Newspaper Page Text
' -- - - ' " " r
NORTH liINlfjf' - 3 '. Sfea 1 1 "THE NOBLEST MOTIVE IS THE PUBLIC GOOD RMS, $2 00 PER ANNUM, PAYABLE IN ADVANCE FAYETTEVILLE, N. 0., SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1860. VOLUME XXI. NO. 27. Tin A TKRMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. Single copy .in advance. per annum $2,00 ' ' 'at the end of the yitr 3,00 ! Single copies, live cents. No subscription will be received for lees than six mouths. Ttates of -A-tl-ve-rtising;. Sixty cents per square of Hi lines, or less, for the first, and 3o cents for each subsequent insertion, for any period under three months. i''or three months, $4 00 For six months, 6 00 For twelve months 10 00 -, ,i..-:- umer auveriisemeuis oy me year uu iivuiamc suumorvTsTed'oerwthf will be inserted until forbid, and charged accordingly Tr-fir JOB WORIC of all kinds executed neatly promptly. P. J. SINCLAIR, Editor and Proprietor. if all kinds executed neatly and x LEGAL ISTOTIOES. Law Notice. ripnE Subscriber hiving removed from Snmmerville JL to Fayciteville, attend the County and Su perior Curts of Cumberland, Harnett and Moore. I is ohce will We at his re;d nee, ou Green Strict, oppo site the Episcopal Cunrch. His oorrespoadents will please address him hereaf ter at Fayette ville. instead of Suuimerville. NEILL McKAY. Dec 7, IT A f 'r O II N E Y A T LAW. rfFFICK west end of the Insiu'unce building, Hay Street. Fayetteville, N. C, Mar-;n 2061). tf JAMES C I) WIS, A T T O li X E Y A T L A Y , Caxthctze, XT. C. ;s eutrusto'l to his care will receive prompt attention, March 2, 1800. 31. .J. McDUFHK, ATTORNEY A XL) COUNSELLOIl AT LAW', FaVETTEViLLE, n. u. X. A. 3Icl.KAX, ATTORN IT AT LA LL7M BEIiTOX, N C, Collections promptly attended to. April 2 1st. IrSliil ly. OUVCAX J. DKVAXK, ATTOIIXEY AND COUNSKLLOIi AT LAW i:l.lNT()X, N. C, " 7 I LL'pract ice in the County and Su jn-rior Court T T of Bladen. Cumbcrlaml, and Sampson, o the ai'jinni1' Count ics. Ollice near the CJintoi Hole Feb'y JO. l.-CO. tf Alio nicy & Counsellor a I 1 -uv, 7"1LL attend iho Courts ot Cuurun land Moore. VV .Johnson aid Harnett County PROMPT atten tion iveu.lhe eoll'xtion of all claims entrusted to his care, Dec ; tf- CLKMKiNT (I. WJtlGHT, ATTORNEY AT LAW, j ,11-no .ce .a i tie .iuul.i-.- ..I liiauen. samp-; son and Cnmberh.ud. Prompt attention given i to all business connuitted to his charge. April 2, tf ! V . S . N ( HITk i T . ' ATTORNEV AND COUNSELLOR KT LAW j LUMIiEKTOX, X. C. fl LL ATTENM.) I.!ie Coantyaml Superior Courts. ' ? of R beso.i, Cumberland. Bladen and Coluru-' bus. All tiasiness intrusted to his care, will receive j prompt attention. O.liee in the Court House. I July 1, lo). 1-y-w i COMMISSION MERCHANTS, &C. i H. GRAHAM, Commission lllcrcljant. WILMINGTON, N. C. tT7"il,ULrivc itromrtt and ucroual attention to all . V Coiisigninents of Spirits Turpentine, Rosin, Tar, Turpentine, and all country produce for sale. .n.OFFIC F mi stairs over the Store of Mr Von- giann anujoiniug ijuneiions u.m. . . . T .. i .. .. 1 ..I. V, .. V.. North Water Street June 18, 1S.'9. tf CARRIAGE FACTORY. A. A. M'KETIIAN ! KEEPS constantly on hand a large assortment of Vehicles of every description, which are well and faithfullv made and finished in the lightest and neatest style. His facilities for doing carriage work are uukatku than vxv estaiu.isiimext South. which enableshim to sell his work on the most favor bale terms. Nov. 13. DS:8. tf l 1MOTICE. H "AVING RECENTLY PURCHASED THE Entire Mtoclx. Of GOODS, of Council & Melvethan. I am now carrying on the mercantile business at Council's Bluff I. II. LION. Aug 19, 1850. w-tf BEDS TEA DS AMD Jllvlll.& For Sale at reduced prices, at the Auc tion Store of A. M. CAMPBELL. A ig 21, 16.3. tf AUCTIONEER & COMMISSION MERCHANT, East Side of Gillespie Street, F IVKTTEVIIiLE, N. C. Nov. 13, 18o8 AVON E. HAL!., SovmxvVm an Commission Merchant.! YT ill Sve quick despatch to Goods consigned to ; T t n i in. I articular attention given to all proUuce seat mm ior saie. consignmeuts ot iNaval tstores, ior sale or shipment., solicited. Wilmington. June 1.1859. d-ly'r Ilea f I Quarters, 33d Wegt. n c Militia. $ TO CARVER'S CREEK 71st. DISTRICT. ALL persons within Carver's Creek District subject to Military duty are notified to assemble at their muster ground on Saturday the 22d, inst., armed and equipped for duty and for an election of Officers ; Messrs Charles D. Nixon and James King, are appoin ted to hold said election. ALL persons within 7lst., District subject to Milita ry duty are uotiriee" - -secmble at t'.. -ir muster ground on Monday the zith, : it.. armeu and equip ped for duty and for an election of 01ficpr : Messrs Neill R. Blue and Duncan Sbaw are appointed to hold said election. JOHN II. COOK, Col. 33d Regt. Sept 15 It. MISCELLANLOUS M P 0 4 N L FOR. JSTo. X-1- I I:iy iStroet. 