Newspaper of Evening Star, December 12, 1866, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated December 12, 1866 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

# S>tar. V?-L. XXVIII. WASHINGTON. D. C.. WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 12. 1866. N2. 4,295. i ~tiTe kvening star lg PUBLISHED DAILY, (BICBPT ftUBSAIJ at this 5taji buildings .V4.iArr?f temsp tf Pmm'm MM an4 lit* Kr??l BT W. IX WALLAOH. Tr STAR la carved by tBo camera to tMi nbrcrltan 1b th? City ud Dlstrlc at TBI Cnm rn ?ui. Unpiw at Um counter, wvtk or without wwppwt, Two Oaate Puica tot mailibo:?TKno montfea, Om j>oBar ?4 FVtp Otett,* alx ontWa, ZVec JMtart; ana year, Hh DMmt. Wo papora ara seat from the otBca longer than paid for. TfetWK?ILT STAJU?pabUaBedoa RMlf worEtm-O? DoUar mm* a JTay o Tar PEKSONAU MBS ?*U BT1S IBVING, Clatrvofmi, Pkyuta* Tut Mtium, will vive life re?ding*,inetndlng Put, Present and Future at k*r office, 4wO. n?rth side ofTlfin a aveooe. bet *0004^ nod M streete. Office hoar* from 10 to 3 a. . dm I to . ? ? m. no M In' 1 11 LOTBJOl baa RBHOYJD from hia office 1 " and residence, at the corner of 9th and F ate , back to hispid office, Mo 400 11th st. no 14 lm* 4 *Of? FlDEJiTlAL ? Toung men who have InVy jured tbemselvec 07 certain aecret babite, which nnflt tbem for business. pleasure, or the duties of married life: also,* aged and old men. who. from the folliea of youth. or other causee. feel a debility in advance of their years, before placing tbemaelTea under the treatment of nay on?*. should drat rend "The Secret rrieud." Married ladi-e will learn iOBMthiDg of importance by perusing "The Secret Frteo.f, 'j Sent to any address. in a sealed envelope on re. eipt of ib cants. Aodreee Dr. CHA8. A STUABT A GO.. Bofetoa, Mass BO >-ly 1PBIDAL AND PtNIB\L WR1ATH8. B0 > qFBTS, CBOSSES. ANC HORS, STABS, *c., preserTed In natnral form WaX FLOWERS, B AIB FLOWBBS and BRAINING. by Mrs. FRIES, late of Beaton Ha# removed to No- 449 Hth afreet, between Q and H . oc 3 6m* W B W18 H TOlNruB* ?nr Indy friend* that ?' we can n<'w, at n little notice, make and stair p nmy wi'rn brought ua; and take ?podal tare to obtain the very latest deai|u of Stamps for ailklndaol Ne?dl*work Stamped Goods, Braid, Silk sort Working Cotton for sale. ot 17 tf PRINCE, 3*t F street. V ADIEB WHO ARE DE91BOQSOF A SKILLI j fui and accomplished Ph>aiclan, should consult Pt H EN BT MOBT0N, 1??4 Park street, near Richmond street, Baltimore, Md. Dr Morton a services ma;, be engaged in W tehlngton or any other city, by addressing as above oc 13 tm* JAMBS GUILD. in \'"c md S*rond kind FOld Furniture Repaired. Benp hoist-red and Varnished. m'i and B sts., (near the canal ) Highest price paid lor Second hand Furniture aelly^ * l&IVUR * - BT. AC K WiRDH. LaMOX. C. P. BLACKLAW OFFICE. BLACK LAMON A CO., Counsellor* and Attorneys at Law In the Buereme Court < f the United Statea. the Court of Olaims, the Court* of the District, the Executive Depart 1 | vents, and C< nimittees of Congress. 1 Office, 4B*? l?th ntreet, (directly opposite Wtllarde H>-tel ) *** lB-tf CLOTHING, Ac. ^ o V M D A D y ICE. That's It! tha?'a It! Just listen n bit From the folks nt Smith's Oak Hnll ? < me- a word of ndvice. So sound and ?o nice. For the present season of Fall. Button yonr coat Dp to youe throikt. And see that you re ? armly clad; Or with col,i In yonr head Ton 11 be sick in your b*d, Which will be exceedingly bad. Aa4 j on U atay in bod With the cold in tour head, A i>d c m polled to bo somewhat jniet. Till you">o bad enongb Of the Doctor's stuff. And all -ort* of sick folks' diet Better beware. Aad always take <-nre To be properly clod for the Fall, In suitable clothes. Just Mitch aa tiiose * bich are eoid at Smith's 0*R Hall. SMTTn BROS * ?'0.. MERCHANT TAILORS, AND DkALITlS GESTh' rtKNl^HlNG r.OOD^. OAK HALL, 464 SSVSSTH SIRIIT. Jn-11 recei". ed me largest >a 1 finest stock of FlhCE t>Ol>D9 e*er ort- red m the city cf Wa-hib?t?u. Baring secured tbo be-?t artists in the uty, as are prepared t<> make i.p la the nne-t ty le, nnd at Us? prices iltan any otber e-tal>li-h nt. I [.* ii tf | g. B. A CO. VI lobano, A*1 . MtneHAXT TAILOR. _ turner of 'Hit and D streets. Desire* to retnrn his thauks lor the liberal mm potiona&e Usiikm! upci, hiia Juriiw pa*t^wl eneons, and at the s?rne time inyitoa bis frieciis to rieit his st"reand inspect his new a ud choice selection of goods, witch he ha? just par> based tor Ike Fall and Winter Trade Mr u H a RT'OS. !.t? v?o~iate, continuoa to fci ve his attecaon to the style and general appearance of all garments made at the **t.ibIli-LBienr. The host work ar.d iiodemte charees is onr u.etto. d? 5 lm* BH DI VaU LATE DI VAuL A BBJiT) MEROH aN T TAILOli, Mo. 434 P , ave , be; w? < n and ' th sts . in'. rai his friends and the pnt>iic tnat he i? prefnred wllh an eitensire a?.,,tmeot vl Frtnch an-1 Es^LsU Cloths. Cis-siiuet ?. ^BM nud Testings, to furnish Clothing to or>ler MA in ths most ?uper1r and fa-'>i na' le ruan iTs ner. Orders from inemhers of Congress nud Others respectfully s- liciteo. Al?o, n general assortment of Gout lemons flhSbflfSG liOOBs. euibrncing Drees and I tiler Shirts Drawers. LuiUreli-ts. Hanlkerch.efs. Ties. Woolen nnd Cotton Half-Hose, de 3-oorwif dolan. maac-hajst tailoa, cer u? r of ltth street and Psun^ylva&ia are., opposite W1llar<1s< H tot. hts receixed a^flB superior assortment of Cloths-Cassimsres, Km Voetlngs. Chinchillas and Escomns, for VjP Overcoats. ;?nd a general assortment of ? Gents' Furnishing Goods He has also added to hfs stock n splebdid lot <>f first class Custom tunde Clothing from New Tork. at lower prices than can be had In this sity. He i an tee his trien4s nod the public to fir* htm a rail, aad returns bis sincere thanks for their liberal patronage. oc SI J. HKSSB0M*,_ . ~ ~ ? __ Sncceecor fee H f, l?0Ulon A Co , > CITJZSfr8 A.VD MILITARY >H MERCHANT TAILOR, %\ Metropolitan Hotel iate Brown's, WIT 3?S PcaasyW^ala nvaauc " my l tf Washington, D. C. i kTTO ILK IDs' PIANOS AND GARB/LET A NEELU&M ? PnBLOK OMGAMS. All will n?d it greatly to their intcre*t,_? ?i . to examine these ruperb ln-trucueuts br K.