Newspaper Page Text
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25,1860.
B^-The STAUNTON SPECTATOR hav
ing as large a circulation as any paper pub
lished in Western Virginia, has no superior
in this section ot country as an advertising
FOR VICE PRESIDENT,
Meeting at Churchville.
A Bell and Everett Club will be formed at
Churchville, on Saturday next, the 29th inst., at
5 o'clock, P. M. Hugh W. Sheffey, Esq., will
address the meeting. The ladies are invited to
Meeting in Middlebrook.
A meeting will be held at Middlebrook on
next Saturday, the 29th inst., at 3 o'clock, P.
M., for the purpose of organizing a Bell and Ev
erett Club. Speakers may be expected. Or
ganize, work and secure the banner.
Meeting in Waynesboro'.
There will be a meeting in Waynesboro', at
2 o'clock, P. M., on next Saturday, the 29th
inst., for the purpose of organizing a Bell and
Everett Club. Speeches may be expected. We
hope the friends of the Union cause will attend
Our Mass Meeting.
From the spirit manifested by all we convers
ed with on Monday, a glorious, old fashioned ral
ly may be looked for on the 10th of October.—
Some of the Bell clubs have already appointed
their Marshalls, and all are vicing with each oth
er as to which can make the best show. Bring
out your banners and your Bells !
Union Movement in N. Y.
An independent Union movement was inau
gurated at New York on Monday week. It is
proposed to throw overboard the existing Bell,
Douglas and Breckinridge electoral tickets in
that State, and to select an entirely new ticket,
pledged only to opposition to the Republican
A meeting will be held at Mint Spring on Sat
urday next, the 29th inst., for the purpose of or
ganizing a Bell and Everett Club. Interesting
speeches may be expected. We hope tbe meet
ing will be attended by all the Union men in the
neighborhood. The Democrats of both wings
are invited to be present. Drive on the good
Union "team" and keep tbe "bells" a-gingling.
Col. John B. Baldwin.
We announced in our last issue that Col. Bald
win would address the Bell and Everett Club of
this place on Wednesday night next. We are
sorry that he will not be able to be here at that
time, as he will then be on his way to Alexan
dria to fill appointments abroad. He will ad
dress the Club in a week or two, due notice of
which will be given.
Meetings this Week.
Bell and Everett meetings will be held this
week, and speeches may be expected, at the fol
lowing places—viz : at West View on Friday
at 7 o'clock, P. M.; at Craigsville on some day
at 2 o'clock, P. M.; at Sherando, Mint Spring
and Middlebrook, on Saturday at 2 o'clock, P.
M.; at Wnynesboro' and Mt. Sidney, at 3 o'-
clock, P. M..; at, Spring Hill and Midway at
4o'clck; at Churchville at 5 o'clock; and at
Barterbrook at 7 o'clock.
Let there be a good turn-out at each place.—
Keep the Bells a ringing!
Col. Baldwin in Rockingham.
If our friends in Rockingham will make the
proper provifiou to get 001. Baldwin from Har
risonburg to tbeir places of meeting, he will ad
dress them at night and attend court during the
day, during tbe session of the October Court.—
They can appoint meetings in different neighbor
hoods so as not to confliot, then send to Har
risonburg witb a horse or buggy and he will go
and address them at night. We hope they will
not let this opportunity to get several speeches
from him pass by without availing themselves
There are yet some neighborhoods in the coun
ty where Bell Clubs ought to be, and must be or
ganized. Oar mass meeting comes off soon, and
every Club is expected to come into Staunton in
its own procession, with its "own Marshals and
banners and bells." The Clubs should be organ
ized this week, in order to make proper arrange
ments. Let the Committee now appointed by
the Central County Committee see to it at once,
that a Club be organized at his place without
farther delay ; it only needs that some one
shall make a start: the people are ready.
Meetings of Clubs.
If all the clubs of the county meet on Satur
day, it will be impossible for speakers to be
present at all tbe meetings. As far as possible
let the clubs select different days—or nights, as
the moon is now "shining silver bright," and
that "same old coon" is sitting as "high on a
limb" as ever. The meetings will thus be larger
also, as persons from neighborings clubs can all
meet together; it is discouraging to speakers to
ride several miles and meet only a dozen hearers.
The larger tbe meetings the greater the enthu
siasm. Monday, Tuesday and Thursday nights
are as yet unappropriated by any club.
GRAND RALLY I
Remember that there will be a Grand Rally
of the friends of Bell and Everett, the Constitu
tion and the Union, in Stauuton, on the 10th
day of October. We expect to be enabled to
announce in tbe next issue the names of the dis
tinguished speakers who will certainly be here.
In the meantime let all tbose who are friendly
to # the election of the Union ticket remember that
it is expected tbat they will unite with the clubs
in their respective neighborhoods, and come into
town in order of procession. What neighbor
hood will furnish the largest procession on this
occasion? It is hoped tbtt our Union friends
will bring a supply of eatables, as there will be
a grand pic nic to gratify the cravings of the
inner man after the enjoyment of the "feast of
reason, and the flow of soul."
News From Italy.
By the arrival of the Halifax steamer, we learn
that the King fled from Naples on tbe 6th inst.,
and Garibaldi was expected to arrive there on
-the next day. Long before this Naples is free
from tbe Bourbon tyranny and has probably
become a part of the United Kingdom of Italy.
The fugitive King had accepted an invitation
from the Queen of Spain to seek an asylum in
that country. Insurrectionary movements had
also occurred in tbe Papal territory, and the
Pope had been notified that if the Papal troops J
crossed the frontier, Sardinia would immediately j
occupy the Roman Marches. Fine harvest!]
weather prevailed in Great Britain, and bread- 1
stufis continued to decline. 1 1
Proceedings in Harrisonburg.
On yesterday week, being the first day of the
County Court of Rockingham, there was a polit- i
ical discussion in Harrisonburg between the i
Douglas and Breckiniidge wings of the "harmo
nious Democracy." The claims of the Douglas
ticket were advocated by Mr. Gallagher, of Bal
timore city, and Col. A. M. Barbour, of Harper's
Ferry, and those of the Breckinridge ticket by
Ex-Gov. "Superfluous William," vulgarly de
nominated "Extra Billy." All who were present
concur in representing the proceedings as pre
senting a scene which beggars description. The
confusion of Babel and the madness of Bedlam,
suggest ideas of order and decorum, sanity and
silence, when compared with tbe proceedings of
the loving and "harmonious Democracy," on
that occasion. Even the very classical simile of
ten thousand tom-cats in a garret, yowing, cat
erwauling, spitting and scratching, fails to sug
gest such a beautiful scene of concord and har
mony, kindness and brotherly feeling a*»was ex
hibited at Harrisonburg during that friendly
discussion between brother Democrats. It would
seem that in anticipation ot their reward they
were practicing a rehearsal of the parts they ex
pect to perform in Pandemonium.
