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tnCMMON D W H l<r. TiumMUV ■•aknans. irtr ••> i«*«. For interesting new*, telegraphic. Ac., sec outside. ■artla Yaa Buren out la Favor or Buchanan for the Prr aMeacy—The South Again HoM to the AMiUoaist' ' Our suspicion* are all continued. The nomination : of Buchanan in a cheat and a fraud upon the South It in the result of a bargain between the Democracy and the Abolitionists, it was made to conciliate the support of Maktin Van Bi kin ' It was made because it arms entirely acceptable to the w hole of Abolition- , dom. The running of Fremont is a ruse invented by the Democracy, and flic “little magician of Kinder hook," to throw dust in the eyes of the Southern i people, and thereby betray them into the support of | I Buchanan, the friend and confidant of Martin Van i Buren! Tht South i» *oldand Southern Demo- I rrats are a party to the foul transaction. i We now see why the free-soil Softs of Xew York i were treated so tenderly, and with such distinguished < consideration, by the Southern Democracy at Cin cinnati We now discover the secret of that hearty and boasted fraternisation which has been proclaimed •.» • listing between thr Democracy in all sections ol the Union. The wishes of Van Buren swayed the Cin- i clnnati Convention, and the result is before us. Bu- 1 chanan is the candidate, because Buciianan was the choice of Martin Van Buren ! The Southern people of all parties can now see the game which the spurious Democracy is trying to play off upon them They see that the election of Buchanan will lie a restoration of the Van Buren dy nasty. For one, we confess that this last develop ment overwhelms us with astonishment. It never entered into our thoughts to conceive that .such a horrible and infamous coalition was possible. Ami yet, strange and wonderful and disgusting as it tnav appear, it is true. Hand to hand, shoulder to shoul- | der, breast to breast, stand the Democracy of the South and Martin Van Buren in sup|s>rt of .lames j Buchanan. After fifteen years of alienation, and tlf I are now closely locked in each other's arms. Then they are—Wise, and the Enquirer, and the Ertiminrr. | and all the Virginia, and all the Southern Democra- ! ry caressing Van, and Van caressing them ' What au unexpected, what a foal and disgusting scene' And, in obedience to the contract, signed, sealed and delivered at t’incinnati, every good Democrat ever> where is now expected and required, under penalty of being forthwith denounced as a heretic, and read out of the party, to fall down and worship the “sweet little Van.” Make no ugly mouths, gentlemen, let not your stomachs revolt at the thought—you must swallow Van, with all his miserable anti slavery heresies, or you will no longer bq regarded as metu hers in good standing in the great Democratic church. You are the slaves of your masters, w ho sold you at Cincinnati, and there is no use in becoming indignant, or grumbling, or fretting, or weeping. .It is a har.t ( and degrading lot, but you must endure it as besi ! you can. We suggest, though, that your Cincinnati j managers, and intriguers, and hucksters, might have done better for you. If they had sold you to 1'red Douglas^, instead of Van, there would have been lai less shame and humiliation in submitting to your \ fate As it is, they have actually degraded you be low the level of the beasts of the held. In one word, they htit'e eoltl yon, Innty mol *oul, to Jtf irtin Van Burm ' _ May the pitying Heavens shed one ray ol consolation across the unimaginable depths of your ignominy ! The Virginia Democracy, once more, “cheek by jowl,” with the valiant anil wily knight of Kinder hook! How astounding sounds such a fact in Suit It em ears! How intensely humiliating the idea!— But it is so—it is so. And they stand together, loo, upon the same identical platform. They all accept, endorse, and swear by the Cincinnati platlonn for thie canvass. Verily, the diplomacy of politics is an unfathomable riddle. Just think of it. Contemplate Van Buren and Wise pigging together in the same bed for the purpose of making Buchanan President Seeour neighbor of the Enqu irer standing by, perhaps with fan iu hand, keeping the flies off while the hap py pair, in sweet embrace, fatigued by the cares of State and the busy arts of intrigue, refresh themselves with gentle slumber ! Behold our neighbor of the Examiner, with indignant frown and sorrowful look, yet settled in his resignation, approach the couch where lie the long estrayed, now loving couple, em blems and representatives of Abolitionism and South ern Democracy re-united, now and forever! See, too, the rank and file of the Virginia Democracy as semble around, with curses deep, not loud, receiving orders from the Buchanan head-quarters, and quick ly darting off like “Mulattoee" or “Molunyeonn," to carry out the suggestions, and obey the commands of the hoary-headod Abolitionist of Kinderhook! I not a scene like this enough to sicken the heart and madden the brain of every man, respectful of decen cy, and regardful of the rights and honor of the South ? What does it mean, hut that the South is in the hand of the Philistines? What can it import, but that the politicians ol the Southern Democracy have sold the South, and given it up to Van Barenitm, for the sake of public plunder? That is its meaning—that alone its import. And will you, gentlemen ol the Democratic party here in Virginia, ratify the bar gain »nu suoinu to it* naril and infamous conditions? It Is for yourselves to determine. Your decision must be made at the polls in November. Wbat w ill it be* tTonarv, Abolition schemes', "\,y givIn^'T^lf to Buchanan, or ngaiiut him, hy voting for Millard Fillmore ’ That is your alternative. That is the is sue in the present canvass narrowed down toa point. That is the question, which, as patriots and as South ern men, you are called upon to decide. Who, with a manly and honorable and patriotic heart in his l„,. •om, can hesitate what todo* Van Buren it, and lias aver Ireen, your worst and bitterest enemy. Fillmore K and has always (wen, your best and truest friend Which will you take * F,.r, he assured, the elect,,,,, of Buchanan will Is- equivalent to the iest„rat„„, „t Martin Van Buren' Ascertain as the Heavens are above US as certain as that Hie night follows da ns certain as Hint you and we live, the runnliir and the heartless and the Soulh hating magician of bin derhook will U ,h.- shaping, the directing, the con j trolling, the all animating spirit nl the Bm-hanau «.'• I ■illdntioil. As lor ourselves, we say let Van rule the Oslinies ,rf this great Republic in ral,„.r than through the weak, corrupt, „,d f ,ih,„ 1 tools whom che Cincinnati Convention hare ,, , | for him in obedience to hi* desire; and h„ w,„|„ in a word we prefer to be ruled dire, tly by a on, ter. instead of indirectly hy an overseer It r|e, ,,,< •u-han.n will to-nothin,.. ||m(| age,,, or oversee, of Van Mure,, and w ill I*. ,.r„mr7| to do all manner „l dirty A bold**, work a, the hi.l ding of his patron I hat. you „„v rely .. j, nominate.! u, the Irund, and i. the pric |, j, Buchananites pay for Van Itur ,,'. .qp^in i fa, then, this rtaf, whom you will ,rve tionalixn and (htinnism and f'orcervatio,, Bmithecn llighlisu,, ,n the i^rsou o| Millard t ,llne7. Nactlonalisu, and AI»>i,fion, „, an-l lle«ir„i |„, ia«, In the prana of .lame li,„ ha,,a„, itiled al„| trolled by Martin Van Buren ' *di' what an outcry there «»., from *|| fr,, hl, |p rftba Southern Iksanrmy, .t Sr„„„r. w„,,,H»tin( < ienaral Scott, who wa« a Southern man by birth, by •duration, by sympathy, and hy a thousand pracioac ilaa ' It was with them eriilence strong as "Holy Writ," that th* war-worn veteran and statesman—he »Uv had Mim4rmted the aanai* of lup country anti the , aivld hy forty years of faithful, of |«trtoth', of usefhl and illustrious siwiiv waa out sound on llm tlnerry (uritHM, and t-ould not he trusted hy the Snulh 1 That was the reasoning nf Southern I democrats only four short years ago. in the case of a I'rewidenlial . andi date Ixwn and reared in Virginia. I fit waagoiKland legitiuiate thru, and in that instance, how taach more foreiblo ami coneiunite is it now, in the i-ana of Bit ehanan, who was horn at the North, and has lived at the North all hut days! If the support of General Scott l»y Seward made the former unreliable for the South — although a son of the South—what shall w e say of Van Buren'w support of Buchanan, who is a citizen of the North* We say. as me have said, that every Southern vote given to Knchniian is, in effect, a vote given to Van Bitten ' In short, that the elec tion of Buchanan to the Praaidancy would he, to all intents and purposes equivalent to the re-ctoction of Van Buren—because Buchanan will he the simple agent of carrying out the wishes, view s and (tolicr of Van Buren, u|hui all questions involving the fate of slavery in the Territories—the most vital to the South ol all preseut or prospective issues. But we will not pursne this fruitful and alarming subject further to-day. We insert Van's letter in another column. It, and his cordial support of old Buck, will demand our attention often hereafter. •• Carr)lug the War into Africa." Cnder this pompous, high-sounding and alarming caption, the Enquirer of yesterday startles the world with the announcement that it has fairly entered the “ring," and means shortly to " cry havoc!" and let slip the dogs of war upon all creation. It intimates that the Fillmore party. North and Soath, w ill re ceive no quarter at its hands. We presume it is to be cut to pieces by that “dagger" of which it made such vain-glorious boast during the Gubernatorial campaign At any rates, the Enquirer has sworn to demolish it, and to scatter it to the four winds of heaven, ami we know it will Ik* done. We feel, just in anticipation of the horrible tate that is threatened us, as if we were already blown up. But what the d—1's the use of a humane and tnercifttl man scaring a body to death in this way ? Why don’t you ap ply your little “bodkin," and put an end to him at once? lk> kill us, neighbor, and let us go along home to rest. But we modestly suggest to the Enquirer that it had better waited until the Fillmore tnen asked for quarter, before it thus menaced them with a refusal, and, consequently, with total destruction. As for ourselves, neither now nor hereafter have we any favors to ask. We are ready to meet you at Phil lippi every day until after the election in November. And if there are more l'hillippi’s than one, we pro mise to meet you at all. As lor Africa, we know that is a pretty warm country; but the weather being monstrous African-like in these parts at present, that ■uaLai: ha nBrtutiiUp <1 iff»*pvni'i- \\ ••*11 !»