OCR Interpretation

Richmond daily Whig. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1842-1861, August 28, 1856, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024656/1856-08-28/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

TRTBW*T BMRink A»’«I*T •«. I»M.|
-f-r-—-- to «U -mtUor tftk,
For interesting news, telegraphic, etc., are outside.
The Resaos Why Abolitiwii.t. Support Buckiuan.
It is notorious that the nomination of Buchanan
imparted great joy to many of the Northern Aboli
tionists. The reason mar be discovered in the fol
lowing extract from the communication of a New
Hampshire correspondent of the Boston Pi>«f--the
Pott being a realous supporter of Buchanan, and its
reputed soundness on the slavery question being s
constant theme of laudation with its Southern allies.
The New Hampshire Democratic correspondent of
the Pott, writing from Manchester, says:
"Another gentleman iu this city, Jacob B. More, a for
mer oh Jidcmiet, an eminent artiM, whose pen and pencil
•re alike noted loi pungency and beauty—whose reputa
tion as a fine painter anil deep thinker is not confined to
the nairow limits ol this State—has Come to the wise con
elusion that the onlv political party whose pnnciples, il
carried out, mil best nWrs the inleretlt of the eoloretl
mtin, is the Demoeratie. These, and others we might
name, are with us iu this Presidential mutest , and, hr the
deep disquietude of the opposition, will carry with them
over to Buchanan a large circle of friends who have here
toforc been against us."
There we have it, that the reason why the person
named and others of the same stripe intend to sup
port Buchanan ia that, in their opinion, “the only
political party whose principles if carried out, will
best subserve the interests of the colored man, is the
Democratic !” In other words, they mean to sustain
the election of Buchanan upon the avowed ground
that his administration of the government would
tend more surely to the ultimate abolition of slave
ry than that of either of the other candidates now
before the people. In short, these New Hsuipshire
adherenta of Buchanan consider their uotninec infi
nitely more of an Abolitionist than even Fremont;
and they have, consequently, “cotne to the wise con
clusion" to do whatever lies in their power to ensure
his success.
We are by no means surprised that such an argil
inent should he employed by Northern Free-sollers
in support ol tiucnanan s election, n is a «on
known and admitted fact that the “piddling" Penn
sylvania Filibuster was selected by the Cincinnati
Convention of office-holders and office-hunters in ol
der to conciliate the anti-Nebraska, Abolition senti
ment of the North, and that his nomination a as op
posed and protested against by an overwhelming
majority of the Southern delegates upon that identi
cal ground. But the Abolition element in the Con
vention, having a preponderating induence. achieved
a complete triumph ; an 1 the result is before us in
the presentation of the name of James Buchanan.—
Such being the circumstances under which his noun
nation was effected, and such the views which actu
eted th is* in favor of it, it is not at all to be won
dered at that his election should now be urged at
tne North for the reason assigned by his Free-soil
supporters, to wit: that.his administration would
"best subvert* the interestt of the colored man.”'
An-1 herein we iind an ample solution of the con
centration upon Buchanan of Van Buren and Benton
and other noted Fruc-soii vultures, lit re, too, is the
explanation of (hr sudden change of front on the part
of the Now York Softs. They all knoie their man.
They have studied his record—they have perusod
his anti-slavery speeches—they know his Abolition
proclivities. Van Buren and his disciples are too sly
and cunning—too shrewd and experienced tacticians
—to risk tiieir cherished schemes of aggression up
on the rights of the South by sustaining, under ex
isting circumstances, the regularly nominated candi
date of the Black Republican party. They see that
they can compass their object better, with less sus
picion and more effectively, by according their sup
port to a Free-soiler in disguise ; and hence they vin
dicate tlieir wariness ami sagacity by going it with
a rush for Buchanan. It is in the highest degree
unreasonable to suppose, as we have often before
contended, that Van Buren and his clique, when we
consider their antecedents and avowed sentiments in
regard to the institution of alavery, should give in
tlieir adhesion to Buchanan, without a full and ex
plicit understanding that their views should in a great
measure control the policy of his administration.—
No one believes that Martin and John Van Buren are
any less Free-soilers now than they were last year or
the year before. All know that their avowed aim
has been, and still is, to make the Democratic party
the "great Abolition party of the country.” To cir
cumscribe, restrict, hem in slavery by surrounding
it with a "cordon of free States," and thus to effect
its ultimate abolition where it already exists. Tins
has been their grand object, pursued with patience,
perseverance and /.eal for many long years. Is it
fair to presume that tlieir sujiport of Buchanan im
plies an abandonment of tlieir scheme? On the con
trary, is it not rational and just to infer that tlu-v
consider the election of Buchanan the most expedi
tious, available and certain means of accomplishing
their ends, and gratifying the one great desire of
their hearts? What could they anticipate from a
surrender of their Free-soil notions and purposes
now? Under the ban of all parties at the South,
and likely to remain there, what motive have thcv
to turn a somerset and become the champions of the
South, at this late day? Have they any whatever?