The "Rockingham Register," in speaking of
the "doings" on that occasion, says :
"We have lived in Rockingham county for a
number of years, and we have been abroad ; we
have seen some strange things at home, and
great things away from home, but we confess
tbat Monday last, taking all things together,
was the greatest day we ever saw. We have
read in the Bible of the day of judgment, and
we have heard preachers discourse upon "the
dreadful day for which all other days were
made;" but if it beats Monday last, we shall be
nervous then assure as a .gun, that is, if we are
there, and we wish to be present to look into the
faces of some of the miserable wretches who
never pay for the Register. Well Monday was
a great day. If it had not been cloudy all day,
. we should say it was one of the most notable
days on which the sun ever shone.
As early as Sunday night, it was heralded a
' broad that the town was full of big orators; and
•so it turned out. There were Breckinridge
p speakers, and Douglas speakers, and Bell speak
ers. There wus Ex-Gov. Smith, and Galla
gher, of Baltimore, and Ex-Lieut. Gov. Leake,
and A. M. Barbour, and J. M. Botts, and Gen.
Harman, and a good many others too tedious to
mention. Every gun was loaded to the muzzle,
5 some with ball, some with grape and canister,
, and some with paper wadding. We saw in the
i morning that there was to be a grand massacre.
We expected to see the earth strewed with the
' killed, wounded, and scalped, and so it was."
Arrangements had been made for a discussion
at night between Hon. Shelton F. Leake, Breck
inridge, and Gen. Wm. H. Harman, Douglas
Democrat. But there was no discussion at
night, as Mr. Leake failed to come to "taw." —
' In the polite phraseology of the day he was
"Kings may be blest, but Tarn was glorious,
O'er all the ills of life victorious."
Hon. Jno. M. Botts was "chiselled" out of his
speech on that day, though hundreds went there
especially to hear him. He will speak there on
the sth of October at a mass meeting of the
friends of Bell and Everett. Rockingham will
give Bell a majority ovser Breckinridge.
Whilst sweet "superfluous William" was speak
ing, he alluded in a contemptuous manner to the
Union party, when one of its friends, in a loud
clear voice, buzzahed for Bell and Everett.—
"Extra," thinking there could be but few, and
that the response would be very weak, ex
claimed : "That is right, hurrah for Bell." In
response to this invitation to the friends of Bell
to speak out, there went up such loud and nu
merous shouts for Bell for several minutes that
all were surprised, and "Extra Billy" perfectly
He found that he had unexpectedly wakened
the wrong passenger. He did not request them
a second time to shout for Bell. We would not
be much surprised if Rockingham should get the
prize banner of the State, for we think her pro
portionate increase on the vote of 1856, will
probably be greater than that of any other coun
ty. We believe she can increase her vote 30
per cent., if the proper exertion be made. She
should remember that there is no palm of vic
tory for the sluggard. "Nulla palma, sine, put
vere." If Augusta does not exert herself to the
greatest degree Rockingham will take the State
> Democratic Discussion on Tuesday Night
j On last Tuesday night there was a discussion
3 in tbe Court-house between Hon. Shelton F.
Leake and Mr. Gallaher of Baltimore, the former
tor Breckinridge and tha latter for Douglas.—
During this discussion and at its close tbere was
" a repetition of the scene enacted at Harrison
" burg tbe day before. Such a scene of noise and
I confusion, disorder and wrangling, cheering,
1 shouting and stamping, was never before wit
-1 nessed in this place, and it is hoped never will
be again. After the discussion was over, a few
of the "harmonious" brotherhood manifested
7 their sincere fraternal affection by securing locks
> of hair from each other without taking time to
go to the barbers. They ran into the embrace
3 of each other with such impetuosity that fists
and faces met in violent concussion.
It is generally conceded tbat Hon. Shelton F.
- Leake came off "second best" in this discussion.
3 His friends say he "was not himself," but fail to
i say who he was, if "not himself." We suppose
s tbat he had not recovered from the "indisposi
l tion" with wbich he was afflicted in Harrison
, Fusion Meeting.
After tbe discussion between the Breckin
ridge and Douglas Electors, on motion of Mr.
Wm. Burke, Capt. Abney was called to the
Chair, whereupon Mr. Michael Harman moved
the adoption of a resolution recommending the
proposition which has beeu published under the
signature of Jacob Baylor, Esq., to tbe consider
i ation of the Executive Committees of the two
• wings of the party. This immediately pro
i duced such a scene of confusion and disorder as
> has been of late characteristic of Democratic
- meetings. They put each other through the
. political catechism, and then the patriarch read
' and commented upon the scriptures, reading
i portions of Exodus. After indescribable confu
i sion the proposition was put to the few Demo
> crats who were present, and was passed. The
■ Editor of the " Vindicator" opposed its adoption
i violently. Alex. B. Cochran, Esq. said he
i would hang himself before he would vote for
, Delicious Fruit.
Our friend, Mr. Wm. B. Crawford, has pre
sented us with some excellent peaches and
"grapes. The peaches measure nine inches in
circumference, and the grapes, though not large,
are delicious, being of tbe celebrated Diana spe
General Walker to be Shot,
From New Orleans we learn tbat Gen. Walker
aud his followers had been captured by the
British and delivered to the Honduras authori
ties. His men would be permitted to return to
the United States, but General Walker and Col.
Kudler were to be shot. I
£1P Hon. A. H. H. Stuart made a most able
Bell ant l Everett speech at Wheeling, on the
12th inst. Much enthusiasm prevailed on the I
occasion. ] \
STAUJNTOJN SPECTATOR AJ\J) GEJNEILAL Ai) V EETISEB.
Our Club Meeting.
Notwithstanding tbe nigbt was exceedingly
unfavorable—being dark aod rainy, and tbe
streets muddy aud very slippery—we had a large
number in attendance at the Bell and Everett
Club meeting. Though the weather and condi
tion of the streets were such as to make it al
most impossible for ladies to get there, yet a
few, actuated by that spirit of heroism which
mocks at difficulties, favored the meeting with
their presence, and encouraged its members by
their sweet smiles of approbation to labor ac
tively, earnestly and assidously in the great and
patriotic cause in wbicb they are engaged, and
which had the effect, we doubt not, of inspiring
them with a determination not to weary in well
doing, and not to relax their, energies till the
great battle shall be fought and the proud victory
achieved, and the safety of the Union and the
establishment of peace guaranteed. We know
tbat we represent the sentiment of all the
members when we express our thanks to them
for encouraging us by their presence. We know
that the idea of separation is abhorrent to their
feelings, and that, with tbem, Union is an
instinctive sentiment; and that, if suffragansi
they would cheerfully rally to the Union
standard, borne aloft by our candidates, and,
remembering sacred Mt. Vernon, wonldjoyously
go where Everett goes.
