Richmond Dispatch from Richmond, Virginia on November 28, 1866 · 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Richmond Dispatch from Richmond, Virginia · 4

Richmond, Virginia
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 28, 1866
Start Free Trial

establishment 1866* From o ?r Special EoporUr. ?BTHODMT 1PMCOPAL CONFERENCE HOI7TH. F I FT H DAY. Norfolk, November 26, I*66V-bD- p Wrki,?h??d moTcd that the chalrCommittee of Examlm?" of lbV.Eloew committee to serve taftSESSS * the eiMuing four year.. AW*jf. C. Granberry, from the Committce on Missions, reported a series of reports. combining articlos for ft const it utToo s^b^ws for "The Board of Domestic Missions of the Virginia Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church South. This constitution is in the usual form of Mich societies, and alter haying been read by sections, was. with some slight amendments, aflopted. The committee also recommended that for the present year the appropriations for its support shall bo made by tho bishop and presiding elders. ^ . They also nominated officers for the Board, who were elected, viz. : President, Rev. John E. Edwards ; Vice-President, R. M. Smith; Treasurer, D^cy Paul; Secretary, Ret. John C. Granberry. Clerical Managers.? Revs. G. W. Langborne, E. M. Peterson, Joseph A. Proctor, W. W. Bennett, and James A. Duncan. Lay Managers.? A. S. Lee, Dr. W. W. Parker, and Charles Talbott, of Richmond, and D. B. Dugger, of Petersburg. Rev. G. wTNollcy, from the Committee on tiie Superanuated Ministers' Fund, reported that the most of this fund ?as in the stock of the Richmond Fire Association, and was all lost by the disastrous fire of the 3d of April, 1865. The report was committee on the trial of J. P. Brock reported that they found bim not euilty on the charges and spec lflcat ions, and offered a resolution to the effect that while be was not found guilty of the charges, the possession of the horse was ?? under circumstances which involved imprudence on his part, and were calculated to lay him liable to a misrepresentation of j bis motives." The report was adopted. Rev. G. W. Langhorne rose to a personal explanation in regard to the report of bis speech in the Day Book, lie ? ished to make some corrections in regard to language which he is represented to have made. In that paper he had been made to say things that had been spoken by other ^ Dr. Smith arose to speak in favor of the reporters. He did not allude to this particular case, but it was surprising to him that the reports were as good as they were, being made by persons who were altogether unacquainted with the Methodist technology, and in addition to the confusion necessarily attendant upon a meeting of the Conlerence, when so much other bu*iocs9 had to be transacted. He said also that the reports were, he was sure, better than any that be could make. There being no other business before the Conference, the Bishop called up the questioi^of the "change of name," that being the subject on which the Conference adjourned, and remarked that he hoped the question would be put to the vote at once, as. he had no doubt that every one had made Up his mind, and for himself he hoped that the discussion would not be renewed. Hev. Robert O. Burton hoped that it would not be taken up for a few moments, as it was necessary for one of the committees to retire for a short time, and asked that they be allowed to do so. Permission was granted. Bishop Doggett took advantage of the interval to call attention to the fact that Dr. Hoge had sent him a large number of] copies of the Richmond Eclectic , which he highly commended. Mr. Poisal, agent of the Episcopal Methodist, of Baltimore, was introduced, and made a few remarks introducing his paper, saying that the paper was published iq the interests of Southern Methodism, and had been reduced to ministers one-half, making the subscription price to them two dollars. Rev. William H. Christian moved that each preacher be required to report to each annual Conference a statistical account of the amount of labor which he had performed in his circuit in all the work relating to the ministry during the year. This resolution gave rise to some discussion. participated in by Revs. E. M.Peterson, G. W. Langhorne, W. W. Bennett, James J. Lambkin, S. T. Moorman, L. Rosser, Paul Whitehead, and John E. Edwitrds. ? Bishop Pierce remarked that in the form of examining ministers in the Conference it amounted to very little, and the plan proposed was better adapted to the end songbt after than the present verbal and ambiguous reports. The ministers had grace and power enough in them, but it wanted stimulation , and the rigid account of this plan would make him more vigilant and greatly Increase his usefulness. Rev. P. Whitehead offered a substitute embodying very much the same principle, which, on count, /was declared lost, and the original resolution was then withdrawn. Rev. T. A. Ware offered the following resolution, which was ftdopted : Jicsolvtd, That a committee bo Appointed for the purpose of considering the propriety of so amending the rules of order as to provide fbr the following : ?