The supposition that they have, is too preposterous
and absurd to impose upon any man's credulity. It
is reduced to an absolute certainty, therefore, that
they are actuated in their support of Buchanan by
precisely the same views and considerations which
have always, heretofore, controller! their political
conduct. They believe the policy of his administra
tion would “best subserve the interests of the color
ed man," and would more effectually titan anything
else tend to the abolition of slavery and the dee true
tion of the South. That is their sole reason_there
can be no other—for their piescnl position upon the
political chessboard With them “the study of re
venge" ia aweet , and unless the South wishes to be
bound band and foot, and delivered over to the ten
der mercies of unadulterated Abolitionism, it had
better keep a vigilant and suspicious eye upon ti e
favorite candidate of the Van Burens in the prvi-ei.t
grave and momentous contest.
Having given our readers a bird’s eye view of the
reasons assigned by Northern Free-aoilvrs for then
support of Buchanan, we invoke them to content
plate seriously the probable effect of Buchanan's «n.
teas upon the institution of slavery and the lestini. .
ot the South For one, while admitting for ary.,
merit s take bis individual soundness, we yet distrust
his surrounding* We should apprehend only evil,
and evil continually, from the election of any min
to the Presidency with whom the Van Burma wei«
upon terms *f confidential relationship. And such
be.ng the c*sj with Budianan. we hould deplore
his elevation in ihe chief tUigiatricy of the Rt-pi|l>.
lie as an noapetkable calamity both to the H-oitt
end In the Union. To lie for* w a rue I is to be fore
acme I L ;t the .South meditate calmly upon its do
if in Ihe present emergency, and let it tliarha*v«.
that duty with fidelity ami boldness, and indepen
dent of ail party considerations In Millard Fillmun
you have a man peculiarly suited to the crisis. Givi
him your suffrages, and nobly snatch the Repuhli)
from the very brink of rum,
leaky Advisee.
We regret that M'.aro Oernett hi* M"er. .1 hi *
be levy wait a »m by i-eri >eal e a met ia hie own party. -
Ageiwet .nr be»h -eggevtkwi and ricndly remonstrance
he hee accepted ih • »..»>.nation tor ( <X grr*» In the Acer
mee ntaartc* That he was badly, perhaps nwltriouety ad
vlaed, uteie ea« ite no doubt No Miners eel - wither c
HU, M we eUlwi lo be, woe id have beew guilty of the t reach
wry aod folly ol counselling him to the step he has adop
ted. It will be foul to Mm, in all time to oowie, for ht
, will bo beat out of eight; and a defooted candidate fot
Congressional bonotoW generally an wMlone Individual.—
Ue hardly ever recovers from each a blow aa that. H* ii
henceforth a fossil remain—fold upon the >heM for the ex
cloaivw benefit of antiquaries. We Kill adrioe Mr. Oar
nett lo retroos the Vtep he has taken. Yield the field t<
Mr. Saunders, and hide your time. Meanwhile, we cal
Upon Mr. Saunders' friend* to euter upon the content a
once and with vigor. Hr ought to have a thousand nia
J jwlty In the district. At all event*, be on Ihr alert, am
let not or«r-confiderice, and lbs impression of certain vie
lory, give your opponent* the advantage.
A Fillmore Organ Dead.
The Albany Allot and dryiu give* the following obltu
ary notice oi a lair Fillmore paper:
"The Albany State Remitter ha* been discontinued bj
It* publishers. It was discontinued sums time sgo by iu
We clip the foregoing unmitigated falsehood from tlu
Prantylraniao—the Buchanan organ in Philadelphia.—
The Albany Stole ffiyutir, instead of having liecn a fill
more ps|>rr, was one of the most drtertnined and unscru
pulous opponent Mr. Fillmore hsd. It was originally s
Ueorge Lsw psper ; and war afterwards converted into ■
Fremont organ. Instead of being dead, also, it has been
removed to the eitv of New York, and, under its original
name, atill supports the election ol Fretuonl, and abuses
Mr. Fillmore without stint.
