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Richmond daily Whig. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1842-1861, July 30, 1856, Image 2

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»EPKI «UA1 noRNINV. JI'LV SO. 1*56.
to cohm hon ok arm.
WmMMHawMlti a.Urtma.1 la the •'X.Ular aft*
ArUataa written an hath atdea e/IAa paper trill mat he pnhlW
at Tht* u a rule of long wanting, ought la he how« to at
gutA t*IIJ In nn rata bo departed from- OHtuarg uatoeea amea »■>
tug UgKt Una• ora rhargad far at adrerUeemenit.
%3T OmmmUiMmu trill ha ahargaJ the aante at aAttrUt.
For interesting new*, telegraphic, 4c., *at outaide.
Fillmore Meeting To-Night.
Se« llie call for a meiti g tonight at Goddin’* Ilall
Let there be a full attendance.
Who** Whot
As coon as old Buck was nominated, the gentle
men who busied themselves most in the matter, con
eluded that the election was made, and forthwith set
themselves to work to tntke s satisfactory disposition
of the spoils. This was a more difficult thing than
the nomination. There were a goodly number ani
mated by the moat patriotic considerations, exceed
ingly eager to aorve their country. A very superli
cial survey speedily satisfied them that thcru wen
far more patriots than places. And as it is the flr.-l
duty of a Democrat and a patriot to have an eye to
himself, every mother’s son of them began to plan
and plot lor his own advancement You could not
meet one who had not always preferred Buchanan
before all the rest ot the world. That was the uni
versal starting point Even Gizzard-Foot, who some
year* ago in s public speech, in Fredericksburg we
think, repeated his friend Baily Peyton’s tife-liko de
scription of old Buck,—“A Durham calf with two
cetct' mill,”—came down from his Gubernstori*
platform and testified to the pre-eminent personal
qualities of the Democratic candidate. Other aspi
rants, rivalling Gizzard-Foot for a seat in the cabinei
and the disbursement of the spoils, have been not
less lavish of tbair compliments. Wo are not advised
a* to who has made moat progreas in old Buck’s af
fections. The rumor is very rife beyond the Ridge,
that Ex-Gov. Floyd has the in-track, and already con
Department We know not wliat truth there may 1
be in this, nor hive we heard how our su|>er-excel I
lent ucighbor on the hill relishes it Possibly, if he
were satisfied as to the truth of the report, he might
not be indisposed to join that growing hand of Dem
ocrats, who are urging the withdrawal of Buchanan.
We take it that Wise's friends and Floyd's friends
are very different sort of people; and we should not
be overwhelmed with astonishment at hearing that
Meiirs. Hunter and Mason’s friends are not exactly
identical with those of Wise or Floyd. We fear, il
the Durham calf tale should reach old Buck's ears,
that our neighbor's cake is dough. But it will be
some comfort—we endeavor to extract some consola
tion from the saddest incidents of life, as every phi
losopher should do—if Uiuard-Foot should fail to
win the favor of old Buck, we shall enjoy the exqui
site happiness of having him as a near neighbor for
the next three years.
It seems to be universally conceited that Buchanan
has no will of his own, and will bo ruled by the mat.
who knows how to get on the blind side of him.—
Who this man is may admit of conjecture; that hr
is not one of our Virginia patriots may be sworn to
lu advance on a stack of bibles. Our own belief is,
that Forney would be the chief iu all petty matters,
and Benton and Van Buren ia those of greater conse
quence. Forney is known to be a most adroit rascal,
om'jumssed by no scruples, and on a tooting of the
closest intimacy with old Buck. Buchanan was long
in the habit of locking up to Van Buren—a habit h<
can never get over—an 1 within the last fortnight he
has sent his “ assurances of gratitude" to old Bea
ton. With that trio, Forney, Van Buren and Ben
ton, constituting the power behind the throne, w«.
Can he at no loss in anticipating the character of the
reign. Even Caleb Cushing's dominion of Pierce
will become respecahle by the side of it.
The best thing these Virginia patriots can do, is to
put their heads together forthwith, and have old
Buck taken otf the track. In no contingency could
they derive any benefit from his election; and as that
is now hopeless, his longer continuance a« a candi
date will only tend to aid the Black Republicans.—
We invoke them to prompt action in this direction, j
Every day displays more fully that the contest at the
North is between Fremont and Fillmore—between a
aectioiial abolition candidate and a national consei
vative man, who dared to proclaim in the metropolis
of New York that the South should not submit to a
sectional election.
Charles James in tbe Far West.
0 ia of Ciurlm James' anxious circulars in regard
to the moral and political condition of tha Dutch.
Norwegians, Swedes, to., has found its way to the
far interior of Missouri. It is identical with the
one which has eoine to light in the East, and made
its appearance about the same time. Charles James
has a comprehensive soul, which embraces within
i»« ample folds all the Swedes, Norwegians, Dutch
(Hollander*), French, Ac., on this continent
The St Louis Intelligencer thus acknowledges
th* receipt of one of these atlectionate missives
A friend in the interior ot the Stain sends as the follow
ing precious document, accompanied by the subjoined
Utter, it speaks lor itself:
July 22, HSU
A 3. JttcKell. Kij , 3t. Louis I enclose a copy
(wrtrt'im, tt Ittrratun, tt p-<.icluafon,) of a document
wldch has IslUn into oiy hands. J would enclose y<m th
«ri<i i»’, bit I s n sfr.n I to lrtl«t th* pr -clou* thing to the
a icjrlsmus* of t iei« D ■moeratlo msil bags, especially •«
the -,th n t»ss laihin into the hsnfs of the canny.
B it you need have no fears of its authenticity: it was
handed tsi me from the post office, for whet reason inns!
be l it to conjecture. It come through the mail, frnnktl
If a mtmbtr ■/ Cvngrttt; it was not addressed to any
particular individual.
It comes to my hands without my solicitation end with
outa .y ail-mot on mr part to pry iuio the seciet- ol
ot Iters , *.» t -at 1 ri slate uo principle of honor in givlii*
you th* copy, nor du you violate any suck principle in
pubhsbiBg It. *#«
Fill more io \»w York.
Tbe Fillmore meeting in New Fork, last week, was
so decide f a hit, that the CourrUr ,Ut h'taU Uni*
ad nits that a great re-action ha* taken place in la
▼or of Mr Fillmore since his return from Europe,
and »b*t hi* popularity is positive and rapidly in
Tuat'e precisely in accordance with the informft
tion that reachus us from every quarter. While
the Black K-publicans and Democrat* are fighting
for tho O* usm and Irish vote at the North and
West, he candidate of tbe American people is gain
ing ground constantly
Brra.ks and Burlingame
Having published Brooks' statement, we give that
of Burlingame. The aelection of the place w as
against Burlingame—the publication of th* corres
pondence without notice against Brook*. So it may
be considered a drawn battle. But both will suffer
in the public eatimstion, if sfter having disturbed
tbe oounlry by their bellicose proclaratlions, they
do not find the means of getting together.
The Crop*.
W# continue to receive aLrming account* of the corn
and tobacco crop* iu the grestcr portion of Eastern Vir
ginia. The drought *ad tbe elilneh bug ere nearly oo-ev
tensive A feilure of th* tobacco crop might be endured
though that would be a eeverc visitation wider the bur
den ot doom* ease*i but corn is lb* «ulf of life to man
and beast ia Old Vhgima :
The following let Ur from Buckingham speaks for Ibal
region t
2a July, me
•• Tl.e crop* are In *n alarming state There ha* beer
•« rain, an-l th* lum te in a dying Condition, and the to
karoo ts cither deed iw dving there Can be no Crop mad*
tt either without epeedy and copious rata*."
I'm a at.a* J«au' Qltvul, making anaiou* inquiries
oocbiiig the poh'ical and reiigioua aenu means of •*<*<
AVswcA, PutrA ( U-JIandtrt.) Xorwtgux«*, ■Seeds#," ap
•earn to hare been rttorted by the emergency ol the mo
went. The Black Repubhcau* are making a formidabb
lemonatration again*! three bulwark* of the Democracy
and Irom preaeut indication*, a a likely to bear them ol
in triumph. The N. Y. Tribunt unfold* th* programm.
•I th* Black Republican campaign, and doe* not diaguia.
ib* inducement* which will be offered for the million <1
foreign mtee Id the Cnion. The French, Dutch (tlol
'andert), Norwegians, Swede* and IRISH arc told iu
•■any word* that tl-eir*' shall be the magnificent region
of the Wei. If they will giro * realou* support to th.
Black Republican*; they are reminded, that they cam.
hero lor liberty, tl.at they drteat slavery, and can only ac
-omplish the great object ol their emigration by interdict
ing slavery on every loot of American territory. By th.
•.dr of this stupendous bi.l, Charle* Jaine*' Circular is hi
lie more thsn a penny-whistle. Th* sign* portend deles
to the Democracy and tiinmph to the Republican*.
Thi* only tend* to strengthen the conviction we hav.
ilroa.lv expressed, that Buchanan ia nnwhere in the rac
it th* North. The foreign vote ha* heretofore conslitu
ted the main element of Democratic strength in tho hire
ling Stales Withdraw that, a id th* party forthwith tall
into a hopeles* minority. The Dutch have already aigni
d.sl their preference for Fremont, and every mail bring
us freah intelligence ol new accessions of “that tnliqhtrn
rd and painctit t'att" (the Dutch) to the Black Repuh
lican standard. Evm in Pennsylvania they are going ii
» body against the Democracy. The Iriah—the next mo#
numerous body of foreign patriot*—are otuittod in Chas
Jame*’ Circular—an oroifdou curiou* a'.d incomprchen«i
bln. Geeby lugs llu-m into bi* list with a grand flourish
What are we to understand by Charle* Jame*' iguomif
his Irish fellow Cif.xens • Doea he mean by it that they
are all sale, or lhal he despairs of them and treat* then
stith contempt, or that they are nut fit aubj -cu fur publi.
li-cua*ion, hut rather of private negotiation with Arch
bishop Hughes, aho hold* them, their consciences ant
vote*, in the hollow of hi* hand 7 Whatever be Charlei
Jsines' motive, the omission is worthy of especial obaei
ration,—but wu doubt whether tha game will succeed.—
Greeley's exultant and defiant ton* ii enough to send ■
thrill ol horror through Charle* Ja.ee*' soul. The Arch
liahop i* the sworn friund ul Seward—and Sewaid is thi
chief of the BI*ck Republican phalanx ! Hnough said—
The enlightened and patriotic and disinterested and itohh
Irish will go iu a body with their equally enlightened
and magnanimous fellow-diixeua, the Gormans, or Dutch,
or Hollander*I A* to the Wotsh, th* Swede*, the Nor.
wegian*, th* French, £c., for whom Charle* James mani
fest* so tnucii solicitude, they are comparatively lew, and
whether he book* them or not, cannot have a serlou!
nearing upon the is*ua. The universal German and Irish
nation* will very effectually sett's the Democratic hash!