•• ill Vfri.t when you get there. • But the most amusing part of the Enquirer's arti cle is that in which it says that “ the public have not failed to observe the remarkable candor with which the Democratic press is conducting this can cats." Angels and ministers of grace, defend us ! Ye gods and little tishes, why don't you pity us ! The " re markable candor " of the Democratic press ' And this declaration, too, to come from a paper that ha exhihited less of that virtue than any other in the land. To give an instance of the •' remarkable can dor "of the Enquirer, we select the following from an article in the same column from which the one w e are commenting on is taken, and in relation to Mr. Fillmore, which reads thus • '* Except in empty, Jelusict, hypocritical profes sions, hr (Fillmore) u a Black ktepnhliean—and worse -Jbr he is also a Know-Xothing " There is a fair exhibition of the “ remarkable can dor” of the Richmond Enquirer, at all times and under all circumstances. Now , we w ish to put this question to the candid reader: — ll the Enquirer thus characterizes Mr. Fillmore when in a uiood uf ** remarkable candor,” how do you suppose it would characterize him when in a spirit of unfairness v If it be thus in the green tree, what will it be in tin dry v In a word, if it speaks thus of Mr. Fillmore in the commencement of the canvass, with its pas sions in lepose, what will the Enquirer not say of bun between thi- and the election, and when under the influence of exciteuu-nt 1 In conclusion, let any man trust to the Enquirer's “remarkable candor" in this canvass, and the En quirer will be the first to laugh at him as a Very re markable fool. yVitliout meaning any disrespect, we had just as soon trust to the Devil to show us the way to Heaven. Candor is not, and never has been, one of the Enquirer's infirmities—the Enquirer's professions to the contrary notwithstanding. Facts for the Campaign. From the Albany Evening Journal—edited by Th nr low Weed, the most villainous Abolitionist in the United States —we take the following refreshing paragraphs, which will show with what envenomed bitterness Mr. Fillmore is pur sued by the leaders of the Black Republican party. If there is a man in the world whom the Abolitionists lute with a perfect hatred, it is that true patriot anil fried •talesman whom the Southern Democracy, equally with the traitorous Froesoilers, are trying to prostrate and de •troy. Alluding to Mr. Fillmore’s Albany speech, the no ble and patriotic sentiments of which bare found a hearty response in the heart of every friend to his country in all sections of the Union, JV »:m in his Journal says "His broad endorsement of Nullification in that speech would, we thought, have been received in silence, if it hud not induced an apology, from at least a portion of the pies* which supports him. But it seems the doctrine of thst speech is to b<- made Uwr doctrine of his party. Mr. Fill more is to t"- recognized as the successor of John f\ Cal houn. What that ilecrasi I statesman preached Mr. kill more is to practise. If the majority of the People of the United Stales shall dare decide contrary to the wishes of the minority, the minority [with Mr.'Fillmoze at their head] are to “REFUSE TO SUBMIT," and will proceed to cans out PRACTICAL NULLIFICATION! "The South, with all it- boldness, has not, since the death of Joz.t C. Csuiecs, ventured upon even the enun ciation of such black treason. It remained for a North ern Doughface to utter such a sentiment.'' Again, it says of the Filhuore party : “They hold that one part of the Union may separate from the other, if defeated in a Presidential contest. Tliev are tile only party that avow such a treasonable doctrine. All other parties adhere to the constitutional principle, "B"* gu»crn, mini me uu tjr of tli« Minority to submit. Hut the Fillmore parly de clare they "won't submit" il left in a minority, but will se cedc, unless their sectional preference* are consulted._ And so fur (rom calling such resiit .noe by its light name, yioldeil to. Their ranilulsti-' ifiVfUi/r.^o^e imncillnited and dogma" fiom the portico of the Capitol. Jiis followers do not venture to say him nay. Give them credit, then for the one doctrine they agree upon. They are the diaunion Puny. In the eariKf numtier of Weed's paper we find the fol lowing paragraphs one alter another KKMKMIII-.lt' That Fillmore, in no one of the score of speeches which he has made since fits return from Ku n.pc. ha- uttered one word in relmke ol ihe Binder Buffi. «u«, ik in (avorof Kr**«‘«lom upon .So.I! Ilf.MKMHKR' Fillmore stands upon a Platform as homughlv Kro.blaveiy as that reeled l„ Buchanan al • IfKMllllSti v KRMhMHKH' That Fillmois is a* acceptable to the M,H'.. They si. p m the aan.e KF.WKMBKKf Kvery Fillmore memlwr of (Wree. roo d agaio-l Free Kun-ar' .mher of ('-me, res rom BufTslii, and 1st Fa.lne, of M. fr.ilmore i,n| ' ofigrr-* against admitting Ks.i.c as a fiee i,.,.. > We asl our electors and orator* to h e it,.pr, ,. „„ wrap* away. They will In- ol emin-r.' very,re during I ,l" '• d alien an Amply hi id.-d, dimrrup.ikms Isxo'ia-o lu, * auger lalksof Ihe AI..I linni-m ol Mill.,.I Fillmore, tn«t pm I. (hem into his teeth, and . yen hie |,ai ; ll,,nr“ "Mv '« Mush lor Hie calumny he „i _ Hr line- ItMtffci. I the coble resolutions of ||,e Allsunsrle I Wh'K *.U,r l-l-t nre ,d Is, jug led,,re I feelers , tail ml k. I b of tin- n-marie ... ... eerry thing ii,„ . .mies hum that distinguish* | gentle,,,,,,, ... .. Will In* ,ead w pi,,|.I(lle, -jt and .i.entcH, by the ehok co.,„„, AU„. •Me, W. Hc-,1, ..« -hat.. (H. , , retirement, while small „„„ r , , ? rules the h..,i,. •»», And dcstranioe f A 0r»,t Imt Vo „ . „ » »-s wnhwirh •"MtemiMkha, , I M* Phi* K.lle, |, k..„,r’"» "••-•'Veeeta | thaak es (u, the**,,*„«, * ",1 *"*• •>< gal*, t,, „ Whig Meeting in Charlotte. '\'v learn that a spirited' Whig meeting was held in n-irUt, ev< Moudav The aids- and venerable Marshall look an active part iu iu pf-oca<cdifigs,atid mad. a powerful fpeach. Verily, the ancient Whig Are arena. to be revi ving in all portion* of the Commonwealth. SunvM to tha It i« |>lneed heyond doubt that we shall hare a nolde gathering of the old line Whigs here oo the 16th. Many ol tlx' lights ami ornament* ol the party. in iu palmc-l data, will be present. Among the number we may men lion tt iu. C. Rives, John Jatiney, John ft Pendleton, Jer emiah Mo-Ion. William B. 1‘rvsMO, William L. Goggin, Charles I. Mosliy, V. W. Southall, Alex. Rives, tleo. W. Bolling, John G. Baldwin, David Seymour, and a boat of others loo numerous to mention. We rw peat—let the glorious Whigs from every part of the Com nionwrallli come up to the Metropolis on this interesting occasion. It will constitute a happv andjovlu! re-uuion of a large number of the old Whig family, and each and all will return to their hotuca freer aud caster than they liavc been for many a long day. Come up from the East and the Weal, and Irom every county in the State, and you may bo sure of a hearty and a generous welcome. Endorsing Abolition Dartriua. Ill endeavoring to shield old Buck Irom the charge of being a “squatter sovereignty’* man, the A'afsim- is locoed to endorse the doctrine that Congress has power to legislate on the subject of slavery in the territories. It publishes one ot Buchanan's letter* in which lie aava: •* Having urged the adoption of the Missouri Compro mise, the inference is irresistible that t'ouyrraa, in mu uyMMion, /aweaata the pamrrlo Iryia/.tt* «y«.w th. t„hjret of at.terry is the tertitoriea." He says further that the power thus to legislate is a “aarmys y»wvr in C’«»</rv»a, eh, eh yxwsrr, fnoo it* wo tore moat he exel.ta.ee." The Koyuirer eudorses hearti ly its candidate's declaration that "I'onyertt p.otaeaaea the purer to Iryietote up.,, /A. awhjret of a/oeery t'w the ternto. riea." Now, the Cincinnati platform says Congress has no such [lower. But more anon. OLD LINE WHIG MEETING IN ALBERMARLK. At a meeting of the Old Line Whigs ol Albertnarle held ill Charlottesville, on Mouday last [July Court-day) iu pur viiauee of a notice publisher) in the Charlottesville papers, on motion of Mr. A. Rives, V. W. Southall, Esq., was called to the Chair, and Mayor John W. Goss, appointed Secre tary. * * Mr. Southall, having explained the object* of the meet ing in an able ami elo-pient speech, upon motion offered the Chairman appointed a committee of fourteen to con sider ot and report as to the action to be taken by the meeting. h. The committee under the aboyc revolution consisted of Messrs. A. Kites, E. K. Watson, Garluid Gault, Henry C. Moore, N. Burnley, M. Durrett, S. O. Moon, Dr. W. G. Carr. B. Wood, Dr. Clias. Brawn, J. II. Lewis, Dr. T. W. Mem wether, and Isaac R. Barksdale. The committee having rcUred for consultation returneil with the lollowlug preamble and resolutions, which were , re|>orted bv their Chairman, A. Rives, K*q. Alter the preamble aud resoiutiou* had been reported,the Hon. Win. C. Rives, at the urgent solicitation of the meet ing, came forward, aud iu an eloquent and effectiv* apeech then taken, and the report ot the Committee unanimously adopted. # HtpurU.