p. m., and arrlraa at Wall'a SUtfoa at
luop. m.
Ratnrnlog Train arrive In Pittsburgh a follow i
Mall 1 20ft. u.
FaetLlne Z t a. ra,
Fir.L Walla Station Accommodation. 0.20 a. m,
Pena Accommodation 7.00 a.m.
Second Wall' Station Accommodation a.oo a. m,
Jobaalowa Accommodatloa 10 08 ft. m.
PltUbart U h Erie Mail 1100 p.m,
Baltimore Exvrea 1.30 p.m,
Third Wall'a Station Accommodatloa S 00 p.m.
Philadelphia Expree 130 p.m.
xoartawali'a Btauon Accommoaaiion ouup.n,
Altoaiiav Afiaamiaodfttlonand Emluraat 10 30 . m.
Aa Ao-ant of tha Rxcclalor Omnlbni Company
will paae through each train before reaching tha
depot, take up check a aad deliver baggage to aay
S art of the city. Office No. 410Pnn street, open
ay and eight, where all order for the more
meat of paaaanger and baggage will receive
pro rapt aufiuvb
Baltimore expree will arrive with phlladel
nhla axpre at 180 p. m. on Mondavi.
NOTICE. In aaa of lota, the Company will
hold themaalyea reapoaalble for pereoaal bag
gaga oily. Aid for aa amount aot exceeding 100.
At tha Feaaeylvaalft Caa'tral Railroad Paaaeag'ir
WASHINGTON
TU. OfBtUl AdTltwttMit. of tilth K.tlr. brtM.tBorth. Oonramnt
IIAILIIOADB.
WABUINQTON, ALKXANDMA. AKD
QEORQETOWN BAILiOAD
TIME TABLE.
nam fartber notice. Pa Tr.il.. -ni .
belwee. WeihlnjtoB lad llaiudrli aa fellowe
Local 8.80a, a.
LIAT. At...l.h.tl
Ucll.. u... , 8.00 a.m.
Klprtu ..,. 8.8.1
Loeil,, 800 "
" ...I0JM "
' 1.00p.m.
" 800 "
Mill.-. 888
Locil, ,..,,.. ,.oo
" 1100 "
-:::::::: lf-?-
" .- aia u
Ezpreaa .... 8 90
i .... 8 80 " I Hall 8 00
BTJllDlTPlliBXIfnTB TBirRi
tt.il.l 400
...tb rria.lHOTOir.
"J BJ0B.B.
.ttit..,l.ann,m.
LBATB l.Tlkhat..
Iipr.n. .,,..0.Ml in.
LMll.l..ii.(.48
:::::::;:l!Sp-..m-
BlfB. fill' Inn'l
Kxpreea,t.V.8.90 "
o. l. 8TKV
BlO.r
w. j.rmirs, a.urii if.a.t.r.
rrnnouaii tms bbtwbjsm wash.
J. IROTOM, PUlLlDILrUU, 1HD JIIVT
, Wlimro,Mirtlilt,188.
Trilae betweea Wiahla.tdB ..! R.w rA.w bm
bow raa la followe. Til r
FOfi HRW TO&hT. wlliMl ah.... a. MM
LaiT. diUy (aie.pl gaadir) at raa a. m.,'iad
7.00 p m.
FOB MIW TORK, ebuglif tire it Pallidal'
Pali,
Jiti dally (.pt BaadiT) it 11.18 B.B., ind
4.30 p.m. " '
. roa ruiLADiLFiilA,
LeiT. dlllrfexteDl BaBdaTl at T.SO anil 11.18
a. ra., and 4.30 lad T.OOp m.
U.I BDHD1T.
MIT for Haw Tork aad Phll.d.tnal. ilTM
p. m. oolr,
Slllblar eln fur V. TntV nn r m n I..I.
ur." . '
luranjo. iieieu to Fbllidaliala, H.w Tork, or
Bo.tOB. aaa b. had .1 th. Kiailnn .m i alt
bonrlla Ibedij, m well la it ibe aewoOe. la
tbe American Telefripa balldlai;, FibbitItuIb
BTiaae, betweea Foor-lad-a-blU aad Sixth
etreete.
Bee BilUmon lid Ohio railroad idTerttaemeat
for ichedul. bolweaa Wlablartoa, Biltlmori,
AaalpoUe, Bad lb. WaaL W. P. SMITH,
Kuter of Triiaporlitloa.
L at. COLI,
aeaeril Ticket ileal,
fjr.0. 8. KOOKTZ,
Ileal, Wlahliyloa.
dxEA-Msmre.
N
b w y o n k
AJtD
WABHINQTON
ITEAMBHIP COMPANT,
(OLD LINE, )
BBTWIIX
NEW TORK. AUIANDRIA, WASBINOTON
AKD aSORQETOWN, D. a
OCEAN STEAMERS
BALTIMORE, REBECCA CLYDE, aid EMPIRE,
IN COXKHBCTIOV W1T IXL1X1 lTllMa
GEORQE U. ETODT, MAT ELOWER, AND
ANN ELIZA.