^3 ' re eurthasing an> other llll.fl Oafy agency at GEUROI L WILD A BBO S Me* Piaito Forte anti Organ Wareroom, No. 4?7 11th street between Penn a tunne and E street. A select ass rtn ent f new ?r,4 -ecoud hand Incfrunients, including n ChCBCH OMOAM. for I'arloweet fact-r> prlre?. and on eaey terms Tf SING and BEPA1B1NG faithfullyexecute<i noUStn* ^CPEblOB CABINET FCBHITL'BE The Subscriber Is happy to inform bip numerous friends and customers tnat hie srock of cabinet Ft bm 11 RE Is Full and Con ptete, embracing every Style and Quality, from the flnect PAR BEDS'TFAD tlo,rB to ta* ^AAAPMST"???" It Is not necessary to particularize, as oar Stock e' n tains every conceivable article to be to aad in a F1B6T CLASS HOUSE FOBNISHING ESTABLISHMENT, and at prices that defy competition F'eaee call aad sattafy yourself before parchaslnc . . .JOHN tl WILSON, ecAc.'^i! _ Southeast corner 9th and D sts. WI L u I A * n r. A D L rr, STEaM MABBLI WORKS. 31 &JU u fact or? r of MAKF1 y' A .yTl F.S. MOVCMEXTS. T.lBl.B A.^D tTASHSTAXD TOPS, *c. Boimmsnt* teade .j order on reasonable terms aa-i shortest notice H_lll keep constantly on baud EASTERN MAR BLB aed MARBLE TILING Orders tor Plumber's SLABS promptly attended te Peona. incnc.bsts >tn Wth ami l'Jth str. ets weet, W aehiagton, I). C. mar 4 WM. KNABB A CO.* PI ANUS, " 9D PBIN' B A COD OHGANS A-?D ME |9|B ^ LODBUNB, "'IT! lor sale and rent on easy terns. ?. He. 4VS 11th str set. above Pennsylvania avenue F C. B1ICHBNBACH. WbOKC M Af'k ERBL EXTRA FAT, No. 1. IB KITS. Tho? who appreciate a fine article will find the-, ot very euperl<T quality, and full weight. Facktdm Portland, .Me., expressly for us L M P. BING k BON. King Place PHILADELPHIA OUBBD . BEBF TOBGDES, In prime order N. W. BUBCHELL, Corner Mb and F streets, eel under Bbbitt House. WPl' IA L NOTICE?Two th <u?and loads clean k wa-L'o c?RA VBL. cf the most saitable kind fer coo ret Also 'wo thousand Ioa< 1 s SHARP !>A N ! and two thousand loads FINK HAND suitat?*e for ma"<nrr an>l hand and fer >sb at very a* derate prices by THuMAS FAHET, deSim corner loth street weet and Caaal. u-IL*ltK PLATBD TP A ^KfTS OASTOBS, ! K Pitt HanS. W'M* AND Y lrKLE CA^TOBS. BI Tf kK MBUES. >11 Ut'MLBTS, F?>BKS. afoONS. LAULEn 4c.. if Pt PEKIOR oCaLITT r^ei*^ this day. j w H'jtelek ? Ban . Iuiporters of H >u*e FurriUtiiag ai * ??it StfO Peona av .( Met*, Hall. w I A V sTOVfLt aJBFALL! BLB AOCE ' t'l'FE sold wholesale and r?"a1l DUCKBTT A HTCKE Apothecariew. No Pcunsvlvaatc ? ??, between 21st asd ?d streets, and bp drajtyiste gteortlly. nv Ik ena* HOTELS, KESTAURANTS, 60. C * * D " W1LLARD 8 HOTEL. I Washt^i-ton, December 1, IS**.* Senator*. lrprM?ntttifM, and other*, residing In Waablngion. who okoit irlnt# mrtMnU, can be eccum mode ted with their MEALS at this Hotel ?t th* late of El" AO per week de4 im BY REE. CHADWIOE * 00. I^IBiWOOi) HOLBE, (truer Ft una. and Ttclftk I"'".!?! ttV'lin'li'*, i>. C. 1I"M 1 situated In the most central location the city, midway between the CAPITOL AND PRESIDENTIAL MANSION. Onlj a ihort dtit?Bc? from all the Department*, Patent and Poet OflDces, Smithsonian Institute, tc. H H DUDLEY A CO . no IV tf Proprietor*. C'APITOL HOUSE AND REST A UK AN T. > Jlh P. nn avenue, between lat an I 2>l *t*. Comfortable Reom*. with nrat "la** Uexrri. Twenty year* experience aa chief coot at the several Foreign Legation* and principal Hotel* in tbt* <-ouetry ?h .old be a sufficient guarantee ot satisfaction to all who will extend iae their patronage. DINNERS and f?UPPKR9 at private residence*, for partie- aud ball*. will be ? otten up in the best style. CHARLES UIVAUDAN, de6aoln>* Proprietor. I^MRICH S BBVTAUBANT\ " A No. 3d5 Ptnna avenue, near 6th street. P EM RICH wishes to inform hi* friends and the public generally that he now keep* con A . ? a Ntantly on hand OYSTERS fresh every day. prepared In every atyle mJeUi HI- WINES and Llyl'ORS cannot be surpaaee i. Call and give him a trial. oc B tf BALLS, PARTIES, <fcc. HE ANNUAL GRAND BALL ?% ORIENTAL LODGE. Ho. 19.1. O. O. F., AA will be given UA On MONDAY EVENING. Dec 1 7 , l??f>, At METROPOLITAN H \LL. Ticket*, admitting a gentleman and la<*io*. One Dollar. de 6 7t* 10. 07f, GRAND LEV KK. By H'KMOM LODGE. No. 9. AtODD FELLOWS' U ALL. ? Navy Yard,) On MONDAY EVICN1NG. D*c. 17ih,I-?66. Tickets. One Dollar wo *0 e..8? THE COMMITTEE EDUCATIONAL. MRS MATT IK B 1>E ACll"Teacher of Piano and Guitar. Apply d7 3 17th street sonth. de U?t* TST. TIMOTHY'S HALL. HE dutle* ,.f tMs institution will be resumed en Sept. 13, I960 For term*, Ac., see catalogue end circular at the principal bookstore* of tnis city, or addres* the principal. no SI E. PARSONS. Catonvllla. Md. Loan ofmce. 37>E STREET, /fM Between lOtb and llth street*, 1*1 MONET LOANEB an Gold and 8ilier Watches, Jewelry, Clothing. Ac i Ac I> DONOVAN, deS-lm* Licensed Pawnbroker. UBRE la IT, BCT F1NLE* 8 V HSWITT Bt RX*. Where c*r? I get a eood ctgir * Oti, con e to me. qno Flnley Most 1 walk or tak- the car As you p.ease, uu* Finley Do yea keep the Golden Leaf Indeed J* I, quo" Flnley All thing* In yaur line, in brief < ome and * #. >i'?o" Fluley. A * I p??s if 1 dr<>n iu ' Do drop in, quo Finlay. Ha\e yon fine cut wraeped in tin v Best there is, quo' Fiuley. Do your meerschaum's color well * Buy and try, quo' Finiev Are tney mere-shams, mads to sell * Nary sell, quo' Flnley Have yon plug of every grade Every grade. <*no' Fiuley. Please tha tasta and suite the trade 9 Ju-t the thing, quo' Flnley. Bo* 1* and stems in every "trie t Every style, quo Flnley I'll call there in a little while. So-so do! uno'Flnley. Bt'-l-B* Bo. 4*9 7TH ST BEET, near E. ^ 1 o a l : coal:: AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES. We have on hand, and are constantly receiving direct front the mines, via Philadelphia and Havre-da Grave. large quantities of COAL of the very beat ..utilities, Orose ten* of 3 ' lbs delivered in any part of the city at th- following price* Lecust Mountain. Chestnut, W A , %7 25. All other slcos and inalltie- ot White Ash. except L?-* high, at 9* 30. from the following mine*. vli_Lecust Mountain. Baltimore Co.'s. Beaton Run, YAilkesbar re Coal and Iron Co., PI? mouth Go. s, Ac Diamond V?1l and Lykens' \ alley Bed Ash. 99 75. Lehigh ??. Cumberland Coal, run of mine, ?7, Cumberland Lump Coal, ?* Sit. OAK and PINE WOOD, e* the very best quality, constantly on hand. We can furnish Coal by the cargo at the lowest Philadelphia pries. Bow is the time for families to pnt in their win^OrVeifwlil he received at our offloe. 4?