—The citizen* of Albennarle here assembled eannot contemplate the present condition of the couutry without serious and patriotic solicitude. The hostile ar ray ot sections and parties against each other, with civil I war raging in one of the Territories of the Union and nour ished by supplies of men, money and arms, openly cou tributasl by parlizsn* and *yni|>atki*cr* in the Interior, while denunciation and violence reign uncontrolled aiuonL the Representatives ol the people in the Capital, present a picture td ustiooal disorder and calamity which no good citizen can look upon without the deepest regret, huimlia i tion and anxiety. These things unless arrested by some i timely interposition, must terminate ins violent disruption ot the Union, involving in its ruius the peace and happi uess ot our uwn country, and the hopes 0f republican tile , ertv throughout the world. The moment, then, is one which call* upon all true pa- - luots and lovers ot constitutional freedom to take counsel with each other, tor the safety of the republic, amid the i imminent dangers which menace it. When we look abroad through the land, we see the mut.t, > „f the ymple every where animated by a sincere attachment to the institution^ I founded by the wisdom ot our ancestors, a In-artr loyalty i to the Union cemented with their blood, and an earnest de-ire to live together in peace, harmony and brotherly concord. And vet, notwithstanding these dispositions in the bosoms ol the pcopte, the country is distracted bv civil , It-uds, which arrav scrlion against section, in a spirit of lalicr controversy, threatening to destroy everv tie that holds the Union together. Till- lamentable and unsettled state of things, is the I work of /mJilttinnt, who manufacture amt contrive sec tional or party issues to divide tile nation, and then make a merit of their seal on the one side or the other, to pro cure to iheuisclve* the support of those whom thev hate set at war with each other. It Is thus, a- impartial "history will prouounce, that a question, of all others, the most tie licatc and sensitive in our domestic relations, and for that reason intended by the wise statesmen and patriot.* who trained our political system, to be left under the exclusive control ol the local sovereignties affected by it, has, from time to time, been made the subject ot political agitation, both in the North nnd the South, and i*, at this moment, the souice of all that bitterness, and angry strife, and civil and personal conflict, which have at length pul the noble inheritance of our liberties and our Union in jeopardy. It is lime that the people assert their soven-igrity, and he no longer made the dupes and puppets ol politicians against their will. It is their'* to silence agitation, by frowning down the agitator*. Let them utterly discoun tenance every attempt, whether at the North or at the South, to get up ttrlinnnl parties so long as we acknow ledge “the unity ot Government, which constitutes us one people.” We believe tut tile -eniiiuents so earnestly and impressively invoked by the Father of the country, in hit tare well address to his countrymen, are still felt in all their pristine torce bv the ftenj.tt everywhere, and consecrate in their affections that instrument, with all its obligations, which is the frond of our peace, and “the palladium ol our political safety and prosperity.” While these sentiment* abide in the hearts ol llie people, the country has nothing tnfeir from the sudden rise of a party, sacrilegiously Assu ming the name of Republican, whose fanatical battle-cry i Ihe extermination of slavery as “a relic of barbarian!,” and which would fair persuade its follower* that the Declara tion ot American Independence and the Constitution ot the United state*, were made for tio other purpose, but to au thorize a crusade ot ono section of the Union upon another. A party, whose aim. are thus stamped with disloyalty and .intestine strife upon their face, can never reccire counte nance Irotn any considerable portion of the American pto ple, and its fall must lie as speedy and inglorious as its rise. The members of this meeting, while deprecating nil sectional parties as inconsistent with a proper loyalty to the Constitution and Union founded by our fathers, in which they believe the highest security i* provided for the equal rights ol every part of the Confederacy, are a jealous of the interests, institutions and rights of their own State, and as firmly resolved to resist any encroarh inenta upon them, a* any other portion of their fellow citizens. Repelling with just indignation the unwarranta ble and dangerous Interference with Southern rights and Institutions on thu part of agitator* and fanatic-, they are disposed yet longer to trust lo a returning sense of con stitutions! obligations, to the enlightened patriotism of the lovers of the Union, and the honest fidelity ol the body of the people, for a final correction of these evils ; and iu the meanwhile, they believo that the dignity, honor and are beat consulted by looking upon themaelve* ax the riti-' zcna ol one great Republic, united by various tiea of in •crust and affection ax well xx try political banda; haring a rwm.xon country, wlioae collective prosperity and glory arc a common and proud inheritance ol all, and whose jna'iov and I ower are a common ahield againat oppression (rotn within, or violence from without. the ifernocralic party rwerWf • incitmaU, they urn compelled tony that the remedy they prolc-x to have .Recovered lor the practical maintenance ol the equal right, of all the State* in the common Ter ritories ol the I nioti, ix but a mockery. Their grand apecifle i* to lean to the lew inhabitant, of each Territory in it* crude probationary stale, (including unruitm allied' foreigner* erpially with native citizen*, and lima fatally in increasing the chance* of a decision adycrae to the South, by inviting into the cruaade againat alavery, fanatic* from foreign land* aa well a* at ht.tue,) to decide whether do luealie servitude ahall hr permitted or not witiiiii it. limit* and by neceaaary ronaequenee. whether the people of the Southern Sutea .hall lie allowed equally to participate in the advantage! of the public domain. Whatever qooht mar have existed a* to this dogma, while overlaid with the redundant verbiage of the Contention, ia now ibrie-l led lay the ijehtwrate and well eonaidere.) interpretation of 'he dial login, hrd nominee ot (he Convention, who, in Im letter of acceptance, uncqniviaally animnnee* ita meaning u. I,e that "the pcoplu of a 7err»f«rv, 1,1. Mow ../ n Hint', .hall decide for tliemaelve*, whether al tvery •hall or ahall not exist ••thin Itsiiimt. ami this, a . j< aboil d mil) "liowii by tin- context, while they remain ill lln ir inehmte Territorial czuidilion. Indeed, wbat.other rOMtrMtton could he pm upon the resolution* of the Cincinnati Convention » The Conven lion declare that "tla-y terogtiiae and adopt M< ar.nii.lri r ut,...lie / M> A'll.- I .\thraika art, a« tin Only archil andaafe volution of the tlivsn qua lion" to I*. qq.I.e.l alike to llie ..,nn,.. <f/or» nf frrr,M> ,i4„,,». ' ' tom fry the Kansas '.ibraska act to we what Ihnae pimriple* are, we hod the art itself I "tplioiMy ile-Urea "It- Une intent and meaning In le to le|Ve tin* people ,any Tcrit't. // O. y/.lf, , perfectly flee lo fotIII ami regulate their dume-lic •finltotion* in llu-if own way, subject only In the ('.Mi.iiluteu, ol lh~ foiled ' ■ • Hill, placing III. tight ol Mm an,| x .«</„/, Ui de.-i.le ito- question of slavery within i|. linnle, on pre ciwiy the lame footing. Tint sileti l. llie true and only i-'ftistriH tion ni tl.e k iii-e Selua-kv art. "wleaw- print i pi.-* are re. "i-ii—d and adopted' by lie Ciueinnati Cadi tent inn m the name ol tlm "AUteri* an In-ni.w-rary,*' ha* lawn laddly avowed by the author of the ml ila»-lf, a* well a» aims of if last ilisfinvili-fnd rh'.topion*, in ,0, the le,-i.fy11ve and executive d* |»ir(ni.utt* .*t the fiovr-rnment. riuia i* at lx*! unveil.-d. and aullim it 'lively in tailed a* an attiele r.f the Itrinncralic rrsnl, that hid>-uu« and .Ian geiun. doctrine of "Squatter Sovereignty,” wlnet. has I men lierrtirfore vein-m.-ully disclaimed In the South, which t*ie leading organ of tlie party in Virginia denouncer! "a# qm!e s»r teliiuta a. the Missouri realrirtiou." and which the gre.t champion of South -rn right, in the Senate rea.atrd, •* (rauglit with ntnyw danger to the Sooth than the moat an limited power over the Territories ever claimed tor a Con gressional majority. Asa the wow uiatisa ol harsthh pa^hgsvA fif Ihe -anil- I'onvcntlnii. better fllteT tolnajure fonWSweo to a |M'»|>la w bo bare imbibed tln-ir notions '>1 national honor and Hue national grvalwaaa, from the teachings and nan. pie ol Washington, JaMcr-ou. and Madison, and tluwa- ol Uu ir sueceasurs win* ha* e Inside* in their iilustriona foot ateps? What ia meant or “/A. ■ ftrirtt < rrrtoftA'caw fro/ wise s riyAf to f/nie" ori-r the great inn-ruceC*|c highway between the Atlantic and Pacific, pa-wiug llnowwh the boilmlaru-sof independent Slabs South ol ua, in w bleb all the maritime powars liave a deep interest. and «fitch we hare hitherto profesasd a ilealre to aee I'uminon and free to all on terms ol entitcequality? Wlial is meant by the injunction iiupuerd on ihe neat adaiiniatralion to “rw •••rr ««r wacewsAuw-.r m <A.