We look upon this dispensation asajulgment from or
high; and itorn'o ts us iu anticipation, and will comfort
us iu the realilttion, tor a thousand other ill* of fortune
For long years the Democracy have been pandering to thi.
foreign Irish and German vote. To concili.it*it, they have
sicriflced the best interest* of the country, and are e*gei
to do it again. Bit their protege* and allies have found
more congenial associates and leave them to their fate.—
Jesvens! what a rush tor the culvert we shall witnesa
wh*n the result of the election i* announced 1
But turning afile from this new ot the matter, la noi
the fact ot vast *ig lificuncy th it two of the great parties o!
the country—the Black Republicans and the Democrats—
ignore the existence ot the native populition, and mats
their appetls directly to the foreign populition to decide
the issues of our elections? In Charles James' Circular n
arnest inquiry, not an alljsiou is maJe to ths Am-iicar
oeople who ware born upon the «oil. All his solicitude ii
>n.fined to “the French, Dutch (Hollanders), No-wegians.
■swedes,'' A'. T iey, 11 his view, are the only fit arbiter'
ot the fate of this great Republic. Greeley, in Ids pro
gramme, is equally silent In reference to the native-born,
and directs hit earm-st git * to the voters of foreign birth
Tiiee.- two rival parties, therefore, agree in this: that th.
olf-scouriugs ot Eirnpe, many ot them paupers or convict
or refugees from justice, constitute the appropriate pane
tor deciding the destinies ot this groat country. \V>
lever doubted, in consequence of the amount ot itnmigia
tron and its character, and the efforts of the Democracy t»
use it in elections, b it that this state of th ng. would aris.
at no distant day. It oouias even sootier than we expect
ed; and it may he, in the Providence ot God. that it come
(o'-good If the American people will profit by the warn
ing. It Is yet time to save themselves and their countn
from the dominion of the very worst portion of the po^ii
lalion of Europe. They hare before them in Millard Fill
nore, a nisii national and conservative, for whom ever;
honest min mty safely rote. If he is beaton by the fo
reign jury of Dutch and Irish, •tupunnelled hr the Blue!
Republicans and Democrat*, that foreign ind i nce be
comes the co Ur filing ele nent in our G irerumeiit, and *i
may despair of ever agaiu having a national and couserra
live candidate for the Preai lency.
The Position of Parties.
Ths New York Herald of Saturday hits :
The campaign in the South is beginning to show sonn
pr. ltv hard fighting, ai d is carried on between the Know
Nothings and niggei driving Democracy. irAr/« thereat
friendt of Fremont in that section are at pretent eompellru
to do battle under the banner of Fillmore. In the S’orth
•end Fart the tear it traced bet tee en th* Fremont and bn
hanan force!, with here and there a Know-Nothing en
.■ampmeiit, made up of followers in a tiansition -tste lot
the North-west. There is no opposition, the ranks of the
Oon-tiluiwnal Fremont party p eventing a too lormidable
ippearnm e toju-tify an attack.
The Herald being opposed both to Buchanan and Fill,
more, with the difference of a mure bitter antagonism t.
me Democracy, ia capable of at least an approach to gome
thing like an impartial representation of the respective f>o
-itions i.f tin sc two candidates. It will certainly not guv<
III. Buchanan anv advantage in the race. Well, thr
Hrrald cunf.-**es that “the r ul friend* of Fremont ill tin
South are, at prelent, c<>rap< If d to do battle under tin
banner ot Fillmore," while, “in the North and Ktsl tin
war is waged between the F remont and Buchanan forces.’
That this is a true statement nf the position of Candidate
and parties in the canvass, no intelligent person can fail li
observe, and no Candid person will venture to denv. Tin
swcrct aytnpathy betwren the supporter* of Fillmore am
the “real friends of Fremont in the 8 ruth,'' we* -hewn b;
the character of the speech#* ill the recent Whig Convert
linn in this city. One ol their moat trusted or»ro a de - tar
ed, [we quote from a verbatim report in the Sew Yorl
Htrald of July i\H.) “it i* m» own opi ion that betweei
(he ganeial merit* oftdie Black Republican* and the Duni
ocralic Republican, it i* a tight fit I rather incline tothi
opinion that between th# two, in respect to general politics
Black Repuhlicaiii-tu—the negro quo-lion out ol the >r
—i* tin-belter party. [Cheer# "I Mr. Pen lleton of Cul
peper uttered tint sentiment, snd it was applauded by tin
Old-Line Whig Convention. We affirm, and the peopl
of Virginia will endorse the declara’ion, (hat the incidau
i* »ugge-tivr of a secret svrnpat.y tietween the supporter
of Fillmore and the „f Frernontin the South.
Ttie staletnent ot tiie Htrald, that he canvas* in th
North i« reduced to a contest between Buchanan and Fr«
riiont, i* so obviously and uutorinudy correct, that to dt
ny it is either to be guilty ot wilful rniarepreeentatiou u
• raid irony. Peoplo rimy not be amused by the joke, bn
th»v will appreciate the attempt to impose upon their ert
dulity. — iayurrer.
W# cop» the foregoing, that our readers may see th
| character of the war which th# Locofoco* are making
I not upon Fillmore, but upon morw than b ilf of the aUvi
i holder* in Virginia. The Enquirer end >r*e* th# stab
i mailt of (he Herald. a paper which, rtunoi ea.vt, will spe<
Jily raise the B ichanen flag—and which (latcmunt eul
i atantially asserts that the friend* of Fillm rtw in th# Sout
are evcretly wo'king for th* tuco s* of Fremont. It
, not necr asary to characteilac, aa it deferve*. either th
statement or the endorsement Enough thet it (how
i the devperallon of th# Bicsneers. Neither eliall we n
taliate, by expressing lira opinion, that in thw Case i
Fremont's election, tti# Enquirer would rejoice at t>
election of a Democrat, and prrpare to support hi* admit
istration. We believe it ha* already declared that it pn
fermd Fremont to Fillmore.
The Whigs of Virginia, who have beep gvrrtmandeiei
double-taxed, and dehared from all tiie bl--*ing* of fre
government, might well b« excuaed for bailing the am
c#*< of am ptrly which promi«ed to hm ik up and di
pares the gang of old vulture* who lia »•# been #o Ion
t>reying upon and oppressing them. Bu' they arc not n
duced to that alternative yet. They hare a candidate i
th-ir own-dry end through whom they hope not Only f
right wrongs, but to avenge them.
The only ronlo-l at the North between Fremont an
Buchanan i* for the foreign vote. Fremont has alrrai
won or will win i'. We have no tears to shed tbereat
for ’ti* the work of Ihe H >d of vengeance. It put* if
Democratic candidate out of thw conteat; and if there t
not enough national and conaervative m<-n to elect a n
tional and conaervative man, the sooner we have a smar
| the better.
F.x Paxatlirvt Fut-Nost ha* rsturnrd to Buffalo fro
! hla visit in Niagara, whore, during hi* sojourn, he parlor
1 of a dinner at the Caia-ant House wigh a number of inv
tfil neats, among whom were Hon Christopher, Morgr
1 and Mr Klarchford, of Auburn, who, although not tf
j pollliral fiienrf* ol Mr Fillmore, were not l>ackward
I showing their reaped for the n an, and assisting to enli
»n thr occasion with wit and repartee. The afTair, whir
was rattier privat* than olherwiae, is said to have bet
very pleaaant.
A r#i nxvr Iiix nsrs.—The Pari* correwpondwnt
thw Boston First gives an account of a celebrated music
performer, Viver, who was engaged to come to the lo
twd Htans, hat I* so frightened *t ojr numerous railror
acci lent«, that he demands a life iu«urancw for fifty tbo
Mad dollar*
Tb# Brook* and Sumner AlhJr.
Th* National Intelligencer of Monday oonuina the etate
toeut ol Messrs. Bmliugamo and Campbell. Mr. Burin
g*mo open* hia lUtcmcnt by an extract fioni hia speech in
the House on the 23d June.
Mr. Burlingam* thou relates the fact that Mr. Bocock,
of Va., called on him on behalt of Col. Brooks, and repub
lishes bis reply to Mr Bocock, a* Heretofore published in
the Brook- correspondence. Ue theo says:
This statement was made for Mr. Brooks by his selected
fneivj long after the conversation ot which it' professes W
give the substance. The prceuuipuou U that it contain*
all that could aid Mr. Brook*.
iloweter m ch it might be to my advantage to atate th*
whole conversation a* I understood it, still, ina-mueh a*
It «a* "priro/r," at Mr. Bocock'* own request, I retrain
Iron doing so. 1 kept what was said to me In the frank
neac ot * free conversation quite away fio-u the newspa
pers, and shall continue to do so. I Conte— that I was
pl.-a-ed with th* bearing and couVri-Mtioii of Mr. Bocock.
He app-'aied really desirous of preventing a hostile meet
lug. and I am sure that nothing but a stiong wish to serve
h's irieud could ever lisvc induced liiut to place in bis hands
Cm above statement.
tVlien examined, the statement disclose* what is to m*
now a sou ce ol satisfaction. It appears front ft that I
did not seek diiHculty with anyone; that 1 fell that nu
man—not even Mr. Urook—had cause of cmnplaiul against
■tie; that I aould not admit luyaolf a violator of the rule*
of personal or parliamentary propriety, as I should have
• lone had I stated tu him that I intended to insult Mr.
II -tok* or anybody else on the floor ol the House; that I
Oi-avowed the character of a bossier; thst I mtraoted
none ot my language, and wa* rvaJy to give him satisfac
tion. I may well real myself on tin* slab men! of Mr. Bo
cork. I -suing a generous public tu view It in the light In
which it w»* made. It will bo le oembered by Mr. Bocock
that 1 expiesalr refused. In our subsequent interviews, to
pi runt the word "honor" to be placed in the ats'ement
written by my fiienda, and that heeau-e of such reluaal ha
thought Mr. B ook- woul I deem it uusausfsctory.
Mr Bro-ike, I think, on a close axswinttinn of hi*
1 friend's statement, will fail to And those "ap J.igie*" which
lie any- an* there indicated. Would it not have been wi
ser I . llr. Br.xiks enJ more in accordnne* with the “code"
of which we hear -o much, had be scut a note to me in the
first pi ice, instead of resmting to an irregular way to g>-t
ray views? My an-wer, it seems, wa* *au-f*ctoty, and be
w*s “impresseii aiih the belief that” 1 "was an elevated
gentleman.’' On hi* own showing the aft'dr was closed ;
and, 1 mty say, without doing injustice to Mr Bocock,
that a request wa* made that 1 should keep the l-aaaaclion
secret Nearly two weeks after this, Mr. Bocock, a.* Mr.
Brook- atate*. came to me with the singular request that I
would penult a statement ot the conversation we had to
gether to be placed in the hands of Mr. Brooks. I am
confident it was a ri quest which could not have been
willingly made by Mr. Bocock. It is not uacetsirv to dis
close the reasons given for this r*m*rkttU« proceeding. I
looked at hi* -Utctnent, and when I bad read the first part
I thought it did me justice, but when I read the paper
more c-irefully I saw that, whatever may have been Mr.
