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Little Rock Daily Gazette (Newspaper) - March 14, 1866, Little Rock, Arkansas Sri ! 1 LiL_LJ il A ft V H : of /,' et s // ^ LZ. ' irrnrrri 1 21° o. LITTLE KÖCK, .ARKANSAS, "WEDGES DA(Y-MOENING, MARCH lé, 1866. - IL o M» F H IE IS e, ■<Mßß<®r m ® iß m S '- 'Et m w 9 ti ittle rock, arkansas. j_Ld Feb, 16,1866. dtf. b. f.rice. . : benjamin. A.,ifc io b• an..©^ © a- it -IL) öl "Wo , little köck, ark. ^it-ill Practice in. the;, federal "and V \jf State Courts of Arkansas. ...Special attention given to the collection of debts. 'Office—Corner. of Main and Markham street.?, over AÌcAlmont's .Drug Store. : - ■ .Little Bock, Feb. 5,1'806.- IS LITTLE R0CK, ARKANSAS, \ v-rvriLL practice in the Supreme and Circuit V y , Courts at Little Rock", and will $\m\give his attention to business entrusted to him in any part of the Stale. v:.-; Office—In the rear of the George building. \ Sept. 2s, i . New York, March 8. The steamer Java, from Liverpool, arrived. • "' ' r 4 Liverpool,tFebruary 25. Cotton declined ¿d. Sales for one weeh, 58,000 bales ;' on Friday, 8',000 bales ;', and on Saturday, 6,000 bales, and closing easier. ; Dry goods»' remain weak ;; foreign ; goo<3s and domestics-have reached lower figures than for six months past. . ' ' New York-, March'- 8. Cotton heavy and lower, 43c. ; Gold 31£. •'.,,.. Brooklyn, March, 8, The Fenians last night passed resolutions requesting the conferring of belligerents rights on the Irish Republic by. the United States. A Washington special says the • Senate com mittee yesterday considered the bill reorganizing the.Judiciary,; will be completed at the;next meeting and forthwith report tor the,Senate. ^Washington, March 8. ; The Fenians held ah immense mass meeting here last night.: ' f In the Senate yesterday the bill for the admission of Colorado was made the special crder for next Monday. New York, March 9. Cotton nominal at 41@42c, Gold, 130? ; • . New York, March 2. One hundred and twenty thousand dollars worth of bonds of the Irish Republic are said to-have been sold at . the monster Fenian meeting here. Yesterday resolutions were passed calling upon thé Government to accord Irish belligerent, rights, |and ..condemning . the United States Consul at- Queenstown for not interfering in procuring the release of Capt. McCafferty. In mo|=t of the Catholic churche?, the priests yesterday denounced the movement as irreligious. Ip St. Bridget's church, a young man in the congregation rose and protested against the. Archbishop ? s letter, and was approved by the congrégation, who refused to eject the dis in another church, the priest iead a turber. circular letter, and remarked that-in doing; so he did his duty, but he believedthat the Feni a. ii. cf aul and. o. c. white. l. b. nash." aAMI^AMIP, Wffl-OTS & m\Aë , -^Mi^rm&^s mit ILœw, • LITTLE ROCK, ARK. HT ILL attend to business in any. part of the State. tf. Aug. 21,1865, W Ättormey ET A HI § IT 9 sl t>- 3Ls SL "W o LITTLE ROCK, ARK. t&T\TILL PRACTICE in the Circuit and Supreme Courts at Little Rock, and will give-his attention to business entrusted to him in any part of the State. Oifice over Dr. McAlmont's Drug Store. The following special dispatch was transmitted from Washington to the New York Tribune : "The people are furiously indignant. Ohio is good ro : day for '50,000 majority against Johnson. Great enthusiasm prevails "in favor of Congress.' 5 We suppose that even the Tribune will acknowledge the Cleveland Herald (Republican) to be good authority, and it declares that— "The dispatch is false. The people of Ohio are not indignant; they are grieved, grieved to the h eart, that there should be a disagreement between the President and the Union members in Congress, and they believe the disagreement might.have been avoided, and .they have great confidence that all differences will yet be healed. The man who sent that dispatch from' Ohio, to Washington did not reflect public sentiment,' either in his first assertion nor in his second assertion, nor yet in his -third assertion, and August 24, 1865. <D d.w.tf. ■ "Hp .LLC« o M 13 WIT© ■cai. it © x 0 "ira. & y at 3Li sa "W 9 LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS. , OFFICE: In the Cottage Building, opposite the Pantograph Office. 2i,1-65. '¿ol. f. clark. sam. w. williams- ■ joe. w. martin. 