*1. That the presiding elders be henceforward constituted a nominating committee, who shall nominate members for all the standing committees and other important committees that may be desired In the transaction of the business of the Confer. efj^That all such committees be constituted of at least one member from each district. t. That, except for special reasons, no member of the Conference shall be appolnted on more than one committee at a j time. The following committee was appointed in conformity with the resolution : Revs. | t. A. Ware, H. X. Lindsay, and J. D. Sack well. Rev. N. Head, from the publishing committee of the Christian Advocate, made a report, and moved that the whole subject be referred to the publishing committee ol the Conference. Adopted. ! Dr. William A. Smith, from the Committee on Education, submitted a report recommending to public patronage Randolph Macon College, Danville Female College, Mnrfreesboro* (N. C.) Female College, Petersburg Female College, and Southern Female College, and offered reeomttous recommending all Of them most y^jejl|to the patronage of the Conference perjty towwSVjnieattila. They earn. He did not think that the location fu u good as some other place, but still a great desl night be done there, and It might be made as flourishing as at any former period of its history; but to do that required the hearty support of the Methodist community. The way for us to make our children Methodists is to send them to Methodist schools and colleges. The location was one of the most healthy In the State ; and young men and parents should not consider the fsct that It Is not on a railroad as an obstacle to their support of It. The Virginia Military Institute and Washington College are not on a railroad, but still Lex. ington is filling up with young men from almost every State In the Union. The Board of Trustees are almost unanimously opposed to its removal ; and in that case the Legislature would not so amend the charter as to allow its removal. We were asked to remove the college, and no place was offered for its location. Where shall we go ? To move would involve tho*loss of buildings and grounds; and the erection of others elsewhere would sink the entiro fund of the institution. This college has to-day more friends in the South and Southwest than any college in the whole country. It is the child of this Conference, and will it now fold its arms and let it fall to the ground ? Four hundred millions of dollars have been lost in this State by the mere scratch of a pen ; and we are too poor to move it now. Let us give it the necessary support now, and when it gets in a flourishing condition you can move it. lie did not like to have to stand before this Conference and plead for his mother, but he felt it to be his duty to do it. If it were properly placed before the South and Southwest, we should get a plenty of studonts. Maryland, too, will send her sons. Let this Conference put her shoulder to the wheel, and the work will bo done. Dr. William Carter made a few remarks in opposition to the report and resolution, and was answered by Dr. Smith, who elaborated to some extent the ideas which he had advanced in his first speech. Bishop Doggett desired to say that he was present at the meeting of the Board of Trustees in which this subject was discussed, and was in favor of its removal, acting upon the conviction that the time had come for its removal, and he had seen no occasion since that day to change his opinion. He had wished to have seen it thrown in the great current of population. The majority of votes was against us, and as he remarked at the time, though overcome we were not subjugated, and his hostility -to the location was dropped. For the sake of unanimity and concord, ho was willing to make the experiment of continuing it in its present position. After so melancholy an ebb he should rejoice to see the tide How into its walls again. His motive for removal was in his permanent solicitude in behalf of literature; and now, as it will not be removed, this Conference should rally to its support, and make the best of it. Bishop Early was the first rector of the college. He was in favor of removal. Boys, when not under the restraint, and away from the influeftce of ladies' society, are not so easily governed as when these wholesome restraints are upon them. He was in favor of removal, but he would never agree to speud so much money in brick and mortar anywhere else as had been spent at Randolph Macon. Remove it to Richmond, or Petersburg, or Lynchburg, or even Norfolk, and he promised in one day to raise the necessary amount and get immediately from fifty to seventy scholars in perpetuity. But he earnestly recommended it as it was to the hearty support of Methodists. Rev. James A. Duncan rose to correct any misapprehensions which had gone abroad about certain newspaper articles which had been mentioned in tins connection. No one had ever said that Conference ordered the removal. As the Conference editor, through the Advocate he had advocated the Conference resolution. As a graduate of the college he wished it all possible success. " No one shall surpass me in expressions of gladness if it shall succeed, notwithstanding its location, and I will do all in my power for its real and best interests." Mr. Poisal, of the Episcopal Methodist , said that in all their relations the Methodists of Maryland were with the Southern Methodists. Nine-tenths of them prefer southern schools and colleges. Our youth will not go North to be educated, but will come South if you have good institutions of learning in your land, and as Randolph Macon College has a' glorious record in the past, why should we not support it. The resolution was adopted. Rev. James E. Edwards said: "Mr. Bishop, I rise to a question of privilege. In the Norfolk Virginian of 22d instant I am represented as saying * that two mcu who had been trusted and had received money and other things from the Church had gone away without taking the proper course in such cases.' I did say that Thomas H. Hayncs and Andrew J. Cofiman had withdrawn from the Couference without any formality, after receiving appointments in good faith at the hands of the Bishop of our last Conference. I spoke of it as a violation of contract, of ordination vows, and as open to exception. I further stated if persons were permitted to come in and go out in this loose and irregular way, it laid us open to gross impositions; that I ministers might receive moneys, add hold property, and go out.from us to our damage, as