Bocock’* intention, it would do me injury, and I refused
II give my assent to it. Thu* things remained until th*
following day, when Mr. B -cock addressed me a letter,
from Which {it not being private) I extract the following,
haring reference to my refusal to endorse the statement
Iu s pr-vi.ius interview : “The re d point of the matter Is,
th«t you did not intend to reflect ou Mr. Brook* person
After suggesting a number of war* bv which this could
be Settled, he write* : “it may be done by your saying, in
reply o Ibis note, that you did Dot intend to reflect ou
Mr. Brook- personally.” Agaiu : " I am sure you ought
not to obj ct to the latter course." These few words die
close the desire of Mr. Brook*, through ptrtuation. to get
*—nt thing which might suti-fv l.is fiends tor in-glectiug
me in hi- liber.-1 calls on gentlemeu for persons! sstiafac
ti >u. I did not reply to the letter in writing, but stated
to Mr. Hoc >rk that, a- the matte- seemed complicated, it
t< on ia the pretence of other*. I consulted the lion. Geo
A-hmun >ai Mr. Speaker Banka. I stated to them, at
nearly a* 1 can remember, ••that I observed in my speech
the rules of personal and parliamentary d.corum ; that 1
could not quilify or retract any portion of it; and dial I
held my seif responsible to any gentleman aggrieved by it.”
To avoiJ misunderstanding, I desired tuy friend, Mr
A*huiun, to reduce my idewa tu writing, which he
did—approving tha position taking hy Die as did
also Mr Banks Mr Bircoek sai l Mr. Brooks would not
deem inv position satisfactory, as it lidded nothing.—
Another interview was had, alien 1 adhered to the lorni
-uha'ai tially as drawn bv Mr. Ashmun, which was copied
by Mr. B .nka. When the friends of Mr. Biooks lelt it
iv is not known wiielhn it would be aatisl.ictory or not.—
1 understood Mr. Itocock to say that he thought it would
not be. I luu-t say 1 was surprised when I saw the mem
orandum ihe next day in lie Cnion—not having received
notice tlist it was eati-factorv—and appended to the
speech ol Mr. Brook* in aucb a wav as to giie llic impres
sion Unit it was extorted and not p. isticJed Irom me —
That it wa* liable to Tin-Construction 1 soon ascertained.
Still I think I should have left it as it vs* had 1 not heard,
on what 1 deemed good authority, t at Mi. liiooka ami
some ot hi- immediate liienda were claiming that 1 haJ
lielded to Ms menace; that he had "hacked down” the
North and conqueicd Massachusetts. Knowing in my soul
that such wan a gmaa perversion of what 1 meant by my
atatenicDt, 1 det-rinined at once to make myself under
stood. Accordingly I published the follow ing * ‘card.”
Mi. Bu iingaiue here publishes his card, in which he
-aid Ins action in the settlement had been misconstrued,
and holds liimsell responsible for Ids speech, "without
(justification or amendment.” He goes on :
Ou the aam- day 1 received a note Irom Mr. Brook*,
which will lie found el-ewhere, from the hand* of Gen.
Line, from thisjioint the hi-tory ot mv connexion with
the tranartion is most clearly and trulv stat'd by my es
teemed and gallant friend, the Hon. Lewis B. Campbell.
His statement I append hereto.
Of the conduct of Mr. liiook* in this affiir I can scarce
1y trust my-ell t" wriite. 1 owe it to tiuth to say that
tiooi what 1 had heard and seen ot him prior to his as
sault on Mr. Sumner I had (mined a high opinion of him,
and that act, which I have properly chararteiised, I did
llniik iun-t have been abhorrent to hia better natuie. lnre
iiiernb-anco of mv opinioua oi bun, and feeling that
through his iniacondiu.-t 1 could still detect traces of a gal
Itntrv which some day might cause him to condcmu as
hear lily as others do Ids assault ou Mr. Samuer, 1 had a
I irget c anty for him than had tuost oi my friends. In
deed, Ifiiave been blamed for intimating the npi ion that, in
spite ol tha' act, ho *»a* yet a btave mm. Even a* late
as in mv conversation with (jin Laoe, when he stated that
Mr H* iks desired a speedy im-eiing, 1 felt a glow of ad
miration for him as a gallant foeman. But I was wrong
The e«|ire»aions otkindne-s fuv him, in which, following
a proclivity of my heait, 1 had indulged, were cntirvlr
mi-placed. Out of “regard for hia feeling*." inasmuch aa
he <*aaao tender ot tame, 1 will abstain from any further
expression of inr opinion, but leave men ol honor to de
termine his po-ition in view of hi* own conduct. In re
. spouse to Ids numerous in-inuations, let him take my acorn.
, Why did lie linger in the district wheieliv «■* exposed to
, arrest?—the intimation that my friends arrested him i* uu
wortliv even ol him. I do not know the man who did it.
, The dearest blends I had could g t no tlur from me of the
..fT.ir I lh.Mi.lll It riAL. ... .. A...._I
myself t > meet him sternly and without (ill. II' be wu
afraid to go to Canada, the nearest neutral ground, why did
ho not name some other place* Was I not, equally with
liimsell, eipnscd to the hazard ol a foreign jurisdiction f He
could have reacn* <i the place ol meeting in a few houra,
keeping ino«t of the way in the State* ol Pennsylvania and
Maiyland. But this he deemed ‘an enemy’»country.’ Where
la a ftiend'a country for me? Is it here where my com
rades arc smitten down without warning; here, where, Pi
make the defence of free speech elf-etuil, I, against my
eirly leadings amt the deep rooted sentiments of ray peo
ple, have Wen driven, that I might secure a little lair play
, a id an approach Pi an ••qua) chance, to oonaeflt to go to
* the flelJ even with Mr. Brinks? I think Mr. Brooks should
, not have bto-d so m my anticipation* of danger to himstlf
’ on die pos-ihility of ray t illing I have not heard that any
. t>Odv who had fsir play aver frll before that arra whose
single Mow in the House its owner thought would have
t b ought on a revolution It would have lieen a happy
. ciicuinatance for me ha*l I shown hail a* much regard f"f
rat reputation as our '‘gallant” friend did for bis life; then
niv name would nut have been lii ked with one whoae
adroitness in getting out of a difficult? Is only equalled by
'. his ahrewdne-t io securing from an unsuspecting man what
he tried to construe into an endorsement of his courage.
I can rmlo'ie it no longer, and now give hiiu full notice.
It Is kind of Mr. llrooka to hand me over to the rt-pro
’’ hation of men, and then to propose to admit uiv to the
i- position of a g.-nile/nan, provided I wiU challenge him —
li lie -etuis to have forgot'en how in tils "card” he had jusi
( stated that it was said of me that " I would not Send hut
that 1 would accept a challenge." If I cannot bereaft. I
” praise the gentleman'* courage I can commend hit
* piudance. Thi* is revealed to ua In the fact that without
>. -e kmg another place of meeting he rushes Into print ir
,f Shell a wav as to make me lorg. t my triumph In the aliamt
I fe-l at the conduct of my antagonist. As if suspectlni
r that I might lha- ge the place, he doses tlie d'-or again*!
'• it l»y stating that he "should have uo further demand up
- on me."
I now d smi**, as far *• I can, the ei member Iron
. South Carolina fiom my mind. Self respect require# mi
to say that I can lifrer again recognise—save to do I,hr
” s kindness if it should lie In my power—Preston H
Ilrnoks. I hand him over to that put.hr, North and
Smith, wlilch is ever aeornlul of those who boast much
and perform little.
* And now I hmnhlv submit mrself to tha people who*#
'' conviction* I tear I have wounded I pray them lo re
i member that forgiveness is a higher quality than justice
u I cast mys. lf on their generous hearts, which are alwnyi
tender and always loving, le-t them not fotgrt, whet
passing on my conduct, the sneer* I have seen and Iht
'I taunt* I have heard; how the old State w* all lore hat
y been insulted and her cherished Senator stricken down
_ ami how he yet lingei# in almost hopeless illne**. Ai
those of my own State remember these thing*, they wit
not entirely blame me because, in a mome-1 of indigo*.
c lion, I was willing to flit my life at hazard, and what it
I- dearer than life, reputation, lor the insulted honor ol Ihosr
/, who have always been kind to me. | sin no duellist. I
•e*k no man’s life. | have hot acted in the spirit ol the
speech I made when I said that if pushed too long and
n too Isr there were men in the Old Bay Htate who would
I, defend her honor and the freedom of speech -in whatavci
j. B. ld they might lie aasatled. My course lt. ca.ne to me ■
„ defence n( liberty ng .in-t slavery, a struggle for freedom
r of speech sgtinat freedom of the bludgeon, and the nnlj
n wav altmxt which asiemcd left ua here by which we ear
tlefrntl oorselvea. A. Btaiittosn*.
h Hun I. D Campbell, who acted a* Mr Burlingame*
n friend and atlviaer in the affair, publishes the lollowln|
On the 21 at instant, about 7 o'clock P. M.. meeting tha
>1 fl-m. Mr. Kurlingame on Pennsylvania avenue, he placed
»l in mv hand* the following note, and requested me to act ai
I- his filet.il snd adviser, first souring III.' that Ac Wf decide,
d to nerhir to ihe rryttesZ it rrmloiont.
i- "WasMisorntt, July tl.
■Rt*—WUI you do tna ths kiudnaa* to ludicau aotnt
place outside W this DiHrltk, where trill be Convenient
tn you to negotiate in reference to the difference betwreu
»t*» “Very Respectfully,
“P. 8. Brooks.
“Hon. A. DrimifnaM*”
No hostile meeting war proposed by the note, and I
agreed to render the desired service. Uaviitg reason to
suspect from the circum-lanees connected with the case
from rumor* I had heard, and Irvtn my knowledge of
•rheme* that are sometiuM* resorted to iu r gard to aucli
matter* in Washington, that meddling pereotis might seek
to tarnish Mr. Burlingame's reputation by an arrest, | ad
riled him to leave the street immediately, which ha did,
and prenervd to absent hims. ll (rote tbs District. At I
o'clock he met me et • pilvete room by appointment.
The following reply was prepared, and I wet lustrocled to
deliver it to CoL Brooks In person as soon as he could be
lound—this being deemed the proper course, beesusa he
lied not named lu bia note any person authorised to receive
“WaiHiMuTOx, July 91, 1856.
“Sib—vour note of this date was placed iu toy hands
by (ten. Lane this afternoon.
“In reply, I have to sav. that I will be at the Clifton
House, on the Canada side ol Niagara Falls on Saturday
neat, at li o'clock M , to 'negotiate* in reference to auy
'difference between ua,‘ which ta your judgment may re
quire sottiera- nt ‘out-ideof thia District ' ’’
“1 bare the liooor to be your ob't eerv’t,
“A llteuxosMt.
“Hon. P.8. Brooks.”
I took a carriage at 9 o’clock and sought for Colonel
Brooks, with a view to deliver the reply to him. Failing
to find him at his lodging-*. I looked lor him unsuccess
fully at the hotel* until 11 o'clock. Mr. Burlingame hav
ing expressed greet anxiety that hi* note should be d.-liv
er*-d immediately, 1 then repaired to the residence of Oau
eral luma, and found Idin rnleitaiiiing visitor*. As soon
a« hi* company left I wiota at hi* table the following note,
explanatory oi iut reasons for delivering to him Mr. Bur
lingame'* reply to CoL Brook*:
WasHiNOTox, July 91, 1856—11 o'clock P. M.
Mr Data Ms: Thu evening about S o'clock, Hon. A.
Burling one handed me the euclosed note to be delivered
to Col. Brook*.
Failing to find the Colonel alter celling twice at hil
lodging*. I deem it proper to place it iu your hands, and
to ask that you deliver it to him.
I would bare called on you with the reply of Mr. Bur
lingame but for th • tact that your name la not mentiouad
In the note of Col. Brook*.