The President of the Club, Capt., J. D. Imbo
den, on taking the chair, favored the meeting
with a strong, practical speech. He was fol
lowed by our gallant young friend, Jas. Bum
gardner, Esq., who delivered an excellent speech
which possessed the strength of good argument
and the ornament of felicitous historic and clas
sic allusions. He is a "Bum" that will do exe
cntion when thrown into the our polit
He was followed by the sledgehammer, face
tious and mirth-moving R. L. Doyle, Esq., who
wields a Herculean club, and knocks down his
Democratic adversaries in such good humor
that, even when prostrate, they smile upon him.
The Club, after enjoying a good meeting, ad
journed to meet on Wednesday night next, when
I they will be favored with several speeches by
members of the club.
Speaking at the Breckinridge Club.
On Friday night last, the Breckinridge Club
was addressed by Messrs. Alex. B. Cochran and
Howe Y. Peyton, of this place, and Mr.
Christian of Alabama. Mr. Cochran spoke for
an hour and a half, and Messrs. Peyton and
Christian about 15 minutes each. Our young
friends, Cochran and Peyton, speak very well,
and it is to be regretted tbat they are not de
voting their talents to a better cause than that
in wbich they are at present engaged. Mr.
Christian, of Alabama, like Hon. S. F. Leake,
was "not himself," and was "too full for utter
ance." Mr. Cochran and Christian both an
nounced that tbey were in favor of a dissolution
of the Union as soon as it should be ascertained
that Lincoln was elected, and were opposed to
waiting till he should be inaugurated as Presi
dent. Mr. Christian apprised the meeting of
the fact tbat Alabama intended to secede wheth
er Virginia would do so or not. That there was
no doubt about that fact, as tbe purpose to do so
was firmly and deliberately determined upon.—
It was as certain as fate in the event of Lincoln's
election. In the speech made by Mr. Leake, in
his discussion here with Mr. Francis Gallagher,
of Baltimore, he said that Lincoln's election was
certain—he had no more doubt about it than
that he was then speaking. If these gentlemen
be correct in tbeir opinions respecting the result
of this election, the dissolution of the Union,
with all its direful train of horrors will soon be
upon us. Is it not clearly the patriotic duty of
all, irrespective of party affiliations, to rally to
the support of the Union ticket to prevent this
dire result, instead of waging war upon it as
these gentlemen are doing ? We fear that with
them tbe l 'wish is father to the thought."
A Great Deal in Appearances.
) An enthusiastic admirer and thorough-going
) friend of Douglas rode all the way from High
- land county to Staunton to enjoy the great pleas
■ ure of seeing the "Little Giant" and hearing him
3 speak. When the Magnus Apollo of his admira
> tion was introduced to the crowd, he was so as
tonished that he held his breath. "My God,"
he soliloquized, "is it possible that can be the
great Douglas, the 'Little Giant,' of Illinois."—
; He says that be looked at Douglas and then at
Hon. A. H. H. Stuart. He looked upon this
. picture and then upon that. He saw the di
minutive and unprepossessing figure of Donglas
with his coat tail entirely too near the ground,
and the commanding figure and handsome per
■ son of Mr. Stuart. He says that he thought,
"Goodness gracious, gracious Goodness, shall
we make that man (Douglas) President, and keep
■ this man (Stuart) at home." He could not over
come his utter astonishment, and went home
I determined to vote for Bell and Everett. His
father and his two brothers will do the same
Greatness ol Staunton.
3 Staunton is afmuch greater place tban its mag
nitude indicates. It possesses great talents,
, great wealth, great enterprise, and great beauty.
. It contains more talented and eloquent speakers,
> and a greater number of them, than any city or
i town in the State, Bot excepting the Metropolis
• itself. It contains more beautiful ladies, and a
- greater number in proportion to population,
than any other city or town in the "Old Domin
ion." In this respect, it is to other towns in the
State as Hyperion to Satyr. We would caution
those gentlemen who do not desire to have their
' hearts transfixed with the arrows of Cupid, and
dojnot wish to, have their path of life illumina
' ted by tbe torch of Hymen, to keep away from
1 Staunton, for if they venture within its precincts,
unless their souls be incapable of appreciating
the worth of virtue, and their hearts be insensi
ble to tbe charms of beauty, they will be inevi
tably involved in the silken meshes of a love
Discussion on Monday.
On yesterday there was a discussion in the
Court-house between Col. J. W. Massie, of Rock
bridge, and J. N. Liggatt, Esq,, of Rockingham,
the Breckinribge and Douglas electors, respec
tively, of this District. On the part of the
Breckinridge elector there was a very palpable
indisposition to discuss the issues between the
two wings of the Democracy, as was evidenced
by the fact that be did not advance a single ar
gument to to show that Breckinridge should be
preferred to Douglas. The Douglas Elector, on
the contrary, seemed determined to discuss the
living issues which divide tbe Democracy. He
showed that on the subject of Squatter Sove
reignty the difference between Douglas and
Breckinridge, as far as their past records show,
was about the difference between tweedledee and
Delegates to tl.e Farmers' Assembly.
Tbe following gentlemen were elected on
Monday (*yesterday) as delegates to the Farmers'
Assembly, which will convene in Richmond on
the 22nd of October next: —Messrs. S B. Finley,
G. W. Mowrey, Wm. M. Tate, J. Wayt Bell and !
I James Walker.
§3f~ Physicians may find it to their advan
tage to purchase the property in West View ad- <
vertised by Dr. Hardin. J
Buchanan a mere "Automaton."
The "Independent Democrat published in
Charlestown, Jefferson county, which supports
with much zeal tbe secession ticket of Breckin
ridge aud Lane, says tbat, notwithstanding the
Democrats in tlut section friendly to the Ad
ministration and the secession ticket demanded
the removal of Col. A. M. Barbour, Superin
tendent of the U. S. Armory at Harper's Ferry,
the President would not only nut remove bim,
but refused to accept his resignation, because he
was afraid to do it—because, in the language of
the "Democrat,' I "he is not the President of the
United States, but the mere automaton of one of
his Cabinet," meaning Ex-Gov. Jno. B. Floyd,
who is the friend of Col. Barbour.