4 VERY CHOICE STOCiv of Black and iaucy Silks, Bla-k and Fancv Baya. , , :: , , , .. ,. .. , .. .,: c. i m.,;,i BaSsssi - oi ide's; i:, ' ' 1: ' , , i,.n;o..t ri,,!, :. .: 7. . .. . . ' P r- u i...i..i. ...i a.,,,.-;,. u-ingnam Laos, rrea, iun.ru . w.. 1 Prints, Dimities. Biul . ye Diaper. Taole Linen and ! Nankins. Marsills and Woo'ea Toilet, Table. Bed ami 1 1 ...... I : 1 1 i-i.... fiano Covers, insn binens, .tiiieeiiijg auu x uiu inc. Bleached .Muslins, itc LACK POINTS. Mantles, Dasters, rf every dj.4jnpli on. White Crape Shawls, ic. DRKSS TKIAIMINGS. Every variety and style. Io.w.Ij T;irljh,m Mniii50iik-. Im.-Ii-i Mull. Book ;111I Swisn Mu--liti, Bi'hop and Victoria La a us. Ac. i Collars and Uuderaleeve. Edgin-, Lace. rV.'.s i '.u i. Embroidered B ,uds, Infaat's U'ai.-i.-. !-..r, -i llandkerchieiW, Mourning Collars and -;ei -. i'.i.si.fvid ered and Embossed Curtains. Tidier, Lace V' -IN. In serting, Ilevering, &c. 3P JER, S O HI. 3 Showeretts, Sun Shades, Fans, Uumbrellas. ';(. ZKPHVU AND SHETLAND WOOLS. Embroidered Slippers, Ottoman and Cushions, Em ijroidered Glienilh', Gold, Silver, .St.';-I and Glass Be.uls.Canvas.j. Cross Stitch Needles and i'aterus, work partly commenceu, Marking Cotton. &c. j idies, Mioses anl Children's Hosiery, Mitts, Lilse Thread, Silk and Alexandre's Kid Gloves. B E II TitAS, LAC E C A P E S . IJl'd and White Mantle Lace, Bonnets. Ktiches, French Artificials Florence and Book Linings, Uib'-JOiis, Flats. &C. HOOP SKIRTS, Belle of the South, &c. T HVEIJNG SATCHELS, Work i es, Bonnet Bores. LADIES' EL tl EM A UtEXCSI TRAVELIG TUIMvS, With Beautiful Compartiuents, Secret Drawers and Band Box. All the above Goods are- of the latest styles, and cheap, and pronounced by competent judges to be one of the most complete stocks of DRY GOODS in tiie State. Ladies are very respect! ally invited to call soon ar.i secure GOOD BARGAINS. UEORGE BRANDT, 1 AYJJTTJJVJLLi;, A . G May 3rd. (f. J? 'J? jE2 J5J" 2? X O JXT AT No. 16 SOUTH SIDE JIAV STREET. .5Iy St tk of 5i2asly-.'l id i Cljilinig i: nay CotujUe. "1 EXT LEU EN will find at this establishment a 1- LNE VJT .STOCK. OF (JOODS, wil made aud at a low price, embracing e ery description cf 10 ATS, il. rs ASL fGli ETS Af I50VS. The largest assoitm nt of Shirts, Linen & Marseilles, Stacks, Cravats. Ties, French Lace Ties, every variety of Oollars, Socks, Under (iarineats of iJnen, Silk and Cotlo'.i ; Alexander's Gloves; Buckskin Gloves,- real Dog Lin dliivc:-. Susj.jiidt-i-s, .ve. e. JtiS-BOOTS and SiloKS. ilAfS and CAPS. Euglish I Sole i j'.m ui'-i , i a;;i r g uuu iu gg iiiiuiv, ai:ces, i Carpet Bags. Umbrellas, linglish Pocket Cut- ! I'l'l'i'lll! Violius, Banjos, Guitars. Flulinas, Accordeons, Ital ian Strings, for all string instruments. ALSO A great many ot!i r GOODS, too mini run - to meut ion. My lViund-i and customers are very respecf fully in vited to call and make their purchases at once, at GEO JIG E jJilANDT'S No. 1G ILv' Street, Fuyetteville, X. C. May 3d, rG : itf. 2nd Division, 4th Brigade, HEAD QUARTERS! Faybtteville, N. C. ( ArucsT Tth, 180U. ) Capt Tuos. Bci.i.a : Sir : You will order the ol'tic rs and members of the 33d Regiment, to appear at the Court House in le 33d Regiment, to appear at the Court House in i w- i i i.i r c , t, ,i,, us place, on Saturday th 1st day of September , . e T,'it ext at 11 o clock A. M., I.n .. irpose of Llect- ig a Colonel, Lieutenant Colonel an 1 a Major. thi next m 1'ou will order vo Caiitaius to assist you at the polls and report the result to me. Y. DRALGHON, Brigadier General. By J. B. Stauk, Aid. HEAD QTJ ' RTER . 331) RKG1MKNT N. C. MILTTIA. The officers and soldiers composing the 33d Regi- mcnt N. C. Mbitta, are hereby ordered to appear at the Court House in the Town of Fayettcville, at 11 o'clock, armed and equip, according to Law, for the purpose of Electing a Colonel, Lieutenant Colonel and a Major. By order of the Brisadier General. T. j. BULLA, Senior Car '-in. Aug. 10th, lSi.V.1 w-3t. MAGNIFICENT Engraving of CI 1 iilSTC'PH ER COLUMBUS and his Crew. Tiif- Binittiful Engraving was designed by Ri4he..s, i cut of the original design and plate being over t.'?000, ize 22 by 29 inches. rrM... 1 l. : t ., .1 ..1 .Un O-iIltr Vn.i- c...,,. iiftir. ,TAre nnm- roie or I li! most ceieoiMieo arilMS uiai ever nvuu , uic nal sum asked for the engraving, is a sufticieut in- j ducemeut fo tiou d Gift.' pjrsons to purchase, without the audi- SIICEDULE OF GIFTS To be given to the pjrehastrs. For full particulars, send tor a Bin. 1 Cash, I Cash, I Cash, 1 Cash, I Cash, I Cash, I Canli, 4 Cash, $5,000 S3.00O $2,000 $I.5oO 1,000 4..VI0 53ou f Cash. 10 Casii, 3O0 , 10 Cash, 250 10 Cash, 200 ; 10 Cash, $Ieo! Id Cash. $50 loon Cash, S5o00 2oo0 Cash, 3-000 ; 300 . ' ool.son euclosiii" in a letl a great variety of other valuable 5o cts to S2o. tter SI and five 3 cent j V0SstA stamis (to pay for postage and Roller) shall ; ive. by return of mail, the magnificent Engraving 1 of Clu istonher Columbus, (and one of ,hese valuable Gift as per Bill.) Address all orders for Bills o. Engravings to P. S. HER LINE & Co., Box 1812, Philadelphia, Pa. May 17 th, ?