- Out/' of' Afejrfoo,** uuleoe it ia to carry out Ihe doctrine ol the OtlmJ ifuai/rsfo, l>r tak ing forcible iHssaeaaiou of Cuba, and thus reduce tin- dipfo macr of a great nation fika Hob Hor s ethical code, to the “simple plan"— ‘That they shall take who have tho power. And they ehall keep who can." Is it supposed that the powerful nations which, I row the nature and extent ol their commerce, as well aa from the proximity of their territorial possessions, hare a large stake in thoae questions, will look on quietly, while these * simple plans' are being canted into execution, without su effort to oppose them; or Is the counity *o be reckless ly plunged into bloody and serious wars, without counting the cost, upon pretexts and attempted justifications which the national morality must disown • On whatever aide, then, we contemplate the condition and prosjM-ctsot the country, there is cans.- lor auxietr, lor icdection, l«*r forecast, (or wise and moderate coun sels, lor sober and disinterested patriotism In a poMlio* ■ d the Republic *o critical, the question is often asked win-re is the H'Aiy paity with its ancient conservative spirit, its loyalty to the t'onstiiution and the laws,its fear less devotion to the riyAf without regard to temporary popularity or succevs ? It still lives and ubi.t ever lice lit the eternal truth and underlying strength of its great principles ol public order, ol constitutional liber n, ol manly and elevated action. What though such a party may hare lost its illustrious loaders, to whose patriotism and wisdom, and services ail |unties now vie in rendering the tribute ol praise and gratitude which was withheld from them in their lives?— It is sclf-niorvlialled by its ewe patriotic instincts, and is ever ready to move forward in the paths ol its country's honor and salety and peace. It can have no ambitious aspirations'*? its own for the field ol cum|i«tition, for sta tion and power is already occupied by candidates more thau enough. Hut it bos a great duly to perform to the rountry in so regulating its action and using its infiuenre, ahatevet it may be, as l>esi to contribute to the installs tion °* *'*■• Prudent and honorable counsels in thead iiiinistr ation ol the Government, at a moment of peculiar md complicated dangers, and in eudeavoriug to promote i return to those -ound oonservatii e maxims and chat fra icrnal national spirit In which our glorious institutions sere conceived, and by which only they can be pre served. This meeting, therefore, cordially approves the propose :ion which has been made to hold a convention ol the •big party, in the city or Richmond, on Uia 16«h day of luly. lal. Knu/mi, Tbat tli* Whigs ol Albemarle cherish a vartu and unshaken attachment to the Institutions founded •y the wisdom and patriotism ol our ancestors—tlmt in the anguage of our illustrious routityman, Thomas Jefferson. • hen assuming the high responsibilities ol the I’reaiden ial office,we “regard the Union of the States as the shcet inchor ol our peace at home and our salety abroad''_ list the I nion of the States can be preserved only by a aithful .detervai.ee ol and a scrupulous respect tor the -ights ut the States as recognised or guaranteed by the onslitalioo, which IS the compact of Umou—and that idelity l*> the Constitution “aa ilia pledge ol mutual friend ihip and the instrument of mutual happiuem" is the first luly both of individual citizens and political parties in ev 4- A’rwJ/r*/, That in the unhappy dissentions which lave recently sprung up, exasperated' as they have been >T gross licentious Dews ot speech, by persoual violence, md civil bloodshed, it is incumbent on all good citizens] • hile maintaining their opinions and their rights, with inuness and decision, to Set the example ol dignity and noderation, to promote by their iutluence, as far as may <r, a return to harmony and concord, and to rally, witii wnewetl (orally aud determination to the standard ot t^. 'ooatitutiou and the Union, a Inch » the surest safeguard igaiust calamities and disasters of which the scenes we laveju-t witnessed are but a taint pretiguration. /irtoJml, That with regard to that sensitive and del • aw question, involving the duoiealie secutitv and equal ighu ..I the Southern State*, which baa been so long and 0 recklessly made the sport ol |>olilieal taction*. and vhich lias now taken the shape of a question respecting hen right ol participation in the common Territories of he Union, the members ot ibis meeting, as citizens of a Southern State, can never assent to the degradation of laving their rights definitely decided upou by the tllegiti uato tribunal ol “aquatter sovereignty’’ oil the one baud, or he arbitrary and unlimited power ol Congrewtonal dis cretion on the other, hut they believe that so grave a piesiK,u, lavoliing the fundamental principles of the I'on. titutional eutupact, can fitly receive its deci*iou only from he highest, most augu-t and impartial tribunal kuusn to he Constitution, III the mauner pruruled by a well cousid red measure, which passed the Semite ol the II. S. by a arge majority, and with the concurrence of Southern Sen mu* in 1848,excluding alike the interference of Cougresa md that ol the crude and floating population ot a dvpcu lent Territory, and reserving the ultimate settlement of heir domestic institutions for the lice, deliberate and so .ercign decision ot the people ol the future State, when it -hall he ripe lor admission into the Union. 4th. Resolved, That with respect to the principles which •tiriuld regulate our rrlaliuua aith foreign powvra the Whig* of Albemarle believe that the true glory of the 1 oiled States •'still is, as it has always hitherto been lo cultivate peace by the observance ol justice"— while tit inly withstanding enrroarhmeuu upon our own rights, to commit no invasion of the rights of others—lo leek national greatness aud power hy the internal devel •pmetit nl our own mighty resources rather than by an incertain career of aggression xtul conquest, aud that the lew maxims ol foreign policy recently proclaimed at Oin 'innatt, if carried into corresponding action, a* they well night be under the auspices of one w ho lias the unenvia iiUs reputation of the authorship of the Ostend Manifesto, 1-ould have no other result than lo involve the country in rostly and disastrous want, unredeemed by any prin ciple which the national honor could sanction or avow. 5. Resolved, That the introduction of foreign influence into the administration of our national affairs is one of ibe dangers to our Institutions, against which the warning voice of our ancestors was most loudly and earnestly rais ed—that in the successful relaxations ol the Naturalization l-aws, at the periodica) return* of the (’residential elec tion for a series of years, arising from the zealous rivalry of political parties in bidding lor the foreign vote, there is reason to apprehend that that vote will soon, if indeed it ha* not already, la-come the controlling element in our national election*—and that a state" of thing*, so dangerous to the parity, and stability of our institution*, must be viewed by all, who regard the vital and perma nent interest* of tho country to lie of more worth than the temporary ascendancy ol a party, as Imperatively de manding some adequate and well considered retorui, which shall guard against the evil without wounding any princi ple ol civil or religion* liberty justly held dear bv the Americau people. 8. Resolved, That tin benefits ol Constitutional govern ment and the security of Republican liberty itsell mainly depend on the preservation of a just balance between the several departments ot government, Legislative, Execu tive and judicial. That of late yeai* a dangerous tenden cy ban been manifested by a powerful parly, under a spe cious name, to exalt tho Executive department into a vir tual supremacy over the rest, and thus to convert our balanced Republican system into what the great apostle of the lb-publican party in its better days justly denominated “an elective despotism," which he impressively told u«, •'was not the government he and our lather* bmght for," and that the Whig party, a* it took its origin in resisting this fatal tendency, ia still cjlled on to exert nil its vigi lance iu arresting the degeneracy of our political system from those principles of guaided limitation and reciprocal control of the several departments ou which our Republi can institutions were wisely founded. 7th. /I'eso/eerf, That the loregoing principles and sent! .a IIVI l-lieU IIJ I r»r n lllj( party of the Union, in the brightest days ot its influence and renown, the Whig* of Albemarle now aidently desire. In the interest of the whole Union, to nee that party re organised on it* ancient, national and conservative bur is ; and with a view to promote a result so much to be wished and genuine1 hereby appoint V, W. Southall, Jus, W. Sanders. Win S Dabney, Dr. Robert McKee, Thos. I,. Parish, T. Sliaf-r Jno. Vowlea, J«a. D. Jonea, Jno Cochran, Wm. V. Riv M I, Walker, Jaroc* lla.t, Cfi. D. Kverult, Dsn!. Smith, Itenj Sneed, Pel Parneyhongh, Jno. H. Moore, Th Staples, John Coles, Ko. Hives, Win A. Turner, Jno. H Moal.v] Jno T IIminer, S. J Barnett, Hem. Martin, Garnett W. Martin, Tucker foie*, Jr., Dr. A II Rogers, Jam, a M Bowen, Geo P Starklin, Jno B. Townlev, Benj. J. John •on, Reuben Maurv, ls-wi« Teel, Jaa. Wood*. Garth War ner Wniel-, Harvey Oliver, I* Minor, Beni. f' Brown, l.illruine Rails), Robert tienlrv, AddNbn Maupin, Wm. II Southall. James le.t.ban, Dr Kd p Rerkheail, Horace Diowii, t'l.arh-s Soil, l.ittleton Macon, Beverly Staple* and Ja». f Soullisil, their delegate* b. a convention of the Whig pa.tr of Virginia, to te-hel.l in the city id Rich rnioi.t, on the loih da) ot the preaent month • *n motion, the ronnnilp-e on r-soiullon* Wore added to It.e Ill-legation ; and all old line Whig* ol' this ermnly, in Richmond at the lime of an id convention, were rClpieated and ratlimlinl to act a# delegate*. <>n ue li's., lh<- proceedings id this meeting were order cd tot,.- piiblt-di-<! 01 rh<- Richmond Whig, Vi.gini* A-l rie afc and the Vational loieHig.-n. ei , Wh.