Ills hardly to be ereltled that the /’nsiy/iwsi** did
not know the political complexion of the Albany Stats
Kegistur. Iu calling it a Fillmore organ, tbarelore, and
representing it as dead, was only a “acurvy" trick to im
pose upon its readers the Ivlirl that Mr. Fillmore's friend*
weir falling off from him, and his prospect* consequently
declining. Wu have noticed numerous examples ol simi
lar rascality on the |iart of th* Buchanan pres*. Our res
dera can see the desperate aud disgraceful means thus re
sorted to to injure Mr. Fillmore, and discourage his sup
porters. But this small game, we trust, is destined to be
completely defeated.
Penn')Kama Not Safe.
Despite the furious boastings of the Democracy as to the
certainty of carrying Pennsylvania for Buchanan, they are
evidently alarmed. The /Vwruy/ewm.m—the Buchanan
organ in Philadelphia—contains a piteous and whining
appeal to its friends to arouse themselves from their lethsr
gr, or the Key«tone Stale will certainly be lost. It tell*
them plainly that “the crisis permit* no laggard to lay
under thr fence, or sit upon it—that it demands unceas
ing effort upon the part of every individual member " ol
the party. It thru a«k< mournfully and dcspomlingly—
“Shall we have the mollification and disgrace of being
defeated in our o«u strong-hold, the banner State of the
unterrified ?"
Such appe d* betray but little confidence in the ability
of the Uuchauanite* to carry Pennsylvania. Nor will they
carry it. il we can place any reliance upon the sign* of
the time*. And if not Pennsylvania, wbat Northern State
will they get ’ Not a single one. And thus it will be
Seen that Old Buck's chances arc utterly hopeless. N’o
wonder the Virginia Democracy decided to reject the pro
position we made th.-m They know well enough that,
according to the term* ol that proposition, the vote of Vir
gnu* would be certainly east lor rillmore. I hey are a
prudent set
Fillmore in Georgia.
The Augusta Chronicle and Sentinel publishes a long,
able, interesting, and patriotic letter Irom Col. Fouchc,
defining his position in the coining election. Col. F it
an old and well-knoieu Democrat of that State ; but he
can't go Squatter Sovereign!* and Wilrnot Provisoism in
the person of Buchanan. We hare ODly room for the fol
lowing extract:
“I have drlilierated carefully as to my duty to mv prin
ciples and the country. I shall support Mr Fillmore, not
because I concur with him in all his political views, but
hecaure / ■/•* concur icith hint upon certain important
practical ouent on > irhich hare been pul in issue to thin
content. In Ills recent speeches he hss assumed a uinie
manly ami statesmanlike attitude than any other candid
ate bt fore the country. He has mado Id's own platform,
and administered a bold rebuke to Black Republicanism,
which is more than the Cincinnati Convention dared to
do. He lias said to those who are seeking tbe political
domination of the North over thr South.he docs not want
their vote*. I Can trust a man who acts and speaks thus.
He will act upon his platform. The other platform—the
Cincinnati platform—has but one object ; to yet roten—
all Kurt* ol votes everywhere. North and South. It means
votes. It means nothing else.
“I should be most happy to co-operate with many very
worthy gentlemen, who act with the "American Demo
cratir party" but it is not sufficiently Americanized yet.
Besides, being a State Rights man, a free trade man. and
opposed to internal irnprovcmrnts by the Government, I
cannot support a party which, in tho face of its own re
cent acts in Congress, gives away millions of land for in
temal improvement purposes, declared at Cincinnati op
position to such works by the government, one ol its lead
ing principles, and then joined at Washington in passing,
by a two thirds Tote, a whole batch of bills appropriating
vast sums of money for internal improvements, over the
vetoes of their own party President.”
The H ay to Get Votes.