* ?th street, between E and F, or at our wharf, at foot of 7th stret. _ _ _____ . flftB de tf S. P. BROWN A SON. Cheap and elegant goods. ? Xt) We have net opentd a splendid Stock^^V C'f CHINA. CROCKERY, glassware. CUTLERY- and PLATED WARE, Of the newest and most beautiful designs, to which we invite tne particular attention of housekeepers """SliB * BtViaiDQI. de 1 lit* Odd I allows' Hall. 7th street. p l o D kY feed: A fall assortment of all grades choice Flour for Bak ri; 'jnaHt> ho 1, price low. Are the only direct receivers for Golden Hill, J. H Gambrlll < tot Patapeco) and Llnganor Family Flours In the District As the bitter brand ha* been extensively com terfelted and **M la ttii* city, we w< uld Inform thoae wishing this Hour by arrangement with the millers we furuisb it lower thai, it can be obtained from any other source. Quall'y second t none. Price a fraction less thau other flrst-claas Faailly Flour. Bnekwheat at low rate* All grades of Western Flour n store and for sale low b> W. M GALiT A CO.. Indiana avenue and lat street. no IS ne%r Depot. E M O V A L . THE NATIONAL CNUTN INSURANCE COM | pant of washibgton Have removed to their New Offlce. No. ?1 LOUISIANA AVENUE. First door oast of 7th st. D I R eTT OBI: Cbas Knap, Pre.'t, Geo W Riggs. Vlee Pres't, Tbos. Berry, Marshall Brown, Rich d Wallach, 0 8.Gideon. Daniel Dodd, Wiu. Dixon. Henry D. Cooke. de 3 tf NOBLE D. LABNEB. Secretary. ^ L DENS WOOD AND COAL YARD. 14th street, betweeu L and M streets, y WBOD and CBAL constantly on hand. ao7 lm* A. 8. ALDEN. Kentucky brbakfast baooe,?Bright and superior quality. Jo*t received. superior <i ^ itlNG^A 8011^ Cor. Tarmont at. aal llM street. Oftlk cases OaNHED <;o<?os. inciuilnn ji!Ml Peatb?>s. Pear*. Plume, Tooiatoes, yumrea i.reeu Corn, Lima Beans, Pea*, Ac. Alao, Pickles and Brandy Peaches In gl*ss. this day rerelved. and lor sale at the lowest price*, whole aleor retail, b, ^ H. CRANE A CO.. no .Y0 2w ' 53 La. ave , b?t. ?th aiu> 7th sts. MBS AjuTgABTON dm Just received.the great nt at veltlee la P ARlslENNE HATa^V for Ladtea aad Missee Also- a; jnoet beaatl QU ful assortment of \elv?t. Silk and Straw BoNNETS. All orders promptly attended to by Mr*. A G GASTON, 446 8th strset. tour doer rotn Penn'a avenue oc 3 lm rav||B GREAT REBELLION by Johu Minor 1 Rous; 11A0 Character end ('harnoterietic Men, by E P Whipple. ?i It. The Scjanr* of Wealth, by Walksr, ?l Life and Times of Red Jacket, by Wm L. M^e., Th? Rene taary; A b?on of tbn Cvll War. Jby^NI'-hoN; Illustrated; ?1 Ki??ir>* thm R'>d; A Never by Kcn.und Yatre; 74 ceni?. K ?ce for Wealth, by Mrs. J.M hlddell, 7?cent*, no 17 ? E\NCK TAYLOE. 1NRLOW n EET OOBN, IN OANS. A large invoice freeh frcm the gackers. in TortJH r" 1 vt'jjttt! rssr*' 1 ! TELEGRAMS. *C. | A meeting of the late members of the supervisory committee for recruiting colored Iroopv ! which, during the war, organized colored | reg iments without expense to theGovernment, was held at the Pennsylvania Freedmen's | Koomi in Philadelphia yesterday afternoon. The object of the meeting was that orphans of color* a soldiers should participate in the aavan'ages of the appropriations marie by the State tor the maintenance and educanon of soldiers1 orphan? In the Georgia Legislature yesterday, H. VJohnson was elected U. S. Senator on the first ballot. Mr Hutler proposed in the Senate a memorial to Congress, also a resolution appointing commissioners to proceed to Washiugtou to ascertain what terms Georgia ivould be admitted to ber former status in tne Union. Neither were acted upon. The rooms of the Koberts Fenian headquarters in New York are animated, aud the rooms and passages are filled with oases of breech-loaders.which are soon'o bs distributed to regimeuts. Koberts is makiug extensive preparations for a formidable movement against Canada. The veterans of the war of Wl'i are malting efforts to procure from Congress the pas*tg* of such a law as will secure them from want. It is believed that the aggregate amount that would be required to be paid annually would not exceed A cable dispatch from Duhlin, Ireland, dated yesterday noon, says?The arrests of Fenians continue almost, hourly. I.jtyal mntnal protection societies are forming in this ard various parts of Ireland The South Carolina Hone* of Representatives has passed a bill for the encouragement, of emigration from Europe, with a view not only lor the tillage of tne soil, but permanent settlement as residents. Advices from Texas to the 5'h instant stve that West Louisiana sugars are goin^ to Ualveston for snipment. German emigrants are get:ing as numerous in the streets of Galveston, Texas. as belore the war. u*. l he repeal of the nsnry l?w? *t the present se-sion of the Virginia |?pgis!;uure is considered certain. It is reporte.i that the troops at Fort JLeaven worth have been ordered to Texas immediately. Oil has be? n discovered on Shoa? creefc, S'. Clair county, Alabama, In abundance at the depth of ! *?t> feet. Several lamilies are emigrating to Brazil from Mississippi. Manv families are emigrating to Texas lrom Georgia ai.d Last Alabama. Thk I-khian Trials ?The court for the trial ol the Fenians, met at Sweetsbnrg, C. K.. yestrrgay. Mr Kamsay said lie was instructed by the Attorney General to enter a nolle pro-ei/ni iu twenty-one of the ludictmenu alleging offenses prior to June Mb. This in effect withdraws the indictment against Crawford, Rosr *r*-, Heardon. Howard, McGregor, Morrill, and Smith, as also against seven other Hritish subjects. There remain inrtber indictments (two against each prisoner,) charging offenses as committed ou ibe ftth of .1 nly by the prisoners Mclionald, Madden, Craw ley, <i wens, Carroll, GiMigan. and Holmes. Mr. L>ool<n said he hud to ask the court that the prisoners, with reference to whom the Crown wished to enter a nolleprotff/Hi, be discharged by a verdict. Mr. Kamsay.?That cannot be done w'len a voile pv eqmi is entered Mr Devlin faid he wished to argue that point. He concluded by-ta' ng that the law under which these men were to have been tried had be<?n sent to Washington, and commands had come from Washmeton that the course should be taken which was now intimated by the prosecution. Mr Ramsay protected apain-<t such remarkbeing made. No such commands had come to him. Jndite Johnson said he had heard nothing denying the right ol the court to enter a &>//' J rot. C<mn?e| i)i?