Though the "Independent Democrat" is very
indignant because Col. Barbour was not re
moved, yet in speaking of him as a gentleman
and officer it says:
"He is a gentleman we highly esteem for his
many noble and manly traits of character. He l
has made one of the most popular Superintend
ents tbat ever filled that office, and we know
that among the Artizans of the Armory he has
endeared himself a 9 no other man holding that
position ever has done."
It seems that the Editor of the "Democrat"
does not stand alone, for it 9ays :
"We must confess that the refusal of the Ad
ministration to accept Col. B's resignation has
not only excited the mo9t utter surprise nd as
tonishment among the friends of the Adminis
tration, but it has induced a teeling of indigna
tion and contempt."
Mr. Stuart's Speech in Wheeling.
For an account of the speech delivered recent
ly in Wheeling by Hon. A. fl. H. Stuart, we re
fer tbe reader to the communication signed "L'
in another column. The following notice we
extract from the "Botetourt Journal," a paper
published in Bridgeport, Ohio :
"The speech of Mr. Stuart wa9 a close, ratio
cinative, logical argument. It had a telling effect
upon the audience. All were highly pleased.—
Some of the wavering were captivated, and not
a tew made complete somersaults. We heard
one Lincoln man, living in Bridgeport, declare
it was the best speech he ever beard in his life,
and that from this time on he would act with
the Bell party, as the only one which held true
"The meeting was large, the Athenaeum being
filled to overflowing, and the enthusiasm was
extreme. Boquets and wreaths were thrown
upon tbe stage in great profusion. The spirit ot
genuine liberty was aroused, and all left fully
impressed with the determination to cling to
the Union, Constitution and the Enforcement of
Speech of Col J. B. Baldwin.
On the first day of the Circuit Court for this
county, (Sept. 12th) Col. Baldwin made the
best speech we have heard during the canvass.
If we were to attempt an outline of tbe speech,
we are sure that we would tail to give a true
idea of its merits, to those who did not hear it,
and to tbose who did, we wonld fall so far be
low tbe impression produced upon them, as to
create a feeling of disappointment.
It will be conceded by all who heard it,
whose judgments are not warped by party prej
udice, to bave been a most masterly effoit. Its
delivery occupied about two hours; and during
tbe whole time, the audience gave the most
Having shown tbat the contest would be be
tween Bell and Lincoln, he made an earnest ap
peal to all Union loving Democrats in both
wings of tbe party to come to the rescue.— Lex-,
fc_f We are authorized to announce that
there will be a meeting of the Bell and Everett
Club of Mt. Sidney, on Saturday next, at three
o'clock; at wbich time the meeting will be ad
dressed by H. M. Bell, Esq. Democrats are
invited to attend.
The Prince of Wales in the United
States.—Tiie Prince of Wales on Monday cross
ed over to the American of the Falls, and visited
Goat Islalnd, thus for tbe first time stepping on
the soil of the United states. He enjoyed the
different views of tbe Falls witb but little inter
ruption. He crossed Suspension Bridge, visited
tbe whirlpool, &o. He has declined Col. Ma
gruder's invitation to a Buffalo hunt.
Under Which King—Lincoln or Bell?—
Conservative Democrats! the Union party is a
unit: if you are truly desirous of crushing the
spirit of disunion, if you really wish to defeat
Lincoln and Hamlin; if you are patriots and
not partizans, vote for John Bell and Edward
Everett. Tbey are the only National candidates.
They do not appeal to you as whigs, Native A
mericans, or Democrats; they appeal to you in
the sacred names of Liberty and Union ; they
stand npon no narrow party platform ; they are
the only nominees that can defeat Lincoln and
Hamlin I—Rich.1 — Rich. Whig.
What John Bell Said.
' I DOUBT WHETHER THE POWER AIPD RESOURCES
I OF THIS COUNTRY WOULD HAVE ATTAINED MOBE
- THAN HALF THEIR PRESENT EXTRAORDINARY PRO
PORTIONS, BUT FOR THE SO MUCH REVILED INSTI-
I tution of slavery.—JOHN BELL in 1850.
What Breckinridge Said.
" I BELONG TO NO PARTY THAT DE
» SIRES THE EXTENSION OF SLAVERY.—
3 Breckinridge at Tippecanoe in 1856.
Mr. James Lyons, and*a number of other citi
zens at the White Sulpher Springs, have signed
and published a Protest against the opinion at
tributed to Mr. Douglas, tbat if Lincoln is elect
" ed President, and the Southern States secede, it
, will be his duty to "punish or subdue tbem."—
Mr. Douglas' opinion was, we believe, that the
"President of the United States, whoever he
' may be, should treat all attempts to break up
the Union by resistance to the laws, as old Hick
} ory treated the nullifiers in 1832."
I ' T
A Sensible Negro.—Mary Elizabeth, a free
' woman of color, twenty-two years of age, who
was emancipated by the will of Wm. Miller, sr.,
• dec'd, voluntarily enslaved herself, at the present
i session of the Circuit Court, of Rockbridge, un
. the Act of Assembly of February, 1856, which
I authorizes the voluntary enslavement of free
negroes. — Lex. Gazette.
A Patriotic Suggestion.—The New York
"Herald," in noticing the withdrawal of Gen.
Houston, says: "It would be well if the other
: two candidates, Breckinridge and Douglas,,
would follow his example, and withdraw in fa
vor of Bell, who, by uniting the conservative
, elements of all parties, might be enabled to meet
the issue with a certainty of success."
Population of Staunton*
A correspondent of the "New York Herald"
represents the population of Staunton to be only
1300. If he would multiply his figures by 4 he
would be nearer the truth. He must have
looked through the wrong end of his telescope.
He should have inquired of some one, as he is
certainly a very inaccurate guesser. Only 1800 !
Why, it has had that much population ever since
that dim and remote period "whereof the mem
ory of man runneth not to the contrary."
The Prince of Wales.
In reply to an inviration to visit the South,
for the Prince, Lord Lyons writes tbat his "Re
gal Highness hopes to be able to go to Richmond
but is too much pressed for time to extend his
tour farther South." The necessity for his be
ing in England by the latter part of next month
prevents him from being able to prolong his
stay in the United States.
We have been requested to state that
Hon. Wm. L. Yancey, of Alabama, will address
the citizens of Augusta, at Staunton, on Wed
nesday, tbe 3rd day of October, and will be in
Harrisonburg on the sth. ___
A Large Apple.
We have been presented by a Bell aud Ever
ett boy, Master Magnus T. Doom, with a large
Bell apple, which weighs 17 1-2 ounces. I
For the Spectator.