well as in violation of plighted faith with the Conference. This latter remark was general, and not in application to Mr. Cofiman and Mr. Haynes." The Rev. Mr. Sanders, of the Alabama Conference, was introduced by the Bishop and invited to a seat. Rev. Mr. Sehon, Secretary of the Board of Foreign Missions, said that as there was nothing just now before the Conference he would like to speak a word or two in behalf of the mission cause. He had come not only in the interests of the foreign missions, but had come to help the whole subject. Stop not with domestic reliefstrike bard the blow for the salvation of the world, as well for foreign missions as for those at home. A few years since we were prosperous and prospering ; but the results of the late sad war have left us in a languishing condition, and deeply in debt. The Methodist Episcopal Church South at the beginning of the war held a higher position in this work than any other Chnrch in the world. We had 300 ministers in the South, and in the rice and cotton fields of the South the banner of the Redeemer was floating over more than 250,000 of the sons of Ham, who were communicants in our denomination. In Indian missions there were more than 6,000 Methodists, with thirty native preachers, and 640 youths under education. The grounds of the Indian Con. ference had been one wide battle-field, and through the terrible events of the war snfifering had ensued such as had been seen nowhere else, but now that peace has returned, they are calling to us for help; and shall we do nothing for their relief f The direst Wow ever given to any people on the face of4he earth was when emancipation, with one stroke of the pen, was given to the negroes of the Sonth. In the new-born glory of freedom they Mattered and went off alter the strange Gods, but, like sheep returning to their fold, they are now coming back to us. Til true that this field has been to some extent lost to us, but whenever we meet a colored man there is work fdr us to do. The China Mission had all during thfr war been self-supporting, but now they needed We are now under a dsrk cloud; a hoary debt (? b upon u.,and wr At the befinnfof of the war tb. bolder Statu from under oar Is. tf uenoe, ami the OmAmm of the mora watte* Statu could not meet the do. mends apes them. ITakmn ami Qiii (to. fwsmly Iff* wWrtfcrtow, jww ask for ild> And Virginia, tty natWo State, this proud old Commonwealth which used to lay bo much on onr table, is no# also an applicant for help. Mr. Bishop, we will have to get the money somehow, and from somewhere ; we want to support all the missions. It is a great work, and my heart rejoices in the bright anticipations of the future. I hope that every one will come here to-night prepared to meet the demands upon him. After benediction the Conference adjourned to meet to-morrow at 9 A. M. Methodist Board of Missions. Norfolk, November 26. This Board met in Granby.street church to.night, and was called to order by the president, Rev. Paul Whitehead, and was opened with religious exercises conducted by the Rev. Dr. Sargent, who gave out that grand old missionary hymn " From Greenland's icy mountains," &c. The Rev. J. C. Granberry, Secretary of the Board, then read thtf annual report, of which we give the following statistics : Richmond. ? Rev. S. T. Moorman reported 16 names had been stricken from the roll, 5 of whom had died ; 22 had joined the church during the last year, and they now numbered 123 members. Petersburg. ? Rev. J. A. Jefferson reported 102 conversions, 79 of whom had joined tho church. The Sunday schools number 205 scholars. Porter's Mountain, Botetourt county.? Rev. Cyrus Doggett reported 72 members, and a Sabbath school numbering from 30 to 40 scholars. Rev. E. N. S. Blogg reported a good work done in his mission among the German population within the bounds ol the Virginia Conference. Among the colored people, Rev. Thomas Diggs, on the Amelia circuit, reported a membership of twenty -three, and an average attendance of 400. Rev. I?. M. Linney, in Orange county, reported that Ue had met with such opposition on the part of the people that he could do but little. Many of them were Baptists, and some of them preachers, and recently the northerners had given him much trouble. Rev. Thomas A. Pearce, in Appomattox county, reported that there were 800 under his instruction, and a largely increasing interest among them. Thirty had joined the church during tho year. The opposition which had at first given him much trouble was fast giving way, and he hoped it would soon entirely die out. Mr. D'Arcy Paul, treasurer, reported there had been collected during the year $3,102, of which 91,021 goes to the foreign missions, and $1,081 to the home missions. Among the amounts reported are : From Centenary, $98.26; from Trinity church, $43.38; from Broad-street, 8113. Marketstreet, Petersburg, gave $326.16, and Granby-street, Norfolk, $413. Bishop Doggett was then called on, and made one of the most able addresses which we have ever heard. This eloquent divine is too well known to need commendation from me, but his address to-night was one worthy of his high reputation. I have full notes of his most excellent discourse, but they are too long for insertion in your already crowded columns. Rev. John Poisal, agent of the Episcopal Methodist, made a very eloquent address, pressing with great earnestness the vast importance of this work, and closing with an eloquent and feeling tribute to Virginia, his native home. (|Dr. Sehon, being called upon,^nadc one of his "usual happy speeches, interspersed with wit, anecdote, and eloquent paragraphs; but as he went over very much the same ground as the speech reported in the Conference proceedings this morning, I do not send it. At its conclusion, collections were taken up in the usual way, first by making life members, (among