-a moved Crawford be ?e?at liberty, but the Court decided rh:it he miirh' he held frr trial for other charge* Madden was placed on trit?l The } risoners as to w hom a nolle pro*. wn? entered to the indictment previously fo' ttd ln?y still be tried for riot and tumult. As l*POP.TA?T liECIMION.?A t?st case bus been recently adjudicated in Tennessee. Mr. A. F. Ridley applied lor a writ ot mandarins to compel the Register of his county to register h a name. The Register alleged rhat. i.nder the art of the legislature commonly known as the Franchise act, the relator wais pot a legal voter, and not entitled to registry. The court, n? an elaborate opinion, held, tirst Ifca the clans-e in the schednle to the Con-titu tienal Amendment declaring "the qualifications ot voters and the limitation of elective franchise may be determined by the General Assembly which shall first assemble under the amended Constitution.'' from which the legisiatvre pretended to derive its powei lor the Franchise act?did not conler, when properly construed, any power to disfranchise those already citizens, but only to extend at its discretiou the privileges of citizenship to the recently liberated blacks. Second, that by ihe exclusion of filteeu legally elected and qualified members of the House of Representatives. and of two members of the Senate, for the insufficient reason that these persons had resigned tbeir seats at the previous session, and had thereby designedly Isft the legislature witbeut a quorum, the legislature lost its character, forfeited it* powers, and wasuot, at the time of ibe passage of this act, a general assembly, within the meaning of theorganic law of Tennessee From Mr.JC.ico.?The New Vork Herald's Brownsville special ?ays an official order has | been published releasing Ortega and party, now at Brazo?, from arrest. Gen. Sedgwick has been placed under arrest,and Brevet Brig. Gen. Brown has been assigned to the command of the sub-district of the Rio Grande. Gen. Sheridan returned troia the Rio Grande to New Otleans ou the St. Mary. Canales, instead ot being arrested, is to be put in command of the troops under Escobedo, and is to leave for the Interior. Cortinas is to commaud in Matamoras. G?n. Escobedo and Gen. Sberie:an had an interview in Browusville, a'ter he bad received a visit from the staff officer- of the latter. Both papers in Brownsville defend and prai?e Gen. Sedgwick's course. The 1'ueblo Liberal of the l*Jth of November says ibe French bad evacuated San Luis Potosi. but Mejia remained with 1,IMJ0 nieu. 1'ne Liberals were home ten leagues distant. Akriht nf FitoMi>ji.NT Citizens ok <iKou?iA.? Aaron 1>. Nunnally, Thomas Nail, ! Littleton D- Bladworth. Chas. Wright, Chas. I C. Starke, and Wm. S. Browne, were arrested ' Sunday at Griffin, Ga.. by the United States deputy marshal, for au alleged violation of the civil rights bill They ordered a Union man ( to leave town iu twwnty-four hours, or they would hang him. They are generally highly respectable and influential citizens of Georgia. Nunnally is a lawyer of high standing. They were brought to Savannah, aud ordered to Fort Pulaski to wait tbeir trial before Commissioner Stone. The town of Griffin has been garrisoned by a company of United States troops. Akfair ?In August last a man named Garrity was rohtied of a v&luatile gold wntcb while sitting In a wagon in Brooklyn. He swore positively that James Halloran was the thief, and on his testimony the accused convicted and remained for sentence. On Tuesday a young man named Henry Mnckey appeared bejoTe the proper officer, and confessed to having committed the robbery, and surrendered himself, saying that he did not went another man to suffer for his offence. Hal'oran was rep-used, anl Mnc*ey uovf occupies the cell vacated by him. A* AcTf.Ke* Conn ire Suicide ?Mrs. Julia Tbofuan. torinerly Miss Julia Pelby, a wellknown actress. commuted suicide at her residence in Cambridge, Mass., oil Saturday night bv taking laudanum. She had recently reiurr*d trom professional engagements in Calllomt* g^-Tbe health of N. P. Willis lias *o much improved that be is able to wa|!i a,boui a little. gV'A ganz in New Orleans die^l children, and (s?u gel a reward for bringing them b ick. m? In Louisville. Hv, ihe street cars are provided with little stoves gy.lohn Nickerson, of I'hnmbersbnrg, Pa . ran a nail into his toot and di?d from lockiaw WThe Princess CI > ilde is iu an interesting Mtuatu u 1/-A bog in Man?fieid, Ohio. tore a latly so baolv ' hat Iter 111* ?as tnjiutel of. %JT Little hoys rob bouses a; night, like ruea turban, in Newark, N. J. THE CAPTURE OF Sl'RR %TT. The eorrespondence vat m u> the Hou-c hy the Secretary of Mate in relation to At* arrest john H. Snrratt contains some paruenlar* of nr< test that have not appeared in to*' published

r* pcrie. Mr. Potter, Consul iJenerkl to tb? British Provinces, writ*-# u> Mr. >w?*ard, Montreal, October V7, 1W$, a* follows: "1 nave just had a per?onal interview with ***. He informs me that, before tbe saikd. a person wtth whom be wa* acquainted ask> d him it fie was willing tba' a gentleman, Who had been somewhat compromised by the reont troul-les in the I'niwd St&u**, should pass ai hm triend on board the steamer on her p.issage. The # -? declined to acknowledge Uie person an hie friend nntil he should if no awho be \wa?. Subsequently, the ??m<* party, accompanied by a person, came on board tbe ship before she left ber dock, and introduced him to the surgeon as Mr. MeCarty. During the voyage M?<'arty made kuown to ?* as John 11. SorraiF, and relate* to him w.any of tbe particulars of the couspixacy. He ?a??l he had been secreted in Montreal most of the urn*. with the exception of a few weeks, when be wa? with a Catholic priest, down the river. He also ?tatcd that Porterft?'ld, of this city, formerly of Tennessee, assisted in secreting him. The *?* al<*o informed me thai Snrratt h:>(I dyed liia ltair, eyebrows, and moustache black, stained his I rice, and wore glares. Snrratt landed at Londonderry, in Ireland, fearing that he might he watched and detected in Liverpool The * sawbim in Liverpool before the M?