(lo 8in 'ITER RIXGIIE A' KIXG. 1 f BBLS No. 1 CUT MERIUNG. for saleny 1- HI March 20 th A-d-ltw E.F.MOORE. MACKEREL MAOKEREu. IMFY barrels No 3 Mackerel . just received by - Api-20, j.Sii, ,i,'rw J! E. F. MOORE Spirits :o ; s""c,,;i-s. .... m el9Sm by SI BITS F E high . 1,. i0 May 2thr-dfcw3w -ior ftp: 1 Us 'Tip p.-! e i'iy E. F. iluORE. it E F 11 E 8 il M E.MS, & C J. II. lloberts & Go's U Bl3 A U T M g3 P T. Fresh lr rival BuiTtK, cubtafc, dried beef, soap, CANDLES, Rio, .o, wr,.. tK.jUu,, X. o. & coffe sugar RicF, allspice, peppeb, ginger, mustard, baking i-owders. woscester ' " 1 MATCHES OF ALL KINDS. 99 . - CFJ A CHOICE LOT X. C OLD AND NEW HAMS. SIDES & C OLD AND NEW HAMS. SIDES & SHOULDERS, ALSO WESTERN BACON. Fish. Smoked Heurin'u ix Boxes, No. ' iIerrino in bbls. 4 II VLF BB1.S., M vCKKiiKL, SUAD. Co! FlSlI, Mt-LIJTS. Blle Fish & Sakdi.vw.s. ,.,-1,.,.., o PATENT, also,com.uuv Do. plows & PLOW Ca3T-; INGS Of ALL SIZES, KAN MILLS, WHEEL IiAURWS. ll'OJL HATS, BLANKETS, ICE US E VS , OSXABl'RGS, BliO GANS, SHOES FOR HEX, WOMEN & BOYS- )ome&tics COTTON YARNS & SHETING3. HORSE & MULE COLLARS, WAGON BRIDLES, BUGGY & WAGON WHIPS. WHISKY, BRANDY, RUM, GiN. WIVES OF ALL KINDS, rs ' FOREIGN & DOMESTIC WHISKY U It A ND Y ALWAYS on Hand at wholesale & resail. Smoking it (shewing t obacco of ail Grades. A LARGE LOT OF CIGARS OF ALL KLnDS : HAIL llOAD AND EAGLE AJ ILL SNUFF. 200 Bags Alum& Liverpool Salt. AGKiNTS or thi sili of Sriiv.iv's & Mviiot.v's Safes, for Makepeace's Buckets. Sfitixo Uati:asse.s. Hoeuan DLES 4:C, ; ALSO for tli i sale of L. WOOD'S Turpentine ! Hackers ol tln-se none are genuine without his ! stamp of L. WOOD. i Mariliviire. j Knives, Forks Pocket knives; Stock and Pad l Locks. Shears, Scissors, Trace Chains. Shovels. Spades, ! R. R. Picks; 11. Collins, S. W. Collins and McKay fc Shaw's Axes ; S. Hoe's Files, Augers, Hatchets. . Carpenters" & Coopers' Adze : aiso, a tine lot of gar- den Tools, Grubbing Hoes, Drawing Knives, slc, ' Mannila. Lint ,t Cotton Rope 1'lo-v lines Well wheels & Buckets; Hammers Axe Helves, Adze Haudl '"s. Also ti large assortment of Brass Bound Water & Sugar' Buckets, Wash Tubs, Shovels cv Spades. Iron ami aiisr SWEEDS. E.VllI.ISU i- AUEUUMN iuOV, N.V1L.S (s Spikes all sizes Hoop Iron 4 i lucli. JOHN II. II I'M AN, of Sjo land Neck. N. G ., this day beeoui s a put t ier in our House, and lb the lutur.' the tvie of the Firm will be 13AsTCY HYMAN & CO. On the 1st ot Aepiciii.h-r next, a branch house wil! be opened in Nori'tlk, Va., under the name ol 11VJ1AX ,,','v ANC A: CO.. io be conducted byJOll.N 11 ill mil F. M. 11 VM AN. DA NCI & II V MAN. N'ew york. Muv 1st. HJ t f. WK beg to call the attention of our friends and theit" tjley shall render obedience to Sta e rather than public to the above notice, particularly those tributary j pejorai authority is repugnant to every sense of to Norfolk. By this arrau.-emeiit we shall be able to j n-llt anu merits, from the people of the South, the give our patrons the advantage ol both markets, either , . t rebuke. Such a r' buke, we sincerelv hope, lor the sale of produce or purchase ol supph- s, chaug- j , doctrines and its author "at the ixu i:fT oxk co.mmissuox. All pioduco consigned n tne j " " . . Norfolk liousi ve t'liuk it to ill be sold in this market, when ever interest of the owner. . DANCY & ! LYMAN, 124 Peakl Stiseet, JNO, S. DANCY. (Late of Tarboro'. No Ca.) , JNO. 11. II V.MAN. (Late of Scotland Neck. No. Ca.) F. M. 11 V MAN, (Late of Wadesboro". No. Ua.) v York, May 1st 'CO tf. N Removal. IHE Undersigned have removed to their new Brick Store aud Warehouses, W si of the Fuyetteville , Hotel, on , 1 ay Street, be. ween tlie new ! Starr t illiatns and the Lank of CI ; '.c1l . v midway opposite Chas. 1. Ilaigli A. S Bauk of tVyeMevm,,, wbere they respe theil old customers an . the trade gene Hotel, on Hay Street, between the new store-house ol Hank ot Claret don. ana Sons', aud the pectlully invite nerally, to call aud see them. They are now oin niiig a large stock of ! KMIUSII HARDWARE AM) ITTLERY, ' of their own importation, together with a great variety i or American Goods ia the same liae. composing one i of the largest stocks of 11 A ltD u'Altii and CUTLERY ' ever oll'end in this market. : In addition te the above, the undersigued arc pn- ' pared to offer to the