whom were Bishop Doggett, Mr. Poisul, Dr. Smith, and others,) and then by passing around the hat. The meeting thcD, on motion, adjourned. . The Conference will probably adjourn on Wednesday evening. H. "Wise Liijkbality.? Two liberal gentlemen of Richmond, whose modesty equals their princely generosity, have offered to defray the expenses of the Agricultural Convention out of their private purses. The names of these gentlemen are unknown to the public ; but it is clear that they are as wise as they are liberal. The importance of the reorganization of the Agricultural Society is fully appreciated in Richmond. In the first place, it must stimulate the production of wheat and tobacco, for upon these staples the business of Richmond depends ; and, in the second place, the annual expenditure of money in the capital by members of the Agricultural Society and visitors to the fairs has always been large, and will continue to be of great importance to Richmond trade. Hence, whilo admiring the generous temper of the donors in this case, we can still say that theirs is a wise liberality without detractiug from the munificence of their offer. "We have alluded to this not only to award praise to those who deserve it, but for the further purpose of holding up a good example to our own business men. Liberality in a commercial town is but another name for enterprise ; it is bread thrown upon the waters, which, after many days, will return again just ps certainly as the wheat cast upon the Nile came back in abundant harvests to those who 'seemed really to be literally throwing it away. ? Norfolk Day Book. Why are Boston children noiser than other children ? Because every Boston boy is a hub bub. ? Tracey. A savings bank of Mobile, established by the negroes, collapsed the other day in conseqnence of the depositors withdrawing all the funds to attend a circus. This afternoon a horse-car was crowded. There entered a severe-looking female. An old gent rose to give her a seat. " Be you one of those womenrighters ?" he asked. "I be," replied tbe ancient. "Ton believe a woman should have all the rights of a man, do you ?" ho inquired. " Yes, I do," was the emphatic answer. " Then," said the man, " stand up and enjoy them like a man," and she had to stand up. BOOKS, STATIONERY. ETC. tSlank BOOKS, STATIONERY, Ac., JD We would invite the attention of those in" want to oar stock of Median Books, Demy Booka, Cap Books, Quarto Book*, English Turk Books, Pass Booka, Memorandum Books, Bill Books, Collecting Books. Metallic Books, Gold Pens, Faber'e Pencils, Work Boxes, Portfolios. Writing Desks, Pocket-books, Paper Folders, Pen Holders: Letter, Cap, Bill, Legal Cap. Bote, and Blllett Paper, envelope in great variety : Opera Envelopes. Cold Press Envelopes, Piria's Envelopes, Oxford Open -end Envelopes. Visiting Cards, together with a great variety of 4 co_ Booksellers and 8tationers, no n 114 Main strut. THE GREAT REBELLION JOHN TTARPBR'S MAGAZINE FOB DUMo* it governor street. -RICHMOND AND NORTHERN WtttethT, ft* SW.T Si, I street, betweea.8eeond and Third. n p lt-te TX>R BALE, A TWENTY- HORSH r POWEB STEAM EBQIKB and S4W-MlLl,aU in good running order. For panieulars, apply to Uu aadtnlfnal, near Manakla. Gooeblini, Y?. L.' J. T&frislff 0. bqU-Ui ? Poet- ogee. Dover Mlils. CSKHfJS THREAD.? 600 pounds tape"jerf-*- asnit? PI AN O- FORTES. ? Par^Kb tie* look In# I or PI ANO-rORTEsflKKSf And Hour Hon, on Oo-ry jj |l fi n vertiw ?treet. aa good inatrumenti* * * If * as din be made, and of the latest itylw, at loww piiof ? than in naaallr met with. no 17 wOO|>BOU81 k PABHAM. IX) BE SOLD ? Aaflplendid^flfec^^ . PIANO-FORTE, i? ran octarea.flDMHB In rosewood, Loots XIV. atjrla, be-r* B m n n longing to agentloman about lear-VI ? V if ? ing Virginia. It wan recently parebased In Naw York, and will ba aold at a bargain. WOODHOOSB & PARHAIf no 17 Governor atre at near Main. PIANOS! P I A IT 0 fl! ! pUjlWB ? jTfyj BICHMOKD MUSICAL EXCHANOI, lit Mail* aTBtrr, *iak r*? Post-offici. JOHN W. DAVIB8' SOW 8, * sole agenla for CHARLXS M. STIEFF'8 CELEBRATED PIANOS. These Instruments have been before the pnblle POR THE LAST THIRTY TEAR8, In competition with the bea makers of the conn try, and are now pronounced by ALL THE LEADING PK0FE880B8 AND AMATEURS the BB8T PI AN 08 MANUFACTURED ! Theae lnatrnmenta have ALL THE LATEST IMPROVEMENTS, and ara WARRANTED FOR FIVE YEARS, with the privilege of exchanga within twelve montha if not entirely aatlafactory to the pnrchaaer. We refer to the following persons who hava 8TIEFF'8 PIAN08 now In nee : General R. E. Lee, Lexington ; Thomas H. Wynne, Richmond, V*. ; Dr. Huston, Richmond, Va. ; Colonel Nat. Tyler, Richmond, Va. ; Samuel A. Eaton, Richmond, Va. ; Captain John Greanor, Jr., Richmond, Va. ; Thomaa 8. Qnarlea, Richmond, Va. ; Mra. L. W. Glazebrook, Richmond, V*. ? 8. Heehlnger, Richmond, Va. ; Exchange Hotel, Richmond, Va. ; Anderaon'a Art Palace, Richmond, Va. ; Professor Ambold. Richmond, Va. ; D. B. Palro, Lynchburg ; Professor .praham, Staunton ; Professor A. J. Tomer, 8taanton ; Mlaa Mary Baldwin, Staonton ; Harvey Eiflnger, Rockingham county ; B. F. Harriaon, Berkeley coonty ; R. C. Williams, Jefferson county ; Colonel Jamca H. Seibert, Shenandoah county ; John F. Watnon, Page county. A call of ALL IN WANT OF SUPERIOR PIANOS IftROllcttcd. Tkrmb libprai,. no 7 Iffll p WM. KNABE A CO., MAHCFAGTUBBBB OF I FIBST PREMIUM, GOLD MEDAL,* GRAND, 8QUARB, AND UPRIGHT PIANOS. These Instruments having been before the pablio for the past thirty years, hare, upon their excellence alone, attained an C5PCbchasbd fbk-bmihen cb that pronoancea them aneqaalled. Their TONE combines great power, richness, sweetness, and line singing quality, as well as great parity of | intonation and harmonloosness throughout the entire scale. Their . TOUCH Is pliant and elastic, and. Is entirely