Rea-alar Sallluc Dava TDESDATfl and PRI.
DATH. at 13m.. from foot of Blihatreet. Qeors-e-
town, and pier lfl, Eaat Rlrar, (foot of Wall
street.) New Tork.
ror ireigni or paaaage apply ta
C. P. UOUaUTON, Agent,
foot of Xltgh street. Qeorgetowa.
M. ELDRIDOE Jt Co., Agent.
Prince Street Wharf, Alexandria.
JAMES HAND, Agent.
117 Wall Street, New Tork.
Treli' ht received eoaataatlr and forwardad to
all part of the eoantry with dlspatsb, at lowest
ryUK SUNDAY MAQAZINC,
EDITED BT TUOMAS GUTIIRIE, D. D.,
BSADTIJDLLT ILLUSTRATED. .
ADVERTISEMENT FOR ISO a.
"How we shall anccaed, tlm will chow. It
doe not become him that gird Mb. on bis harnea
to boaat htmlf aa ha that pattath ll oft. ' Bo It
wa said In oar first prospectus. After a year'
experience, we can announce that theanccesaof
the SDNDAT MAGAZINE baa been verymarked;
Ita circulation having averaged mora than ONE
HUNDRED TnODSAND COPIES A M0NT1I
dart na; that period.
It will now be tba endeavor of the Editor aad
Pnbllahera, not only to retain thla large con
etttuency of readers, bat to tnereaee It. Sundry
new feature will be Introduced with thl view,
and for mora effectively carrying ont th parpoa
of th Magailoe, which U, "to call off the mind
from th object which necessity force opon It
daring th week, and place It la tba pre-eoc of
Ood t to awakea from their torpor tboae feeling
of gratltnd aod adoratloa wblcU tba Dlvlae
greatness and goodness abonld excite ( and help
to make i.ie regalar return of Sunday a health
fnl to aoclety as tha showers which soften, fer
tilize, and beautify the earth, bringing with
them taelanoanceof Heaves,
DR. QOTIIBIR'S NEW WORK, "ODR
FATHER'S BUSINESS, or, Method to do Good,'
la bow begun, aad will be continued throughout
tbe Volume.
DIE. MANNA'S NEW WORK, "IN THE LIFE
OF OUR LORD,' Is now begna, and will ba
conttnaad throughout tbe Volume.
THE VICAR'S ANNALS OF A QUIET NEIGH
BOUHOOD. are now begun, and will be contin
ued throughout th Vol o roe.
Now ready, In one handsome vol n me, of nearly
a thousand pages, aod with upward of ft hundred
beautiful Wood Engravlofs,prie 14,
ths narr votma or raa
SUNDAY MAGAZINE,
EDITED BT THOMAS OUTURIE, D.D.,
Author of The Gospel la Eteklel."
The Tolume forms a complete book, and con
tains th followlog Important contributions :
THE ANGELS' BONO j la six papr. By Dr.
Guthrie, Editor.
8AUL, FIRST KINO OF ISRAEL. By William
Uaana, D.D., author of tha "Life of Dr. Chal
mers " la nine chapter
HOW TO USE THE GOSPEL t a aerie of nine
paper By Henry Alford, D. D. , Deaa of Can
terbury. HOW TO USE TUB AUTB Vr TUB Al'UHTLES I
a series of three papers,
By Henry Alford.D.D.,
.veaa or uanieronry.
BLAISE PASCAL i la three part.
By W
1.1 Bd say Aiexaaacr, v. v.
KATE, TUE ORAN DMOTUER ; OR, THE TRUE
WAY OUT OF TROUBLE. By Jeremiah Gott
half. In tweaty-faar chapters.
SKETCHES 0T THE COWOATEi Six Papera.
By Dr. Gntbrle, Editor.
TIIEOLOaT FORTHEPEOPLE, Eight Papers.
By the Rev. JohaCalras, D D. ; Rev. J.H.RIgg,
D. D.j Professor David Brown and Professor
Islay Barns.
EARLT PIETTt In Four Parts. Dy Dr.
Gntbrle, Editor.
JOSHUA TAYLOR'S PASSION. A Story In
Eighteen Chapters.
And In addition to the above, the Volume con
lata Papera by
Rev. Jamea Hamilton, D. D , Author of "Ufa
In Earnest;" Rev. W. G Blalkte, D. D .Author
of "Batter Days for Working People;1' Rev.
Norman Macleod, D. D.; Rev.W.T.Steveoaon.