Vwiy truly, youn, Ac.,
Hon. Joseph La.sk, Washington.
This note and Mr. Burlingame'* reply were delivered
unsealed to Oen. Lane, who >v*d tln-m at my request.—
Our interview wax brief. He ipokr of the point named
a* iuconvenient, and desired to know in the event of their
going there what kind of weapon* were to be used. 1
replied to thUlh.it I regarded the note of Mr. Builiugame
as legitimately and fully responsive to that of Mr. Uruoks,
and that I declined any negotiation et that time having
reference to weapon.* as premature. [It i* due to Ueuersl
Lane to lay that he bar to-day Informed me that be de
rived the luipieasioo from my remarks in regard to wea
pon*. Ac., that I was -not then au horixed to fix upon
term* tor a hostile meeting, and that he lo informed Col.
Brooks ] 1 iut >ruicd him that Mr. Burlingame, acting
under my advice, could Dot be seen lu the District; but
tbit I could either be lound at my lodging* or at my
seat in the Hou«r, and would receive and deliver to him
any communication touching the subject matter of the
correspondence After a few suggestion*, in which we
mutually concurred, as to the propriety of keeping the
affair from tlie public, we separated, Oen. Lane saying
that. It after au interview with CoL Biooks, he (Col B ) I
deemed any fin tfn-r communication ueeva arv in the ora
iiui**'*, it would b* namled to m« on the next dtj.
(The foregoing sUicin-iit as to what occurred between
Gen. Lane and myself has been examined by him and ad
mitted to be substantially correct )
At 12 o'clock I repotted the tacts to Mr. Burlingame,
and he immediately left the District In a private convey
ance, accompanied by Mr. James, ot Wisconsin.
1 was either at uiy lodgings or at my desk in the Houee
during tl.e whole of the next dsy, the [33d.] No com
munication from the psities, verbal or written, was made
to me, and I was surprised at the dinner table of the ho
tel on that day when I heard a Irieud of Mr. Brooks pub
licly state the content* of the correspondence.
Un the morning of the following day [the 23J] the
Union newspaper contained tho publication of Mr. Brooke,
embracing hi* note and the reply, [with the statement from
Gen Lane appended, in which be discusses the matter as
to the place of meeting,] and the intimation made that
In* aircst was tho result of the conduct ot Mr. Buriingumra
friend*. It U nut improper here to say that no inlorina
tiou was given to mu by Mr. Brooks or hi* friend* of * de
sign to publish the correspondence, nor that the place
designated was objectionable to him, except verbally by
Gen. Lane in the interview mentioned, prior loin* publi
cation iu the “Union.” •
Up to to the present hour 1 have learned nothing from
Mr. U out- Or bia Iricnd*. (outside of uewspaper publica
tion-,) except on the 2-ttb, when, on inquiry of Gen. Lane
1 wa* told that Col Biuok* would not be at Niagara Kails
to-day to meet the appointment «ug_e-t- d by Mr. Burlin
game. 1 therefore took in- a-tires to have Mr. Boilings no
return to fii* *« in the llouae, tiuving previously pub
lished in the Union of that dsy, [24th,J iu hi* absence,
the following caid :
A Caro.—Mr. Burlingame has been absent from the ci
ty wince the evening of the 21st im-t. As his friend who
suggested the propriety of his *b*cn«e, I a-k a suspen
sion of the judgment of the public who may have read
Mr. Brooks' card iind “exhibits appended thereto,” pub
lished in the Union of to-day, until Mr. Burlingame re
turn-and has a healing. LEWIS D. CAMl’BELL.
Wasntsotos, July 23, \6ii.
These are the materia I facts in the case, so far as they
are outbraved within my knowledge. With the interviews,
conversations, writings, explanations, cards, Ac., ol the
parties a lid their friend* prior to 7 o'clock of tho 21*t I
have had no connexion, direct or indirect.
Kor tho crHitents of the note of Mr. Burlingame in reply
to that of Mr. Brooks, (especially that portion designating
a time and plat* for a meeting to “negotiate” Ac.) as well
a- tor his bearing as a gentleman in every respect, fiom
that tune to this, lam oceauntable. Mr. Brooks had re
ipteeltj a place to be named "outside of this District” "con
venient” to Mr. Biitling nne. Not aware of any rule ol
coune-y which required me to consult the wishes of Col.
Brook* or bis friend* ou that point, it wa- s -tried without
uiiy conference with them. II thia justifies complaint, the
error it mine.
It i* proper fo say that the suggestion of the "Clifton
Haute, ou the Canada rids of Xiayara /•’alh," as the place,
was pre-ent‘-d by me to Mr. Burlingame. At first he dis
approved ol it. and added, with some feeling, that if Mr
Brie-ks was anxious to meet him to "negotiate,” Ac., he
would, if necessary, go even to South Carolina. I insisted
on the lime and place I had named ; saying to Mr. B. that, if
I was to lie hi* advisor, he must be governed by iny couneel,
and that / would be retponeible for tap deeieion. Mr.
Burlingame then acquiesced, stating that if a communica
tion was presented to me objecting to the tune or plaee
in his absence, 1 should change either or both at my diw
creuo.i. t rj(--m a Knowledge 01 me lain on tins point
alike due to Mr. liurlingatne nnd myself, in 'lew of the
uneipected publicity wtiieh Colonel Brook* bus given to
llm matter through the pres*.
Kioto the spirit o( Col Brooks’ note, I was induced to
hope tost no hostile action would result from the meeting
which he invited. I believed that ibe retired place I had
designated—being accessible by one day’s travel, in a
cool, healthy, and magnificently picturesque region, re
mote from the excitements of metropolitan life—would
lie far more appropriate in the hot season, than any point
in the region of the District of Columbia.
But Mr. Brooks seems to set out with the assumption
that ids note was In spiiit, II not in form, a 11 hwtile met
•age," or in other words, a “challenge.” What right had
he. in tlill view of the matter, to drive the challenged
party outeide of the I/ietrietf II the answer be “to evade
the laws of our country,” then that answer admits the
place to have been well chosen, because there is no Bute,
North or South, in which the laws do not turbid sueli hos
tile meetings, under heary penalties.
Alter assuming that the note was a “ rhallenge," he
fays that he coultffiot reach the Kails of Niagsia without
” mseiny the gauntlet of mobe, assassins, pneone and
penitenltariei, bailiff! and eonetablee" it spprart. by
t. e note of lien. L«ue to him, that he had informed Mr.
| Burlingame at the outset that " he had the right of se
lecting the place for the meeting.” Ac ; and set, after it
Wat Chosen, he objected to it on the ground that It was
'■too far dl-u t," and would subject Mr. Brooks “to so
many hazard* of arrest," and therefore advises him *’ to
t-ikf no further tiotioe of the matter.” I will not stigma
tise the people Southward as " mobs,” *• «ss»s-ins," Ac.;
but. in behalf of the people between this point and Niaga
ra Fell*. 1 assert that Cut. Brooks would have been quite
as secure north of “ Mason and Dilon’a line” as Mr. Bur
lingame would have been eouth of it.
t know nothing of the rules of chivalry except as na
ture ha* taught me; nor have 1 studied, nor will I ever
"»<l* time in studying, the written ''code duello ;"but, ss
my s< lion in the premises seems to be rebuked, I leave
the parties to show the “authorities” to justify their prop
1st. Thst the challenging party may In hi* message
make any irstmtiou* either as to time or place of oieei
2d. Thaf in selecting the tdaer the challenged party I*
circumscribed geographically by any lines of latitude or
3d. Th«», when the place is fixed by the party entitled
to the selection, the challenger may retire from the field
on his objection* to distance Jit within one day’s travel] or
from fear of “bailiff* and con-tables.”
4th. That, under mutual agreement not to give publici
ty, one party is authorized to publish the affair through
the press without the knowledge or consent of the oth
er. *
My complicity in this affair was induced solely by pri
est* friendship and the hope that I might he instrumen
tal, in some honorable wav, In restoring amicable relation*
In-tween the parlies.
I now dimilss the whole matter, as far s- may be pos
blc, from my mind f»rev«ir, consoled by the reflection that,
whatever may have Ireen my errors in the premiers, no
brother's blood has been shed or life sacrificed by rna*ort
of any act of mine. LKWI8 D. OAMPHBLL.
CascaitT.—The Columbia (S C.) Time* contains the
following account of a distressing stags coaeli casualty
from wfilch It • ill lie seen that s Mr. U.qahsrt of Vs.,
(probably of Southampton, as there Is a family of veiy high
standing in that county by the name of Urquhart,) who
was just married, waa thrown from the vehicle and instant
ly killed.
We learn through a friend who arrived In thla city yes
terday sf'srnoon from Charlotte, that on Wedne«day last,
a siavec ech approaching Salem,laden with <H pawwnge. s,
1 (including grown person* amt children,) broke down,
when the horses look fright and ran off, throwing from
i the stag- a large number of the pee*enger*t some of whom
I weie slightlv and oth-r* Seriously Injured. A Mr t'lqu
lisrt, of Virginia, Just married, with his wife on boerJ.wss
thrown out and instantly killed Hut ail out of the Bum
bee eecaped uninjured.
Lirwooi Mtmn. July Iflth. —Breadstwflk.— Price*
•re a shade higher. The Broker'a Circular report- flour
advanced nd, wheat advanced Id * Sd, with a good in
qulrjT. Com has adraneed la, with an sc lieu .pscel*.
tie« demand. The weather haa been atoinir. Ruin
more flour 39 a Srt*; Ohio S9a Ad a 37a. Wheal—red
A* »d a Ills Vd; white I Os Ad a lit Ad. Coru—while
33a; yellow 30*.
Money—The money market I* radar. Consol* for
money are quoted at 19f. Amaeieao stocks are Arm and
traiiaactiona limited L’. 8. As, IAA7, are quoted at lt>3 a
l*Hj Maryland 9*. (bond-.) AA a »t>; Pe.m-rKa»ia 4a,
Ibonda,) Aii a AS. Bullion baa increased In the Bank of
England £3<i0,imn>.
Zomiow Jfurivf.—Barings' circular quote*—The Iron
maiket la dull; rails are quoted dull at Wales at £8;
Scotch pig iron la quoted lu Glasgow at 71 a 73s. Mar
ket quiet.
A formidable insurrection, in consequence of th*
forcetl resignauoo nf the cabin*!, and lb* appointment ol
a new ministry, had lwoken out lu Spain. The iusxirvec
tlon commenced at Madrid ou tha 19U», when the Nation
al Guard, assisted by the cititwna, fought the regular
troop* lor 34 hours, with much loss on both aide*, but
the affair was finally suppressed One account say • the in
su genu had proclaimed a Republic. Gen. N .panic, the
President ol the Cortes, headed the insurrection.
Another account says the Insurrection was not sup
pressed. General O'Doi.tici had been appointed to the
municipality of Madrid, and had declared all 8paiu to be
>11 a slate o< siege. Ho had also dimolred the National
General Infante aweniMed a minority of the Cortes,
but General O DuuueJ dispersed them.
Th# revolt extended to Saraguasa, Aragon and Poarce
It is reported that Prance will vend an army ol observa
tion to the Spanish frontier.
The latest dale* from Madrid are to the tAth, when th*
insurrection was said to be entirely subdued.
The National Guards were being rapidly disarmed. The
Queen reviewed the garrison tioopa ou the 17lh.