free from the stiffness found in so many pianos, which causes the performer to so easily tire. In WORKMANSHIP they cannot be excelled. Their action Is eon* structed with a care and attention to every part therein that characterises the finest mechanism. None but the best seasoned material is used in their manufacture, and they will accept the hard usages of the concert-room with that of the parlor upon an equality-unaffected in their melody ; in fact, they are constructed "NOT FOR A TEAR-BUT POR BVBR." All our Square Pianos have our new improved Grand Scale and the Agraffe Treble. Every PlanQ fully warranted for FIVE TEARS. JOHNSON A CHAMBERLAYNE, Music Dealers and Publishers, Sole Agents for the sale of the above celebrated Pianos, No. 902, corner Main and Ninth streets, Richmond. Va. Jy 17_?m ^ PROFESSIONAL CARD9, "I \R. SAMUEL LOGAN, recently of A ' Charleston, S. C., offers his professional services in the practice of SURGERY, including D1SRA8ES OF THE KYB, FAR. Ac. Office, No. 1321 Main street. Residence, Decatur street, ManChester. *no2l? lm T\R. CRENSHAW'S OFFICE AND JL/ KESIOENCK rumored to 615 Franklin street, between Sixth and Seventh. no 19? ts R. JOHN O. SKELTON (late of | Powhatan county, Va.,) may be found at office No. 733 MAIN STREET, THREE DOORS ABOVE 8POT8WOOD HOTEL, from 10 A. M. to 2 P. M .. and from 4 to <5 P. M. : at all other hours at his residence, No. *12 Soventh street, florth side, b e t w e en Clay and Lefrgh. no IS ? lin A. STCJRDIVANT, , ATTORNEY AT LAW, No. 813 Main street, between Eighth and Ninth, no 14? t30N RICHMOND, VA. y DAVISON, ? SURGEON DENTIST. Offici axd Rbsidbxcb, No. Ill# MAtir, BBTWBBX ELBVBirTH ADD TWBLFTl BTBBBTS, RICHMOND, VA. [oc 24? ly] Ty B. PLEASANTS, M. D., and^ * H. CLARKE, D. D. 8. Offic* : Govbbnob stbkkt, opfobitb Govbihob'b Hocsb : [oc lfl? ts] rvR. GEORGE B. STEEL, DENTIST, U NO. 723 MAIir, BBTWKEJf SBVEBTB ABB Eiohth stbbbtb, Ricbmobd, Va., has returned to the city after an absence of several weeks, during which time he procured a full supply of ARTIFICIAL TEETH, GOLD F O I L , and all other articles required in his profession. He is therefore better prepared than ever to EXTRACT, FILL, REGULATE, and INSERT TEETH In the most careful and scientific manner. When desired, either a general or local anssthetlc, or the galvanic battery, will be ased in extracting teeth, being ai.watb supplied with everything necessary for the purpoee. ARTIFICIAL TEETH (of which he has a flne assortment) inserted upon GOLD. SILVER, PLATINA, or VULCANITE promptly and in the best manner. In tilling teeth the beat material will be used, and the most scrupulous care taken to insure success. The liberal patronage extended to htm during the past ten or twelve years is sufficient evtdenee that bis operations have met the approval of bis patrons. In the future the same pains will be taken, and no expense spared to Insure satisfaction in every instance, while his charges will be as moderate as the same quality of work ean be procured elsewhere. He may be found at his office at all hours ; and a call from aU in need of his services is respectfully solicited. GBORGE B. STIBL, Dentist, oc 15? ts Ave doors above Spots wood Hotel. TAR. P PT D UV A L CALLS THE ATjL/ TENTION cf the public to his circular communication upon the nature and treatment of ASIATIC CHOLERA. Ac., Jnst Issued. His high claims should cotEiuand attention. Be affirms that his ANTI-SPASMODIC, which is for sale by all the druggists In the city, pas warn* faitbd to cure Asiatic cholera in any and all of lta stages, when given as directed. He offers his service* to the eUliens of Riehmond frse of charge, and argm them, In the interests of humanity, to give Mm a trial . Office comer of Main and Governor street*, over E. B. Spence. oc !?? ts RH. TALLEY, ATTORNEY AT ? LAW, practices tn the elty of Richmond, counties of chesterfield, nenrico, and Hanover. Also, attends to the COLLECTION OF CLAIM8. Office and residence, Manchester. Communications addressed to Manchester, v iu, will receive prompt attention. oc 4? ts FP. TURNER, ? ATTORNEY AT LAW . N O T A R Y*P U B L I C . Office la Law Building, rear of Whig offlee. [sa 1? 3m] WHOMAS J. EVANS. ATTORNEY X AT LAW AND COMMISSIONER IN CHANC1RY, practices in the Courts of the City of Rickmond and the County of Henri eo. Offiea on Franklin. second door from Sixth street. la li? ta TOOK:! LOOK!! LOOK! J ! ? Intend* 1 1 ing to remove onr place of business to a more eligible location on the lat of November, we will from this day offer our entire stock of CHINA, GLASS, Ac., at a small advance on scat until thai ch^ bar^n?i?4Shff,dGLAff anSffiiSS^P WARE have bow an opportunity of doing so. ? i. tj eoroe^oppoelte Ballard and Exchange Hotels. PANNED OYSTER 8. ? 100 dozen CANNED OYSTERS, 1ft on* and two-pound \J CANNED OY STEMS, ift one and two-pound >ust received and for sale by TO TOBACCO MAmfFACTTDRKBal 'jyi" TjiRBNOH POMAl>?8 AKD HOAH itooim uraw romrottite" TTNIOH MAKUFAOTUBINO C ??' f . <? " :fl' : I ' I COMPANY, I ; ? , ? ? (! *f fait >k iP$&l - t~%; M GENERAL MACHINISTS, LEON 1ND BJUM FOTJN DIBS, i , , Mir ?' ffVk"*h b'Kitrl .Jtf'**tlJ|>l Cur stiikt iiit Fiftmjth. fx ? ? . The extensive works of thli Company, ESTABLISHED IN ISM IN THC CITY 07 BICHMOND, A NO KBPT IN OPERATION (DURING THB WHOLB Of THK PERIOD 8INCB THAT TIMB BY f I i ? n . ; ? ? ? \ ? THB P jB B 8 B N T PROPRIETORS, are still successfully prosecatln/r their busineee, and respectfully announce their readiness to do all kinds of GENERAL MACHINE WORK, comprising the BUILDING AND REPAIRING OF ALL KINDS OF MACHINERY AND MACHINISTS' TOOLS, STEAM ENGINES, 8 A W MILLS, Ac., &c. They hare, without aestion, the most extended facilities for all kinds of FIXTURES, TOOLS, AND IMPLEMENTS \ ' - l" ' 1 TOR TOBACCO MANUFACTURERS to be fonnd in the country, and they especially so/ ' ^ licit