0 MiKj WILLIAMS & HÂRTIIC, ILrnw, LITTLE ROCK, ARK. " ■WETriLL PRACTICE in all the Courts, prosecute V V " Claims of all kinds, collect debts, and act as Real Estate and General Agents office—Markham Street, near State House. ... ^October IS, 1865. dtf. ' n^sa-O^ .sub 3LaSLW 9 ..: DARDANELLES, ARK. January 9, 1866. _, : if g #5(0070 ellfOo Wo ED ■ M €Ml ■ M^im t-e J. W. Hopkins, Gate Real Estate Agt., Mem. Tenn.) j. W. Faust. (Attorney at Law,) J. A. Martin, t,Laud Surveyor.) /TNPPICE- over Dr. McAlmuiit's Drug Store, Little Ui/ Rock, Arkansas. October 6, ¡865. Testimonial to Gen. Grant. Prominent citizens of New York have just made a magnificent present to Gen. Grant, as a token of their appreciation of his national services. A brief allusion of the fact appeared in the Evening Tost a day or two ago. The gift was nominally a hundred thousand dpllars, but it amounted to one hundred and five thousand, and was conveyed to Gen. Grant without ceremony, by means of a letter containing a list of the subscriptions and an account of the expenditure of apart of the money for his benefit.; The amount of cash placed in his hands , was $19,000, and; jthere were §55,000 in United States seven-thirty bonds. It will not be. improper to state that the movement, which resulted so creditable to our citizens, arose from a proposition to cancel a mortgage which Gen. "Grant and Mrs. Grant executed on their house in Washington. It was the property that previously belonged to Stephen A. Douglas. The fact that the mortgage was given came incidentally; to the knowledge of the originator of the plan;'and when the sublect was mentioned-, the object ; was so heartily approved that -more jthan the sum required was almost immediately offered. Gen. Butterfield "made the collections, and the amount soon became more than a hundred thousand dollars.' The mortgage bond was cancelled, and Gen, Grant has the remainder,of the contributions-^—nearly thrice the sum that was at first proposed to be raised. The folio wing is the correspondence: : ; letter to gen. grant, | New York, Feb. 15, .1866. "Lieut. Genl U. S. Grant, ¿fc.:. 4 ' general-4-In ,accordance with the request of many citizens of New York, whose names, are herewith-transmitted; I have the;honor to ask your acceptance of the enclosed testimonial of their appreciation of your services. I am, respectfully, Your obedient servant, DANIEL BUTTERFIELD." ans wer|s a great order, and w;ere engaged, in good cause. . Bishop-Lynch, of Charleston, is making ap-i Congress must not be misled by such flippant peals for aid,to. rebuild the destroyed churches j nonsense. Every' sentence in that, dispatch at the S|Outh. He says, "forget the past, and I conveys- a false impression—in fact, are false-heal thej the wounds of the past for four years | hoods." 0f AToidon correspondent of the 16th, writes:! Boston Pulpit and the President.- Last bight -in the House of Commons, Wat | A f BOn S tl ?f,^sterday there were some i • -,> . „t r n i m , i-, • i wlio unwittingiy damagedithe partv they pro- kins, President of the Grand Trunk Railway of L. , . • • r ,7 1 - ' J 1 <i . „ nna • . u tessed to serve, by their indiscreet utterances. Canada^ gave notice that, on the 20 th mst., he U- „ . I -n ; • •»! .. , I No opponent oi-the Republican party ever said will put the rollowmg question, namely: Wlie-I „ .i - „ • , t i ui. n,«,,««,-,.^^»«^ , , r , so severe a thing against it, ever charged it with ther any representations had been made on be- e WOODRUFF B1hOCHJSR 3 larklniii street, Opposite Dept.' Hd.-ftrs., LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS. W-E HAVE opened an office for the transaction of a General Agency and Commission Business. We wil 1 buy and sell for residents and nonresidents. all articles to be had in this or any other market. Will purchase, sell . enter and pay taxes on lands, close merchants' books} collect claims—in short will attend with''fidelity and dispatch, to any business that may be entrusted to us. W. E. WOODRUFF, Jr., W. D. BLOCKER. " References-:—J. J. McAlmont, Mayor; S. H. Tucker, Clements' & Willett, Wm. E. Ashley, Little Rock, Arks. March'!, 1866. - dtf. -. '; • . WoiLieeo /n>UR BOOKS and claims are in the hand of Wooiv Blocksij, Geuerfel Agents, for collection; and settiement.' Their receipts will- be recognized half of her Majesty's Government to the Gov eminent of the United States in reference to the Fenian jorganization in America, and more especially iis to the^mployment of United States officersjf^r the issue of bonds of the so-called Irish Rpp'ublic, and threats made to levy war upon the dominions of Iler Majesty by that or-., ganizatjon. A brisk debate in Parliament proceeded on the habeas corpus in Ireland. Sir G;. Grey made the motion in the House of Commons. Mr. Bright protested against the suspension, oncl rebuked the Government for the mismau-t of affairs in Ireland. :J. S. Mill considered that the occasion e for deep grief and humiliation. .'Ireland in former years had been the victim of misgovpriiinent; of late years there could be no f a wish and .a desire upon the part of agemen Mr was on doubt o both sides of the House to treat her in a liberal spirit, but'the'question was, whether crood intentions were enough, and what measures ought tjo be brought forward for removing the grievances now "complained of. ! March/L " [Inclosed,] Mortgage ari 55,000' seven Cash •*•*«••• d interest................1 $30,437 50 -thirties and interest..... 