Author or "Praying and Working!" Professor
J, H.Balfonr, Edinburgh: Rev, Canon Qlrdle
stone; Rev. Alexauder Kaielgb, D. D., Author of
'Quiet Resting Places ;' Rev. W. Araot, Anthor
of "Laws from Heaven for Ufa oa Earth;' Very
Rev, Dean Ramsay, Author of "Remlnlsences of
Bcottlsh Life and Character;" Rev. J. C. Ryle.
M. A. I Rev. Newman Hall, Author of "Coma to
Jeana:' Rev. W F. Wllklason, Joint Editor of
"Webster and Wllklosoa'a Greek Testament;"
Rev. John da Llefdo ; Rev. Hngh Stowell Brown ;
Rev. A. W. Thoroldi Rev, Caqon Miller i Rev.
Hugh McMillan; Rev. J, Graraptoa, Author of
"Tha Lunar World ;' ' tha lata Professor Miller,
Edinburgh; Jean Ingelowt Isa Craig; th Coun
tess da Gasparin: tbe Author of "Haste to tha
Rescue." fatt
nEFRESHMENTS AT THE CAPITOL.
The best and cheapest Restaurant In Wasblatj
ton la that nnder tha Representatives Hall.
Members of Congress aad visitors are served
with vlande which for good quality and moder
ate price are unsurpassed.
JaM-tr WM. SANDERSON, Proprietory
fTTBAPPINa PAPBH .01 PALB AT
THU QWQE,.
- r i i i , .
D. C., FBIDAY EVENINti, MARCH 16. 1880.
PnMt'i,11
MY DOVK inilKft If KftT.
Ifer". Ta.r wfni will nl m l.i
I 'Jf,h",u'"8blraBdr, '
". mri WHll w. BJ. eWBQT I
. , ..DoBot.ilr.lka.wtarwar."
BoIlllBrcbitabernadl .
Booit.t b room lad tonad U, haadl.
L1J7 to, a, from ml Io wad ll,
L001, itron ib. l.aaf er lir.
"n.iraa.l" I eried ilirm.d lad abitei.
' tartlr I bit. bean mlaiibiat
"lb. ffpt bHtr wikea,
WbatexeaM for m. remalail'1
Fair lb, diageroae J07 ,BbiBeee,
Lot, wltb ,ig.rat.p BdTlBMe
Ob, tb. dr.ama, th, Uaxaere, Imtee I
Tbrobbla, Ib Bjote! 7ouaf Telaat
ntlaafil wileb tbeT. ber keeplnj,
Aogela , dird Ibelr alater .lr.plarf
Wonld ib.r wake bet abeold 1 paaplaf,
. Bearded Boitll op. Ib. deorl
riatloaalj 1 pice idriiclBn
ItOBBd lb. h allk driperlM illl.li,
Ok, Ike al(lldlTle, aalrlitlof,
IJlttate nj dreaaa for .Termoret
Flaab.8 u H.vi. .. w.aiik nr mu.
Laara on tha touch reposes.
m tam pmowy a aow micioeea
, Oatlln.es worth a aeatptor'a not
Treese loose a goldea waadevl
- Orimaoallpataafsrallawaadsr.
And on small hand creeping aaasr
Tha crisp lata which frlagod hef IhroaL
Now a klsa war aasy staallng.
Bat I dared aot trust tha feeling.
For my very soul seemed reelloff
la tba fullness of her viswi
80 X bowed my bead aad biassed bar,
Prayed tha ftntfel-hoat to reel bar,
Boftlyaald, "Sweet dreams, fair alslert"
Aad from that small heavea withdrew,
MaxiO'RiiLLr
Personal.
Speaking of dandle I mast here remark
that I hava the highest reipact for tho whole
elaas 1 1 nee tho re relation of tha put few
data. I know one whom all accrued of tar
ing dandy lira on tbe brain. Ha wai always
dressed up to tha fullest figure, bJi hatihon
like his patent leather!, and hli gloves were
always now and welMltted. Every evening,
after the lua sunk behind the horlion.ho wa
out, catting about the bLjcgeit awell of any
body on tho atrcat. Of coarse he attracted
Sener&l attention, and people began to won
er how he got a Hring, and It was the gen
eral Impression that he slept nntU 2 p. m.
every day, took hli breakfast In bad half an
Hour later, occupied one hour with hli toilet,
and then devoted himself to the public from
that time Until the opera waa out.
inn tmpraisloa l shared with the rest, but
a few days ago I learned hli aecret and now
have a great respect for him and for all dan
dles. Going Into the private room of a large
firm at an early hour, there I law
perehed upon a high stool, working away
with great rapidity. Ills employornay they
have never had a quieter, better or steadier
man In their employ. lie doei hU work by
3 o'clook and leaves, coming back by half
past 0 In the morning.