At a meeting of the citizens of Deerfield pre
cinct held at tbe Deerfield Church on tbe 22nd
day of Sept. 1860, on motion of Wm. Guy, Esq.,
Maj. Eugenia Irvine was called to the Chair and
J. W. H. Coursey was appointed Secretary.
Wm. Guy, Esq., explained the object ot the
meeting to be the formation of a Bell and Ever
ett Club for this precinct; and upon bis motion
Baxter Crawford, Wm. Guy, Esq., W. W. Mont
gomery, Esq., John W. Seilington, Thos. A.
Clayton, Chas. Dunlap and Tbos. E. Mont
gomery were appointed a Committee, by the
Chair, to report the names of officers and com
mittees for the permanent organization of a Bell
aud Everett Club.
R. L. Doyle, Esq., of Stauntou, being present
was introduced to the meeting by the Chairman,
aud requested to address tbe assembly, which
duty Mr. Doyle proceeded forthwith to perform.
After the conclusion of Mr. Doyle's address, the
Uommittee on Organization reported, and re
commended the following named gentlemen for
officers of the Club:
President— Capt. Jacob Beck.
Vice Presidents— Wm. Guy, Esq., W. W.
Montgomery, John W. Sitlington.
Secretaries—J. W. H. Coursey, Braxton
Treasurer—Thos. E. Montgomery.
The report of the Committee was adopted by
On motion it was resolved that the President
appoint an Executive Committee to consist of
five, and thereupon the President appointed W.
W. Montgomery, J. Marvin, Wm. Guy, Jas. S.
Guy and Braxton Crawford.
On motion it was rosolved that tbe President
appoint a Vigilance Committee for this precinct,
and that he add members thereto from time to
time as he may deem necessary, under which
resolution the President appointed the following
Jas. Ramsay, B. Crawford, Chas. Dunlap, K.
Craig, M. Kerchner, Thos. Cross, J. Mann, J. W.
Clayton, J. W. Sitlington, Jas. N.Kincaid, John
Cale, W. L. D. Rodgers.
On motion, it was unanimously resolved that
the thanks of this Club be tendered to R. L.
Doyle for his address this day delivered.
On motion, it was resolved tbat tbe proceed
ings of this meeting be published in the Staun
On motion the Club adjourned to meet at the
same place on Saturday, the 29tb of September,
at 4 o'clock P. M.
JACOB BECK, Pres't. *
J. W. H. Coursey, Secy.
For the Spectator.
Bell Club Formed at West View.
At a called meeting of the Union party in the
town of West View, on the 22nd inst., Bolivar
Christian, Esq., of Staunton, by request, explain
ed the object to be the formation of a Bell and
Everett Club, and to aid in organizing for the
present important Presidential canvass.
On motion, Dr. John Edmondson was made
Chairman, and F. M. Swoope, Secretary. A
Committee was appointed to report a plan of
permanent organization for a Club; and on their
report F. St. Clair Roberts was unanimously e
lected President, James W. Calhoun, Vice Pres
ident, Dr. Wm. L. Walters, Secretary, and Hen
ry Eidson, Esq., Treasurer. The President elect
being conduoted to the Chair, returned his
thank • in appropriate remarks.
On motion of Mr. J. W. Calhoun, it was re
solved tbat regular meetings of this Club be
held at West View on every Friday night until
tbe Presidential election; and Messrs. Wm. M.
Tate, Dr. Jobn Edmondson and Peter H. Eidson
were appointed an Executive Committee to
procure speakers, and make all necessary ar
Bolivar Christian, Esq., being called on, en
tertaiued the meeting with a brief but animating
address, and promised to visit the Club on some
On motion of Saml. H. Bell, Esq., the Club
adjourned—to meet on Friday evening next, at
7 o'clock ; when several speeches may be ex
pected, and to which and all future meetings,
the ladies and gentlemen of the vicinity are in
vited. JOHN EDMONDSON, Chairman.
F. McF. Swoope, Secy,
A Protestant Episcopal Bishop in Tbott
ble. —Bishop Whitehouse, of Illinois, has been
in trouble ever since bis connection with that di
ocese. On last Friday the Episcopal Conven
tion at Quincy, 111., broke np in a row on a tes:
vote relating to a question referring the action
of the bishop in the cathedral lot matter to a lay
committee. The lot had been given to tbe dio
cese for the purpose of building a cathedral and
mansion for the bishop. This lot, against the
wishes of tbe diocese, the bishop sold for $6,000,
retaining the money, insisting that be had tbe
right to keep it in trust, and appropriate when
and where he should choose. The object was to
take the money out of the bishops hands, and
return it to the donor of the lot. The bishop
introduced a deacon just ordained, and his vote
decided the question against the members—it
standing 19 to 18. Tbe Rev. Mr. Hodges, of
Chicago, rose and denounced tbe whole transac
tion as dishonest, and more than half the con
vention immediately left the bouse, compelling
a final adjournment.
No Democratic Party.—The Louisville
"Democrat," commenting upon an article in the
Washington "Constitution," in regard to party
organizations, party usages, &c, says :
"The blockhead ought to know-that, accord
ing to him, Buchanan & Co., there is no Demo
cratic party. They broke it up at Charleston
and Baltimore. There is no Democratic candi
date for President; aud every man heretofore
a Democrat is at liberty to vote as he pleases.
After thus proclaiming the state of the case,
what does the blockhead mean when he talks
about Democratic usages ? Tbey are things
that were. We have nothing to do with them
This is a true bill. There is no Democratic
party now. It is dissolved into two antagonistic
and warring factions. And, as Buchanan himself
says, every Democrat in the land is at liberty tv
vote just as he pleases. Let them all play the
part of sensible men and patriots, and vote for
Bell and Everett.
Speech of Mr. Miohie.—On Saturday night
last, Thomas J. Michie, Esq., of Staunton, a
Democrat of the Breckinridge wing, made a po
litical speech at the court-house in this place.—
Mr. Michie is one of the ablest men of the Dem
ocratic party, and made the best of a bad cause.
There was a pretty general turn out of the
Breckites, the number estimated at some twelve
or fifteen, and considerable enthusiasm among
* * * * * * * *BI
He denounced Douglas Squatter Sovereignty
doctrines, and defended Yancey & 00. -against
disunionism. Whilst engaged in this defence
Mr. Michie made a lapsus lingua; wbich we re
garded a 9 a providential mistake. He forgot
where be was and whom he was addressing,
and earnestly appealed to "gentlemen of the ju
ry." It occurred to us that, when Mr. Michie
took up the defence of Wm. L. Yancey, it ought
to be before a jury.— Lex. Gaz. of Sept. 20^.