Gen. t-psrl. ro had fled.
Later despatchra to tl>a London Timoa, dated Thursday
evening, indicate a diffeicnt stale ot affairs. They say
that th* insurrection at Haragnesa, Aragon aud Catalonia
was successful, the garrison aiding with the people,
uxsxau. News.
The negotiations In regard to American relation* with
Great Britain are reported to be progressing favorably.
Au explosion in a coal mine near Cardiff caused the
death of 1 lu person*.
At Paris, ou Friday, tha threw per cents, closed at ser
Considerable failure* have occurred at Manchester.
In the House ol Commons Lord Johu Russell mad* his
anxiou-.lv looked for motion of enquiry, demanding to be
iufunued what course the British Government proposed to
adopt in rel.-rvnca to the suggestion of tils Congress at
Paris, respecting th* affair* of Italy.
Lord Palmerston replied that it was not expedient to
make known th* intention of the government.
Mi. Disraeli and other* spoke on tits subject, when
tha motion was negatived.
The government ot Honduras has prepared a memorial
to the Lutopt-ati powers, inviting them to guarantee the
right of tiansit from the Atlantic to the Pacthe.
The Duka of Cambridg* has been appointed Commaud
er-in-Ciii. f ot th* Army, aud Lord Palineiston i* decora
ted with the vacant garter.
Nothing can exceed th* quiet of the political world at
this moment iu Palis, aud the journals ouly reflect the
geneal dullness.
General Pelifsaier was expected to arrive at Marseilles
between the 19th and 33th but. A banquet will be giv
en him.
Tl,. _I J.. B. .__yt.t __ i .... ,
Londuii th*t« \n a Uik ol iho abdication ol King Otho
Li Istor oi Prince Adalbert, ol Bavaria, who ill tliul case
would go through all the religious formalities necessary
to the accomplishment of such an event.
Letters Irom Athena also speak of the rumor, but
they add that the Queen ot Greece la strongly opposed
to her husband's de-ign.
We give these n-purts with all renerve.
The Bwrdiiiian Government demauds a credit of a
million to erect fortifications. The demand is urgent.
A daughter has beeu born to the Empre-w of Austria.
Trade was very active at St. Petvraliurgli and Kiga.
The railway concession was still in abeyance.
Stockton w«s a candidate for the tiominetion of the
Black Republican party, to whose platli.rm he publicly
proclaimed his adhesion. Especially does he pledge hlm
•••lf to the re-establi*hment ot the Missouri restriction.—
This man resigns Id* pretensions in behalf ol Fillmore;
and the H’*i^ exults over the recruit. The people will
take Stockton * support ol Fillmore as ail evidence ol an
identity of principle betweeu them. Stockton come* over
to Fillmore, because Fillmore, like himsell, is in favor of
the re-enactment of the Missouri restriction. — ifimjav’t
\ an Horen was the candidate of the free mill abolition
party in 1848, “to whose platform he publicly proclaimed
his adhesion." “Especially doe- he pledge himself to the"
utter extermination ot slavery every where. “This man
resigns Ids pretensions in belisll ol Buchsnsn—support*
him cordially and with all hi* might. "The people will
lake \ an Ruren's "support of” Huchansn “as an evidence
of an identity ot principle between them.” Van Buren
"cornea over to” Buchanan, “ because" Buchanan, “ like
Iduisell, is in favor ol the re-ensetment of the Missouri re
slriclion, —oi the doctrine of free-aoilism, squatter-sore
reiguty, Ac. X.
Rrocrastjnaiion.—A correspondent of the l'etersburg
Express, speaking of the drowning of Mr. America*
Morse, of Norfolk, says his notice ol a life Insurance of
?5,0"ii arrived in that city on Friday, but lie neglected to
pay the fllii, and by that neglect leaves a wife and child
ill an entirely helpless condition. Twelve hours after he
received the notice he w.m a corpse.
Death ot Three Keotiikrs.—At Cincinnati on Wednes
day la«t, Patrick E. Kei ley died of sun stroke. While at
tending his funeral his brother Edward was struek down
in the same manner and died. The next day another
brother, Michael, was scut to jail, where be died of dele
num tremens.
Slight Calve tor Siicide. —A young female residing
in the Seventh Waid, committed suicide yesterday altcr
noon, by taking arsenic. Her reason assigned I or the com
mission of the act, was th« refusal of her mother to give
her a new bonnet!—Bhilad. Bulletin, Saturday.
Hon Fianci* Granger of New York is out lor Fillmore.
He says, “If all who prefer Mr. Fillmore to either of the
other two candidates vote for him, his election is sure.”
A* AaMrOrriCER Resigned.—The resignation ol Se
cond Li-ut. Francis R. T. Nichotl*,third artillery, bn* been
accepted by the President, to take effect October I, 1856,
Pardonrd.—The President has pardoned Wagner, the
man imprisoned in New York lor complicity in the enlist
ment business.
On llefurday. the 26 b Instant. Mrs MARO ARKT WATT, relict of
Oen W»U. dec'.!, lo lnr ffld year. •* Bleated are the dead tUi die
lo ibr lord."
At his residence. In the county of Hanover, on Tuesdsy, the fid
J %\y. JAMW liriiOAM)N. In lb- TSd year of his age
T»‘e deceased had long been Afflicted elU* cancer on the face, and
although hi* suffering* cr«re very great during In* 'ong n.nfl lemenf,
y-t he was never heard to ccm» lain, hut bore hi* affliction* with pa
tlencw and resignation. !<« eiijryed the re*pe- t aud cunfldeuce of
Me numerous acquaintance*. aod died lemeoted by all b*e frtende.
JffITARY PITI1LI0, bae removed hi* office to hi* residence, on
tJovrrnor *tre*l, two door* above U»e Richmond House, and not far
from hie former office _ _ Jy:■!•»— ly
i\*rnor of 7\c</fVi atui c’Arefnuf afreet*.
Till* MEDICAL I'STIIITION, designed for both seie*, con
•»ata of two equal and separate departments
The teaching* are highly liberal and conducted on a new and pro
g'eeetee svvtira; and the course of study Is much enlarged
Htudent* of either * g, visiting P iUdelphia with a vl*-w of ac
qulrli.g a so md practical medical eduratloo, should vle!t thl* Insti
tution previously to engaging elsewhere.
The preliminary lectures to the fall term commence on the first of
October, and the regullr course begin# on the fitb, and will continue
| for si stern weeks The spring terra com men < e* about the P*th of
i February, and rootlnues until th- first «.f June, lift?
For announcement* containing terms, and other particulars, ad
dree# J M MAtOMBPR. M D.t
Doan of CAo Malo Doj>a*ii‘iont.
Doan qf IKo Frmalo Dot^irimoni.
1 Philadelphia, July foth, 1W4 Bog Ifilu, Poet offlee.
| Jy At— [c r.)__
nilTOHY m rifiE I'm i v f iiNi ri or viii
OI>lA presenting an authentic hietory of the Institution for
the fr t leo veart of It* progtee*; or In other words from It* »o*a
mencement to the death of It* founder, Thome* J. ffrrtoo
Coraprle'.ng a correspondence brtween Mr Jtfoi. n and Joseph
0 Cebrll, then a member of the Virginia Peuete. which, with Hie
, elc* p I n of the first At pagre, giving thvlr view* of the insnres of
j the country, during the war with Oreat Britain, (one or two In^oo
I eldrrable eiceptlvne beetdre.) relate* entirely to the I'alvrrsftv —
Only eight of Mr Jsfsrsr n’* letter* have been heretofore published.
| And various illustrative document* referred to In the frrrVpon
•leoce, among which are eoplee of Mr. Jr for* .n*« bin on Rh mmtery
Rchool*. aod bit bill on a eemplete *y*um of education for U»e pev
• plv of Virginia.
Just puM shel lo one haodsome |vo. volume of fiM page*. prP*e
Clflll.Oftm AII.R V| AM TEEB.-We have still an band
/ af.w Rkh Colored Alik Mantlet, worth filo to gift, which we
I WIH nil at the estr*m»ly low price of |5. to elute them out at once
Alan, Whit* .o*J Bi.*, Lo.. M.nil.a will b. .old tqo.lly rlwap to
j do— o,t alyl.*
Be fain, in all alalra of fury flood • will h« off-r-d lo Iniaadlat.
pur* f a—ra, at lh. Caab atora
)J*> __CM mm AW A LATHRnf
IMlIHn 1’IIHIIH Quart, and P '
A londtnff and for atl. By MI.DKN A wiU.tR,
i Jr*l _<V».n«r P-arl and Ua*y ala.
%g IHHKIM.M Hit.—rraab anil In ftn*»rdrr JuatUndrd
andforaAl.ky NTMirw A Mli.LRR,
JyRR _ _ __ Corn., f.arl and Cary ala
nHIFIt I’l M III:* Also nni NTAI* HI I
TRK, for aaW by NRLORW A MILI.R1,
I 1*S flwaw p.arl ind Cry a»a.
(lot f. A I I •«. phi: *IUP A W It PI Alll.
I J NTARCIf. )nal land—I And for Ml. by
)**" Com.r P.arl and Ctry *tr.*t*
Si «HV <oi >ri nn»:H vmi.mi *
pur., in ator. and for «lr by NKI.DRN A Wil l PR.
Onyyy r«A»l ARff Oary Aryan
M * I.T. —"j.ffrrya A HarwtV brand. Ju-t l.ndrd an) ,n aiorr,
for Mb- by (jy*ij BRI.MM A Win pm.
*>ffc IIIIDR. no.WK AWI» fl.FAH I/WMVIf.LR
AM* f RIDICN, for ail. [)y*n] JAN win
* I k IIHIM. MIIOI I.DIIMN, for mi.
■ ■ F ______JA* WtNNTOW
IU|i| • MW. HIBII'a lA.tlll \ H4< Ob.
•FwFjSFVFwF for tal* IJyS'l _ JAR. WIKNTnW
Ilk •< If D". rooit’w HUM H WIIM AWO
. ‘tSF NHOm.DRRR. for Ml*.
I ff»_ ___ JAWtN mwrrffW.
nAroi,-l«l bftda prtoa. Oln-lnn.ll Rid.*, IlyM and dry
9m do do do NbouM-r*. II,bi and dry.
\|iil iaaLa, ,v> KM. CubA Mow O.adO Moiaaan. for Ml.
naruu o» am Warn, July », I-tag.