Jobbing Trade on ther usual ter 10 Bags of Coll'ee ; 2t) Ilhd.s. Sugar ; 8(J Bbls. do.; do 'Tons of Iron ; 7.JU Kegs cf Nails ; 100 Boxes Window- Glass ; SO Boxes Family S 30 I bbls. Suulf; 100 Boxes Rose Hill do.; 100 do Adamautine Candles; 25 Bags Pepper, Spice and Ginger; 100 Boxes Candy; 50 " Cotton Cards ; 50 Coiiee Mills ; 100D Sides Sole Leather, Hemlock & O a 100 Doz. Paiijte.i Buckets ; ' 100 " Axes ; GO Gross Matciics ; 0 Boxes Coneei.trateil Lye; " 800 Sacks Liverpool Salt; 30 Hhds. of Molasses; 200 Bags Shot; 1000 Lbs. Lead ; Harness and Skirting Leather, Hog Skins ; Saddles ; Shoe Thread and Shoe Findings ; Rifle and Blasting Powder ; Tape and Common Safety Fuse ; Square and Octagon Cast Steel; Blistered and Gc-rmin Steel; Essences and Patent Medicines in variety; Cotton Yarns and Sheetings at Manufacturerrs .,ricC!i GEO.'W. WILLIAMS & CO. 3 m P.iye tteville. Aug 25. XE'V CROP MOLASSES "I70R SALE by March 2"Mb -Uvl-4tw E. F. MOORE. BUTTER AXD LARD. T i TUBS GOSHEN BUTTER. 011 consignment; L4: 25 barrels Leaf Lard. For sale by March 2n,th -4wd-4tvv. E. F. MOORE. Soutlivmt Traveling. T PERSONS traveling North can be accommodated I with nerm inetit or transient Boardius at MRS. E. tailFFliH'S, No. J35, Arch Street. Philadelphia. Aug. 25thf i860. ni- Ve c -i recommend the above hou-eio Sontb ,: J. S. ROWLAND. ' JOHN PURCELL. rlrrrfft rtTWnrl 1 tmmt. 1 FAYfiTTEVILLE, W. C. From the Richmond Enquirer. A Protest. Jijhe under.signe.L r.itizp.nc: nf tho SnntViorn !ira accllental.y assembled at the White Sulphur DHU?S' n-'Terwith much surprise the speech of .Judge Douglas, recently delivered at Norfolk, and oe'fg many ot them too remote from their homes to i . . - , , r 1 - - . f" " . " " '""iira lu uiUKU MIOWD in UHS , ruffiner tneir dissent irom its doctrines. ki this address Mr. Dourfas declares that if the Soithem State fnrt ;i nrt l,t tl..H Soithem States ( not :i nurt hnt ain cl.nl! ; fr.Ju the Union, upon the inaue ration of Abraham ! T .t rr . . .k J i Laacoln, it will be the dutv of the . , , ,., i President of the ' Uilto1 ntu ...k . i i li i : iitea states, who, in the case suniiosed. will he : t:,Li i -i i i . i' .... i jiiiv.ui.i, ...y tiling lu iiurusii ot si.rjuii'' ineni. aim lbt he will counsel him to do so, ar.d aid him to S-fo, by all the means in his power. Aiow, as there is a large party at the North avow- -yjf; the most mipia.able hostiiiiv to the institutions L10 South, whose candidate fr the Presidency is ncoln, this declaration of Mr. Doutrlas is in .-A-.-t--thHt the n oi' a man to the Presiden cy of the United States, by the votes" ;donc of one section, who is pledged to use all the powers of the Government for the destruction of the rights and property of the other section, would not justify the wj iktr in resistance ; but that if in such event, the fiftein Southern States should assume to determine on he extent of tneir danger, and to quietly with- I 0iition of siaVerv in the States, and in the District dmv from it, he should regard their action as re- j of Columbia. Sir. John Q. Adams of Massaeiiu vols a:.-l as such to be punished with all the force 1 getl aiul Ml. s!jl l& of Vt. mut uon thoir 4.illisi.n of 'he Government. Than this we can conceive of inoulh i(.cc Thc gentlem. n would pr. se.it no loctrme more dangerous to the South. It con- 1 .,,,,1 ,!,.i;v,. ,,ur i.,-n ,.,,on them. f(,ul,'s i-esislanc-. to cstablishe.l law, by individuals, ' which it would be the uuty ot the Chief Magistrate 1 it wap lUMlai to j:lv t14.st. roToiutions on the table, to punish, with the .peaceable secession of States j Accordingly', n the lt?th .f December, I6."3 , whei-fi-om a compact no longer consistent with the in- , a pea-ioi;,,. the ini.liatc abolition of 'slaverv in tenst or existence of its constituents ; but it treats , t, district of t,lumbia was presented, a motion I tneuiiioii as t pcipcLu.ii ooim, cA.tcimg uucoi.ui j tionil submission, forever, from a weaker to a stron ; ger section. It strips the States of the chief attri ; bufe of sovereignty, to wit : The riirht to deter- it..: . .. t.,,.1 1 1 i: miic, when tlieir existence is put to hazard, as to the means necessary to their preservation, and af firns that, while it is legitimate in the people of the North, having control of the general Govern ment, through it, to inflict upon the States of the Souh whatever wrongs it may be consistent with thei- interest or feelings to impose, it would be trea son in the people of the South to obey tlie orders of tieir States in opposition to Federal authority. Fraught with error as this doctrine is, subver sive of that constitutional theory in which alone the rights of the States are to be found, it has, at this moment, and under the circumstances, a bloody significance. The enemies