-iropo* the meeting ad/nunc.I V, ff fitllTTH A l.t., rhaliiiian J. W Gone, Secretary. Tin H-in W C. Hires, * Ihi wa» pieaent at the meet log, le-lng l-mdly railed fin csiuc lot ward and -aid lie had come to I lie inerting, in i.la-ilience to llm paWnit.t . all ad dres-e-d i i the cilireu* ol I tie i-onnty, tieeanse he fell tlial the i-miilition nl the ciiu.ilrr made it the ifrity <d every mtil, however reliiri| his iiisoner ol Me, or boweter lim its-d hi* capacity, n. ronw f.ewstd and lake hia r^-tal, re • feuinhl.- part, in coimuoo delilieraiion* foi the common gienl ID- h**l coiini Pi the meeting a* on. nj lb' i/ro/ds, pi■-ten,ling to no lend, inlet,ding 1st make no speech, lot whirl. In was r-Miirrl) unprepared; but simplv tss lake eouu -el with hi* l emtivmen nl the -am- general way <H think ii,g a* l.ini*e!f, i- to thi* line id rondnet it was llwir dulv tv psii*ui in the pieaa*'I didras-lesl *t if*- id public aifair* I am no longer * politician, «*l«l Mr Rive*., if, iuds-.-il, I have liver been one; twit in ceasing to tie a poHlu ian, I Iwivc m.t rea—d to la- a eiliaeii, alive, a* I trust I evei stiall In*. Pi whatever concern* tin- (Uteri-Its, the honor and the happiness nl my emintry. Mr Hives lefrrred to a good old custom of llie Romans •bid, granted Pi a srdd.er, who had hull.hilly aervril i certain nnifilier of campaigns, an hotiOrahfr- iflacharge film lurther seivice Hut there was one race, in whieli llu ino*i wat winn veteran, notwithstanding Ida disdange, am whatever numliri ul campaigns lie may have already served **• again to taka up hU shield and jarwHa That ©all waa au i»nm. of tk. coontr. A* tk. (fmuU. Rat WWWWMiip ^ wm, lntrralvae—efvtl war. with all iu uuuatural horrors, uai the buHrr. and a political warfare in tba interior, which hwa am*ed on* half ol the l’nion against the other, on the “perilous edge of battle." upoA the moat eicitaag of all ity-tions. while deoam .alwn, Uolmee. and wproar, hare | •>«« reigning sURennr 10 the ogyitol. Bwrh a sUte at thtaga il not an sated, can bare hot one termination, and that llie speedy overtliiow of our luuiulitu, with all ilw Itrigbt liopaa lor mankind founded Upon our Auioriran e» asiplw. The oule remedy, in his judgment, lira In the folrnav aition of tk. An./* *»/ tk. in the independent ever Oise ol their rightful sorereiguly. There was u« counter, said Mr. Hires, in which the sovrn-ignir of the people is so fully recognised, in tkniry. as li this;'but was tkr i.r.* Aw. uodar the tuudaru araUm ul parti disciuluie cim for'liable to the theory? Wr rob-, lndee.1, for ou" Reprr sciitetire* and public luuctiunarirs; but, iu this vital func tion of popular soretvigtily, arr we left live In our choice? On the contrary, do wr© not know and led that, under this new system, we are absolutely controlled lu our choice by tlic fiat of the few persona who work tba tnachinerv of party conventions? And'than, when wa hare, by this proems, elected the public li'nclkioariee, are thev our ser vanu, according to the theory of our institution's, or, are they not, to every practical Intent, the masters, and we the »eri ants ? Does not the modem code of political ethics reipiire of every goad party man, to support the Trvstdeut, or Keprmmiative of Ilia party, in whalevar ha does while in office, be It right or wrong, beoehcial or ityarioas to the country; and dooa not this doctrine make the public officer, in a (Tret, the sovereign and niaater, and the people Ilia touts and servants? Mr. IUvaa said, the natural result ot this virtual abdica tioo of their sovereignly by the people was to be seen In the prvwrnt unhappy condition <* the country. Ilete I'crrcd to the rwcewt speech ol Oof. Benton at rit. Ism -, wr presenting mailer lor the sober rvdeclioo of ererv man it- the country, to whatever partv he may belong, "l'ere was a picture of the actual administration ol the govern ment, tor the last three years, by a veteran stalcanten pro foundly versed in public affivirs, a distinguish!-,I member ol the party which brought that administration mh> ciis lencc, amt a leading champiou of the present nominee ol the same party tor the •uccea.-uou. And what does that picture present to the view ol the whole country ? An amount of maladministration and misrule in Ihe abuse of ihe public patronage, in the dilapidation ol the public re sources, in Ihe neglect of the public ititcicste, iu the dis organiiatioo of every branch ot the public service, in dis cord and confusion at home, and the embroilment of our relations abroad, to which, if hut one half of the allega tions Im sustained, il would be haid to find a parallel uo derlheliiiMt irresponsible government on earth And liow could all these abuses have grown up, iu au short a period, but under llie fatal inltuence ol that system which blindly abandons all the great interests of the couture to Uie uncontrolled management of party leaders, for partv ends * 7 Mr. R. reminded Ilia countrymen that in the dowulatl of the Roman Rrputdic it was aaid Octavius had his parti, Anthony had his party, but the t'ommonweaith had none.' l*t it not bo said, in this critical and eventful moment of our national fortune*, that Mr. Buchanan has his party, Mr. Fillmore his party, Mr. Fremont his party, Mr. Stock ton his party, but that the country lias uone. II there ever was a moment when the country should have a partv, looking at men and polilicrl associations only iu subaerri' once to the great intvrealsof llie public peace and the oub- ! lie happiiMiaa, that moment s now; and Ucvei was there a j aet of men who from their aulecedeute and their p< ilion, I however reduced in numbers, aie belter fi-.ted to meet the I high responsibilities of a country /oirty than the Old Line W lugs. They have uo ambitious aspirations to consult, ! tor they have and will have no candidate iu the held lot I lll« «1i4I»UUh1 Imiiom fkf f h«» Uasniililwa *r»_-__1_ I parly bonds inconsistent with a eonacioi.Uoua livedOm of choice* anion^ th« candidate* |>r«*«oiit*d by other*_« choice in which they will bo guided solely by a oonsidc. ration of what shall appear to them to be the best interests ol the^couniry, and of the solid guarantees offered in the history and character as well as profe-wed principles of the respective Candidate*, for an upright, prudent, honor ■hie Slid national administration Ol the government. It is a noble |sjmliou, and nobly will it be sustained, be doubl ed uni, by the Independent Whig* ol Virginia and the Union. Mr. K. said he was proud and happy to find himself in a meeting of his county men, <i /riiisss amongjrtenten, to take an equal, responsible, and unobtrusive' part with them in delilw-rating upon those great concernment* ol the common w.-al, id which they, tb- people, were, he firm ly believed, the most competent, as thev arc the sole rightful judge*. Ho had.heard the Preamble and Kesolu Uousjust read to the meeting, and begged leave lossy in conclusion, that he gave the full and unqualified ament of his understanding and hi* conxeienre to every principle and sentiment contained in them. AN APPEAL To TUK OLD LINE WHIUS. [No. III.| The doctrine of 'Popular, or Squatter Sovereignty,* in volves a question of .-.fa/ intetesllo the South, no less'than the question wliether another slafe State shall ever be re ceived into the Uuiou. It is uot wonderful, theo, that the Organ ol I he Democratic party in Virgiuia sboulJ declare that "the South can never submit to it," or thst the Dc inocracy, in Convention, should vay, by a solemn resolu *•<*. lh»l “under no |K>libcal necessity whatever, will we vote lor any man for President who favor* Squatter Sover eignty. As patriot*, devoted to the inteivsts ami the r, ;4/.< ol the people among a bom their destiny is cast, and ol whom they Claim to be tl.e peculiar fuanlum*, they c>#uld «a\ uo leas, hut it „ wonj.rful that, alter these -o Icmn announcement*, wc find this organ, and the Demur racy, jealously supporting a cstmidste for the Presidency who openly and broadly proclaims his adhesion to this doctrine! Impatient to accept the nomination, tu-did not wait to We the cunning device. by a hid. his Southern sup porters were Striving to evade the crushing blow w hi.-h this doctrine deals to democracy, wherever slavery exists. Tlu-ir plan was, and still is, to -wear, in the .'south, that tl.e Kansas Nebraska act .(». not contain the doctrine ol Squatter .Sovereignty, although Hen. Cam exulted, on the passage of the hill, that "it was a recognition of the great principle lor which he had so long contended;” although .ludge Douglas declared the doctrine was laid down In us plain words as the English language afforded; and, al though, their rbonm candidate for the Presidency avows that •‘the recent legislation of Congres* (the Kansas act) declared that the people of a Territory, like those of a Stale, shall decide for themselves whether slavery shall or -halt not exist within their limits.” Tl.e Virginia Democracy—I verily believe the most un principled It. the Union, and that’s .1 hold cord—has often practised, successfully, this system of double-dealing and | fraud, running a candidate at the .North am one set of prin ciples, an.i in the South on exactly the opposite. And, unfortunately for the wear-snd-lear of their consciences, it has always happened that they have been required to do all the lying. The Northern Democracy knew Van Huren and t'.i«s were b'r-ceoilieh, and consistently voted for them; they knew Hen. Taylor was pro-slavery, and consistently voted ngninsthim. The Southern Democracy X neie just the same, vet arecrlrd the contrary, and voted for Preesoilenv, and against a slave holder. Now, it the I >c moot ary, although practising profligate art* like these, have beet, able to carry with them the «wini«h multitude of 'the Tenth Legion,’ and other Ueolian portion* of the tftate, I will never lielieve that the gloyiou* lil-l Whig Party can so far lorget their political or mural principles a* to co-operate and identify themselves with 'he perpetrator* of these- damnable deeds, even though they constituted the whole ol their political crimen and | sins. Hut, to return from litis digression, let us proceed care fully to enquire into the true character of this momentous principle of Squatter Sovereignty, which I look upon as the p.vof on which turns the vital question ef Uniou, or no I nion! It seems to me that neither the character, the abject, the tendency, nor the inevitable results that must flow from fins alarming doctrine, if carried into practical operation, have met with that careful consideration which i their importance demands. " fit* character of this measure* The Kansas si.It tl... I-;,,-;......: _ 1_J_... I that (knigrea* ho* no power to interfere with the question of .larery in the Territories, which, hy way of lirkling anil Mimling the South, icAi/r thrg rhrat thin, they dignify aa the great Democratic doctrine of ‘non-inlerventimTlie law and the Convention then go on to declare, tint "the ‘resident*,’ 'the inhabitants' ol tho Territory, .hall decide for themselves whether slavery .hall nr shall not exist j within their limit*.” * !