"OociiutAli Hiilmd Kecynl" Kai no IntcttAling
artlcto on Mm "retailer pr.gr.aa al vegetable foog In Ika Untied
»“<• lb. Incraaaa al animals." Tha editor eery rationally
assumes that of regulable K»H, which la lb* basis of all animal lifc.
baa or baa not lorroaaad In Iba Untied State, In prop wtlon lo Um
Inrroaao of population, th»« »u iba boaate wrao frequently am In Iba
aanaprpara a bool aa unlimited power tn aupply Tump* with And. la
a mistake and a delation Ha proceoda «o aaleo iba psoMem by a
comparleoa af Um reaaua return# of 1*10 and tqeo. Wo anon the
•able , Iba third roiamn eahiblts iba run of ioertaae; lha fourth,
tha earlntlaa from whal ought to bare a a laird la l*flu, la ordar to ba
equal to tha rath> of torroaaod population
!»«'. 1*30. IVr reol. Variation
PopulaUon, 1?.0*».4W AS.Itl.ftt* NO
Whom, buah. »*>*».*?» lou.4V. M4 »t Iftiwiitoo
Cura. *T7J4'.*T3 N».OJI.lo« 37 TMAOjMm
■ye. IN.A43.NI? 14.1»S *l» ll'mamm
Uata, 1A*.IP?UMI 140X1.1?* »• », A atom
Hay, 1H.J4S. ON lS.Nvl.0tf Ng
Oettle. No. Iinx lujfTsfoT *4 ~1 rr iniii
■hoop. 1* ,S||.Hit tl.TaHVTO It «,Valias,
Owlna, MJilJIW au.AM.tl* It 4.*.a>jno
llaro It wtU bo aero that tbara la a AadoMury in reeeytblng aacept
Cora , that la, tbara la lent than there almU tun low, la ordec to
ataka the amount tarraqoud with the lucreeer of population. In
regard to corn, at Iran 13. tod kuabelaof the larreaaad product la turd
la whiaky, which entara not al all lain food. Deducting thla wabuea
tho loll .wing reaulla
Wheal, buah. I3.0tt0.mkt I Oala, buah. AO 000 OOO
Rea. buah . 11 .nw>,thr> | _!_
Total deficiency, tg.ik*).*..
Increaaa of corn, a. ,...,...
Apparent gain. l.\uto..,s,
from tbew- flgurea, Uia wetter conrlwdaa Ibai Iba Incraaaa of Trgr
tabic food in Iba Ualtrd States he# rwtbor fall-o behind than kept up
with the prograae of population, ft la aleo apparent that In future
the great staple lu bread.toff, for ua and the world, la Iba malm or
Indian corn. Thla la the only crop, teen In our fkrtlle country,
whlrh keepa up und gnea beyond the Inrroum of population. We
proceed to copy from the Record oa follow#:
One of the moat remarkable fade. In relation lo the diminution of
the agriculture! production, la that or the diminished reletlee lu
creuee uf aulmala Taae Um following proportions ■
Increase of- IVr.out. Increase of- Percent
Population. M I Sheep. u
Horses . 14 8wkuc.. IB
CwtUe. AH .
•Hms. are eery IrratrucUee facts Th-y leach eery dtatlnclly some
of ibe princlpta. which kaet beer, silently al work hi calm the price#
of wheat. Of bwwf. a,.d pork. Nor do we are for Ihla state of thing,
ane reuwly but the Increased application of labor to agriculture '
and aa three la no power to enforce this but the presence id a real
acard'y. au wa can are oa permanent diminution of prime— nor, la
deed, a p obable cessation of ibe rise, till high price, react In pro
dudog u renewed situation lo agrleul'ura] employments
Th-ew ta another question c nnoctod with ih- product loo and con
aw -pool, of aewwtabla hod of g rat Interest and Impetahtc Other
puna of ha wot Id ara seen Iraa fortunate thau ouradees. The re
sult la that there la a pressure upon this country to aapply tbr warn#
of Kumpc. Tba rlpnrt of breudaluff.. a* Oils litre, la beyond any
Utng that ihla country baa rear known With high pefroa and a
Cmd h.r.ru, this demand wlii be supplied for a time Hut aa the
eta ibe. r Mated prom that nttr aurjdus. especially of w, cat, ren
net be eery large. II follow, that thla demand. If continued wlU 00
far .almost Ihe country aa to make price# mill b'gtier—and. lo fact,
4om>u aahauat lha fnuaa supply of wbaal dour If this b* repeated
from year to year, where will It cr.d? Own we lorream the .apply
of wheat eu a. to meet a perpetual Ku.apeaa demand for gran. I—
Or ruuil lha people of Europe come here in still greater number.?
Or Anally, aa we Ju.t remarked, le ne t Indian corn the fail resource
»n«l hep* of natl«>n*T
t»or opinion on this sulked I. tied ; that as corn Is the great sts.
pie uf our country, la easily raised, aud may ba md.OnlM y eitend
ad; that -hi a crop will goon Increasing al a eery rapid rale and
that II will be exported to Europe In tinmens quanUtie. In !.-..k
lug to tn. InereaM of errata hie food In the United Stelae. w. think
It evident that the pr.durtl.uia which are like y to Incream moat ra
pidly are those of corn.pot.t.Ms, sugar-cane andarapra If wa are
a Id In tbla supposition, iba United States have y,t before thaw a
d of east enierprt.e and profit In agrlealture.
The Near York News of j titer.lay Mya;
The depressed feeling al Um Stock Ei.henge contlnuea baaay
laWe were made In both Eric and Heading Railroad .hares, aud in’
ho’h at a decline. Tlw drain In epee's towards Europe will doubt,
leas Compel our banka to contract their loana. The principal de
mand la on Uie part of the hank id Trance, aud this addition uf ape
He la naceamry In ordar In auilalu Um apeclaUoaa at ch Ian ta
.u r«r>« uuurr me iUljnCfl or III* VeTvU'l Wobi
llvr and similar Institutions, mod the parallel • f which can only bv
round to tbs !ti>uih He a bubble and ibe Mu>i ppi sch«*m** The
Bank «f Franc* U the xgxui to ©Ualn *p*do and thus prvira t the
period of * collapee whuu wight Involve France Ua ruin and union
al bankruptcy.
Tbe EiprvM hm* the following .
The conttouvd shlrcnsoi* of large amount* of gold to Kurop*. un
der a J(pmsi«o ua da- price of Etchings, rau«eu ua t«» make enqui
ry at to the rvas u of this apparent C*'utik4lciioo l b* egpUuatlon
!• c '*o that ipvrlt le 4 ar In London and bears a premium In Ka
rle, and Is rising In price. This pr••nluca la fu‘l In proportion to the
decline lu tbv rate# of exchange The premium on (old In *'raw« e
U«us renders it doub y a matter of export, flr-tly, to pay the I ala •
eve on cur Import*, and socoudly, the bullion shipper* *«»mr In dUwct
com|>et>tlota with the alitppor* of produce arai no iongv wait for a call
W rliiisitfe not suppl ed by comoierc al export*, but . flVr ihclr
hill* for sale to * btaln the specie While the Bank of Fran, e stands
In the markrt as a lurches**- of epeoto at a premium, the Bank of
E-gland an J the Bank* In New York cannot incr.ase their specie
Tl»e New ^ ork Merchant*' Price Current, In its review
»f the provltlon market for the past Woe It, say*
Tli" export demand for Pnrk ha* fallen « f most decidedly, and as
tampered with the mrresptindlng month last year, the export* arr
le«* Ui»o ..nr half, this In part doubile** may b* aitrlbuied to the
rvtresoe price* prevailing Tire demand for future delivery appear*
u. have subsNltd. but large holder* rv nee no dl-posit»on to realise
Tl.* r*onrcntration of th«- stock of the country lu ih*-ir fuuid*, the
raee In the in..n»-j market, and the well knu*o exhaustion of stocks
st the west, induce much confidence on the permanency of present
prtcee; It w 11, however, be retueud* -red, that the attempt to keep up
the market la*' season above It* natural level, mo*t signally failed,
and It u certainly w.*e so l prudent p» profit hypaat t X|K-rU nce
Bicon ha» been in »i4ir*t<* rrqu-st, and !s steady . sales of 100
M*ds. Western smoked at lie, and 94) bolts al.ort honrl*-s« n>lddle at
11 kc. Hcookcsl Meats mis • iTrred more freely, and :it lower price*;
but the d« ra six) la n.»t vrry active Cw: Mnu Uv« «eld less fre. ly’.
and with increased arrivals and iu*»re dlspwalt no to reallVf prices
have declined, and at the clone the tendency i* wftil downward; wile*
of «4I0 hi ds. tea k bbls at V^^lU^c »or II on*; rlo-lug at Vl,^10c.
and f*f *** aider*, closing quite dull at 8\£9r Kou(h
!*idea have be«u «-ffrrcd l • greater abundance, and to effect aalet.
have declined and closed heavily.
l-ard hxa again Improved with raoderai* arrivals, and late and
m »re favorable Intelligence from Europe. Ti e business, however,
has been small, owlog to the Very moderate offerings, and extreme
prices demanded.
Tlit.ro u conaiiieratilo art trite in the B.tltimorw wheat
-Ekrk-i. Tofrt —era Hn.iatu bualiel# off. red jrMcrJi/ morning, anti
moat of It Bold. Phlpper, bought largely. The market opened ar
il-, and cloaed Arm—price# a «hade belter Fair qualtttea nf whit,
t-rought 155 to IV cl». good to |.rim. do. IC Si 105 rtj., and cholct
for family Oonr Ifu^uip eta., red do , good to pr.utr, I«*-4fcl.'W cIb
ordinary iota 1C to to eta. Icaa.
The following i. a atatement of the receipt* of produce
bI the Lynchburg Depot, of the Virginia and Trnnr.m Railroad,
during the w.rk rndlng Mlh Inal.
Baron 51.9*5 lb..; butter 5»S lb,.; copper or- 45 759 pound#; com
14,730 bj-hel,; fralhrr-9-7 pound ; A mu 854 barrel.; lead tO.llill
pound., lumber 8.«n» feel; lard T<7 pounds; leaf tobacco 97 744
lb. ; man tobacco 66.C:8 Ih, ; wh-at X.y44 bu.h ; wo.l 1.748 lb.
beef 4**9, l carriage; ml-Crllaneoua ffl.gvd lb,.
THR wrarnrit. crops. *r.
Tg» nai awabi Paach Chop — We *egret to learn by a gentleman
who Ju.t arri.nl from Xr« i'a.tle county, Delaware, that tbe peach
c* op of that Plate, upu" which New York I, largely d.p, n-lent for
•uppllrB, I. till, year a total failure. TV, remit Ib attributed In part
to Ihe heat and dn-ught of the prreent .urnmer, and partly to the
•eeerlty of the pa.t winter The tree* blossomed eery poorly. Our
Informant pa.eed through one of the be»t peach orchard# In the
[bate U#t Monday, and »i# .ca-cely able to And one good .peclmrn
of fruit. There will he eery few prarhra In U.at Plate, und theae few
Inferior in quality -Jegmiif of < -onulerea.
Tub Coaa Car,—Vr hare a-d aecounta of tbe suff*rtng rf the
Corn cr-'p, In Hit# aer-ton for the want of rain. A friend who ha.
hern traeellmg through the neighboring mantle, of North Carolina
Inform, u# lha- owing -o the droight, frar« are entertained of a fall
ore. If not enUre, at leaat U> a re'y great relent, of the crop of Corn,
wh et-ha- -eldom looked m re onproml.1t g A. three rountlea
pi odnee large quantltlee of Corn, the retull, abou’d thoae fear* be
realiled. will be rood drp'nrablr Many of the farmer#. In Blew of
the gloomy a.peel of thing#, h.ee atnpped Belling, taring apprehen.
live that they will not aare rn -ueh of the new cn>p fnr their own
o/rf Tt* pr,c'- of coor**- “»7 *“• BBpected to rlae.—SorfMc fit.