of the South, in the Nojthem States, have selected Abraham Lincoln to lea them in the "irrepressible conflict" which lie has proclaimed. Mr. Seward, the most distinguish ed counsellor of Mr. Lincoln, declares at Uoston thai the election of Lincoln is sure that with it the power of sla very will end, and that the "irre pressible conllict" will be pressed to its infamous and bloody dose. At such a moment tlie proclamation of such sen timents by Judge Douglas (coining immediately af ter JSeward's Boston speech,) uttered here at the South, and addressed to the citizens of a State whose Executive declared to Gen. Jackson that Federal troops should only cross her borders over tiie bodies of her sons by a man from the North, from the neighborhood of Lincoln himself, a candi date for the Presidency, volunteering his counsel to Lincoln, and, in tho event of his election, his aid to I wage Avar upon our people and to slay thou i v..t- . November elections. James Lvons, Kicnmond CdY. John Perkins, Louisiana. Allen S. Izard, South Carolina. II. K. Burgwyn, North Carolina. II. R. Runnels Texas. Edward Haile, Florida. L. W. Spratt, South Carolina. John Cunningham, South Carolina. R. V. Barksdale, Virginia. George R. Drummond, Virginia. John Miars, Virginia. E. C. Thomas, Virginia. J. G. Keitts, South Carolina. A. R. Blakey, Virginia. John C. Gritlin, Virginia. A. B. Ilenegan, South Carolina. Charles Irby, South Carolina. F. M. E. F.int, South Carolina. J. Dantzler, South Carolina. "W. Etherington, South Carolina, Philip Ilowerton, Virginia. Wm. II. Terrill, Bath Couniy, Va. N. F. Powe, Virginia. Robert M. Taylor. Virginia. George M. Bates, Virginia. John W. Street, Virginia. W. "A: Street, Virginia. H. B. Tombn. Virginia. "m. Polk, Louisiana. "W. E. Johnson, South Carolina. John Prosser Tabb, Virginia. ' Miers W. Fisher, Virginia. Leland Noel, Mississippi. L ingdon Cheves, South Carolina. AVniT C. Bee, South Carolina. "Wharton J. Green, North Carolina. .Edward O. Satchell, Virginia. George F. Wilkins, Virginia. A. Saltmarsh. Alabama. Jos. A. Graves, Virginia. Thomas B. Lynch, South. Carolina. Wm. R. Peck, Louisiana. J. A. Riddick, Virginia. W. A. Selden, Virginia. .JJjohn A. Selden, Virginia. G. B. Sangletary, North Carolina. MURDER BY A MANIAC. We learn of a horrid case of child murder which : occured at Richfield Springs on Monday last. The j Overseer of the Poor, Mr. "Ames, had taken to his ; own house a man who had been complained of by ' his neighbors as dangerous, on account of his vio ' lence, he being under the influence of mania a jmf'.i. I On Monday the maniac was left during a sane in- terval in the same room with a daughter of Mr. i Ames and her infant child. He requested to hold I the child, which at first the mother would not allow, ! but he finally induced her to let him hold the child, j o sooner, however, had the monster gained pos I session of the child than he seized it with one hand ! in its mouth, and dashed its brains out against the 1 floor. The poor mother was so transfixed with I horror that for a moment she could not move nor : utter a cry f alarm, but finding her voice she I screamed murder, which so enraged the madman . that had not assistance quickly arrived she would ' also have fallen a vi.-tim to his muiderous hand. i w ny il". mes i-.k; this rum maniac to his home 1 We a-. aiie t state. Ulica. lL:i-i'd. I is more 1 I Hon. Elward W. : 1 . .a leading Douglasite of ' Mississippi, has an . ; iced his iutei.fion to support Bell and Everett. In the South the Squatt-rs are going to Bell, while in the free States they are join ing the Lincolnites. By November there will be none left to vote for thc""Little Giant," ' TiiE 13KLL jVaKTY. On th. 2od oi J ima v, -Mr. AtLms, h ving L re sented a number of pet.! ons for the abolition oi In addition to the fact tb.it the s e i d orgin of slaveiy in the District, :t.d the Speaker hiving de Bell in this section has turned out a Squ itter S07- cided that, uridt-rthe order of the Houe, tiiey weie ereign orsan, thev have also the ton-umate bold- to b-laid i,n the ta-Ie, Mr. Adams apfeak.t lrom ' . , i the decis.on ot tne Chair. On orderi g tne mam ness to call upon Ldlm m3n to support tiie.r ;,ck. question to be t the ,eas were j-,, nays 4 Mr. et. bupport a ticket without principle or stato- JJeil voting with Adams" Sl.ide fe Co .. in the nega- iuanshii in its whole ronmosition v l'hev c.in't tive. On s:sst.imin-' the decision rf he ' "::atr, the fjol the people. Mr. Bell and his party, from the fact that thev i.... ....i i..r . .,,1-, " x ' , IT . , , ' must show the horrid thing to th-j people. JOHN BELL. OX ABOLITION PETITIONS. . -'! w "e u congress, air. lien uatt . Dceu tne firm frionn i)nn Fupporter of General Jackson, lie represented the district m which bene ' j ... . i .i enerul Jackson nveu in jenuesM'e, anu ie uenera ... ,, T- . .i -.. i. , 1 knew him up u u'i nine ne nau voiei Up to ti.'is time he had voted unifoimlv with his party against the agitation of the shivery question in Congress through t he presentation of Abolition petitions. But alter abandoning- General Jackson, iiiid consorting with the Abolitionists, Federalists, and disappointed Dcmociats, in order to reach the Speaker' ti Chair, all ot which will be more fully explained hereafter, we find him abandoning, by degrees, his opposition to tli3 Abolitionists, aud at last voting '1 them, and receiving Ue:r pl.'U dits. During tho 24ih C,i:gre.'s, the Abolitionists and Federah.