this claes of work, confident of t their ability to GIVB ENTIRE SATISFACTION. They'also;ask attention to the fact that they are prepared to fnrnish * SHAFTING, HANGER8, AND PULLEYS # AT THB L0WE8T NORTHERN PRICES. ALSO, . < TO KEPAIR PRINTING PRESSES, AND FURNI8II PAPER CUTTER8 AND ALL KINDS OF PRINTERS' TOOLS, &c., AT THEIR WORKS, ON CART STREET. [oc 56? eodlml rpALBOTT A BROTHER, MANUFACTURERS OF STEAM ENOINE8, SAW MILLS, GRIST MILLS, HYDRAULIC PRESSES. Ac., are again In business, corner C'arv and Seventeenth street*, and are prepared to furnixh HU:K8'8 PATENT ENGINE, the Kreatest thing now oat. Also, our Improved OSCILLATING ENGINE, something very simple ; and any other kind of ENGINE required . A 11 persons w ish ing to buy will do well to call and see them before purchasing elsewhere. au 28? ly TOBACCO FACTORY MACHINERY, X SCREW8 AND PRESSES, FLATTENING MILLS, 4c., 4o., mad* and repaired in the moat thorough and work* manlike manner, and WARRANTED TO GIVE SATISFACTION, at the Works of THE UNION MANOFACTURING COMPANY, CAST STBBBT, BBL0WFirTBB9THBTBBBT, where Mb. JOHN HANCOCK. who bu been engaged expressly for this work, will be happy to eee his old friends and customers, among the oldest and beet TOBACCO MANUFAC* TURERS OP RICHMOND. mh I_U DISSOLUTIONS. "pvISSOLUTION.? The co-partnership JL' heretofore existing under the style and Arm of HALL & HUTCHISON is this day dissolved by mutual consent, EDGARS. HUTCHISON retiring therefrom. The affairs of the late business will be settled by the remaining partner. JOHN W. HALL, EDGAR S. HUTCHISON. Richmokd, November 10, ISM. The subscriber will continue the IMPORTING AND JOBBING BUSINESS in NOTIONS and FANCY GOODS at the old stand of Hall it Hutchison, No. 1217 Main, above Thirteenth street. Richmond, Va., and will be pleased to serve his friends and the trade jjenerally. JOHN W. HALL. Richmond, November 10, 1866. no 15 ? eodlm D~ISS OLUTION . ? The concern of TARDY 4 WILLIAMS having beeuchauged on the 1st of February last, the name of that concern will only be used by either partner in winding up that business. The concern of 8. C. TARDY 4 CO. is this day dissolved by the withdrawal of JAMES T. WILLIAMS. 8. U. TARDY having assumed the responsibility of the payment or the' debts of that concern, will alone be authorized from this date to sign the name of 8, C. TARDY 4 CO. All persons indebted tb the concern will therefore make payment to him. 8. C. TARDY. JAMBS T. WILLIAMS. Richmond, November 21, isM. The undersigned will continue the AUCTION ?nd COMMISSION BUSINESS at the old stand, corner of Seventeenth and Dock streets, where he will be pleased to see the patrons of the late firms. All business entrusted to his care shall have prompt and faithful attention. _ _ ? 8. C. TAfiDY. ^ In withdrawing from the concern of S. C. TAR* DY 4 CO., I return ? y sincere thanks to my friends for the very liberal patronage extended to the above firm, and request a continuation of the same to my late partner Mr. 8 C. TAKDY. nott-ts JAMES T. WILLIAMS. COMMISSION MERCHANTS. k U SHEPHERD^ &'cx5~ General jt\? Commission Merchants for the sale of TO* BACCO. WHEAT, LUMBER, Ae. All business en* trusted to our eve will receive prompt attention. Mr. A. O. TALMAN, formerly with George W. Atkinson, and late Talman 4 Harris, Is associated Kith <ii, and will be pleased to serve his old lends and tha former oatroua ot the two late eon* ?erne. Offlcs corner Eleventh and Canal streets. Jy ?? QH0L80N, WALKER A CO.; GENERAL COMMISSION MERCIIANT8, W, Tib Albast, Livbbpool. THOMAS 8. GH0L80N, Lata ol Pel^piburg, Virginia. NORMAN 8TEWART WALKER. ocll jawteafl , late af Richmond, Virginia. ^JILLS A RYANT, TOBACCO IXCHABOI, RICHMOND, VA., BBOKXB8 AMD COMMISSION MERCHANTS .for tha pnrahaa* and^ala of , : LEAF AND MANCVAOTtiBfiFTOSACCOI. Orders sollsltad. Liberal advances made on eon* slgnmenti. airla fo A. V. Habybt, President National Bank ol Vlr* Messrs. Jonaov 4 Taonraoa, Boa ton, Maaa. Hr' ? ? ? , to ?? II. Cordon 4 8on>, Fourteenth street near the Bxchanga Hotel, offer for sale Swedes. American Hammered aad County Iron, English and American Heflnad Iron, Broad rWaflJ rfcnand W#OMhtPlou*hPl#l*s, Bowaafeod I"* aad Noc> l&.'HalfOval, andHalf^JU* Iron jlron Axles'. mm Ik to U inch: Bnrdsn's ??"?* Bfltaaehoaa; iv? i?< a m vvsi 'tESF n dWao mrzz X BBGTHBBr store Is dally erowded with customer* papehMo* DryOoode. They continue to offer jfroat tadtioafaetta, and we Mvlse *11 la of ? ry Goods to ?lv? them a ull. . They now offer Calicoe Win, l?J, and Me.; fnll yard- wide Blotched and thfbloadtoi Cotton at Me., and a snperior qoallty.same width, at He.; full- width ShMtiog at Me,; rlllow*eM? Cotton. 1| yard* wide, at 9Se., all-wool Delaine at SO*.; French Merinos at (i.zs, euch u we eold at the beginning of the seaion lor $1.50: Balmoral BkirUat *1.55, worth $?.* ; Haekabsek Towele at ffperdoten; excel* Jem Irieh Linen at 50c.; Linen Cambric Handkerchiefs at 91. SO per dosen ; hear/ Ribbed Cotton Bom at S6e.: and all other artfelee at rodaeed prides. Give LEVY BROTHERS a call, an* yuv will be coavlnced that it ie the place to porchate DrjfQood*. no 27 AT COST I AT COST ! ! AT COST ! Tl DRY GOODS AT COOT I MAY. HELLER k BROTHERS, intending to make a change in their boMnoes, offer their entire Mock of DRx GOODS, comprising DRRhS (JOODB, boMESTIC GOODS, FLANNEL*, BLANKETS, NOTIONS and FANCY GOODS, I at New York coet. All purchasers of Dry Goode are Invited to call earlr, a? the entire stock mut b?? sold by the Ut of iaifttiiry next. MAY, HELLER k BROTHERS, no 1? eodlm corner Sixth and Broad streets. T X) WHOLESALE DEALERS I IK DRY GOODS. In consequence of an anticipated change In oar firm, from the withdrawal of Major Wxlscblbb, we are offering to OBALEXS AXO WHOLSSAU PURCHASERS IN DRY GOODS uncommon inducements, to replenish our FALL AND WINTBR STOCK, and we beg leave