Hn»T fftrWT Y A-The- Wheal luwae. ■ 1 - - * U_
places by the chinch bug, and take It upon the whole, will fall ahort
if an average field. T>«r <>*t crop wu Injured hj t» « drought In lit#
Spring There never w*u finer prospect for corn than at the pre•
►•tit time, jnd we h»ar that a good crop of lobar? > haa hr act plant
ed. The month of June was eery seasonable. The ratna hare done
I’otiefdrrable damage lo the uplands hr w««hlng. and in sorn« places
ihe crops cm the low grounds hare l»ern Considerably damaged by
high water. — I >jm \f>ury Virginian.
seal *an raaaftNAL B*rr*nr.
1st. —A tract of 477 aerrw, lying on the raoal, Io Fluvanna
oounty. Terms liberal
Same day—a tract of 4d9 acres In Albemarle county, bordering
on the canal, with comfortable dwelling, etc.
4th — A tract of 40o acres, or part thereof, in Powbatao county,
to be sold at lh* C II.
6th —Four tracts of fertile land, In A them aria county, rla: one of
708 acree with inanelon, etc. thereon ; one of 4W acree, with dwel
I’-ig. barn, etc.; one of 00 acres, and the "Mountain Tract," con
taining fBp i acre*.
fiame day—four tracts, comprising 1,161 acres. In Flttsylrama
county, half war hetw«-*n Lynchburg and Danville ; foy tale pri
vately meanwhile. fi«« adv’t
hth —The •• Merer Belt Work*," New Elver, In Mercer county. 10
mile# from the K*d flulphur Springs. The tract contains 47o acres,
and la well Improved To Iw sold lo pursuance of (fo<rre of Court.
Fth —At the Court House In Lea ngton, the franchlae of the Judo
tlon Valkv Turnpike company, tit
10th —A tract of 7W» acres In Itallfkf county, on the Eanlste#
river, with all reqale te building# therein Adv'd hy Tho# Bruce.
Pern# day—the tavern at Louisa C. If and 6"O acree of land : also,
various house* and lots at tbe village, 0 of the Utter contatnlog 40
to acre# each. Term# very liberal. Bee adv't.
14th —The estate# In Lancaster county, known as M Indian
Town " and ** Hill's Quarter," containing respectively 109" and
1470 scree, chiefly low grounds ; also, ]0D valuable staves, etc , etc.
Bee adv’t.
flame day—tho farm called " Old Flats," In New Kent county,
containing ab<.et 46" acres, -Ituaud 7 mile* from the C. H wher
the sale will take place
A'*'—three other tracts in eameer.uoty [Sew Kent,! vl« : "Cries
Croee," of 714 aerea—176 cleared ; •* Fra Mall," of 611 acr»f, m»»et
ly wood land ; and •• Woodbury ” of #** acre*, well timbered
16th. — The •* Rockeprlng Farm." of about 40" acres, In Nelaon
founty, with brick dwrflti.g. etc Term* liberal
toth—Trustee’• eale of a brick froemsnf, (and lumber house In
rear,) on Canal street, hetweeu »0th and 11th ete., at 6 o'clock Y M
Vfd —flevrral v*luablr tracts of coal lands and salt property lo
Kanawha county. Re* adVt signed Jas. M Laldley a d others
06th —In Williamsburg, the •• Vineyard " farm, of 60" acres. (90"
cleared.) eltuated IJtmUn from the town
VB’h— A tract of 991 acres. In AI h*-marie county, 1 lg miles from
Cobham lb-pot; also, a tract of BU) acres, all lo waoda, near the
Ontral Railroad. Terms liberal
Borne day Trustee’s Sal- of AMIg acres, ('.no-thlrd In woods ] 1»
■Piles west of Charlott ael le. In mins county
Also—the farm ” Lilly," all miles below Kichtaend. on iu rleer,
containing AN*H •ere#, V9" cleared. Terms liberal.
0 *h —A tract nf flu# acre*, [almost 6»*» cleared and In cultiva
t'd*.) In Albemarle county, within f miles of the J. R A K Canal.
Nee ade’t.
9d —A farm lo Henrico, 4 miles east of Rlchtaond. compris
ing 6lf arrve—1« be d.sided Into flee tracts. To be eold on the
premises at 19 M.
flame day—The tract called •• Oakley." lo Rockingham county, 1
mile from the Oaurtbouae, containing 66" acres, (for tale prieately
meanwhile )
4th —Bale of 60 or M slaves (Including carpenters, Markrnnlths.
Ac..) at Warminster. Nebon co.
fl«m« day—Commissioners' sate of two trade la Bpetsey Wattle
county, one, "Woodvllle," 4fl0 acre*; the other 4F> arret—both well
Alan—the valuable farm " IbifWf," lo New Kent cowntv, 94 m
below Richmond, cont'g 67H acre*, [010 in ruRIvation;) end an ad
joining tract o' IMk acres. wnNaproWd BWW WdvN of M (•
0th — A tract of m acres, on which le a gold mine, In Rucking
ham county, 7 mile* from the C. II. Terms liberal.
loth. A trad of 076 acre*, Nfin in original forest. r|rrmnjtrent to
Meherrin Ihp.i, on the line of the RJrhmond and Danetfle railroad;
for eale prieately meanwhfle.
f)rf I,- The "Fish Fond" tract of four or 6/Wi acree to Nelaon
rownty. Itlof on James riser.
Ori 0th — Farm IrrNew Kent county, containing 404 teres, lo he
•old at the 0. H at auction, an lees previously disposed of at private
Pf rifc — A plantation oooulolo, »*«« . ,« in Harth Ate
July Rnih -Mrarrr Nil-hard*.n R Co '• Work of tear, and napte
try foorta. rommrnrltift ,1 • oVIork A *1 IK . F. R CoAunt- I
R»». 4*y Tra«'»'* Ml* of Joo W. Go*/-. te-.ck of pfMkMCT.
rte^M rornrr of Franklin and I6<h .U , rnawli, M M n'.lork
Alif.i.—AI Fair*.Id rv< teWH, ,1 | o'nterk f. M. I i».oro«,k
brrd Mil.
frit at* omtKimiR o» krai k*tat*
»I)»«»TIMF f» T»« WUXI.
A farm of Mn arrrr In Koanoka omnia, ktitwn aa Die Rni
Maaaula ITp vr.i rl.arrd (it A )
Tha •• Monum.nl Hotel.- at rornrr of Grata and Rlalt Mrrrte,
oy<V”*<r f'*F"..l te’*" RlrhnwmR, (In. rrnt, Irate or MW ) ter
•da I of Godtlln A Appr.ann [i|A]
ValuaM* dw.illn, at rorarr of M.rahall and Iftk rla , Rlrhroond
*FflF lo ter. J H Walkin', ai K , F A Co , or lo fl. R A fr»A.J
VainaMr rr.Mn.rr at rornrr *f Franklin and irterron xrt'la,
Rlrkmond Rrr aRr't .III tl. iiRA )
^^IM™Bfmpw apppmmaf
J^aftx.TSi.'sa—’■"" —'-*
.' j^trsKitii-esr y.-rwr —
»3rsi^-o,vy,,Sii **cww #f ou» •*
• i 'If'1 •*,*!* •«»•. dwelling. At, la Uakt count/. Ade'd bi
i. I« |*7A I 9
ki!"7*z 5nr4,i'"ilT^:]Evw^ 10
TYie ** lUvftrltl fir*;' la Otiiim mtalT. Bm advl owned Wa»
0 CrrashM and tiodsiu A AppeTumTlVA 1
Para ot »•! arrra (*Sn cleared.) In Itx-brlrM count/, 10 mJUa
WwaWthauil oanMnBo h» adet of OoAdm A Amwow.
* •* **• *- rro(100 , Iroml) oo W UlUsuWg rood, 0 alias
Wow Richmond—t) A A nit A)
Ttw •• < I-renter Wale,- of of* arroa. In RncAfrrUga count/, bor
dering Ctn the canal, and near Natural Wki a nrr drrl-atrW da
wr«nr Are ad«‘t [lITAl
, r*'“ +*» »««-, dwalling, mills, eto., on Slate rttrar, la
Bucklnirhaa co , fc md«« *. of C N. UA91.) %
,?U • “IW* fr** WfthofBto, atO. dw«Ulag.t**»,
l»A*». J
A valuable eatalr In Roanako muni/, IP. dawtro'.l containing
1.14. seres, [SOS rloarrd j Auil; lo U A A. [iM'A]
Ten ttiouaaad arm ol land lo Hanawlaa woant/. far ad at lu
cownlrg W hig of H. M. Prlfc, Agt. (1140 )
A tract of land, embracing I,hoi acres, situated la the Taller .d
' Irglma, near Plnraalla IlF)
Tba mala called “ White Bank." 4S1 arm. la King Wm. cwaal/,
oa the Matlapou/ rteor, IJ, mllea from C. II (If.)
on ifT *** wrw *" P“»*>Alan rouat/, wlih dwelling, etc , there
A» While Sulphur Spalnaa. In O toast hater roumr Sew adat
•core, ;^,)s‘*uk•*, c°“v- ««
PtantalWa la Goochland county, 9* natlc* from air.w-a caU#j
Mount IVrnord," coatalatog IP* irm (If.) ™ ”**
Ori^c“uA,!^"W CWU“J ^ **"“ OnrdoaaaUIw,
elite* *H‘k,B«h“ fWtnO. oppoalu. Howards
▼ •Ur. containing MB acrra.
..-'’.r*'*.1.*' tI,ot*"’ln* *-B"» setae In Amalia and Not tow a/ coon
ties, 4U mllea from Itlchuioud. Adrartlaed b/ l. Masters Ilf)
•*>•» •*> srteo, in King WUllam count/, to mile* from
K nmtiitu ttV.|
r.rm of e*Wo ocrct, half cleared, la CharWo City county, W ailU
rroni Richmond llf.) # *'
BwahrookN warrlioum, bctnuvtag lo the dly of BU huioad. Ad?M
nedor txf the Council (T. k tr.f
NOTICK.-W* lorlic at tent loo lo our aaW of Mian
tlcharda.n k Co.'i ilotk of l»k? Oaw, to lidt place at
tnclr store. No W Main ilntt, thle moraiug at 9 o'clock.
J***___RKnT, PaI.nk k CO , Auota.
rrenuig, 90th, a* 4 o'clock, at Goddin'* Hall. All th« frlmdi u the
cauae ore rrapectruily lurltrd to attend. Inter*-t.nf a Idraaaae wlU
N* de trerrd. Bv order of
lTJ__A. J. CRANK. PreeWltoi.
ij^w? VOI NO RKR'k MM.tltiRt * |u,«.
KLBON CLUB -Tbs ttrcmrr Co-urrrae \ftha
1 nuns .leu's /hi more A Don els. .a Club will pltseo mart at tha -«-■
ef the Use re tar/ of the Club, In the basement at nr/ nf Ballard's Ho
Ul. Thurada/ rtrniug, SI -I last., at Sl< o'clock
Buiittm of great importance mtut be Iran meted, appertain lug to
ihecansaas. A full aiiaodanca la therefore neraasar/ ^
lira H«l tOWAT'« OINTMENTe-Tba Ormt
majee* Ektnrnal Antidote—Whao Impurities ln| Utw blood
•re da arm net! to tha urface la Ihr form of blotches, pustules. ur»
n ollatUm-. hoi:*, ra-har, Ac , this potent prertar.tl .n la thauol/ sate
and radical rained/. s>ld at the msnuftctnriea.Nn Si) Maiden Lana.