The best of It all Is that with hli own earn
ing ho lupporti a widowed mother, little
brother and sitter, and a grandmother. lie
never drink or plays, but chooses to expend
hli own savings In the adornment of hli
really elegant person. Now, who shall aay
dandiei are useless hereafter? Here Ii one
doing hli sacred duty faithfully and honestly,
living a life without reproach, a life that
does honor to his class .New Orltan$ Cor,
Montgomery Advertiser
Tni Muster-Out or Troops 'Within
the next few days about 3,000 colored troops
will be mastered out of the United States
service. The question arises, what will be
come of this body of men? (Hen. Bennett
advises them to dire at their attention to tha
cultivation of the soil. No better advice
conld b proffered them, and it remains to
be seen how well it will be appreciated. The
money which they will 'receive on their muster-out
will soon become exhausted, especially
If tho soldiers remain long In the city, and,
as one means of saving the whole or a por
tion of this fund, they are recommended to
find homes on plantations, away from crowded
streets and noisy, riotous dens.
The demand for labor In South Carolina
has not began to be supplied. Vast tracts
of land are lying Idle for the want of la
borers. This Is not the case In any particular
section, bat In all parts of the State. The
freedmen In the Interior are doing well under
the present contract system, and both they
and the employers are oontented and satis
fied. The three thousand troops about to be
mustered out also hare a chance for doing
well by adopting the same course. They
are not asked to labor lor nomine, ii toey
ohoose to make contracts, they will bs paid
for their services,
Tbe season Is rapidly approaching when It
will be of little use for the planter to make
arrangements for the cultivation of untitled
land this year. If anything further Is to be
done In 1866 towards the raising of rice and
ootton it must be done at once, mortals
reason the troops,wbenoutof the service, are
advised to proceed without delay In forming
their plans Charleston (S. Cr.) Courier, 11.
Ax Error or tbiv Times Dr. John E,
Tyler, of tho McLean Asylum for the Insane,
In a recent report, alludes to the Increasing
number of persons who are carried to the
asylum, owiog to overworked brains. Dr.
Tyler urges upon all the necessity of taking
proper recreation, of being regular at meals,
and he asserts "over-workers deceive them
selves by the belief that they can bear more
than others, or that they can bear what they
are doing because they hare so long borne It
without breaking down." The over-worked
class which have ootne under the Doctor's
particular notice are merchants, professional
men, and overtasked female scholars and
teachers In our public schools. A few dollars
less, a few cases passed over to younger law
yers, and a little less knowledge, would to
day bare kept sereral who are now Inmates
of asylums happy members of society.
A.Friscuuam who was master of horse to
one of our generals during the late war, was
lent from Stone's river, where his brigade
was lying, on an errand Into Nashville. As
he set out the general told htm to bring him
the Nashville time. As soon as he had re
turned he went to tho general, took out his
watch with an important air, and said. "It
was juste un quarter un trees o'clock when I
leare to lectio, then I stop mine vatoh, so
he keep the reeght time."
'Hut what Is the time now?"
"Ah, dat I know not. You sals breeng
le Nashville time. I breengs him eexx
actly," ...,,
"Tbst" will say nothing and everything.
"They" hare said everything mean and des
ploable. "They" say things that break up
famUla. crush hearts, blight hones, and
smother worthy aspirations. Whenever a
man circulates a slander and gives "They"
as authority, turn your back upon him he
isnogooa.
fluiLL-pox at the Soutu The small-rax
Is so prevalent at the South that doiens of
persons baring the disease are seen walking
tbe streets oauy in in unu otues, in me
most unconcerned manner. Further north
the contagion is lei? genera), bu still there
aro many lcUim.
tt thla rPr r Authority of THE
CONGRESSIONAL PJlOCEKDINOB.
tCoattaued from oar Report of Yesterday,
BKHATK.
Mr. Wilson spoke in defence of the ehar. '
actarof Qen, Flake. i
Mr. Grimes thought the Senator from Ken
tuckr wes perhaDS not aware that the com
mittee that had charge of these investtgn-
uora, ana ne was one oi uoee c barged with
iho I nves titrations In regard to one of tha
rebel States, nerer had refused to take the
statements of any person suggested by any
member of the Senate or of tho Home of
Representatives.
Mr Williams said that In examlnlnff Into
the state of Florida, the committee hjd ex
amined every person suggested, and that no
suppression of -evidence or testimony had at
any time been sought to be made.
Mr, Johnson thought It his duty to say
that In tho reception of testimony he believed
the committee bad acted with fairness. This
he stated, though differing with the commit
tee. The amendment was then, after soma fnr.
ther dlssusslon, put to the rote and lost.
The original resolution to print ten thou
sand copies was then passed.
Mr. TrambT.lI then called np tbe civil
rights bill, the question being as to the oon
currenee of the Senate In tbe House amend
ments thereon.
Mr. Dd-rls rose and snoke atralnit the rmi-
sage of the Mil, and proposed deferring fur
ther action on the bill till December.