to say we are better than ever prepared to meet the WISHES OF OUR CUSTOMERS on the terms and conditions of sales, and can ex* tend to them as liberal accommodations as can be obtained of the New York Importers, while our 1 assortment is as FULL AND A8 HEAVY in all the lines of goods as any to be found south of j that city. We ask an examination of our stock by the morchants of the Soath* and particularly those of VIRGINIA AND NORTH CAROLINA, BEFORE THEY GO NORTH, since we are confident of our ability to meet their wants, and thus keep a large trade in our own limits, circulating our money in our own rather than a distant community. J. STEENBOCK * CO., Nos. 1211 and 1215 Main street. Richxoxd, Va., November 17th, [no 22? te] CELLING OFF! SELLING OFF!! AT C08T I AT COST ! ? AT NO. 629 BROAD STREBT, CORNER OF SIXTH. Expecting to make an Important change In my business January let, I shall THI8 OAT com* mence selling off in y LARGE STOCK OF DRY GOODS AT COST. All persons wishing to supply themselves with DRY GOODS will find it to their adrantsge to call at 52? BROAD STREET, CORNER OF SIXTH. W. R. POLK. Country merchant* will find it to their advantage toglve me a call before purchasing elsewhere. nog W. R. POLK. JMPORTANT NOTICE. We have this day reduced the price of ouren? tire stock of DRY GOODS, consisting in part of DRESS GOODS of all styles; CLOTHS and CASSIMERES, all qualities ; CLOAKS and SHAWLS of all designs ; HOUSEKEEPING GOODS of all kinds; WOOLEN GOODS, 6HAWL8, BALMORALS, and NOTIONS in great variety. A. HIRSH k CO., no 14?te <27 Broad street. READ ! KEADM HEAD!!! JUST RECEIVED ! JUST RECEIVED from northern auctions, and selling at reduced prices, A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF CA8SIMERE8, DOESKIN, AND SACKING POI* LADIES' CLOAKS. Mr WHITE GOOD8 DEPARTMENT la full and complete, embracing inpart fifesT t?-4 Bt/KACHkD 8HIETIMG, FINE PILLOW-CASE COTTON, SHIRTING, Sc. ko. DRESS GOODS, pretty and stylish, and at rery reduced prices. WHITE OPERA FLANNEL, all colors, and very ebeap. CLOAK AND MANTLE DEPARTMENT? LATB8T NOVELTIE8. CLOAKS, BASQUINBS. w SACQUES, And WALKING JACKETS in all the MOST ;FABHI01f ABLE _ _ 8H1PE8 and FABRICSVERT 8TTLI8H, No. 617 Broad street, oe ft?? la two doors from corner of Sixth. yALENTINB A FRANKLIN, 1 JO ? MAIN ITBIjlT, Richmoid, Ta. Merchants of Virginia, North Carolina, and Tennessee are Invited to examine our etoek ot FRESH AND DESIRABLE GOODS, each as Back Glove* and Gauntlets, Merino Oloree and Gaunt* lets, Faney Woolen Goods, Hoods, Serfage, Shawls, Nubias, Ac., Ac.; woolen ard Cotton Hose and Half Hose ; and a full stoek of NOTIONS, sneh as Belts and Beltings, Combs, Spool Cotton, Threads and bilk, Saependers and Perfumery, Fancy Dress Buttons and Trimmings. ' In fact, everything In the NOTION AND FANCT -GOODS IRN WaBKB^1"* mL0W ** NORTH<M*i respectfully solicited? they will ha ^ Cl"','f7 BBS'S: VALIVT1R1, ~lSUti P. k. FRANKLIN. drabs, tck. to COLORS ? 1 have on hand a splendid lott fin?.t texture FRBNCH MERINOS, in hluee, i hrowite, greens, purples, Solferino. and bia?>?, ?? be apld otr aft prices that will defy price will Sad it at _ at I nearly oppotli# ft. Chirto How* dosoit, b#?t quality, ail coloft Mi ilMJa LAD^^H KID GLOVES, to be run of at low fi*ureeW week. 1 ? ?N#. A Mala stteaft* ? oe I aearty oppoaUe SI. Chariee Houl. J t>y Attiffpyrnr of am apt of] tei eobeerlption f<* eobeeription pany en TDXSD^^H banatng'boosee K. A. Lancaster WUllam B. leaaee 4U i?8i wt?. ' v> aifeoNi. witjon k foster. Mil RAILROADS. , ? Richmond and danvillk raiiroad-changi of schedule Ob ?nd aftar MONDAY, November S, iw. tLl TRAINS on this road will h? run u follows ? LYMCHBURO AMD BAN VILLI AT) WaT Ar. COMMODATION PaSSENOEU TRAIN. LMTta Richmond dally (txcept Handny > 7 ? 4 k Arrive at Danville at .. 4 21 J? w Uin Danvllla dally {except Sunday, it ui't1" * l.M a V Arrive at Richmond at 1 is p >, Paaeangere for FarmvIlK Lynchbirg, Kr, ,. rllU. Nashville, Memphis. N*w Orlear,. ft. Lynchburg, and fof all way.*ta?lon* on th<) s., ;".. ?id* railroad, will tak? till* train. at* train stopa at all way- station* naond and Dan Villa. THROUGH EXPRB88 TRAIN QOIX0 WP-jT. Laaves Richmond dally at M? p x Arrives at Danville at i j? f? .< Arrives at Greensboro' at 12 ^ A M Stopping to pat down pa***ng?r? only at rvy' Held, Powhatan. Mitto.*, Chnia. Am*; * < r>'. house, Jetersvllle, Birk?vi:!#, M'herrirt K ?, JLllw, Drake's Branch. R<*n-,kA. ;t ?. ? eiry, Barke*lale Ringgold, DauTlil-, and tlona waatof Danville. 00131 EAST. Latvaa Oreanboro' at t M p u Arrives at Danville at 'tup m Arrives at Richmond at '.!u ?? . m. Stopping on It at Rpldsvtlle, Knflv. |?#lh*ia Danville. Ringgold, Bo-ton, Roauoct lr*k* 1 Branch. M*herrln, and Chnla. Pasaeneersfrom Richmond for all station* weet of Danville, Charlotte, Colombia, Ar,/..,-t y4. eon, Columbus, Atlanta, Montgomery, M ? *, j New Orleana, via Columbia, will ta<*th'? u*m THOMAS DoUaMKad. . no I? ta finr*r1r.??n.l?'t. RtcBMoyn akd PRTKRCBrRn Ratt.a<Mri r0 ? Richmond, Va.. Noretuber), l??4. ( WINTER SCHEDULE.? On and afi*r TV MONDAY' the 5th Instant the traii.non U.U road will run aa follow* : Leave Richmond dally (except Sund?y? at 1 H A. M. and MO P. M., and arrive at Petersburg at (.MA. M. and 1.20 P M. Leave Petersburg dally fexcept Stind y?) *t : t X. and 10.15 P. M.. and arrive at Ktc h n . >?. i * ? n A. M. and 11.20 P.M. All ?f the above>Btenliori?4 trains make cloee connection* with the traina I t the North and South . On MoN DAYS, WEDNESDAYS. and FKIl>AT? a FREIGHT and ACCOMMODATION TRA N u .1 leave Richmond at 1115 A. |.in4P*Ui?btr(g 10 A. M. This train, running south, will connect with the train from Petersburg to Norfolk The 10 15 P. M. train from P?t?.r*hnrK will ?t^ only at Chester, and 4. so A. M.and th* I l? p M train* will stop only at Rice's, Half w,y, , j Chester; and the 7 A. M. train from P >r 1 / and the ACCOMMODATION TKAlNb w.n stop* all places n*m<?d In the schedule. On SUNDAYS, the 4 So A. M. train only w 1 leave Richmond, and the 10.13 P. M. tn.11 c,.r will leave Petersburg. E. 11. Gll.L, nol? U Engineer and Saperlnt'-ndfrit. r?REAT SHORT ROUTK To THE VJ NORTH, EAST. AND WF>T, 17.4 TR| RICHMOND, FREDESlCK.