Iffrc tM^ML *** *"“**.•“< b/ all druggist*, al kOe.
'ITl DD’.t l AfllLV HUUHIHMI UACON, lor sale
* WOMBLC A CLtlltoilNR.
*2*®_No, II Pearl Wrest
raYnnum mm »iu*h «•« rib kamm, w
■>*>_-No. 11 Pearl street.
• > i miBt. M AtllN SI III N. Without llarkt^n. It do
dm M. da htiouMars, small site; lending and <«.r sola I /
))_»"_WllMlILt A CI.AIBOHNE, No 11 Pearl tt.
•)|W) »* ■* I- He N1 PHMIIII Ml. 3 MAI KE*
«"**/ RKL, for sale b/ WOWIlLA A ' I.AiRttRNk,
IrSO s>„ i, ta i_
VITAnmiwotoa 1,1 nI i Rrctiswd Whisk*; jacAmnw
™ * Oamllaw; Win.l v (Das.; Wrapping P per, large and an all
«U-a; f»r aale > j Ur* 1 DAVE* PORT, AI.I.ES’ A CP.
'■WOllln’s It Ai OS w-HO.imi lb. Todd A So..1, .up. rlor »~ml
m. ly Bacon II.ground, l.o U Todd A Son'. Extra Sugar Cur«l
llama, fMaall .Lav ;■ for aale by .
LA H O.—100 tlercet So 1 Lear Lard, ft* aale by
B AYMA C OIT'EE,—6u bag. prime, for »ai- by
■* _ Edwin Wortham a oo
10,> hbl* N" 1 WallfaA Herring., gnu l aif
bb!a. No. 1 Family Roe do Ala,,. to bb|.. So S Mackerel for
^1 HAH.—St ati'» Coffee Sugar, and P rto Rico of prIsa qua
llty, for talc by
Ol 10 bbla. Coal Pit OU; 6 bile. Solar Oil- 'ot .vie by
AS U PLAkTEH.-l-l ra*ka Tbomaaton Lime,
J ,S bbla. Lubec Wrou- d Pla.ter; for «ale by
I Al-OSI, l*N A'l* | a,.—A Urge lot J a coo eta, yard wide and
»W U.t color., at one ahtlllng per yard.
HOkll.KT,—While Col on Horn, good quality and full ecca,
from If cent, to the ttn-.t article. Blur m ad. Slate and BlacA
Hoag, all qualities. __ _ C. HARTWELL A CO.
E ST A EE OB' LIFE,—Th# ur-der*tgrie*i reapc-tfully
■ Inform, the citiaen. uf Richmond that he l,a. te.umd the per
«.n*l charge of tile practical branch of hi. burinem, and I. now .up
plying hi. cuatnwrr. with an article of EAMILY LtlAP lIRr.Ali. th,
quality of which, he H.Uera hlmteir, cannot be surpaaewd. Emm au
exp. elen.-cnf over thirty year., including eight years a. principal
l.xSer h r th- Axlnr lli.uw. New York, he ran, with a..me confidence
Invue the attention of file public to In. lie, o. K. Lie, Caaag, IS a.
etc. Taking thl. occasion to thank the rltlten. of Richmond tor
th.lr H'-ral patronage during the laat three y-urv, he would real wet
fully .elicit a coniinuanor of paw farors. JAMES ADAM
j’’1" _Buker, Main St_, uppoalte A. Duval'. Drug Store
URDECIRI. sriM'K.—A. th# aeaaon la far advanawd,
- we are analcu. to reduce our atock of Summer Cl..thing Tha
aeao. t'aeiit i. g. od, embracing In part all the van„u. .tylra and
qua) I tie. of <'a..lw.reJDr.pd'ete, Merino, Alpacea. Marw.be. and
L '*'*u If'ffduced thl. season, and potcfias
-r. will B id H.elr own Intere.t In Improving thia rare opportunity
to buy wiper lor quality of Clothing at a great .aelng in price.,
HAH HA HI KM. —Beautiful Wat, China, Kid. Rubber and
Crying Doll., for lew than coat, to close, by
HA KY Jl ■n»»B.B*S.—A very desirable article for the relict
of nur.e., at amnufactuirr’a price., fur sale by
Kills III noi.AK.seN.-40 bMa. and IU ld.de , land.
Ing and for sale by
i ADSPOtlS*. plaid on U>*b«al
Alh*ta tb.oda.And w.rranud to Mand.foraaleai factory price.
__ll»**I_ ZIMMERMAN,
%|kmi'Iias•»s' ism iiAisre ( oupam or
.^w B*( HMONO.—The StockbolCer. of tbt. Company are notified
that lie- fourth and la.t rrqul.ltloti cf |ST Jo per tbar. I. due and
payable on or before the HI.1 ln.t„ at the cdBre . f the Company —
till payment thereof the Certificates will be delivered
, „ „ . . A PLEASANTS. PreMdeol.
J H M"*t»qpi. See'y,___J. ft—dtp
<< VJ'nV*', 1 *■ «HI HA *i» DREW UAI*
m TiRi<—Juit ffo|rnl and f«*r mIp cheap by
Manufacturer an.I DraJrr In Hoota and iV oc*,
. ****___Wo. tip Broad *
bhda. Cincinnati curad Bldea, nrall? prim*, bright
ftO hhda. do. do. Fhouldera. do. do
S/VHi f*uaar cured Han>«. ataall alar, for famllj ua
I6,nurt lb< Hm unfold Barno, Hf«g round,
d hhda. Brea«u Plrw. For »ale by
«nw. T wok*HA M A OO.
I A H if*—1 VO U>1« Leaf Lard, for tale by
H F^fT*—The Oran lie Front More on Cary Street, be
■ tween I'ith and UUh, now occupied by Meeare Itram >, A Co
IVaAre«t<»u yleea oo the iWh lost. Fur term*, appte to
Wl*» l'f.HKI^)i A €'0*e No. 141 Ka^le Jtquare. have
«t J'lat received, per •teamer. Paltn Leaf Kat a; Hoop RklrU,
<ira»« Cloth and l.one Whalebone; alto, fi« *ett* Dotted Sieve** aod I
Collar*, at So rt* They are offering great bargain* lo Lawoa, Lawn
<t*eard»e Rr.fwe, R.-frgr Roby and pllka. Jff$
u**» l.avr •till on hand a Vrty largv a**ortmerit
an Hlack Drop D'Ete. Itallao Cloth and AI na c ca Coat*. together
with Pant* and Vwata of ee«ry description. which, ae the *ra*oii I*
advaorltig, and oar atock heltig larr*. w* will well uac.»tnnior.ly low
All wv aak le a call MERCHANT, H MRIUKR A CO..
Wo. lit Main afreet
all HHI*HKN,—Winder Blind Bru.hr., Hand Da*.
»'ng Bull, Scrub, 8bor ond W.ll Bru.bro, for .worplng .roll.
I..r ole bp_ ‘_n-'VIKHHA N
H8MHIU lUK AI UI ST-Slnglo . opk. » cl. piT.
Ip •ub.rripUoa, If paid In tdronco, t/xi for lair bp
Jfl»_OEO. M WEST, l«ib rtrrri
*2(1 »WB». I'KI.m: BACON Ml DFN.—Landing
* aud for talc bp WOUBLC 8 CLAIRoRNB.
lal>__Wo. U Pearl Olfco*
ICI. ‘I ItA VS.—Ire Plrki and Mallrto, Lrmnn Pquergrra. Bar.
dint nponrra. Champagne Nipper., Mkku ond l-atber r ••*.,
Ac., fnr »»l« at iST Moln ».raet BC1.KIEY 8 CO.
■ »<>« l»l M-BI.A-T1N0 AND SPORTINO—1,"00 Kaga~fw
B kI. ai rfduord prkro, bp
W ANTED.—T*o mod WAGONERS for Iht balonoo of (ho
_*'•'__ CRENSHAW 8 oo
CUM* Huditl. White Cora, lo the Rkhuuod aod Prod. !
J rkkaburg Dtp. I Ear talc bp
II K* Tll'll:If A» IIINKY.—100 bbl. Mountain Doo
ll brand for ..lo bp
E|V.N«|i 8 It I, k Ns.— A (»r bog* of that 'try tui^rior lot
M n«d pot «ol,l Ctlloodlonkotib.nl.
SHIIITN. NKIH TS.- Ju.irrc.lr~1 Wb.lrbnnt Nklrlr. dr
d.> Pacta, do_O HARTWII.L. 8 OO.
M A« »« I I l» bill I KN.-K >
_rnti.lgomrn1ord fo. Kir fcp R T WINSTON A QQ
Rdkik hill ill. I 1181.II 8~* d ll l ill H
RINGS. 1*0 hbl. No Imrd'.ini M.rk.rrl, In tl. re fur
oak Op QyW—* ]_WM WALLACE 8 SON
I'lll'H' 'HI •>» III I I I II » I tlf.N lib. w
M * art In rrrrlpt of a lot of t*.i« rrrp tuprrior article, puamoolog
I vOtro .trmglh and StOnr, fnr Kir bp
nH Y * I 8 A f If. 8 II b.—Anoibrr M tn hand Tbrp
|t grant wtlofortlon Enr Mir bp
I i '• BENNETT. BEERS 8 EISHER. Dnrrgl.t.
%lliqA>TlS|:<8SDI.I:S.-IM Bn,r. Adorno,tin.
Candlro, fnr aolr bp
I |HI _ B H BRISKER 8 CO , Nn BO Mtln.t
# «i»i r.i: " » ii.lou ni u« m.- p. ».i.r.d do
1 J Landing tW« ifiy *nd for *gle hy
V I H » I III II. !«•> N«ft ■ ^ barrel*> Mrkiti 4 Le i* N*w
*Nl r \r. a «m>ef<f.r aetMle
\i nv i Mt Ti ni:ii TfHiin o.
i ▼ ■ rVttia branda, receiving and fnr eel* » y
R|l HMDS. blDF.N AW® »HOI I, »F MR-Landing 1
0* Jmd and fnr kI, bp WOMBLE 8 CMIIKIKNE.
jpts No. II Pogrl ororl.
S AA II HIM. l8NV8»Nrn RIG8H < 1 HID
■ n* HAMS. oreroglng 11 Ibo.. •• Clark brand," fnr Mlo.
|ju|( Hnin: t-nii.Ann ruis her*
in MMIN. «PSI ins: NO I IIIAtlSTin 8F
_JyT* jas mNsTON
7ft MONtN8D8W8NTINF.f 8NDl.lb
•* 'nr.tln (J)W) JAS WINSTON
1 (Ml noWINt 30 HHI.W, TAR) In afro
■ nFN F And fnr .air MS WINSTON
HHANDA. |,» ptekogr* »*rln«t rpoollllro, for gala bp
I A R?.l!R.!i,i!Tif11 •*•*>!■> UH lIviLLR |
1st CLEAR DRV SIDES, of aonoll .lor, o.iltabk for fan.Ilk.,for
Vt W FI.DI H.- Srosi’. Plnur, In Half BofTrlo
I IN l.aJ lard, f* Rrg., Stn.il ^or ond Mrlrtlp prim.
ic. Sr. Sugar, 8» bbl. C. V, lino
No I Mo, krrrl, 71 klta, for .air kp
IE** UEBR S PHAOP, 14 Mala Strrak,

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