54,725 00 . 19,837 50 _by.us. CLEMENTS & WILLETT. ,| $105,000 00 qen. grant's response. H'd'r's. 6f the army ot the U. S., > Washington, D. C., Feb. 17, 1866. / .Dear Gen.—Your letter of the 15th iost., enclosing me the very handsome testimonial of the citizens of New York, with names of all the too generous contributors to it, is received. I feel at a loss to know how to express my appreciation of the substantial token of friendship of the citizens named in your letter; and for the generosity of the citizens of New York generally, especially toward those who they conceive have rendered service in maintaining, the integrity of the whole Union. Suffice it to say : that I shall always appreciate their generosity toward me^ and endeavor to pursue a course through life, and to make such use of the means thus unexpectedly placed in my possession as will meet with their approval. •Through you I wish to thank the gentlemen whose names you ha-ve enclosed to me, individually and collectively. " I have the honor to be your obedient servant r . , .'\/U. 'GRANT,. ;' I ^ Lieutenant General. though being so utterly abandoned, as Mr. Hepwortli did when he said, "For a Vice President we chose a man remarkable for his hatred to the North, in order to smooth down the prejudices of the South—a man born beneath the blighting shadows of slavery, who never dared to say, or dared to think even that slavery was wrong.-— We knew this when we cast our ballots for him !" A more shameless avowal of want of principle has rarely been made. But inasmuch as we know the remark concerning the President's views on slavery is untrue, it may be that the damaging charge against the Republican party is untrue also. Mr. Hepwurth, too, in his willingness to say harsh things against the President, commits himself by talking stupid nonsense like this: '-In it" (the speech) "Mr. Johnson spoke of assassination.. You are in no danger, Mr. President, it is only the good and the great who die ; you will live forever." The sarcasm is lost and fails hurtless in the gross absurdity—to say nothing of its want of truth — of the remark. R,e'v. Mr. Warren, of the Melodeon, didn't like the speech because it was not dignified ¡and elevated.in tone nor in good taste. It sounds trang&ly enough to hear men talk of dignity Nashville, River-eight feet on shoals, and rising steadily I ftKd S ood taste, and find 'fault because the Pre.si- . j dent made Use of the term "dead duck"—ap- slowly .all. day A negro named Nelson Wright was arrested i plying'it t,o a trimming politician, who has be- The" attention of above notice. . March t'O, The ,Tex\s faqntiér.~ônji^;.23;a-fçbinmr^. in the Texas State Convention, absolution was introduced to ha\*éaoamimssm^ by the 'all cons-ernbd' Îîr cal'ed ; to the! Governor to' raafee a'.treaty -witfehe Choctuws, woonau. --atf.v to-day on a charge of murder, and was commit ted to; jajl to await; his trial. The evidence goes toj show that, on Thursday night he dragged a negro girl, named Anna Towles, who was a servant in the employ of Gen. Donelson, to the race gtj-ound, and there brutally murdered her. The bqdy was.found in Ihe bend;near the track, with the skull terribly fractured. The accused was remanded to jail under a charge of murder in the ferst degree. . A fire occurred at 5 a. m. on Church street, near the Chattanooga depot, destroying a building occupied by Lieut. Wilson, Quartermaster, and by the Quartermaster of the Military road. Lieu. Wilson's books and papers were a total loss; the damages, otherwise, slight; about $500. Maj| Gen. B. F. Cheatham, late of the C. S. A.,i will, on Thursday next, wed Miss Robertson, a wealthy lady of Davidson county. New York, March 6. The statement is in general circulation and published in the eveni-ng papers here, that the President has ordered the discharge of the pirate iSemmes. Counter to this the Navy Department, by whose authority he was arrested and is held, has no information on the subject beyond the general rumor, and discredits its truth. It is certain that a strong pressure has been brought to bear upon the President, and that h^ has not declined to interpose his Executive authority. The jNaval Committee have received a com : municition from Admiral Porter, insisting that our ircin clad vessels.should be taken out of the water