^VrRO AND PoT< >K ?r RAILROAD. CARRYING THE UNITED 1>T\T'J MAIL TWICE DAILY? RI.KGANT ( A !> . v : NEW PATENT 8LBKP1.NU CHAIRS. ? a NIGHT TRAINS, WITHOUT t X T K A ? !!A L~ RBDUCBD THROUGH FARKK -Theonlvr,' .4 route Issuing THROUGH TIC JvETS An lTliH r. 1 BAGGAGE CHECKS from Richmond to a-: ?lt. 1 North, East, and .Weat. Trains on this road are now rnn a? followi : Ti? DAY THROUGH MAIL TRAIN leaves Richt, 4 dally at 8. 50 A. M., arriving 11 WnMnjic n *; 1 1 P. M., connecting with the EARLY AFTERK"' .1 EXPRESS TRAILS for the N'oRVH, EAST, aal WEST The NIOHT THROUOT? MAIL TRAIN. RLEOANT CARS with NEW PATENT ^I.EEP :? . CHAIRS attached, leave* Richmond dally at 11 ti P. M., arriving In Washington at ? M A. * , c ? n acting wllh the EARLY M"KNIN'J TKA ^Sf r the NORTH, BAST, and WKST. Nu E1T&A CHARGE FOR SLEEPING CHAIRS. The ACCOMMODATION TRAIN, with IocaI fj. press packages, leaves Richmond ?iallv 8iniafi excepted) at 3. 16 P. M , airlvlng lu Fied> r.ckiburg at7P. M? THROUGH TICKETS and THROUGH H A' .ja I CHECKS to Alexandria. Wa?hln?;ton. Haltlx , Philadelphia, New York, Bo?ton, and all the ; rlc. elpal cities In the Weat. For further In/ormatlofKaiid tbrocKh tlck*'? apply at the offlce of the Company, corner E?< ?1 and Blghth streets, Shockoe Hill. J. B. GENTRY, General Ticket Agent. Sampii, Rrnr, Saperintecdent. no J fi5 JH ttikgima centra l a i i,k< ?a \ ? CHANGE OP .SCnEDrr.R.-On and sf!-r MONDAY, October lit, the mail tr^ln will l>? nr between Richmond and Staunton dally (S '.t.Ujt excepted), leaving Rlchmmid at t.N A. M , ? \ between Staunton and J.tckson's river trl ? learuiK Staunton on arrival of mall tr? u (r. tr. t east, at 4. So P M . on MONDAYS, WEDN K>l?AT? and FRIDAYS, and leaving Jackson's rl* ? r til P. M. onTUEhDAYS, Tl?l'KSLiAr>. and *? AT! . DAY8. The accomnjojatlou train will bf run ' . tween Charlottesville and Richmond in M MDAYS. WEDNESDAYS, and SATURDAYh, i-if. Ing Charlottesville at 5 A. SI and Kiclur I .: 1.15 P. M. Freight trains leav? Ri< ht> i r. TUESDAYS, THURSDAY a, - and SATLRbA Vs ?i 1.10 A. M. THROUGH TICKETS lo L?xln^?on, lUrr - burg, and other point* In the Valley, ?'<i prominent points lu the wut'uw. nt. u:: ; rchased at the offlce. H l? W f f ; T? ? ? V 1 . . ocl Oenerai > : STEAMERS. Daily line to Norfolk, cm* POIiVBCAND ALT. Ll.fDI.V0H ON JaME* RIVHR.-un ari l a<W IA " the TENTH OF SEPTEMBER Hie eiegant steamers U hORO K A N N A Captatn D. J Hit L. JOHN 8T LV ESTER, . . .Captain Z. V. r, t[., will leave Lndlam & Watson* wharf iMll.Y. m. cept Sundays, at ? o'clock A. M..f?>r('ITf P"i>T. NORFOLK, PORTSMOUTH, and ALL LA.ND-.N > on james rivek. PAssengcrs by those boats will arriv* \t Of Point la time to connect wuh the car# lor {'?!? ?? burg. \ Fare to City Point #1 M Pare to Norfolk : W Fare to Norfolk, second ds?a. J M Ths HO BORO BANNA I?itm Richmond MuJIUAT. WEDNESDAY, and PRIDAf. Betnrnln*. leaves Norfolk TUE8r>A7, TilTM* DAI, and SATURDAY. _ The JOHN SYLVESTER L av** Hlchuonl Tl'Ei DAY, THURSDAY, and BATuRDA T Ratornln*. leaves Norfolk MONDAY, Wfci>.VIiDAY, and FRIDAY. Freight for way landings most b* pr*p.iH. L B. TATni, Ajc?-r.f. Oflice at wh?rf. J. H. FREEMAN, PAane:ig.<r Agent. Offlce corner Fourteenth and Franklin ?e 14? f T?OR NEW YORKL^TLA\^?*tt r TIC MAIL STEAMSHIP CUMT'A ? BY.? The splendid uw stde-wbtel finu' i HATTBRAS, 8. ALSXARDSS COB)ju\nd' r, ALi 5MARLE, A. noctM oimmiTidtr, l*?v? Kiffcr**-' ?vary TUESDAY and PR1DA T ; !?jaTeh'?w I'*' every WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY. These SHIPS are entirely mv, and w?re bi ' ?xpresaly for the roate. _ They oava splendid SALOONS and At a* BOOMBjAnd the FAKB, ACCOilMODATfOSI *rl ATTENTION are tuuarpawed. .. (Joodaehlpped by this Line are landed r-*al?' f At New York, on the Company's ?over*) p:*? wttbln forty-eight hoars. Shipper* are Invited to notice thst th? r?' t damage and 1 oea by handling, an-! rip^ur* ..freqaentre-sblpping, ae on other lltee, l??r<. ->< brthls route. . Frelghtafor points beyond New Yorkwillbs ? *: i warded with dispatch, and no shsixe mode ?*??* actnal expensoe Incurred. _ . , Thee* ships discharge cargo In New T< r< ? t Ho.H North river, and the Company'* for Wilmington, North Carolina ; CkarMor ? ? ' vannah, Mobile and New Orleans, le-i" f*?? t"' same plsr. Uoods for these poi/:is can be ferred with on t expense or exposure. Insurance U very low by these ?hlr?. *nJ u* eeonomy In time. Insurance, and ?,ous.?i''" w which goods are delivered, msk#* thl? est roate from Virginia. laoa/snte ???* ** lowest rates. when ordered. , ,, AGENTS: " LrrT*?*ro2i (??$;??.? ! ? u. ,0B? >. ^ r<uM? *. H. W1B VU)|1bU. ^^IJSfKtVmCO.. Age^Oflse sornsr of Cary gad VliglnJa tu*0t*; ' ?it* ths Tobacco Exchange. 11 ^ FURNITURE, ETC. TI A3 LISTON <k BROTHER, I .DL PrK.flTCKK PKA? m ' i | reapecifnlly Inform their f Memfta and w* * I b.*? WliM N*W BTORB, on Canr ?tre?t, b?*tw??n Rleffc 'J i Taoth, where they wfll be happy to see turn. ? ? i wLU farnUh anything ia their line at u^- ? 9 HABL1BT0N * BROTH XK. Cary eUeets,. ?y I bety?so NluUi r- I WW ARE CONSTANTLY RibVKlV- i 180 every description of famitare, U*rj j TO. Bedding, and Famish);.* (iooJ*. ?? argUk laiw the aoenlkm of ?orvbaeef*. o , ? Ffiw<c?i k ChlflSHAW eorner Ninth andMalu streets ^sp *u*n} mjM - ^ PKOKIYINO ANOTHER BUTTl t Xv of thoae beantlfal Parlor Sol(?s. Bosea^, ?LwiHau:. oihsi Iai uU ikoUi nllimi ^ ^ rtWCS h CBB5fBAW, gnMlMlUU stress ( s? ? -^no ti-gy ^ M M5vi*eeorrUIUil) fovjC ' wssawsi.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free