Now for Steady Work.—Whigs and Atnerj
cans of Virginia, you should now take up the
steady and quiet work of organization! You
should devote yourself's to that work constantly
and energetically. District your counties and
neighborhoods. Form your Clubs. Appoint your
Canvassing Committees; and resolve that in
ten days, the name of every Bell and Everett
man, in yonr respective cities, and towns, and
counties, shall be enrolled. This is now the
needed work ! Let us attend to it promptly !
To the work right away, boys, and fight this
battle with all your might aud spirit!— Rich,
A Candid Acknowledgement.—At a Breck
inridge and Lane ratification meeting ie Madi
son, Ga., Col. John G. McHenry had the manli
ness to acknowledge the soundness and worth of
our candidates. The Madison "Visitor"—a neu
tral paper—says :
"He complimented Mr. Beil as a sound, hon
est man, and Mr. Everett as a pure, high-toned
noble gentleman, whose sense ot justice towered
above the storm of fanaticism, which has dis
tracted the country and jeoparded the rights of
our section of the Union."
A Patriotic Democrat.—Last week a Whig
Olnb was organized at Paxton's School House,
in Rockbridge. Some gentleman nominated Mr.'
Benry Amole for President of the Club. Mr".
Amole, who is now about 65 or 70 years of age,'
and who has been a Democrat all bis life, got
up and said he would accept the office—that he
was a Union mm, and that the ticket of Bell
and Everett was the tioket for him.
"The Cat out of the Bag."—Hon. Wm. W.
Boyce, a few months ago, in his speech at Ebe
nezer, South Carolina, made the following can
did exposition of the plans of tbe disunionists :
"There are persons at the South, who justly
incensed by the hostile coarse of a large portion
of the northern people, sustain every aggravating
issue that arises, in order to alienate the
two sections, and by forcing power into the
hands of a sectional party north, to force
the South into Revolution."
Also notice the following from the same
"Under these circumstances, I think I am au
thorized to consider this question of slavery in
the Territories as purely speculative. True
statesmanship consists in the pursuit of the prac
tical; for government is a practical affair. As
'we can gain nothing practical by the most ar
dent and successful pursuit of this question, I
think it is wise in us to dispose of it for the
present, by leaving it where the Constitution and
the Dred Scott decision now place it."
Yet, upon the shallow pretence of what the
distinguished South Carolinian terms a "specu
lative question," these Disunionists are now
seeking (to quote his language) "to alienate the
two sections, and by forcing power into the
hands of a sectional party North, to force the
South into revolution."
Would to God that the people, the patriotic
masses of the South, would lay to heart these
truths, and visit upon the heads of these reck
less schemers the punishment due to those who
would bring upon our native South civil war,
servile insurrection, and all that gloomy train
of horrors which come sweeping in the track of
Tns Capture of Walker.—By tbe steamer
Empire City, at New York; we have confirma
tory accounts from Honduras of the capture of
Gen. Walker, together with some seventy of his
followers, on the river Rio Negro. The tele
graphic dispatches mention tbe name of a "Col.
Kudler," who is to be shot, along with Walker.
Tbe "Prensa" prints tbe name "Ruttler."
Our accounts, in other particulars, bear ont
the telegraphic version. Immediately on the
capture of the filibusters by the forces of the
British steamer Icarus, they were turned over
to the commander of the Honduras forces, Gen.
Alvarez, with the understanding that Walker
and his Colonel would be dealt with "according
to what was right," and tbat his followers, who
tor the most part, were sick and wounded, and
incapable of bearing arms, should be permitted
to return to the United States, tbe United States
consul at Truxillo being responsible for tbe nec
essary expenses. The whole party were then,
under tbe command of the Honduras general,
marched back to Truxillo, where they were con
fined as prisoners— tbeir arms and baggage hav
ing been previously taken from tbem.
A Phong of a Pitchfork through his Bbains
and not Killed.—A man in the employ of
Jas. M. Mosse, of Belleville, Mass., on Wednes
day, while engaged iv storing away some hay in
a barn, slipped from the scaffold, and fell several
feet on to a fork, one prong of which entered
tbe right cheek, passed through the cheek bone
behind the eye, through the brain, and came out
on tbe top of the bead, projecting two inches. —
About eight inches ot the fork were in tbe head,
and a fellow-laborer had much difficulty draw
ing it out. He retained bis consciousness; rode
to his home, two miles distant, and walked up
two flights of stairs to his room without assist
ance. Though so severely injured, at the last
accounts his physician was not without hope of
A Disunion Straw.—The following was one
of the regular Fourth of July toasts at the cele
bration in Hendersonville, South Carolina :
"By Robert R. Snead— The election of old Abe
Lincoln— tbe shorest way to a Southern Confed
That,explains the object of the Breckinridge
movement, wbich is to elect Lincoln if possible,
and so pave tbe way to a Southern Confederacy.
— Rich. Whig.
PUBLIC SALE OF LAND ANI> PER
SONAL PROPERTY.—The subscriber will offer
for sale, to the highest bidder, on Thursday, thb 18th
day op October next, his FARM, lying three miles
from Greenville, three miles from Middlebrook, and
ten miles from Staunton, adjoining the lands of James
Bumgardner and others, and containing A
cres, about iOO of which are cleared, and the balance
well timbered. It has on it two Springs of the best
of water. Tbe improvements consist of a GOOD
DWELLING HOUSE, a small Barn, Spring-house.
Work shop, and Fruit Trees of every variety. A good
Fart of the land is well set in Clover and Timothy.—
deem it unnecessary to give a further description, as
any one wishing to purchase can examine for them
selves. The terms will be made known on the day of
sale. Possession given on the 15th of March next.
AT the same time I will also offer for sale, 2
Horses, 3 milch Cows, 1 yearling Steer, 10 or 12
Sheep, 13 Shoats, 1 good Wagon, 1 Carriage, 1 Wheat
Fan, Ploughs, Harrows, and other Farming Imple
ments, such as Cradles, Mowing Scythes, &c. Also
a few stand of Bees, and a lot of Clover seed.
TERMS:—Nine months credit on all sums of $5
and upwards, the purchaser giving bond with ap
proved security—under that amount the cash will be
required. GEORGE MYERS.
npO THE PUBLIC.-Wisbing to close up an
JL established practice of several years standing, in
one of the most villages in the Valley of
Virginia, I will relinquish my situation in favor of a
tirst rate physician wno will purchase a desirable res
idence at its cash value.
This property will also suit very well for a School,
or any one wishing to retire from the city. Education
al religious and social advantages are of the first or
Terms easy—a credit to suit purchasers—Bank
Stock, Bonds, Stock in the Va. Central Railroad, in
the Orange k Alexandria, or the Va. Term. Railroad,
or bonds in any good paying company.