*am?T lelt, when Snrratt told him he was obliged to r? main iiu';l he conld receive money from Montreal: and be desired *** to see his friend in this city and bring him tunds. Alter the return of the Peruvian, ** w*s transferred to the Nova Scotiaa. When 1 saw * **, lie had just had an interview with tbe friend ol Surratt, who had introduced him a? MeCarty, who told him that be was expecting funds tiom Washing on, hut that they had not yet come; that he had received letters from Surratt recently, and that be would await in Liverpool the arrival of tbe Nova Scotian. I hoped that an officer might have been sent out in the Nova Scotiau, wblch sails to-morlow, in which case #*# would have aided buu in the arrest of Snrratt. The *#* says tnat Snrratt manifested no signs ot penitence, but Viatilied bis action, and was bold and d<-tlant when speaking of the assassination. As an illustration be teld me that Surratt remarked repeatedly that he only desired to live two years longer, in which time he would serve President Johnson as Booth did Mr. Lincoln * * * -aid that he felt it his duty to give me this information. for he regarded Snrratt as a desperate wietcb. aud an enemy to society, who should be apprehended and brought to justice. The sworn statement of the party wbo gave the information leading to Surratt'i arrest is ah follows: "K?mk. July lo, ih>?>?1, ' * * , a native ot Canada. British America. aged :15. do swear and declare under oath, that about Six mouths previous to tb*' assassraatiou of President Abraham Lincoln, 1 was living in Maryland, at a small village failed, or Little Texas, about twenty-five or thirty miles from Baltimore, where 1 was engaged as tea'her for a period of about live months. 1 th-'reand then got acquainted with Lewis J. Wi<*chmann and John H. Surratt. Who came to that locality to pay a visit to the parish priest. At that first interview a great deal wa? said about the war and slavery; the sentimeu's ex tressed by these two individuals being more than strongly secessionists In the course ol the couversaiion, I remember Surratt to have -aid that President Lincoln would certainly pay for all the men that were slain during the war Ahout a month after 1 removed to Washington at the instigation ot Wiechmann, aud got a situation as tutor * * H % w here he was himself engaged. Snrratt vis ted us weekly, and once He offered to ?end me soutb: but 1 declined. I did not remain more than a month at Washington, not being able to agree with Wiechmann, and enlisted in the arm\ of the North, as stated in my lii *t statement In writing to < 5en?iai Km*. 1 have met Snrratt here In Italy, at a small town called Yelletri. He i* now known under the iiameof John Watson. 1 recognised him be. fore he made himself kuown to me, au<l told | him prtva'Hy, ?-Yon are John Surratt. tbe i per-oii I b:<ve known In Maryland." He ac- I knowledged he was. and begged ot me to keep the tiling -ecret. Alter some conversation. we spoke o: the unfortunate affair ot the a.-sas.-i- I nation ol President Lincoln, and these were i his words: "liamn the Yankees, tbey have J killed my mother; but I have done them as much harm as I could. We have killed Lincoln, the nigger s friend." He'len said, speaking of his mother, "Had it not been for me and that coward Wiechmann. my mother would be living yet. It was i'ear male him speak. Had be kept his tongue there was bo danger for htm: but it I ever return to America, or meet bim elsewhere, 1 shall kill htm." He then said he was in the secret service ot the Soutb. Aud Wiechmann. who was in some department there, used to steal copies ol tbe d**patches and forward them t? him, and thence to Richmond. Speakiogof themnrder. be said they had acted under the order* of men who are uot yet known, some of whom are still is New- York, and others in Loudon. 1 am aware tbat money is sent to him yet from London. " When 1 left Canada." he said. ' I had but nttie money, but 1 bad a letter for a par'y In London. 1 was in disguise with dyed hair and false beard; that party sent me to a hotel, where be told me to remain till I would bear from him. ' Aiw a few weeks he came and proposed to me to go to Spain, but I declined, and asked to go to Paris; he gave me jLTii, with a letter ot introduction to a party there, who sent him here to Home, where he joined the zouaves. He says he can get money in Home at any time. 1 believe he is protected bv me clergy, and that themurder la the result oi a deep la'id plot, not only against the life of President Lincoln, but against tbe existence of the Henubllc. as we are aware that priesthood and" royalty are and always have been opposed to liberty. That such men as Snrratt, Booth, Wlecbmaun, and others, should, ot their own accord, plan and execute the infernal plot which resulted in tbe death of President Liucoln. is impossible. There are others behind tbe curuun who have pulled tbe strings to make these scoundrels act. 1 have also asked him if he kuew Jefferson Davis, he said no, bnt that he iiad acted under the instructions of persons under bis immediate orders. Being askea if Jefferson lia\lsbad any thing to do with the assays i nation he said, ' I <un not print/to tell you." My impression is that he biougbt the order from Richmond, aa he waj in the habit of going there weekly. He must have bnoed the others lo doit, for when ttie event took place be told me fie was ia New Yerk, prepared to flv as soon as the deed was done. He says be does not regret w hat has laken place, and that he will visit New York in a year or two, as there Is a heavy shipping firm there who had much to do w ith the Soutb, and he is surprised that tbey have not been suspected. This is tbe exact trutbof what I know about Surratt. More 1 could not learn, being atraid to awaken his suspicions. And further I do not say. ##*##* The following l? the report of the Commander of the detachment sent to arrest Surratt, concerning bis escape: "fkkoii, November fi.?My Colonel: 1 regret to itnnonnce to you that, notwithstanding all my piecautious, 1. learu Watsou has succeeded in escaping. To carry out the orders recei\ed, I had sent Sergeant Halyerid aud six men to Tresulte, where this zouave was on detachment. Thev did not And him there, tor en that day Wateon had asked leave to go to Feroll. I charged the corporal or the third company, Yanderstroeten, to take him and turn Dim over to the post corporal, W tirrin, to whom 1 had already given all ray lustructious on this snbject. ?A II the measnres ordered w^re carried out from point to point; two sentinels with loaded arms were placed, one at the very door of kis prison, witb orders to prevent any commaulcation of the prisoner with persou-s outside, ud the other at the door of the barrack The prison, the doors and windows, Ac., bad b-en inspected in the minutest details by the locksmith of the commune. There was, ther*ior#. tiotb'.ng to lear ill that quarter. All passed off well until th?