Mr. Trumbull said It was out of order to
discuss the bill now. It had passed the
Senate before, and the question was simply
as to concurrence In the amendments made
by the House, all of which bad been con
currtd In thus far save the last.
Mr. Davit said his position was simply
that Congress had no constitutional power
now to pass these amendments or the bill It
self. lie thought that under our Constitu
tion the regulation of civil rights In a State
belongs exclusively to tbe States, and that
Congress had no right over them in the mak
ing of such regulations. There was. he said,
nothing In the Constitution that bestowed
such a right upon Congress. Congress had
no right to go into any State and declare
either equality or Inequality of civil rights.
Their so doing was pure consolidation.
Mr. uavts's amendment was rejected.
All the House amendments were finally
concurred In, and the bill, as amended and
passed by the House, now awaits the slgna
tare of the President.
Mr Fessenden then called np the bill
making additional appropriations for sundry
civil expenses of the Government for the fis
cal year ending the 30th of June, 1866,
Among the items of this bill are the follow
ing: For the purchase of leading American
newspapers for the Library of Congress,
$1,500.
To dfrar the expenses Incident on the
death and burial of President Lincoln, $30,-
000.
For continuing the work on tho Capitol
extension, $176,000.
for completing the dome or the Uapltol,
$60,000.
For sweeping and cleaning Pennsylvania
avenue prior to the Inauguration on the 4th
of March, 1865, $1,000.
For painting the President's house, Inside
and out, $8,000.
ifor toe protection ana improvement or
Franklin Square, and for lighting Thirteenth
and Fourteenth streets In front of said square,
$6,000, to be expended under the direction
and superintendence of Thomas Saunders,
superintendent of tbe Propagating Garden.
For llshtlnir the Capitol and President's
House, the publlo grounds around them, and
aro una ino executive omces, and Pennsyl
vania arenue, Bridge and High streets, In
George towo,Foaraud-a-Half street, Seventh
and Twelfth streets, across the mall and
Maryland avenue west, and Sixth, street
south, $85,000.
To supply a deficiency In the appropria
tion for the Capitol police, under the act of
April 22, 1854, to be raid to the widow of
David Vose, late a policeman In the crypt,
being twenty per centum on his salary from
December 4, 1861, to July, 1864, five hun
dred and thirty-two dollars, to be expended
under the direction of the Committee of
Publio Buildings.
For the purchase of tbe property In Wash
ington city known as Ford's Theatre, for the
deposit and safe-keepinr of documentary pa
pers relatlnff to the soldiers of the army of
tne united mates, ana oi tne museum oi tne
. ..... X. . . . .. ...
medical and surgical department of the army,
$100,000.
Pending the consideration of an amend
ment to the bill, the Senate adjourned,
nocsx.
The morning hour having expired, the bill
was laid over, and the House took up the
special order, namely; The bill to amend an
act entitled "An act to provide ways and
means to support the Qorernment and to pay
the interest on the public debt," better
known as the loan bill.
SThe bill provides thatefje act of March 3,
5, shall be extended and construed so as
to aulborlio tne secretary oi me .treasury,
at his discretion, to receire any Treasury
notes or other obligations issued under any
act of Congress, whether bearing Interest or
not. In exchange for any description of bonds
authorised by the act to which this Is an
amendment; and also to dispose of any de
scription of bonds authorised by said act,
either In the United States or elsewhere, to
such an amount, In such manner, and at such
rates as ne may tninic aarnaoie, tor iawim
money of the United States or for any Treas
ury notes or other repreientatlres of value
which have been or which may be issued
under any act of Congress, the proceeds
thereof to be used only for retiring Treasury
notes or other obligations Issued under any
aot of Congress; but nothing in this bill Is to
be so construed a$ to authorize any lnorease
of the public debt.
Mr. Morrill, Chairman of the Committee
of Ways and Means, moved to strike out the
concluding portion of the bill, which is in
these words; "Provided, That tbe bonds
which may be disposed of elsewhere than In
the United States may be made payable,
both principal and Interest, In the coin or
ourrenoy of the country In which they are
made payable, but shall not bear a rate of
Interest exceodlng five per cent, perannum."
Mr. Hulburd, of New York, addressed tbe
House In opposition to the bill. He opened
his remarks with a statement of the publlo
debt made by the Secretary of the Treasury
on Mar oh lit. He had seen, however, In the
dally papers, another statement relative to
tha nahlla debt from the Comptroller of the
Currency, and he would ask Mr. Hooper, of
tne tJommtliee on nana ana uanaing, u ue
could give any Information to the House
relative to the discrepancy which existed be
tween tbe two statements.
Mr. Hooper, of Massachusetts, sold that
in refcrenoe to the statement made by the
Secretary of the Treasury on March 1, he
would say mat mere was in tne .treasury at
that time $55, 000,000 Weoin and $60,000,000
In currency, making a total of $116,000,000.