-ts of New England tirst conceived 1 he idea of aim ying Congress by the presentatn n of large batches ot Abolition petitions, praying tor the an To " ' til5s'ai..itation and wate of the public time. was made to lav it on the table. Mr Led voted in the negative with Messrs Adams, Slude & Co. Again, on the iilsc of December, when a similar petition was presented, and a motion made to lay i it on the table, which was carried bv ayes 140, noes 7d, we find Mr. Bell voting with Adam?, Sude & Co. Page 31b The frequency of the presentation of these peti tions, aud the time wast jd in their discussion, to the great detriment of the public, interest, called for some decisive action on the part of the House. Consequently, Mr. Owens, of Georgia, moved to suspend the rules, in order to introduce tho follow ing resolutions : "Resolved, That in the opinion of this House, the question of the abolition of slavery in the i istrict i 1 .. . . i.. . . i i d , oi coiumoia ougui not io oe enieriaiueu ny i,nn- gross. "And be it further resolved. That in case any j petition praving tiie abolition of slaverv in tlie I Ms- j triet of Columbia 'be hereafter presented, it is the deliberate opinion of this House that tlie same ought , to be laid upon the tabl without rea-ling." j Mr. Bell voted with Adams, Slade & Co., and de-1 feateJ the motion to suspend the rules, two-thirds being necessary for that purpose. Page 3D.) I it order to dispose of this mitte-, Mr. Pinekney, of South Carolina, moved a resolution providing for the appointment of a Committee, "with instruc- tions to report that Congress possesses no constitu- tional power to interfere in any way with slavery in any of the States of this Consedoraey ; and that in the opinion of this House, Congress ou-ht not to interfere in any way with slavery in the District of Columbia, because it would be a violation ol the public faith, unwise, impolitic and dangerous to for the purpose of offering this resolution, the yeas were 145, noes 00. Mr. Bell voted in tlie negative He also voted against ordering the main question to be put so as to bring the House to a vote on the resolutions, but be vet lacked the nerve to vote igainst them. Page 170, 171. During the month of May, Mr Pinknev, lrom this Committee, reported a series ot resolutions, the first of which was the following : "Resolved, That Congrees possesses no Constitu tional power to interfere in any way with the insti tution of slavery in any of the States of this Con federacy. The question then recurred to brnging the House to a vote on the resolutions by ordering the mai l luestion to be put, when we find Mr. Bell voting with Adams, Slade & Ce to stave off a vote. They id not succeed, however, and the question recur- rimr on the resolution itself, we find Mr. Bell li.'a- ht'i the vote ! lie did not desire to offend his Abo lition friends, one of whom ( Air. Adams) said in reference to the resolution: "If the House would allow me five niinu'es' time, I pledge myself to prove that resolution false and utterly untrue " Page 4'J . Vindmnr bv the above vote that thev could not defeat the other resolutions, the Abolitionists then strove to st ive o I a vote on them by tactions mo tions. They would move to adjourn, and then while that question was being taken, another of them, when his name was called, would asked to be excused from voting. The Speaker decided, while the v as and nays w ere being called, no member could interrupt "the proceedings by a motion to be excused from voting. An appeal was taken from the decision of the Chair, which was sustained, ayes 138, noes 4f, Mr Bell voting wuh Ad uns Slade & Co. in the negative, against the decision. But their efforts did hot prevail, and they were brought to a vote up 01 t.".e ot'.iers of the series of resolutions, the last of which was in these words : "And whereas, it is extremly important and desi rable that the agitation of this subject should be fi nally arrested, fr tlie purpose of restoring tran ouilitv to the mi die mind, your committee respect fully recommend the