•*'» 114 *ee how this power ia to lie exercised. It ranuot lie exercised by tbe rtxuUnU of a Turritnry, in their ng V S'*e- >l| ot a 0.1,110.Holly II 1.101,1,. ff>(. . 1,1 no existence a* aucli. They poaaens no inherent right id sovereignty, such *a would belong In a ship', erww taking possession of an uninhabited and unclaimed island. They have tifitallnl on territory owned ami ruled hy an existing lioverninent; and they posse., no political power, nr even ...., except such aa i« eonleireil on them hy that file veriiment. It is, then, only in their character of a Terri* Uirial l.'Ki.lalure, that lliey eau exerriae this power over i Ihe question of slavery. And what ia that Territorial l*r | gi-dslure* It i. the ere. tire nf the federal Onyernnient— the President appointing all the executive, judicial, and mii.i-tcrial nffiivrf, and the Congress retaining a revisory power oyer llie laws passed |,v |,egi.Ullire. Now, if ! f^ot'Xie*. ha* no power to interfere with slavery in the I Tern lone*, how can it confer that power On another I sidy. I lliey fiumalyor tiiat which they do not themselves no*. **" I'iie < n ature eai.not lie made greater Ilian the i re arin'. lint so far ns tire prnclinil rexutt to the people of the Honlti i- eonr.-tried, it Is a matter of the most perfeet in j differenee whether this pnirer is to Ire exerriseil hy the ! "r ■nlrnh" of a Terrllory, in general meeting a-semlded, i or hr the Territorial Iwgi-dsliin If either can declare i thata citizen ol a lave flint/- migrating to s Territory, «hall I hot be pet-milfed to bring with him hi. proper!), rrv»/nr/*.f | .< tnth hi/ th> 1,'nmtiiHtlnn, then Indiid may rhe Vankee I Senator, the father of the K.an-ci Nebraska hill, ihe trixh ; Senator and the so/* eaitdidsle ol the Dernocraey for Sp< rkc-r, Imast lhal "awollisr stave Slat-- shall never enter I th- tffiom.” But the nio*t alarming feature of the ahominaMc me* 1 *"*e IS ret to In- poinri-d not II the lUngemua power ol I "ojustter sovereignly'' hoi le-eri eonferred only rai citizens nf Ihe I'oiled Btwles, whether native or naturalized, the people lit llwfloutll might have had worne little rhsnee of partiuipatiirg in Ihe eormnoti domain. Bin, I lu-g yon to [ look on Ihe diameter nf llie nn'rtritfa *y,rx In whom j this powae, wliieh Ihe asaemhl.d wisdom of lire nation j Cannot excreta*. is given. They are foreigners nf all sorts inrhi-llng y<.rw«*rs and rsrwetefs, whose feat perhaps have ■ml iti.I our soil lot a single month lot llie power, yon know, is conferred on the 'residents,' the inhabitant* of the T- .rii/wv, and them f rreigiiwr* are ‘‘reiadeid*' iuhate ilwntw The l ioeinnari tjntivciition •vent a step Ire vond f'sn.grews, tty leaving out the word "white" before in habitants lliev admit Indian• and F<irngit-rt lodeei.le the r|lre tioii whether florertmr Wise or %lr H T. Hunter, in migrating to Kansas ur New Mexico, ahall carry their •Who shins' with them The Detmreraey the eharnpions of 'strict cnnslrtirtltrtr ’ I sirdsled the ... by cinder ring upon iinnariiraliaed , foreigners, the right of suffrage, and they ovar-alawad the ggWWWBMgMPMM|pMMWpMppjppM|j c>mattlution* of almost army Stale In tba Union. -hlch «Wtty till* right to mhI MNwri, Tttal pro&MHni •>•' uffwtil a Ihmiuiv of 1*0 acres of I—■*_(the r-rrttf •mount give* to an American —Hit- who bad fought tho battWa of hi* Count. , > *» loreign da-iuTeO*—■/ i£, asm. "*'•—**• «»ora eonslderate aud caatfou.. lor ho M rapt,re tha foreigner, before 1-eoouung the ben eticiarT or the nation torw'.r hia declaration that el tome lnt..n*4ey ha m.yA/ beam . cltem, ll ihoold Merer In- ftagoUeii that white the iiMSvUual SUi.-ado •<* permit an annaturahxc I toratam-r, an Uliot. * 'or to vote, eras lu the ateetioa ol a eon ■tub!*, thr iMNurraftA <\m./rrtu ol th+ I'nltfO SUtw bn invested rack am/ oft of /Arm. alth the tight ol MiffUgr not upon the ordinary subjects ol legislation, ol evert day occurrence, but upon a queaum, which at this moment i. agitating this I mou to iu ceutre, and which I (ear la den tinwd to ahivar it iuto atoms. lawk, I beseech you at the dexterity with which Yankee art and cunning hive overcome Southern credulity. Knowing that every Jan woman and child In the Slave Stalea would riae up iu m volt at a claim set up by Umgresa to prohibit slavchold* era carrying their slaves to a Tarvitorv—they cunnloglv disclaim the power, bwftarost It io fjroipn eoaewta aud paupem, whom they aen+Vu ihe polio to sAite jfote yue. tiun, in the rage which half coveted tholr nakedness when they stepped aboatd sliip, When they ooauuenced their voyage to our shores. See how the thing will work. A new territory la established. A lew mallei lug m. lives ol the South. Impelled by tbe hope ol tietteringtbeir condition, determine to migrate to this * prom bed-land ' and land ol promise. IK course, they take with them their Arm/itery a/.ives, constituting, perhaps, nine Wnllis nf their worldly weilth. On reaching their destination they are confront d by Ihe Afori-ly. Copt. Hymiers. /Ac /Wo/ l'r**>tic,u t*irrcr% the I'nwiiieiii ot tho Kmpir« Club, and the Bully ul Democracy, at the head ol tbe paaecn gers of some lialf-doani emigrant ships, .till reeking ami .Unking with trilgc-wster, ami other much worse anim.il .lenrlie.—Mil off under this redoubtable hero, by •• the Kndgration Aaaociatiims” of Boston and Sew York Uc nniiotinree to them that, •• the friends of freedom," being la.gely in the aecendant. have decided, by the power ve." ted Ml them by the Kansas-Nebraska Act. that sla.ro brought iuto the Territory by those tolliop themaclw. their matters, snail, ipoo /orto, be emancipated. I an any reflecting avail doubt that iu all coming itrug gles on this vital question. Ilia riare-hohleis mutt under the operation of thU Kansan law, he in a hopeless minori ty ? Tho ireruita the South sends to tha field to main Uin their rights, are Ihe tew whom ths spirit of adven ture, or Uie pressure ol necessity, tend out to better their roodtlion. and they scatter theuiaulvea all oret*the new world ot the West. On tho other hand, tha Abolition forx-e ia nuguieulcd by the daUy arrival ol emigrant ships. trrichUHi with thou**iui« ami ton* ol ihoumuda ot biptHJii of every elans rjrmjtl /A. hrttrr—who having no hooMW.and no choice of a home, are ready, /Aeir jeisiyr Aerny initf Ul lie thrown upon any point io which fanaticism; and a diatvoheal love ol mischief; mar direct them. II thb prin ciple of o putter aorerWgnty in to Ire sn.tain.nl, as It will Ua if James Buchanan is elected President—it is evident that the South will have drawn around itself lines'of de marcation, much more restricted than those traced by the Missouri Compromise, the obliteration of which they /,»»/. ■ sA/v thought was restoring to them their lost rights, and placing them upoii an exact equality with their Northern brethren! By this time, they must have realised the tact •hat they have tieeu enacting the fabfo in which the poor untaught %ioy (oat hi* character for t\jwmon ipnw by "k» ing the subttauce, in catching at the shadow.” In another numlier I propoaa to gire you Me proof, tliai tbe paity which in wooing and soliciting you, with all tbe btandndimciita and cajolrinenU of a practised Bawd, is i.lsntitinf with the Freesoil and Abolition faction, whose bigotry, hypocrisy and diabolical loye of mincliief are hur rying thu once happy and glonoun nation to tbe verge of dishonor and ruin. ONK OF YOU _ ANoTHga Scans on Canal Kramer.—Mr. Kx-Poatraaster Kendall and Mr. Thomas Adam, had an alierraiion yester day afternoon,opposite Burnsides' store relative,we are in formed, to Mr. Kendall', assault upon Mr. McCay tbe dai before. It ended iu a fight, in which Mr. Adams knock ed Mr. Kendall down and gave him a vigorous punching, —. -.- —.. ■■■in ■ wane w'nifii no drew; He being pulled off by • bystander when Sir Kendall shouted “sill bcieut.' Ou gelling up Mr Kendall allowed that lie had not been whipped, and tliat all lie wanutil waa a fair ehance. Tin* gentleman who pulled Mr. Adam* ofl there upon piopnmil to “polish off” Mr. Kendall to hia entire satisfaction. Mr. Kendall demurred, on the ground that lie waa exhausted b) by his brat affair, and that the gen tieuian ought to have walked into him in the first place. The thing U'itig somewhat contagious, two ruspectahle rl deilv gentlemen wlm happened u> he present, got excited and eunte together, but were separated he lore auv further damage waa done than one of them getting his hat knock ed off. Really, Canal street is getting u> be i|uile a place. As the city could not agree tli the name being changed to Tonro Avenue, we would suggest a more appropriate change • Call it Rough-aud Tumble Avenue and be done with it.—iV. O. I 'rtimt, Hd ititt. Shooti*u A.imv in Kokntom, N. C.