Now, the letter of tbe Comptroller referred
to states that the statement of the Secretary
of the Treasury Is Inexcusably erroneous,
and states, am on est other Items, that the
Secretary h" omitted to giro the amount yf
NO. 08.
Pn Kg ID KMT.
the deposits In tho national banks belonging
to the Qorernment, which anonnt, the Comp
troller says, is 9zb,uuu,uuu. iiaviog seen
thi !"" the Committee of Ways and
Means hare appointed a sub-committee to
visit the Treasury Department to Investigate
the alleged discrepancy. 'and to see whether
It) had any actual existence. We learned,
said Mr. II., that tbe Secretary's statement
of the publlo debt was correct. The amount
In the national banks ($28,000,000) woe In
cluded In the $1 15,000,000 reported to be In
the Treasury by the Secretary on the 1st of
March. This letter of the Comptroller made
It appear that there were $170,000,000 In the
Treasury, and he goes on to show that some
retired notes and 7.30 bonds ought to hare
been Included In the Secretary's exhibit.
Then the Comptroller adds $15,000,000 to
that statement, as the difference between
gold and currency, should tbe Secretary sell
the $65,000,000 of gold at the present pre
mium. But, al the Secretary had not sold
the gold, the premium should not be added
In, for the $15,000,000 6T currency were not
In the Treasury, The statement of the pub
llo debt, made by the Secretary of the Treas
ury, wa, he repeated, entirely correct. He
had Included the $28, 000; 000 now In the na
tional banks, and he had not sold tbe gold
now In the Treasury. The result of the In
vestigation of the sub-committee of Ways and
Means was that there were $115,000,000 In
the Treasury.
Mf, Hulburd then proceeded to conclude
his speech, taking strong" ground agalnit
granting the Secretary of tne Treasury any
additional powers whatcrer. Ife contended
mat tne laws already in Force were ample to
enable the Government to gravitate towards
specie payment
Mr. Wentwortb.nf Illinois, next addressed
the House in an elaborate speech on the fi
nancial policy of the Qorernment. He eon
tended that tbe Interests of both capital and
labor required a fixed standard of values.
lie alluded to ine garnering excitement
against exempting United States bonds from
taxation, and sold that It could only be quit
eted by sending more of them abroad, and
by providing a permanent sinking fund. He
advocated the Immediate completion of the
Faclfio railroad, as the best means of devel
oping our material resources. He was for
setting apart the proceeds of our mines as a
sinking fund, which, he said, would cancel
our debt In twenty years. He favored the
issue or bonds omy to pay debts already con
tracted. The debt polioy should cease, and
we should pay as we go. He would pay all
tbe annual expenses of the Qorernment, ex
cept those for interest, by duties upon im
ports. He would pay the Interest from the
proceeds of the Internal rerenue tax, which,
under the policy he proposed, would be
annually reduced, and finally, within twenty
years, entirely abolished.
During his speech, Mr. Wentworfh read
the resolution passed by tho House on De
cember 18, 1865, In which by an almost
unanimous rote, the policy of the Secretary
of the Treasury was endorsed, and the co
operation or me House in that policy
promised. This, sold Mr. W,, was when
members were fresh from their constituents,
and before the lobbyists, male and female,
had arrived In Washington. Laughter.j
He proceeded to endorse the financial coarse
of the Secretary of the Treasury, and alluded
to the efforts of the Comptroller of the Cur
rency to thwart the policy of his superior io
his office by publishing a letter and personal
ly conferring with the lobbyists and with
members on this floor. In his opinion, when
a subordinate differed from his superior he
ought to resign.
Mr. Price, of Iowa, hoped that the centle-
man would not make such serious ch antra
against a trusted publlo officer who was not
nare to do neara in ms own aeience.
Mr. Went worth. Where has bo gone ?
Great laughter.j I certainly saw him here
a lew unnutes ago. (itenewoa langnter.j
Mr. Price replied that the gentleman
knew very well that the Comptroller of the
Currency could not 10 heard on this floor.
Mr. Wentworth said that if his Pickwick
Ian' friend would write a resolution for a com
mittee to investigate the charges against the
Comptroller, he (Mr. W.J would offer it at
the close of his speech. He urged giving
the Secretary a good strong bill and he
would soon return to specie payments. The
shoddyltes and the gamblers were the par
ties who were belaboring Congress not to give
the Secretary any power. They were so
strong on this floor a few weeks ago that the
Speaker bad to enforce the rules of the Houso
and drive them from this temple of liberty,
as the Saviour of mankind drove their fathers
from the temple.
Mr. Kasion, of Iowa, by leare of Mr. Went
worth, read a letter showing that the mer
cantile Interests of the country were In favor
of the policy pursued by Secretary McCul
loch. Mr. Wentworth, In concluding, said that
he was in favor of giving to the Secretary of
tbe Treasury the fullest power. Jie nau tne
fullest confidence In his ability, and he wanted
Congress to Invest him with powers In our
financial difficulties equal to thoie with which
we had sent Gen. Grant to plant the flag of
tbe Union upon tne sou oi toe rebellion.