adoption of the following addi dhional resolution : '-Resolved, That all petitions, memorials-, resolu tions, propositions, or papers relating in any way, or to any extent whatever, to the subject of shive ry, or the abolition of slavery, shall, without being either printed or referred, be laid upon the table, and that no further action whatever shall be ha'd thereon." Mr Bell, though in the House, refused to vote, or in other words, dodijed the vote. He would not of'i fend his new Abolition friends by voting Fok the res olution, and if he voted against it the people of Tennessee woald have laid him on the sh If forever. So, to get on good terms with both, he dodged the vote ! He could not conceal his chagrin, however bein"- forced to show his hand or dodge, and he was indinan. that his Abolition friends were not al lowed tP debute the resolutions, and, by factious motion, stave off a vote upon them. Hear him : "The minority of the House were tyranized over, and they were naturally in a refractory, restless, and perturbed condition, an 1 if they could not be heard orderly, they would do so disorderly. Page 513. Verily, Mr Bell is the very irudel of a law-and- order-man ! He was willing to join the Abolition ists to trample down the rules of the Iiouse, and set at defiance its authority. For all these proceedings, see Congressional ijriooc, isi session iu congress. xne pages u.i already been already given. . 1 , . , . . ii '1-1 At the next session, the former order having ex pired in regard to the disposal of Abolition petition Mr. Davis moved a suspension of the rules, in rd to adopt a rcsolufion that nil such petitions be lam on the table, without deoafe, and without oeiu read. Mr. Bell voted wllh Adams, Slade, & Co., in the negative. Pag 82. yeas were. 14o, nays 32, Mr I -! 1 '.od:ng tne vote ! .Mr Adams then presented another similar petition and on the Speaker reiterating his decision, Air Ad ams again appealed, and the Speaker was sustained; yeas l?.l, i.avs 3. Mr. Bell again refused to vote. P.igcs llti 110. This contest went on in this way ur.iil the nth of February, when Mr Adams attempt-d to introduce a petition fro:. i sl'ii i a asking for the abolition of slavery 1 his tin e w tho House into a furor of ex citement. Several resolutions were introduced in reference to his cn.il'i' t : one to expel him ; anoth er, to bring him before the b.ir of .the lions? to re ceive the ceu ure of the Speaker ; and still another, deelarmg that he was guiljy of a contempt, &c. A motion was made to lay these, reoiut'uuis on the ta ble, which was voted down, yea.-; 50, nays 141, Mr. Bell votiog in the ai- iik-MA tive. Another motion was made to lay the whole matter ou tin- table, which was again nega'ived, Mr. Bell again voting in the affiru-.a.ive. The question lh- n jveurreJ u; on resolutions "m r ed i y Mr. Patron a,s an amendment to the older res olutions. The first declared against :I-.e rigid oi fei'iug petitions from slaves. Mr Bell screwed up his courage t vote for it. The 'oiid, for arrest 'ug all furii.-r proceedings in t e.: in ittcr, and excu sing Mr. A Liins, was voted down, ays 22, noes Li7 Mr Bell vo.ing r,h the illustrious -J2 to shield and pro'cet his ;.--o;i.i.n friend ! Thc.-e r-ye .te. ' insults aggravate i the Southern uijui'ieis v imie.i ; and wiien, o.: tin "JOih of De- ceinber, IN Mr. Siad the abolition oi" -l.ivcry in moved Us re: crenel l o a pie the e'.C t -eiiico a petition for istri.-: ot' Col imbi i, eo'iiini! tee, and 1 bi.-ii preciHvk.i to deliver i most ex a ague upon tlie su ,e ' , the i' the wiid. sl s'.ite of ex Seme!.; Benton tii .s c.e cribes the s Years View :" . in;, Uid violent har e ...is thrown into i! :i. '!' om.s 11. i'l his "Thirty "Tile 111 s'. had jet t-ik.-n ; '. i House ol' Il :r e-e.. Mr V in .la;ie, i.' ! Jii.l e o '. tive , ne '' .1 ai. i CO.! port, rved debate whi. h is time in tbo brought on by ides presenting to-ter, and mov ved tbeir refer - ructions to re prayer. This ., in its If, :;nd is the great ma e opposed to ii, by the manner It v..,s r, v.'h be li . i i;a: oil tee, iie , Willi in with t.i ii ! ;,-r: t. , netitioiis o. in lis : .'. ii! Mi ing to r i ence t .; -port a bill motion, 1. : ..i in'.n'.! ii eo ilol !:!! I.i a; ! :i.i '.! . ; without ; raci U-ai legishui'. ! , jority ol Uie House was u was reimered still ni'.-re of supporting it.' ti. Repeated eifor's were ni-nie Repeaieu .-:for s southern mem speech by calls nt .Slude having was su tiered to j bcrs to pre. e. it I he bcrs to pre. e. it t.ie jnvre-s o: Lie j,, 0i-dcr and mot o:: t adjourn ; t-e u00 iviusai io ie.d i:, ami proceed. The excitement va.s intense. At la.-l Mr McKav, of North Carolina, made a point of or tier which the speaker su.