~The Xorloik Hrr.ilJ learns lliul a rencontre Ua.kj.laee in Rdenlon, two uDotl.ree days ago, betwecu Mr. Colton, Editor ol the hOonton Banner, and Mr. Badhaui, a lawyer ol Peeqno tank county. The di-pute originated Irom a replv mail, by Mr ( >111011 to ail anonymous communication in one nt. the newspaper* Ot that section, whim caused Mr Bad ham who appear? In have been the author, to deinaud a retraction ol several expressions in Mr. Colton's article, to which he | Mr. II J took exception. Mr. Colton replied tltnt he was ignorant of the authorship of the article lo which he had replied,and declined making any n-traiTion. whereupon Mr. Iladham commenced an attack upon Mr Colton and in the scnIRe a pistol waa discharged hv wliich Mi Kadhaiu was said to have l»e»ii severely woun ded. A leiMJ lairuiao.stlK.NT.—Two wealthy ladies. Miser* Ann and Eliaahi-th Sherwood, ol Sheffield, Eng , havejil-l l>eeii liberated by the intervention ol their Iricnda, alter fourtr-eu year*' imprisonment lor contempt of the Court ol l liaiK-ery. They routiuued in piisou I'uurteen yeura ratii er than produee an unimportant document in llicir poe scanloii. DIED, III l.ynckbary. on the Ash lust , JOHN KIRKPATRICK, sou ol Th.maaJ.ao4 Eorlunat* Kirkpatrick, ayed II aioatks amt VI Wednesday, Ik* #*h Inst., JDLI AN, Infant son of Jody* John W. Meredith, eyed » m.-ntha. K-Uilvrs and friend* ar* invited to attend the funeral, from the raahlenc* of In* father, tklstThursday) eveniny at 5 o'clock. It? ’:■*? BOTICB*—Tkx Rtoekholdcvaof lt,-ivi'lere Mann aSUmi=^' faetunny Coiniiany, will aiiemt a meetmy at Parmer*’ liana of V*., on Mnuduy, |« Inst., at W o'clock,M, Rlehmniol, July vth KA. JyHV-iH_PRO, VVHITEIKLIi, President VtT’Jti WINTAH’N IIAI.NATI <»' M il l. OHRR -XWw*._—* Rl.— Mi* rstahllkhrd for Itself a reputation that ran I...I I.r.kk.il.-d Dr. IViu. A. Hhaw, of IV a.tony ton. N. C., writes, under tlsle nf May 1, as follows ; "I have heard of many eases of dee hied beneficial effects Irom It* nke. especially In Asthma. and Clironir I'ouyh of ■paainndlc charmter I have used Ihe Wild Cher ry a yreal deal In praetice, and with marked yoo<l re*ul:> "Every one too** Hie reputation of the Turpentine and Balsam constituents in protracted eouyhs The romtilnatlon of these prIn rlple* In W IHTAK'K HAIHAM ur WILD CIIKKRV, Is loyenlmi. and judicious. "Medical men ar* Jukt y distrustful of Patent Medicines In yeneral hut candor must dl*rrimlnate between outrayeous nostrums and huiohuy* and those medicines which have proved salutary and in , many well-aUested rases, curative." None yenuinc unless slyned I. BL’TTB on Hia wrapper. Mfw? DAVIh'PAl.k KII.I.EH.— owMiSSjp Ha...an*. Coon., June IS, ISM I laiasn DAVIS : — Allhouyh a strsnyer to you, I take the liberty of addresslny a few Hue* to you, for Ihs purpose of aaylny s few word* In favor of your Involuatde medicine. 1 have uaed your Pain Klllrv tor a number of years, for howtl complaint and kurns, sod in fact I for pains of all kinds, I think It pre-eminent 1 ha*e had seeeral at tacks of dysentery, one eery violent. I was attacked al three o' clock In Hm mornlny. sml at sunrlsr I was not able m y*t off my bod. I sect and yot a twenty flva cent bottle of your Pain Killer, which I commenced taklny arcordlny to dir. rl lout, and at X o'clock in Ihe eveniny mv bowel* were r>-|nilar, and I wat op and moviny about, alHiouyb some.tiat wrak. 1 would ireommend all similarly afflicted to avail tlierosetee* of your invaluable medicine , . _ _ „ EI.MEH Wild.! AMH. Bold hy Druyyikt*. flroccrs and Medicine healers everywhere. C'lin ttlsNIOMHS’ HALE Of VAMAHI.K * EARM AND OTHER LAND!* IN HENRICO OOUNTT, Pol’R | Mil.EH PART OE RICHMOND.—By virtue of ■ deers* of ihs ctr | cult Court of llenrtco, pronounced on In* kth May. 1*SA, In the anil of Vauyhan, Ac . ayalnet Vanyhan, Ac . .e *hall, a* the Commission, er ■ appointed for Hie purpose, pr -ee.1 to sell, St puhllr auetlow. on MlP IjrrmlffVII. f*«i TI.’KADAY lU rim ■ IL.„i..Ilk.. IkU a' tu o'clock. H . If fair. If not. the neat fair day. It* valuable farm and olher l.arul« of tholalo Henry Vaughan, dee’d, [including the rant charge hereafter dewrlbed) altnatrd In Oie roanty of llenrlro, afo ot four nrtlea *-*.1 nf klehmond, adjoining iholande of Dr* W. A Ohrlr tlan, John Prtend, Ctrl. Rhrrwln MrRaa and other*, containing, In the aygrrgate, 519 acre*- a flat and auryry of which can ba Been at the oRI. y„f the Auctioneer. It will 1* HI ridel aa follow., rli Oedar llltl III* mansion bourn tract] cnniuHIJf acre*. of whichdn were* arc cleared high lend, ltd acrea rlaared low groendt of One quality, and Id arret wood laud No. V, or "Saandera"’ tract, contain* fa ai rre, moet of which la in wood and Umber. No. *. nr “ PrlceV' ’■ “"*• "•* “®" ®f wh,r'' »• In Wood, haying tm the New Rrldwe ruatl a large framed dwelling. No. «, oppoalte the ■bore, jnd_ adjoining the New Bridge Ohurch, contain* ahnul one !o7i --‘•I* «H»cl»e*f parcel) HJntalnr Hmwr* Horace Rd ward* and John O ftoddln, contain. 4*. aerce, all In wood Al«n, an an ou'Z HI- "n< rl'arf* of dd Mile, of com, payable annually on it* , rehruary. growing out „f oerlalo land tnl4 or leaaed It. il* late Judge Mac.ball, with The rigid of taking ha<* the land If default la m In* p*ym*nt of th« rent. The foregoing real eat ate l. well known, that a further drarrlp. Uon It deemed unoeceeaarr Vantaa One-lhlrd caeb, balance al 1 and 9 yeare (or bond., bear mg internet, with greet ... unit, and title retained till law bond la pawl, and a rniirrysnrr'ordeird l.y it* Court «M H VACOHAN.I _ - JAN ft VACtlHAN, | 0o0,N| r* wrn Nalr conducted by flonma A Agraaaoa, Auctlonrer*. _Jyli> 'Jawtde VAJ.' ARIcE P1IOPI HTV ON 71 A I M NTRfPT rttR NAf.P We ace anfhnrkwd to *11 Tenement I no 1d7 on Main etreet, oppoalte f .change Rank and adlolnme ! Mcar. Kent, Paine A Kent The hnllding le idtlta) feel, with r. IlnRfa, anil In *»re||*til or>lrr Tl»* lot la MatftA trM, **l#r»4lnf hark In an allay ft) fr*t »|.|# — Tit* H- ft'Wiii ahen, ih* hr»t in Uw* ritjr, *(,4 ll»* laprnrrmrnf. m -H •hlfahl* fi»r a larfp hnlnf®*. Tl* properly I. now on.ler a gotel rent, mnelantly adraoclog >r, rah*, and ofrte .ndoremrntg a. an InTeefment Trim, liberal , .l'i eofw_ TATUJR A WII.UAMN Hr A r TIFt l. I'AHN ON I RION Mil,I.. Nf AR RICHMOND ft.H NAl.f Tb, ..Wlb-r.re.'thcri *Jd kn aril Niat beantlfol Parm i.nw In Ihr oeenpaney of Mr Henry " "Vler, containing It) acre*, atlualed near I)* New Rridge road, orte mile Fa.r of Richmond, adjoining the landa of Mr* PVol and Mber. The honae I,at d room#, le new aod handanmelr dol.hed — Rraidea the dwelling, there te a good alt.hen. Barn, ffcaMk and |c« Hotter Peraone dlap wed to purehaae, are reaped frilly reqneWrd lo y|ew the prrotiae. for Term*. Applf lo Jtln- fawlm OODfrlN A APPPRNON |k t ll.TN, 01 I I.Ta, |o*a received a large work of In I,' I 4 j and 19 4 afted (puna, al low price* W P PPRKINN A CO., . j tftd gfo. |4| Ragle Nt|o*rr g t »• A Nd.ru lllddlMI K I lit RPIIIRI' nivi ” / rinarta and point*, a fall gttpply 'h» above, jowly galehraled Wme, now landing atol f*»c aale al New York prlee#, hy Nfl.DPN A Mlf.I.PR, 1 t) HI ftorner pearl anti Cary afreet \0. 9 71 Ad dA d ig I d., tpiarlrr bM , ,,,.,Nn 8 Medium Ma .erel in prime order. Piekled aad Itry Cod Pieh Oroea Herring., )*W landed and Inr aale by )»1" _e^NPl.ftfN A Mll.l.kR,Corner Pearl and Cary ... I'VMd N< dd WONKFN ro» I. A VAN, ,i,w regetyrd per O’ Ptprrae, a large Mock of fathroldered Mu* tin Collar. do Cambric do I I Inen Collar, and IJraea and Mualin Hollar. add Nleeye. in #W|. Aleo, flack Crape Collar* and Starve* , W P. PfRRINg A INI , )»'" No III gagle N*|uare. •* **» iH Utrectora .1 ft* SlMmtal. hibhft **"*• “* Baltmnd «WfU|. in, nhlah «• M tout Ito r«M<(llNnUh,ibpM>wiH|IMa IftttMitow nMfc'lbfWWh(|M||w|m U ------ W.h. -all. JtMe train Jal/laat, and fta aim ow teparaltotod awra rltjr of ft. m a Inter Ikl. tlnawlllw of taoaaa aaa law ••— ■ ■MCI ha.. hoot, ftnlnM Tto Itlnrton lair to. lubM u dwpua. of ual/ abual tl&jWW af lha laau aalbutiwd la Oalabat Inal. Uw lar«rat portion .1 which baa baba pa* tar la bond, oi ft. ttam pau/. pa/abla in InM and ISA7 The “raft mm" nat ha. la, Iwan added to b/ Ibla jachan,* uf bund., Utapragnaa of ft. «d,a rail •otwratouatan hw of ccorw baan clreunwarlMd. TM report uf ib. “.laadulac Mam*- la rarf hiwabb, and retire l. endll upon all rotwerMd la ft. a»u|.Mi of iba road. Th. “fr.ftt ■ ^M‘- ' '*’»'■ **•' r ft. Work, I. HIM March. Id*.. d *1 • * tSuTd Kbpaaan af trarapartalloo Woo. lha-“* "•?' «' wwSMndUt Marah, IM, taoaaf brldr a aad dapai *J Bra ; latoraat. Trip „ ua u.w atoab.aad e.rhBaamafdmt and ii-% Iowan., to th. W and / BtaaJboat Oaatpaaz >. Bit* of Starch. .MB,t.TODJBB M Dl.1d.nd« paid atoea ft. cmmawnmant af lha MM4M Tl •orb In aiM Marah, IBM. SBt.TAS 44 The awonal •( capital Meek. la |l,i«Mtt,nlto H bra brat. nrar 1/ equation* b/ Uw amount uf dividend. dtotrftated la a par tod of Iwrogr-ftraa /aan. Th. roclpaa of the -paaj la April -BA m cladlne atall, aa. (IS.I IS.SS ; la March *A4, wlthaal mail DM JBI. ,u Th. araran monthl, morlptonf April. Ma/, and Juaa *68, when ilwaallaattanM, war/BlhJaCJS : to. ft. MundUaKtl /mc wIUwm WM'. aad lae.nlla, Ih. to-lwora. .ft*,. tdnrln,. poraton of -Kick than Ma aa lhrw*h Sraral.) Uw .ran*. -a. »I4. * muotb—a rar/ n«nn|h, aabibll. w. ■aibrnr. that Uw cuBpaa/ do not Incfud. tnoa, lhatr -MMUraT ahwrocl., aeooBpan/to, th. Dlracten' rapnrt. an/ WntoB.nl. of Uw quautlt, m .pe. lAea.lon of lb. arlteto., t, sported oa Uw raad-towerd ,r' Thalabroflb.tr owpltolloa toaotrirlal when row parad with Uw lalaraat which ata auaah totbrna, ftal w. ara anr pci»#4 at th# rttUr# umlsatoa of informal rafoahtr to lha f, t aa well aa lb# oomotaoUjr grnniHj. Wa hare rv. ei.cl the Jane numb*, ol Ua "ttankora ' M^naiM aad StoliMiral tqto.," puhttotad otonlbi/ In If a. Tori and aditod b, J. Hwith Humana. K.s Thu periodical hra acquired a wide rprrad rapatalton for rHIabtllt/ and Mint,, and_TTr .n|«/. a ..r/ .atonal., crraolailao an.bauS.ra, taaaetora aad bnaloaM B^mrall/. To Ihia etoaa of our raadra. who drain to be MU/ poatod oa mwwtory raftw-u w. taka ptoaaan |, euwawnd in, to. Ifafwlw. Yha numbnr Wfom ua open with a..r/lucid onaUaw of lha Mail.. coaawrrlal pnfna of Uraaf Brtala awl Ih. I’oltod Btatoa. lha wrltor ratnarfea that Uw ran conacre la I late rwto of final Brlfttn ha T la, attain cl Uwtr pna.nl (torn atran«th b/ftaaldofUwpntoalir. ./.tern," It M a rar/ aaf. thin, bob to Wfe/rtt tnulf upon ail othar Oo.ernm.nu.” Th. llnllad Stalej, b. toft. ha/. Bora than an/ olta eoualr/, cootrlbotod to Ih. roB faeraial, Bnanelal, and manufacturing raaourcaa of Groat Britain a foot which to full, d.oionatratod b/ Uw parUanwalar, return# ra cvnU/ made public, lu which It la thown that th. .apart trad, at Ur*“* l*,luia *“ “>• 1’ultod Btatoa baa quadruple! la la.Ira raar, whlla the taanaaad eaport to oftar cowatrto^ In ft. aaaro.We to ou|/ Bft/ V cent! Tiw total amount of th. Brltlab .aport trad.'la I* D« waa A'tj^dt,tiw, of which £fti^Sou, or abwUaaa third .'