I will also sell, on the same terms, a FARM in an
adjoining county; situated in an intelligent and pros
perous section of the country, contiguous to a Depot
on the Va. C. Railroad, containing 142 Acres.
I will, however, say in the event I cannot dispose of
the property at West Wiew, it is my purpose to con
tinue the practice of medicine at that place.
QAny further information desired will be imparted by
early application. C. W. HARDIN, M. D. *
West View, Augusta county, Va.
_Sept. 25, IB6o—tf.
TRUST SALE OF HOUSE AND LOT.—
Under the provisions of a deed executed to me by
John Yates, 1 shall proceed, in Mt. Sidney, on Satur
day, the 20th of October, to sell, at public sale, to the
highest bidder, in front oi the premises, a valuable
commodious House and Lot, in Mt. Sidney, now in the
occupancy oi Maj. Yates, aad purchased of David
TERMS:—One-fourth in hand, and the balance in
equal instalments at 6,12 and 18 months, bearing in
terest, the purchaser to give bond and good security,
and the title to be retained as ultimate security.
Sept. £s,lßCo—tds. N. K. TROUT, Trustee.
AUCTION SALE.—Having sold my property
in Bridgewater, and declined housekeeping, I
will offer for sale, on Saturday, thb ISth op October,
at my residence, a great variety of Household and
Kitchen Furniture, comprising almost every arti
cle necessary tor house keeping, such as Beds, Chairs,
Tables, Bureaus, Wash Stands, Stoves, Parlor Furni
ture, a great variety of Tabie Ware. Also a No. 1
Milch Cow. an excellent Family Carriage, kc, kc
Sale to commence at 10 o'clock, when the terms will
be made known. A. W. BROWN.
Sept. 25, 1860—3t.
PUBLIC SALE.—Ou Wbdxedsay, thb 10th day
of October, 1860, I will offer for sale, on the
premises of Wm. Young, dec'd., all the PERSONAL
PROPERTY, consisting of Horses, Cows, Hogs,
Household and Kitchen Furniture, Farming Imple
ments, Corn by the bushel and in the field, Wheat by
the bushel and in the field, Hay, Oats, kc.
A credit of six months on all sums over 85, with
bond and negotiabie notes well endorsed, under $5
the cash will be required. J. BAY'LOR, Executor
Turk k Cushing, Auctioneers.
Sept 25, iB6O. ■ '.--
WE are now receiving a supply of TOBACCO that
for quality and variety, cannot be surpassed in
the State, comprising all the different grades, running
up from a very low price to the choicest chew that can
be had. Merchants will please examine our stock
before laying in their fall supply.
R. J. GLENDY,
Staunton, Sept. 25, 1860. per C. T- Cochran.
TTENTION PARNASSAS MILITIA —
You will paiade at your usual place of muster,
on the Ist Satuiday in October, at 11 o'clock. A. M.,
for the purpose of "electing a Captain, lst and 2nd
Lieutenants. By order of the Col.
G. W. IMBODEN, Adj't 160 th Reg't.
BOOTS AND SHOES.— We have just received
a large variety of BOOTS AND SHOES- Also
a new supply of HATS AND CAPS which will be
sold on a small advance on cost by
MOSBY, TAYLOR & FULTZ.
Staunton, Sept. 25, 1560.J
TTENTION MlLlTlA.— Company C of the
lboth Regiment will paiade at Maj. S. Stovers on
Satuiday, tbe 13th of October, at 10 o'clock. By or
der of the Captain. P. E. HO UFF, O. 8,
Sept. 25, iß6o—3t.
TO THE FARMERS —2SO tons best Blue
Windsor PLASTER, fresh ground, at the Old
Mill, at $12 : Rock at the Old Mill at *10. Call and
get your order trom P. N. POWELL k CO.
Staunton, Sept. 25, 1860.
VIRGINIA CENTRAL R. ROAD.
DISCONTINUANCE OF SUNDAY TRAINS.
AFTER the Ist day of Octobbr the running of the
Passenger Trains on Sundays will be discontin
ued upon this Road. The Mail and Passenger Trains
will be run daily, (except Sundays,) between Rich
mond and Stauaton,
Leaving each place at 6.30 p v.
j. Between Staunton and Jackssn's River the Train
will be run as follows:
MAIL AND PASSEMGER TRAINS
Leave Staunton for Jackson's River on Tues
days, Thursdays and Saturdays at 2.45 p. v.
Leave Jackson's River lor Staunton on Mon
days, Wednesdays and Fridays at 3 15 p m
THOMAS DODAMEAD, " '
Sept. 25, 1860. General Superintendent.
ARE now ready to receive orders for Men's, Wo
men's, Boys', Misses' and Children's BOOTS
SHOES, AND BROGANS, of Calf, Kip. Goat, Grain!
Buff, Enameled and Patent Leather. Retail dealers
are specially invited to examine the finer qualities ot
Men's French Calf Sewed and Pegged Boots t
Men's and Boys' Double Soled Water Proof |Calf and
Kip Pegged Boots;
Calf and Patent Calf Opera Boots, Congress Gaiters,
Oxford and French Ties, Ac,
All manufactured from the best stock, and unsurpass
ed by any in the market. Attention is also called to
the Company's better grades of Servants' Heavy
Boots, Brogans, &c., Men's and Women's made
entirely of Country Stock, and with a special view to
service. They have also for sale to MANUFACTU
RERS, Leather, Findings, Lasts, Machinery, Tools,
kc, at tbe lowest prices; and every description of
Boot and Shoe Uppers, ready litted, by tbe case
or single pair, at prices that will defy competition.—
Apply to WM. H. GARBER, Superintendent.
Hcgh W. Shbppbt, President; M. G. Harmtm,
Benj. Crawford, R. Turk, Wm. J. D. Bell, J. D. Im
Staunton, Sept. 21, 1860.—6 m.
SIMPSON & MILLER,
MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN
Read-A] ad c Clothing.
VISITORS TO OF RICHMOND
are respectfull invited to call and examine the
LARGE STOCK OF CLOTHING at 119 Main St.
We have just opened the largest and most varied
Stock of superior Clothing ever offered in this market.
We are now able to offer to our friends and customers
Clothing at any price, any style, or of any quality.—
Give us a call, and we know you will leave with the
satisfaction of having bought better Goods at better
prices than you could get elsewhere. Don't Forget
the place—ll9.Main Street, opposite Mitchell k
Wm. B. Davidsox, of Chalotte county, Salesman.