* morning at fonr o'clock Then the prisoner waa awakened, who ro*e, put on his gaiters, anJ took his c ?tte# with a calmness and phlegm quite Kagli*b. The gate ol the prison opens on a platform which overlooks the Country: a balustrade prevents promenarter^ from tumbling on the rocks, situate at least thirty-tlve lee: below ibe windows of tbe prison. I'eside the rate of this nri<oi are sitnao 1?ne tirivles of the bairsck. Wa*.-*'m asked |s?rrtii*? sion to halt there. Corporal Warms, w*jo had six men with him a* guards, allowed bm to e'op, >?rv na'urally, nothing doubt'ng, ei ner he or tbe'xonave* present, 'hat tfieir prisoner was going to try to escape at a place which it seemed i.uite Imposaitle to otto clear. Th?e perilous leap wu, however, to be taken, to be crowned with success. In tact, Watson. who warned quiet. seized the balustrade, m tde a leap, and coat himself into tbe void falling on Hi* umwii rocfcs, where be might have broken It is (Mine - a tbOuvaud time*. and gaiu* the depths of the valley. Patrols were immediately organized, but in vain." Sorratt seems to have eecap^ to Naples and to have remained there soon Jars Mr repr?-| mentations to the British Consulate that be wai a Canadian be ob'nu. d a passage ou a steam-r fur Alexandria The areamer stops there for quarantine, and he was arrested before be bad lauded. On December 4 Secretary Sewaril writes to the Secretary of the Navy in regard to a (Jot eminent vessel to be used in bringing Surratt h-re for trial, and says-'It is thought expe. dient that tbe prisoner. John H Surratt, shoald *e brought directly to tbe city of Washington, and delivered to the custody ot the marshal of the District ot Columbia, without stopping ai any in'erniediate port either in this country or elsewhere." CONGRESSIONAL. Sknatb?Yesterday afternoon, the bill to regulate suffrage ta the District of Columbia being nnder consideration ? Mr Cowan advocated his amendment to strikeout tbe word -male " He would support female tuft rage to counterbalance negro suffrage. Jie assured the Senate that he wae re'ious on this question. He knew that negro suffrage would be carried, but h. wished to add to it ail proper safeguards. Mr. Morrill said that nobody supposed the Senator was sincere in a single sentence. He had succeeded in beit.g amnsing. but he <je. nied that be bad succeeded in convincing anybody. Mr. Cowan a-ked. bow could tne Senator from Maine say that he was not seriou* ' He b?d not been indoctrinated in the same tinical school?eating persimmons. He had never yielded to tbe Senator's Radicalism, a* lie seemed to think He thought if any man had Riven evidence of bis sincerity in Conservatism he had. He thought he stood free not only from any imputation of interest, bn' of dishonor. Mr. Morrill had merely intended to welcome the gentleman into their ranks 011 bis own arguments Mr. Cowan did not allow any Senator to m?ke his theories or arguments. He bad saia that it there was an onward movement as wa? inevitable, he would like to guide it arigot. He was not a vain or proud man. but he would rather be deprived of the right of suffrage than to cringe to anybody or anything excep' by durrK. r Mr. Wade said he had already given his views on the subiect ot suffrage. He thought tliat any person competent to manage his own affairs ought to participate in tbe Government. Mr. Yates would endorse substantially ali that the Senator from (Jhso hrtd said. But 'hey had another matt.-r on hand. The Senator from Penusylvania might as well bow his head and let tbe people rule this land. Mr. Wilton was opposed to connecting these two questions. He regretted that the Sena or from Pennsylvania [Mr. Cowan] had not read the s)?eechea delivered at those conventions before he came to the Senate. He would then have made a record of which he could b? proud. He himself had bad the conviction that our legislation would be better it the women vote than it was now. and he was more firmly convinced of it than ever. But it should not be connected with this question Mr. Johnson said that with perhaps the ex. ception of New Jersey this right had never been granted elsewhere. He thought if he question was submitted to the ladles they would refuse to accept it, remembering tluit citizens were required to take up arms for the delfuce ot the country. He read from a letter written in I7?t>, by the elder Adams, in regard to suffrage: saying that women were hired more particularly for domestic cares, being Uio delicately constituted lor the tars*- ofState, and that youths under tweu'y-one would demand the sam?- right if granted to them Mr. Frelinghuvseu said, in auswer to Mr. Johnson, that there was a time in New Jersev when women could vote ou local matters: nut that time was long past. Pending the consideration of the amendment of Mr Cowan, the Senate adjourned. Horp*?Yesterday afternoon Mr Williams bill to regulate appointment* and removal from oflice being under considerationMr Hale, (N. V.) from the Comamtee ?n Retrenchment, reported a bill, which, under the instructions of that c?mmiue?, he offered a* a substitute tor the bill under di&cussioti. Mr. Kasson (low a) explained the amendment previously offered by him to the origin*! bill. That bill as it stood covered by its terms removals in the army and navy, and he moved to amend by confining Its operation to the civil service. After some discussion, in which Messrs. Kasson, Garfield, and Koust-eau took part, Mr Kasson moved the previous ?me?tion on his amendment. Mr Stevens offered a modification of the amendment previously offered ov him providing that every person who has been or shail be hereafter noraii ated to the Senate for office, and who shall lail to receive <be advioe and consent of tbe Senate thereto, shall be incapable ol holding any executive office under'be I nited States fer tbe term of one year after such rejection, unless two thirds of the Senate shall relieve him from such disability. Mr. Kasson renewed his demand for the previous question ; which was seconded, and under the operation of the previous question bis amendment was agieert to. Two other verbal amendments