“ed'to to0"^1 ll,““ Tl” “f lMhc* “w— .rtnln-d, Ih. editor of th. Ma^am. »../ partiiwnU, oondadw that “on. p. .rrnm.nl la (rewto, rich at Uw aapeuw of Uw pcq.i., aod atwtafa '"V «*■ ww'fMp nwnti/uolny-lnp dlHrUt, ,y ,4k*r when our own jhould be rnooura^d and foatornl !•• In a n/i.w of to. New York am./ and Mock market tor June, ft. editor marka : “We omaider Uw Bnanelal poaitlau of to. ..oral btate. to Iw cninffer than at an/ pre.low. period , and .. aoUdpat. , araduai rtto In ft. markto Tala.aof Uw Mock quwcl unUI lb./ toall all ranch a premiumfrom ft. ann.ced table which w. cond.ua. and arran*. from a more elaborate ooa In to. Maaaaln lt wlU b. obeereed that to. tajura of ftl. htaie. han Impro.d Bora u; other. /-Heaton Ma/ / Jun. Bu ImuUiana ala p« cento, at " Vlrfinla do do. y( United Plato, do do, |1N t* Mi> tour I do do. ta 'JSi krutockjr do do, lm .*1* Uaforirio do du, |,Ml w , ? P«riiiiByIveuie (tm ' ^ N. Oaiwliu m |l • mis oh™ m* Ctrulms dvaui ^ Ohio six |) reou )|S *; In4ixi»s Ivs do £||g ITH-* I VO SI« with i it threat off Jt>th June, \V« subjoin compuratin- statement* ui Die import, into *od esporta from the port of Richmond, during the ,u»rt»r endm. tori, oil., and MUM time tut year. Tbeoe I Okies sre complin ham o.e Custom House crouds, but arr manifestly Incorrect In some n., toulm. The item of Tobacco, for .sample, rrprmnu an m the shipment. during the lost quarter of 1*4 hhdo, trhde the valuo Is entered at a dtgereuce in a/ator of lad pem , of g«p **j Toete hat certainly out been sorb a decline In the price of tobacco a. t>> Justify tbt. aide disparity The ralae ofB.oW •>. Sp^,„ Oao die. l. put down at ouly #!,««, and of 13.84# btuhsu Own ta r. cent shipment) at tltt/ma. btarlmte. ar. T.IW.U-, If aw anew at. and wa doubt uol that the courteous Ouilecfay 4i»l deputies (uho, ». perurure are guided In their eotttuaM to somo client by thn mate - areola of shipper., I nil! endeoyur to .Told the recurrence of MO t, obvious I jaceurnetea. We utrnilon them, to thl. connect tun,!««, liar tender may .oppose them to be "typographyat error.' strtutra ran Ricuuuau, dirat to foreign Porte, dur.ug the quarter earf.ap tut* June tsitime Let yen, ItwiCi IsM vsraftfy Value I/Uar.litu Value bacon, the. «7C btt ' * Heuf.tM.fak, ... ... in huh t andles, Mpenu, Ihi , .... t tan loon Caatingr, fa, ' IW, louf, ‘.'‘.’11 lunt.hu., 4,422 t #1 laws la.taai t-ottuo, urf. of B,4s# a brag-, Metl’l, .. . " Pish, dried A c., eWt., -yI u* flour, bbU, if.'.'tbt •.•Vl.irrr 40.217 ac. ^ Head, .nd stave, M , 4f. 8.C21 Hope, In.., Sm ' pi laud, Ike, lo.VVt 1 that ; ul.l 1 Pork, MM. , ... . f I .Via ►leal, fable., list tfai Nalls, lbs. 6.CISI Vi* Paper a slat y, yu *. „ Rice, llercea, ^ g*y Uoatn atidTurp , bbl. , tun )*a .a o no Tar aud Pilch, bbl. , 14 42 Tea, lb. MfT UN 7,414 *147 Tuhaceo, leaf, Mid. , *,726 411*47 C «3n a.M tl Tobacco, tnfd, lb. , )»» M ‘ ai *“•,. •••• «*- 1*0 Hhp«l,l.in, .... «M1 It Actrf WcHHl.oil^f mfsof .... H.4H8 4 7^4 Not ei.M.iaM , .... Iki Uol Dll'il .... |)| ^ | „ ,_» _ •7x7,06# #76J,««a I mroar, ntw Rictmoao/com foreign Pori* during Ue ana, ter ending #u<A June IsM, and eame lime Uiet gear • • 1 vv. its# Artlrlee. quantity. Value. quantity. Value Coffer, lb. . 478,6211 $M,u71 .... Iron, R. Ift pcwt ,.... .... .... 1 ti44 *>0411 Pi.lt, fable., . 447# ilAtd 4.206 to'jilg llofirj, nnil« , .. *40 1 u'. tlola..r., gelt. , 37,1)66 4,71* 1U4.M4 33 141 Ptlie Apple., . . . »JUB4 Mr !T#*lrr, lump,. .... Mil g— . 77 871 '*!» 4,462 Pttgara, lb. .. .... 4l7ygy 13*41 Vegetable., boa. ... 2,u#l 1,936 _ ‘ __ ##1,870 $*>.*» AUCTION BALED ADVKMTIBKD IN Tilt WHIO. ansL .go c.maisAL series. July 12th. Tract of about 400 acre., called -Deep Run" In Cam ber! and county, IX mile* from Carter**ille 1/Mr, —Peremptory sale of 1430 acre* of land In Albotnarle nun ly, * miles from Charlottoerllle. Terms err* Hbrrnl. Xaroe day—triangular lot near the Pair Oronndb, at ft o'clock P. ikh—Valuable farm, known, as " Dueklngtiole " la Loti lea soon *y. containing about Ami acres—.bout alxty mile* from Richmond Bams day—a tract of from 1 jOUO to l*w .ere, In Noloan sewaly known u “ Bflmiml," situated near the ouil Al*v—» Wi on Governor ttrvwt, adjoining tbv Whig BuiMIng a lot on Frank!in •trvrt. next below Metropolitan Hall* between W and 1 o'clock, and about fto drairable building lot* ou Freurk Gar .len Hill. a« 5 o'clock P. M.-by order of tho City Coanrll of Rich mo ml. [T. A W J 17th.—Valuable farm, "Hawfield,” In Or,rtf* county, owolnining #0n acres of land, of which tun are cleared. Bee ad*'l. Name dry—another valuable farm In same roomy, rontalniug be tween at it) and »ov acres; also, a house and lot In Iho Tillage of Orange 0. H. B«e adT'l signed by •• Tha Rieeutora." A*mr—a tract of about TOO urn In lower part of Charles City county—160 seres arable ; to be sold at the 0. U. under a decree of Oonr> Alste-a lot oa w. a. Ntobolson street, at Rocketts, at BX #'cloek P. X. [T. A W.j 8«.l.—Plantation In Ooorhlnnd eoooty, conUInlwg 7##n«res, of which 3TB an heavily limbered. Terms very liberal. Mth —Beautiful residence nod valuable farm, celled " Linden.” containing 348X aeree. ►Hosted In Orange tammy, about 7 mil,-a Itaro, <1»y—• tract of about 600 acrca, (160 of which la for.,low '»*“*.» tltuafod In f\uf4 roatitj, about 4 atUca boa th* 0. ». It Is well improved flee adv't. Hth—A farm of Ml acree la Rockbridge county, contiguous to the rlvrr aod canal; aleo, a tract near by, containing AM acres, t? Wiles from Lynchburg , also, several slaves, stock, cross, etc. 1st.—A tract of 4T7 acre*, lying on the canal,Tu Fluvanna county. Terms liberal fcune day—a tract of 4*9 acres In Albemarle county, bordering on tbe canal, with comfortable dwelling, etc. •th —Four tract* of fertile laud, In Albemarle county, vis : ooe of 788 acree with mansion, etc. thereon ; ooe of 4*9 arrea. With 4w«l ling, barn, ete.; on# of bo acree, and the '* Mountain Tract," coo talntng ftflO acres. day—four tract*, comprising 1,481 acres- In Pittsylvania county, half wav between Lynchburg and Danville , for sole prl vatrtjr mmnwlille. flee adv’t Sth.- The '• llrrrir flalt Works," New River, In Mercer county. 1§ toll** from the Red flulphur Rpring* Tim tract contain# dTfl acres, and is well Improved To he sold lo pursosm e of decree of Court 9th -At the Court House In Lexington, the franc Ms* of the June Hon Valley Turnpike company, etc 1%th.—A tract of 7N> acres In Hstlfai rownty, on tbe Ran 1st ,r river, with all retpilmte bolldlnps thereon Adv'd by Tho« Ifruce, Home day - the tavern at loul«a 0 H and ‘i»#l seres of land , also, various booses and lots at the v.llsee, R of the latter eootaJi.iny 4ft to T«* acres each Terms very liberal, flee a4v*t. 14th- The estates In Lancaster county, known as ’* fnd'sn Town " and " HAT* Qosrter," containing respectively 164*' and 147* acres, chiefly low ground* , also, DlO valuable dares, sic , etc flee adv’t. flame day the fsrm called •* Old Place " to New Rent rownty, containing ah«.wt 45»» acres, situat'd 7 miles from the C If. wb> re the sale will take place. *«th- A tract of #97 acres. In Albemarle county, I If mile* from C«d»ham Depot, aleo, a tract of flflft acres, all tu wmhIs, near the Central Raltrood. Term* liberal. .Hc/d 4<h flalc of 40 or «» aUres (Including sarpentera, l»l#< k smith*, Ac ,) at Warminster, Nelson co Mh — A tract of 9t9 acre*, on which is a sold mioe. In flu. amp ham county, 7 mile* from the 0. II Terms liberal Imh. A tract of 875 acres, IVrfl lo original forest, circumjacent tu Mehevrtn Depot, on the line of the Ric hmond and Danville railma^. for sale privately meanwhile (At Mil.— farm in New Kent rownty, containing 484 acres, to r* sold at the 0 H at auction, unless previously disposed of si private •Alt. /a#.’ 97th - A plantation containing 1,88 * ratio North Ala hama ■MMiiifliyi Jni(f llth Rate of 8Aftn sack* salt and boy* Rio togee, by Kdwmnd. Dawnpori A (v> , at &jf o’clock P M 14th Trust sale of furniture at Columbian Hotel, by Thoe. fl, I Reese#, A net. ATIIOMOI MVfPMfflfAI. H4M»li-|i Ifp. RR. Is deelron* of a situation lie has had much experience j !•» business, sad U competent to tak s the entire charge of a sett of Rrfer to Lewi* Mill, iaa O Vae*. Nnkt K IfnwWon, Util A Weld »•» v'f, A. WaHar Mapflati and fi*- K l**>strr ivitb gin «.,f Ii nn»:H row ««i r„t 4 1*1 n# lumbar, for lo arflT. bjr | i"l» "» W. 0. COKfMTT, CO IfIPHIM m OHOI I.DKH ’Mill «HIH 14. Jurt to h*ri<t .. M».ru*l M „f nor.III., i. iboww Ha*. Plait, and PmhrwMered. Woven and dvWrd, naernw sad Wl«t# mat'* ale.. I r.ooy »*4 .btto PMrU. all. f.lh.r maklo, to. *jT,5TpM. .7.* M,l, of wMrb ha. rw.lr.4 .nqu.llA.4 roamfolk. TMIN 0O4TW Tbl. Coat., for lb, <Nm, ,r, it. .Srr.4 h, lb* •oW'd-rs on 55mot1 yrvvaamoAattng ter** f>wr assortment la targe, and by looking, ostomer* ran satisfy ihemaetvea as to the #1 vantage* We ofller urovw, 6«r"T« Aif|> omwrKt rw., ii,m. m 6wi*M* amt Unu.. f*,itilr ..4 lln.o «ork *k.l > 1 **f* P***-111 '• »»f of w.iflft, .n-.r.l * ' *»"' WSOSHONtt 4 TI PMAN IHIhikfl.