SIMPSON & MILLER,
139 Main St., Richmond.
Sept 25, '60. Till March 20,1861.
OF FALL MILLINERY.
ON MONDAY, THE IST OF OCTOBER, I shall
open the most magnificent stock ever seen in
Staunton, of French and American MILLINERY,
Straw Bonnets, Flats, Jockeys and Shakers, Silks,
Velvets, Ribbons, Flowers, Ruches, Ac. Also entire
new and beautiful styles of Silk, and Mohair, Chenille
and Gold-wave Head-dresses, Hair-nets, Opera Hoods,
Lace berthes, Ac. Having bought in New York a
very large stock of the most fashionable goods, and
in addition to my former force, engaged one of the
best Milliners in the country, I respectfully invite the
ladies to examine my stock. My prices will be found
considerably below the usual rates.
D. J. GOLDENBERG,
next door to the Post Office.
Staunton, Sept. 25,186 a copy.
jrfiji GEoTaT SMITH, g*i
f «J MANUFACTURER OF Ai.L KIND* OFfW
LADIES' SHOES, **
NEXT DOOR TO P. 0., STADNTON, VA.,
MANUFACTURES in the neatest and most durable
style, every variety of SHOES worn by Ladies,
and also keeps constantly on hand all kinds of BOOTS
AND SHOES for gentlemen and servants. He has
determined to keep a larger stock than formerly, and
depends upon large sales, short profits and Cash or
%__f~ He has ju3t received a good stock of Boots and
U3T* Be sure to give him a call next dooe to th*
Staunton, Sept. 25,1860 —ly.
Harper's Magazine for Oct.
Harper's Magazine for Oct.
Harper's Magazine tor Oct.
Godey's Ladys' Book for Oct.
Godey's Ladys' Book for Oct.
Godey's Ladys' Book for Oct.
Leslie's Magazine tor Oct.
Leslie's Manazme for Oct.
Lealio's Magazine for Oct.
Peterson's Magazine for Oct.
Peterson's Magazine for Oct.
Peterson's Magazine for Oct.
Ledgers received on Tuesday.
HERMAN k BRO.,
at Blake's, opposite the Post Office.
Staunton, Sept. 25, 1860.
THE SECOND ANNUAL FAIR
OF THE ROCKBRIDGE
AGRICULTURAL & MECHANICAL SOCIETY
WILL be held at the Fair Grounds, near Lexing
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, the 10th
llth and 12lh of October, 1860.
Tne Fair Grounds are commodious and attractive,
and arranged with special reference to the conve
nience and comfort of exhibitors and visitors.
J5F* Any person may become an Exhibitor by be
coming a member of the society for this year.
WILLIAM GILHAM, Peksidknt.
17<ALL AND WINTER CLOTHING—We
. have on hand a large stock of FALL AND WIN
TER GOODS, manufactured for this market, and of
such qualities and prices as will suit all who desire
their goods well made. Also all kinds of Gent's Fur
msliiiig Goods,comprising Shirts, Drawers, Collars,
Cravats, Gloves, kc, together with a well selected
stock of soft HATS. All of which will be sold at a
small profit for cash.
|3f All goods warranted to be as represented.—
Goods ordered at short notice.
ROANE k ALBY, under north wing of
Staunton Sept. 25, ls6o—Yin. copy. Va. Hotel.
URE MEDICINAL BRANDY A. N D
WlNE.—Having been appointed by the manu
facturer of PURE CATAWBA WINE k BRANDY,
of Cincinnati, the sole Agent for this county, I am
prepared to sell, for medicinal purposes, a pure and
• unadulterated article of Brandy and Wine of which
the public can rest assured of tbeir purity. These
Liquors are eqJal if not superior to the pure imported
liquors; for Diarrhoea and Bowel effects of children
they are unequalled by any other article. For sale by
DR. W. B. YOUNG, Sole Ag't.,
Staunton, Sept. 21, '60—tf. for this County.
TO PARTRIDGE HUNTERS AND
TRESSPASSERS GENERALLY.—We give this
public notice that the laws will be enforced to its ut
most rigor against all who tresspass on our lands by
hunting, fishing, throwing down fences, &c. No fa
vors will be shown. We hope this notice will not be
disregarded. WM LESLEY,
. THORNTON BERRY,
* J. C. McCUE,
Sept 25, lStK>-3t.* I. J. PARKINS,
WHOLESALE * ftKTAII.
BREAD, FANCY CAKE, AND CRACKER
171 Main St., opposite tiib Exchange Baxk,
ARROW-ROOTS, Sugar, .Soda, Butter and Water
Crackers, Bread, Cakes and Pies of superior
quality, always on hand, and packed and delivered to
SEPTEMBER 22, 1860~
DAVIS A. KAYSER is now receiving from Rich
mond, BuUimore, Philadelphia and New York
the largest and most elegant stock of Staple and Fan
cy GOODS tha: it ever bus been his pleasure to offer
to the community. His stock has been selected with
great care and under circumstances that will mable
him to give entire satisfaction to all who will give it
Staunton, Sept. 25, 1860—Yin. copy.
TEAS, TEAS.—Just received a stock of very
hue Teas—the we have ever sold.
Gun-powder, from $firstname.lastname@example.org
Young Hyson, from 00.75<cg1.25
Black, from 0i).email@example.com
fjgf" Call and examine, and POWELL k CO. will
certainly please you in Tfeas.
Sept. 20, '6o
IT* AIR.— There will be a Fair at Mint Spring on the
' lhthof October, for the purpose of finishing a
Temperance Hall aud School House. Came one!
come all! There wiliaUo be a public address deliv
ered by Thomas J. Evans, of Richmond.
$__T Turner's Silver Band will be in attendance.
Sept. 25, 1860—4ts.
ILITARY NOTICE I—Tbe Cavalry of the
lGuth Regiment will parade at Ctiuicliville on
Saturday, the 6fA day of October next, at 10 o'clock,
A. M. By order ot ihe Commandant.
Sept. -25. '60—2t. R. P. EUBANK, 0. S.
LOOK HERE I—The undersigned have
ed ■ large lot of MILLKRS CASSIMERES
wbich will be soid at a reasonable rate.
MOSIU', MAYLOR k FULTZ.
Staunton, Sept. 25, IS6C.
USTER.—The West View Company E, Capt.
Sanderson, will muster at West View on the
lst Saturday in October.
Sept 25, ip'iO.—2t.
lAA SACKS of AslrtonßALT •■ "fiO do. Worthing
lUl/ ton for sale by P. B. POWELL k CO.,
Stauntou, Sep;. 25,' 1860. Union Hall Building.