offered by him were also agreed to Mr. Kasson offered an additional amendm?nt exempting from the operations of tbe bill the first assistants ot the heads of departments* which he advocated upon the groand that the first assistant of the bead of a department is generally or always a confidential officer The amendment was agreed to. Mr. Donnelly (Minn.) offered an amendment providing that in cases where appointment? "nave been made by the President, but the parties so appointed have not yet been confirmed by the Senate nor entered upon the discharge ot their duties, the present eccupant of the office thall continue to hold tbe office until bis successor shall have been appointed and confirmed by the Senate: which was lost. tin motion of Mr. Hale (R. V ) an amendment was adopted making it the duty of the President to report the facts of any suspension or appointment made by him to the Senate in twenty days Instead et ten. Also, an amendment providing that the emoluments of such office shall belong during the term of the suspension to him who temporarily performs the duties of it. Mr. Stevens advocated Lis amendment, it was well known, he i>ajd. that some of tbe meanest men that God could ever have overlooked lu making mankind [laughter] had been appointed to office by the President during the recess. They would, ot course, be rejected by the Senate: but unless some such law as he proposed was made, the President woald probably appoint tb?m to other offices for wbicb they would be equally unfit, and where they would be equally obnoxious to the people. Mr. Hale (N. Y.) remarked that the conversion of the gentleman from Pennsylvania to conservatism was quite recent, and that, like all neophytes, he seemed determined to go extremes. If bis amendment should pass, it would give tbe President greater power than he bad ever before had or claimed. He would have only to nominate a person to an office for which he was so unfit that the Senate would decline to confirm the nomination, in order to disqualify the nominee for one year alter his rejection. Sn ppose. for instance, that the Pres. dent should nomiuate the gentleman from Pennsylvania himself to some office for which tbe Senate could not confirm him?say com mander-in-chief of the army? the geutlemau would be rei.dered incapable of holding any public office lor one year after his rejection; i'i,>1 then how sorry tbe friends of the gentleman in the House would all be [ Laughter.] The amendment was rejected?yeas IT nays I'-S. On motion, the further consideration of the bill wa? postponed until Thuraduy next. ???? .. ^"Stokes it a prominent candidate for next < >t?vemor of leuues*ee. Brownlow is out of the combat. V Dr. Mary Walker attracts attention in London The Spectator hold up her u*?wers to tbe emulation of Englishwomen. rnS~A fellow robbed the Beaver Dam, Wis. post office, confessed, returned the mouey, and was let go. fe?~Jobn Tl o?a.-. a carpenter of Franklin. I Fa? having fallen heir to went ou a yraud fpree. and died of 0*ltrnnn tremens l/Wnru Talleyrand was a-ked for bis an- < t? graph, he used ?o write h?* n-ttne on tbe very tOp-of tbeenwet. as a diplomatic elation. A Maine gentleman in B wton inhaled i gas tot a bronchial complain*, and almost i died, lie says be won t try a again ' I A WCBIIRU TRUMFH. No invention ol a similar labor-sawing hwacter ?*fr resulted to lb# same pneiical k^uto ifce people, or bu com* into aucb genf ral ufo as tbat woBtferfoliv slmpl* p<ec? of n;e. bnni?m -the Vwinr Mtcbin* Wlwi -ould *' do without u? Wtarr* would we bow tiu.l btDdirnourb to kft'ompliob >b? Itbnr vbn-B lln* buiy little workers am domrl ?r* questions which determine the o: an invention, BBd by them we mar four* the inporuiDc?o(Srwin( Machines. Tkf history of i#i? discovery in lull of interest. A* early a* :fr3ii. an iDfrmoat and prolific ia?rnt?r, ramed Walter Hnnt, of New York, invested the first machine tbat waa of BBy prao ual value lor sewing. Heme of a rather indolent disposition. aud disinclined to under* ike th* labor of introdBciag eo sovel an itiveution into general use. he neglected to patent bi* di?. covery, and sold ifae right to maanfa^tare such machine* to a Mr. Arrowsmub. who, however, neglected to teat the practical value of his purchase or to secure n hy a patent. Si* yean elapsed before any farther action was taken toward tbe nu rod union of Sewing Machines, and tbea, on tbe l^tb of Kebruarv, ' vV.\ the first Americas patent waa granted to John J Oreenough. of WiubiafUin. The next lecorded attempt at an application of the i?ea wa* made and pateated by Beujaibib W. Bean, o! New York. In tbe aame year . IS43) a Sewing Machine waa patented bv George K. Corlies, of Green wicb, N. Y , bat bo one seems to know mnch about it, an evideacn tbat Ita practical value wa* small. rh<*?abortive attempt* bad the effect, however, o calling tbe attention of In ventorw to tne ?ub,ec of Se wtr g Machines, and <?n tb?* 1Mb of -**ep temtier, 1H4?;. Klia? Howe, jr., of (^vmbrM(?. Mass.. patented the first Sewtng Mar-time oaplittle of being improved so a* to be adapted 'o general use. Although the machine patented by Mr U?wo wonid now be considered worthless, if corn pared with tne more re.-em Inventions of oth ra. yet be stands at the <?oor of tbe sewiag machine bnimtst, as it were, aad |?vicsi iu of one dollar on each finished machine in wbuli tbe principles be invented are used. A fortune closely approaching two million dolKrs hu thus bees accumulated by Mr. Howe-a very tair return, considering *he fact thai tbe How Machine bas been left tar b? hind by iho?e whose snh?eqsent inventions have effensda revolution in tbe manutactare ot clothing, shirts, caps, boots, shoes, embroider* and bouse.furnishing pood* The utility of asewinz machine for fam:iy use depends upon its adaptability to the jreji'est variety of woilc and this article would b* incompfew. if. after tracing the rt?e and progress of the idea, we should fail to poia- out. from among the mauv varieties the one tha: ft trct nearest to perfection and combine- the cr?atest number of useful qualiMe* For ?ertain kinds of work tbere may be machines more peculiarly adapted than othera. but tor all !b?> l umheries-. requirements ot a family, we unhesitatingly pronounce the smoo'biv. silently, and swiftly-runniug Grower*. Baker Machine the best. Oue great advantage is. tbat tbe thread i? drawn direct from the .