-tained, an 1 Sl.ciV was foi ced to''ive wav, still, however, keeping his feet with the intention of resuming bis -peeeli, il po-siide. Mr. Reneher, anot -er member from North Caroli- na seize I toe oo.virtti :itv thus allbi dc l of get mg the floor, an I :. ;- ed . i .nijournuient. Keen hi u-v ..id i'li i t to the 1 :si The contest degree, and the hou.-i-' w ,s in i leain -t. The oulh ami tho Conservative ::i journmi nl. -v . 1 1 The list of....-.- N ;; Ii vol e I for tlie . ad ds b.; -l;eis epposed if. , . do in :iincey Ad .i.noog w-lv im was in- - S le. ore 1 0:1! e- A ...,1. . i!l( i.C ams, and :i..iu clude-1 (!... o Three no.u ..'. re:igt:i m tiie ..v.O Oi d V oVll . uv . M T,.o to !... I Tonne w-VV-o list M l.i,l.o an ttiloi" 1 "..v V, w " his spec i', ;t;'d ' nesiec. "This opposition l 11 n a.-. oil lien oi I en e.-.'i 1," says Mr Bens e i u es of that unhap 1 ii' -. t of keeping the irritation and to ii. ir.-.ik. From tho s had I.i en in favor of ton, "was o ie of tuc py d y's work I'-i. House together beiu j multiply the ha ., -beginning, Sont.ier.i it, an 1 essayed to a cd by the tenacity w session of t he il or ; time to ad'o :r;i anv ' i v in. 1 r ne:;ib rs i'!iljdi-:i i t:: whii:h u.d now. , out were preveni Mr. Slade kept pos ed last, when it was the 1 louse was in could be expected, eh.-nded, there were , .1 V w!i 1 pfinilitiiiii 1.1 whienno 00 1 anl great harm might be ap ivfcv 1 l.ree ineni ids. oerij. u. .uiv one-third of the Il.eise Yvi!ii:e to irolltill ie li ill -ion," In order to avoid ther-e seui-s. o . Hie next day a resolution w is oilc-i 1 !l.! ;bl t ail abolition petitions j without being debated, lit ordering tlie main should be laid 011 the t iirinted. read or reierrt qvestion to b put, in order to bi i ig tne House to a vote on ti.e resolution. Mr. Bed v '.ie d in tin neg ative with A lams, Slade - Co. I h : qucs'. ion then recurring on the passage of I u: r.;sol n ion, .Mr Beil found it convenient to n ie;r. t.ie vote. Page 41, ( Vmfressioiiall olob od .'session, 2-th Con- .Tes-. A-rain. during this same session, 'page 474,) Mr Adams, in a .-'peech relating to the annexation of 'lexas, going o f on the rig .1 of slaves to petition Congress forHicir freedom, and stating that he should have no hesitancy in presenting sudi a pe tition from a slave, was called to order by the Spea ker. Mr Adams appealed irom the decision of the Chair. 'The Hou.-e sustained the decision ol' tho Chair, every man voting in the allirmative except the Abolitionists who voted no, and Air. Bell who did not vote at all. At tlie next session, being th 3rd session of the 25th Congies-;, Mr Atherton brought forward his celebrated rsoiuti-uis. concerning the power of Con gress over the subject of slavery, The last rcsolus li ni was in these words "Everv petition, memorial, resolution, proposition r paper touching or relating in any way or to;,ny -vi..n! to slavery as oi ncsaiu. or 10c iioo.naoo f oresai of, she. II, on the presentation thereof, without any further action tuereon, be lata upon tne tabic witn .ut being debated, printed or referred." Various motions were made to stave 0.1 a voie on these resolutions. A call of die House was moved for the purpose of consuming tune, w lien ai: but nine members answered to tbeir names, being a re markably full Douse. In order to get to a vote on the resolutions, a motion was made to dispense with the cull, wnen Air Bell voted wiln Adams, blade Co., in the negative, lhe call was dispensed with however, and the House about to come to a vote, when up sprang Mr Bell and moved to adjourn, and this too when the House had been in session only one hour and forty minutes. J he House re fused to adjourn in spite of the votes of Bell, Ad ams, Slade 6c Co lhe question then recui reu on ordering the main question to be put, the object of whicu was to bring the House to a vote on the resolution. Mr Bell again voted wth Adam, siauo and Co., in the negative. A motion to a.tjourn w as then again m i le, in order to consume time ami de lay a ote 0.1 the resolution. And. true to his b olitioa friends, we find Mr Bell agon voting v them in the allirninuve. JJUt tiie nu ... 1. . I . -i r 1 -All S eflbids fo ok" the Tt vote, were ineffectual, and be was compi dca to I ce -..!....- .i-wl v I T Itl'll llt -v 1- i f iaJii I. t xt i..n i.nrt tn -toi "i . vote were in "the music.' lii r. e.iVie t IL voted for all me pi oj.s:,r ..,s el- iOil". A llot- moved to lay this voted in lhe aifir . Adams, Slade &. ence o 1 nosa. 01 .. . t-a A.oiitioiii -t from i'ennsyiva . 'u ". tl... table : Mr Bed re-oiuaoii . . . , ll- r.; ..Ur.iiii.ia friend .uavi:H:-";-v"--- , , .... f!. t:.hl ,0 But the tlou-e reius-. .o ,.v - ' ,; ,'. and the question recurring on its passage, Mr Bell voted against it, in company with Adams, Slade & Co. Page 27, 28.