At the conclusion of Mr. Wentworth's re
marks, which occupied more than two hours
In tne delivery, me jiouse adjourned.
Ix Savannah, Henry Low, who last week
shot and killed a citizen, but was acquitted
by the coroner's Jury of accidental shooting,
has been rearrested by order of the military.
The Savannah and Ogeecheo canal Is now In
full operation. The ootton market was dull
at 40 cents. Tbe stock in port Is 18,000
baiaa. T&a old biooitade-runner uausneenas
been placed on the route between St. Marks
f Florida) and New Orleans. Gen. loiter Is
concentrating the detachments of troops at
various points or Florida into garrisons ny
regiments. The 25th colored regiment Is
being mustered out at Jacksonville,
Sad Aitair. In Hoanoko county, Va.,
last week, two ladles living alone were pre
paring to retire one evening, when a rap was
heard at tbe door.and no response belmrclren
to the Inquiry as to who was there, one of
the ladles dropped deaa iroia sneer ingot
Tha other uttered a scream, when tbe door
was thrown open and in walked a brother of
the ladies, who bad been mourned aa dead
fnr nearly three rears, and who had intended
to surprise his sliters by not making himself
known tin tney nau aummea mm. im
grief at the result of his freak may be Im
agined. Tninswas a great land slide on the Con
nellsrille railroad, at Pittsburg, on Sunday
night. Books, estimated to weigh over (1,000
tons, covered one hundred feet of the
railroad track, and destroyed the main build-
ing and machinery oi a roiling mm.
a MinmriruL scene occurred In the Sen
ate tbls afternoon Senator Saulibury of
Delaware appeared upon toe noor in an oi
fenilve state of Intoxication, and was re
moved by two Senators. .Srwcifl J to N. 1".
Lit, rot, h
A rxnnv boat at Cincinnati was partially
burned on Tuesday night. Loss $15,000,
J.
THE NATIONAL JtfifUBLrSAy
ymnlisaW every aftenoea (Sausiayi exeepU4j
by W. J. JCtriTAei Co., (He 111 Hlata street,
and la faraUael Io car nWrlbere fbr aturteri
at i5 seats par moalk. ' --
stall n.UtiUtit $500 ft auue ai.eo ff
six Beatasi oa LiV3.for'tarHiaealaa,lava
rlably la adraaee " -t q m
BUgle eopl, I eeate., - - .,, .,-.,
Tea Waiatr Hatioval StyirsuoAy fs mi
Ua4 every Friday snomla; Oaa eowyafae.
year, iif Taree eoptee a year, e&wrjea
eoplea eae year, f 14. 00i
Meeting of Colored Melt ai'tirWmton,
Va. Emigration to Florid.'
Fotss Moitroc. Va.. Mareh liZSX
larare meeting of nerroet. herlna for Ui nb.
Ject tbe furtherance of the Florida emigre!
non mg Ten cot, iook piace in Hampton yes
terday erenlnr. The meetlna? was rem lor If
organised, and after the usual preliminaries'.
jtir. um. mormon (colored) wan appolntea
chairman, and Mr. Calhoun (white) ai Mer4
tary. Mr. J. W7 Dungy (a runaway slave
from Hampton some years aero) arose and aoV
dressed the audience, and in a few sensible
remarks demonstrated to tbe audience that
ther were Urine? too thickly on tha Panlm
aula, between Hampton and .Tork towmv and
u the Immediate result they were being sab
jeeua io an me em influences or idleness
ana rice, and tnat instances or tneit, depre
dation, and other crimes egalnst eaeh other
ana me wnite residents or tne country were
becoming dally more numerous.
Ho entreated the colored people present to
lose no time In reflecting bpon the subject,
wmen was aestinea to baverentaauy one or.
the greatest importance'to-themselrei aad
their families. He read extracts from rest'
dents of Florida, showing that land could be
pnrfthuwl tftar. law r h"t 1lU an; SWrff, L)
which they were paying for rent alone on the .ejpsl
land which ther now cultivate, and oon- I
eluded by remarking that the Homestead
bill of 1862 guaranteed them 160 acres of
Government lands. He fas followed by
Major General Miles, commanding tbo post)
Brigadier General Armstrong, formerly col
onel of the 8th United States colored troops,
lately appointed superintendent of the Ninth
District of the Freedmen's Bureaut Colonel
James Curry, post commmlssary, and Dr.