when not in use for the piurpose of preservation. This necessity was urged by an official bc^ard as early as; 1862, and is of interest in settling the vexed question as to the relative merits of°salt or fresh water in which' to lay up iron clad vessels. The Bankrupt Bill,,—Of the bill' now before Congress, pi'oviding for a national bankrupt system, ihe National Intelligencer says: This bill was introduced in the House in the last Congress by Mr. Jenkes, of Rhode Island, and, i pon his motion, was referred to a select committee,--which committee was again consti- The bill massed longed to and betrayed every'party—-who were, so short a time ago, filled with huge delight as they went round relating "Abe's last," adding, perhaps, their own vulgarity, to make the saying more suited to their palates. Mr. Wasson raved about Judas and Benedict Arnold, comparing President Johnson to them, and then added: "He is obstinate; he is not fit for his place; he has no ideas." Strange that a man who has no ideas should have caused so. great a commotion. When found you out, gentlemen, that the President had no ideas ? It was not before he stepped forward to defeat your revolutionary schemes. Mr. Wasson, if he wants to sink his party in the estimation of all good men, has only to repeat speeches like thatlie uttered yesterday. [Boston Commercial. Since the war between the President and Congress began in earnest, the wheels of legislation have been clogged, and that body has been engaged in nothing but efforts to defeat the President's plan to restore the Union. The Radicals have not yet agreed upon their plan of hostilities, but the Washington correspondent of the Baltimore Sun gives us the following inkling of what they may dare to aim at: Some members now say that it is useless to pass bills for the President to veto, and that, as their own measures cannot be enacted, they dare for no other. Others propose a continuous session till the expiration of the 39th Congress, to prevent the President from appointing his friends to office during the recess of the Senate. To withhold the appropriation bills is another mode of annoyance to the Executive, but the substantial interests of the country would revolt at that, and few members who resort to it could be re elected. There remains one mode, and only one—whereby, if the Republican majority can recover and keep the two-thirds power of the Senate, the President can be .put -down—to-wit, impeachment. The first thing to be done towards this is. to obtain: a. two thirds majority of the Senate.. Several modes have been suggested—one to create' new States in sufficient 'numbers for the purpose. Cost ;of Living- J'A co m m i i t ee from -Bos ton T & Ï5LO -1IKR, :trtfiewl;Agênts. The juaw;- JUinv&Tj- - - •-... .THE LATE c. p- BERTRAND is for sale; : It mP is>preferred to sell the wh^'e Library .together— but if this is ii-.t done it will be sold to individuals separately. For terms, appiv to Garland. Write & Nash. ■' MARY BERTRAND, Ejyr.'&c. January 12,1866. . dwtf. Chick.asaws ?: ,Oue^ t.ben tiie : ri.ght..to hunt on the Trunti.or.:upon the cOnili-tion that they giiarantee ; protection to the white settlers; and also; that the Governor 1 a^f/Oint suitable men t o'go to Washington to inform tlie President and Secretary of War of the true condition of ;the frontier;,.- : 'ancl^ requfest relief. The resplutioii was referred to the Committee on rlndian Affairs.'.";" ■• tuted '">f, the nresent session. jlix*:t wm--uanncu ,, . w v t i -,->, •> . '" IUJ f . t , v: . rv : ' r - n a T ; Irecen ly'Visited Albany, New lork,-and-Pnilii- the IT o-nMp in the last Congress, and willproba-■ r-V V . . ■■ ••• uie itijUbe a lmc 3 , _ . dtdphia, with a view of ■■inquiring into' the com- blv naks both-'Hougea-at-the present session.- • 1 . ' ■ ,.. ¡, . . , •^ • mj p.tpa uyu _ i „ j narative cost or Innng in ; those-cities, the con- V it hjis been ; very carefully prepared ana nm-±t. ^ has been : approved;- fU, ' i0u ' tured by the autnorsi ana î by leading' jurists find commercial''• bodies'-,; throughout the country. When, .a year or ; two; iigo, committee of the British Parliament'was; engaged upon the modification and improvement of their bankrupt system, they ; took eighteen 1 out of the twenty-one new provisions incorporated in their act from Mr. Jenks' bill. - Ol i i.. t il ; markets, & c. -They found'; thai' while the cost,of living in Boston'now i^lSOpep • cent, greater than' it was in 1860, the incveasr-In Philadelphia has been 150 per cent, , and in.NfeivV/ York and Albany still more. Small-pox is one of the institutions of Wnpella., De Witt county, Illinois—some fort; reported. "
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