-pools, and requires no previous winding on shuttles: and the simplicity of all it? parts, and the easy ad u--mmt ol needle, thread and work, makes it more readily comprehensible to the learner than Rn\ we have yet seen Another important tact is that they perform without an alteration of the adjustment, a much greater variety of work than ia possible ?n others. VI ? mifcbt thus enumerate quality after quality in our own way. but we ih<nk we do tbe inventors and makers full justice, aud at the ?am? time relate onr experience in terms whi-u there is no mistaking, w b?*n we say that tbeGrover A Baker Machine may be chosen as the best, simplest and most reliable Sewing Machine in the market. The trade in these necessities, which bave now become so indispensable, is assuming gigantic proportions, Grover A Baker alone send many thousands to foreign markets. and this popularity abroad is an evidence of their merit and superiority. American Sewing Mahines are used all over the world, and. like American pianos, have furnished the principles wnich have been adopted bv a great mslority of foreign manufacturers.?.Yew Ciliseu. I NTKKESTIKG TO KAILKHAH TKAVKI.LEK?.? The following "rule* of the road" are oa?ed upon legal decisions, and ought to be universally known. The courts bave decided that applicant* lor tickets on railroads can b* ejected from the care if they do not offer the exact amount of their fare. Couduc.ars are not bound to make change. All railroad ticket# are good until used: conditions, "good for this day only,"' or other admittinr time of genuitteues*, aie of no account. Pa*?enger? who loose their tickets can lie ejected from :h? cars unless they purchase a secoud eue. Passengers are bound to observe decorum in the car?: are obliged tocomplv with all r*a?ouab|e demands to show their tickets. Standing on the platforms, or otherwise violating the rule.* ot the f'ompany, renders a person liable to be put off the train. No per^.w has a right to monopolize more seat* ;han he brt* paid for; and any article left iu the seatwbile tbe owner is temporarily absent, entitles mm to Lis .-eau on bis return. 1..AKD >A l.JU? IN \ IRI'IBI a?The land agency of Mr. 1'atrtck Mc('racket bas aold u> Mr. R T Btish ol New York city, the fa*-m ot Mr It. It. Koft*r, iu this county, containing 1,11*0 acre* of laud lor ?one-half raob, the temaiuder in twelve months. Also sold a tract ol land in this county, belonging tc> Mr. Wm. Simms. containing t?7T> acres, for half cash. We nnderataad that Mr. S. has been linding gold ou this tract of land, and declines complying with tbe sale; aluiough sold lor more than tbe price asked before b<* discovery ol gold. Aiao. the farm of Mr. Wra. A White, *2^ miles from town, on tbe Spottaylvania Court House road, conta n ng Wi acres, to Mr Michael Boyle, of Philadelphia, lor Sl.3.50? ^l.MMof which was paid down in cash.?Frederick fburg Herald. WW ben (ieneral Sherman was at the American Consulate's in Havana, aeeiag a large map ol Cuba, be stepped on a chair aad looked over the chart, which caused some of the Cubans, of whom there were many in the room, to exchange srgmfUaat looks, aadotbere to whisper that tbe General was trying to discover points eligible for a descent upon Cuba. He was atndylng the best route to Matanzas I sroRTrsATi Affair?On tbe 4tb. two carpenters at work on the farm of Rev. L. W. Bates, near Snow Hill, Md., were playing with each other, when one, named John Stevens, trepped back and pointed a piatol ai the other, Samuel Godfrey, which accidentally went off, resulting iu tbe immediate death at tbe latter. Mrsi B OP a Physician.?On the Ufa instant Lir W. p. Massey, while returning from a professional visit in New York, was knocked dowu by two unknown men, and waa so badly injured tbat be died on Saturday laai. He was 54 j eart. of age, and a native of Alexandria, Va. Pbogbk*siku Backward.?A bill has been mtroduced into the Tennessee Legislature making it lawful to keep open on Sunday "places of amusements known as beer gardens and refreshments 'herein." Tne same bodyhas passed a law preventing minor* ulavuiir billiards. What next.' fc?"Senator Wade baa written a letter to Nutan B Anthony, iu which he says he i* in favor ot impartial suffrage, without regard to color, race or sex.* VBoys can't skate on the sidewalk* in Titnsville. The ice will allow it, but the Councils won't. Vln Boston tbe other day, a liule bow poured some alcebol on tbe panta of aaomar boy, and then set fire to It. aad tbe little fellow w as severely burned. I/Tbe following question is now before the Sand Lake Debating Seciety: "Wtucb do women love the best*?to be bagged in a polka, or squeezed in a sleigh f" WMrs. Ward, Utica, N. Y., jumped from her carriage, tbe horses )>eing. as she though-, about to run away: her heops caught on tbn springs of the vehicle: she was dragged a mile at.* a halt ever a stone road and killed. WThe Charlotte (N . C.j Democrat favors the amendment, as tbe last vblng tbe Soath tan do. and preferable to a reconstruction of their Governments. %JT Aurora, III., baa a girl whipping sensation that beats that at Cambridge alt *u?llow. A teacher tbere, fer a slight infraction of hi* rules, ferruled several ot the older girls aud compelled some of the younger ones to rai?*? their dresses while they were whipped on tb?* calves ol tbeir legs. WTfce voters of Fairfield. Conn , ba\e elected P. T. Barnum. Hog Hay ward If h? attends to tbe business of tbe office, be will have to drive stra> hogs to ibe pound and k?ep them out of the road. /"There is a commercial geatieman who i? unusually scrupulous in regard to having bi? door plate polished every morning, being determined to leave an untarnished name b~bir.d him." VUei. M Irani on. the opponent of Pre?i. dent J uarez. and tbe leader of theCRurrh party has just returned to Mexica, aliei a prolonged residence in faris. W-I My. Frown, what a close ebavar Smith is; why, be ll squabble about a penny*'* "Well, a bat If be does**' said Brown. ha lees one squabbles ab-xit tbe better.'* far Mrs. Levi Audrews of Ktit Tauuton, Mfcss^ put an end to all svrbly >Miiv?r t?w drowning berat-lf in a pond on Wednesday. She waa demented B*"l be prote-t of som? i"onnectirnt clergy, men agau.?i funerals on ibe Nai:?ia .s lUf ?e<-tive of protecting agAinsf adiaitUug ba. bus info the world ou Sunday.