Joyce, of Illinois. The purport of their
speecnes was essentially tne same: tne im
mense benefits to be reaped by the colored
population' of the Peninsula emigrating' to
Florida, where thousands of acres of Govern
ment lands were to be found, well watered,
rertlle and hignly productive and wnere
even the most indolent eould obtain an ex
istence. The colored audience, under the influence
of these glowing speeches, In whloh happy
homes, surrounded by every comfort and
blessing, were graphically pictured to their
Imagination, began to exhibit the utmost en
thusiasm, and the most perfect harmony
would hare prevailed, had not a disturbing
element 'made Us appearance In the person
or a Air. uamn repper, a lawyer, oirtorioiar,
who. In opposition to tbe purposes and ob
jects of the Florida emigration movement,
nas been working nard to counteract, in con
nection with a few other dissent! nc adherents.
the progress already made In enlisting the
sympathies of the poor crowded population
of the Peninsula In Us bebalf. lie took, the
platform erected for the occasion, and not
withstanding the remonstrances of the or
ganizers of the meeting, proceeded at some
lengtn to rc.uie tne arguments ana asser
tions made by the previous speakers, and
suooeeded towards tbe end of his discourse
In enlisting the entire sympathy of the col
ored people present In his Tlews. He advo
cated the expediency of the colored residents
of the Peninsula remaining where they are,
as in a utile wbtie tne wnole country of the
Peninsula would be theirs by Congressional
legislation. He ridiculed tbe Idea of emi
gration to Florida as being impracticable,
and said it wouia ne iraugm wun a great
deal of evil consequenoe, and spoke of the
uncertainty of protection and assistance be
fog rendered them after they reached there.
Mr. Pepper was followed by n colored Dr.
Dane, of Norfolk, whose speech was even
more bltttr, and even vituperate against the ,.
previous speakers. He denounced in strong
terms the officers who were engaged In the
project, and not only seconded the assertions
and opinions adranced by Mr. Pepper, but
discanted quite at length upon the Freed
men's Bureau as Injurious to the true Inter
ests of the black man. He called upon tbe
whole audience then assembled to treat with
the utmost contempt and disgust the Idea of
an emigration to Florida, as bettering their
condition. Tho meeting, Jest at this Junc
ture, assumed a rather turbulent appear
ance. Loud cheers were given for Messrs.
Bane and Pepper, and long and continued
hisses for Florida.
Deeming It useless to remain longer, and
as all efforts to quiet the two colored orators
were of no avail, Msj. Gen. Miles suggested
to the delegation which accompanied him tho
propriety of departing, which they did forth
with, headed by Mr. Dungy, the first speaker
ef the meeting. Thus terminates, for the
present, the efforts of the military-authorities
and others Interested in tbe morement
to induce the immense population scattered
all over the Peninsula, between Old Point
and Yorktown, to seek some other more
favorable and less thickly settled region. It
Is estimated that about twenty-fire thousand
negroes are Inhabiting the country men
tioned, and to whom are monthly distributed
nearly sixty thousand rations by tbe Com
missary Department at this post. They are
principally In charge oCthe Freedmen's Bu
reau, but a good proportion or them hare
small lots of ground on which tbey raise
enough vegetables, do., to provide subsist
once for themselves and families.
The larger proportion of them, howerer,
roam at will over the country, almost en
tirely destitute of employment, and depend
ent on Government rations Issued them for
the means wherewith to sustain life. The
alarming state which their condition has of
late assumed has been tha principal reason
which has stirred up the Freedmen's Bureau
and other Government officers to start the
Florida emigration movement among the ne
groes of this region of the State, But so far,
all these efforts to Induce them to emigrate
have proved nearly useless. The result of
the Haytlen emigration from this place, sev
eral years ego, has no doubt done much to
prejudice tbe blacks against tbe rery Idea of
another emigration to another country, of
wbichtbey are utterly Ignorant.
Immediately after Gen. Miles and the dep
utation of gentlemen who accompanied him
had left tho meeting In disgust at the turn
which affairs had taken, the two before
mentioned colored speakers from Norfolk or
ganized a meetiog of their own, and detailed
to their colored brethren their own peculiar
views In regard to establishing colonies on
the lands near the city of Norfolk, on the
Peninsula, and in other portions of the State.
Tbelr remarks wore warmly applauded, and
just before the meeting finally broke up a
collection of fifty cents, In support of their
colonisation scheme, was levied upon each
member of the audience, which was heartily
responded to.
A formal, fashionable rlsitor, thus ad
dressed a little gtrl,MHow are you, my dear?'
"Very well, I thank you," she replied. Tho
rlsitor then added, "Now, my dear, you
should ask me how I am.' The child sim
ply and honestly replied, "I don't want to
know."
Thi "gentlemen" who assaulted one of
the proprietors of the Norfolk Old Domin
ion, a few dava aro. beatlnar him with brass
knuokles, a monkey wreneb, eto., were inree.
gamblers, and the cause was an article In tbo
paper upon gamblers In general, In which no
nawi were mentioned,
auu(7Bi ya iap u T7uf taauna.

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