The following paragraph from the Charleston Xrtn la
full of truth. It is from a Washington communication to
that journal. It shows how the Democracy act in order
t« get votes lor their candidate in all sections and from
every quarter. The method adopted by them U curious
and instructive. Let the people examine it thoroughly,
and their admiration of Democratic ingenuity and on
scrupulousness will bo greatly increased. The writer
says :
“It does not seem to me that you altogether appreciate
the feeling* of the Democratic party at Washington, or
you would not blaiue so much their proceedings in Con
gress. What is that policy. To carry the approaching
Presidential election. How * By the slavery issue at
the South, the tariff in the northern and middle States,
Slid by Internal Improvements for the vriL For this end
the South was given territorial eovereigntv at the Cincili
nati Convention, by which she was allowed a chance of
winnii g Kansas, although this policy, so Ur as the Senate
of tile l ulled Stales is concerned, li’a* since been repudia
ted. For Pennsylvania, New York, and the other tariff,
although producing twice as much revenue as the legitb
mate want* of tliv Government requires is left untouched ;
the Weat is to be gorged hr appropriations for Internal
Improvements Irniu the Federal Treasury ; plunder to the
North and West; a gnawed lame to appease the fear* ol
.... uvu.1, uwinuoM, aim spoil* to
tier politician*, are to secure soccerm. With what success
the game has lieeii played so far, let some of our politi
cialii at W laliiiigton answer. But U) talk of principles in
such a game, to l he gamester* at leant, is sheer none
•**»»«’■ Success is the mother of their principle*; power
and place their end. They know very well that, both on
the Tariff and iuteroal Improvements, they are acting
strain** the long professed principles of the party_bill
what then? Are they to lose Pennsylvania in the ap
proaching Presidential election, by reducing tbe Tariff, or
the West, hy voting against appropriation* for river* and
harbor* t What nonsense is this you would propuee to
the patty, or to some ol our Representative* who aspire
to be its lenders. a« National BemocraU * Why, say these
Cincinnati sages, have not you ol the Booth grit Squatter
Sovereignly and a plenty ot good reaolutioua at Cincin
nati* Ought not you to he pleased at thia mark of re
spect* lie quiet then—you can't help tour self Rest
satisfied with this courtesy at least. We have you lit
tour "nigners,*' so don’t grumble."
I Soulh Carolina Advocate fur Fillmore
The Charleston Are*, which a lew days ago declared its
preference lor Buchanan, though it also er domed the na
tionality of Fillmore, publishes a telegraphic despatch from
the eltv ot Washington, amomcing that a Caucus ot Am*r
ican members had reaolvrd to eaert th ir every ability
to secure the election ot Mr. FiUmor*, as the only mean
of giving harmony, peace, and permanency to the Fnion,
and accompanied it wrlh the following remarks:
•Ti. this determination the Southern American* hare but
eipreseed tbe se, .e ,.| all those who will rake the troub e
to look to tbe liottom ot nnr national d If,, nitre* It j(
already beginning m be realised that Mr Fillmore is ilia
j on,f ,r"« "anon I candidate m tbe tie'd.— Hi* election
j would wound the self-respect of no truly national man
North or Soulfi. Tho«t» «ho Art oonionl with th«
rule of the country, and do not covet aertional advsrr
rage, and are Opposed to *r. tional dominion, whether
North or Booth, will be -seabed with the election of Mr
Fillmore The Atrilitionist* and Fremo iter* who *. *k
sectional domination realise fully that Mr Fillmore it i|,f
truly national candidate, and they marie rear upon him *r.
"Tin? coti.ider him th* orrlv obstacle to the election of
Fremont, and th-y re, nice in rvery Democritic Brief,a,ran
victory at th* South as an much clear gain to their muse
They know that every ■urr„o of Fillmore is n t,i,„„ph of
national scntiireut, and strengthen, a-el onal aondment
at the North, an I gives heart and comag. t„ a|) natlor„i
men there Thev d petrd upon aeeiional Sentiment lor
S ICCo#-. they rejoice in every Buchsnan triumph as a re
t,rural triumph, and a*helping to fecrl the sectional feeling
rg their owu s -rtion, Their heart* ,|...irc then to r*
more Mr Fthmorc from the canvass, *m| to bring on a
■les^ rat* war .,1 th* two section* ot tin- r o.jr.try upon the
repeal of the ■.« .„ri Compromise, and .11 the Inflamnlr*
ry topic, of the Kansas qn.wtion The Bouthem men whn
covet disunion a. a good the Northern men who enter.
lam the same sentiment will both, with f-erfr-t consist, ,,
ry, make war upon Mr Fillmore. And there ,hlw
who governed by the surface of thing* who thoogl, «,|
affected to the I'm,mi, desire the withdrawal defeat o|
Mr Fillmore at the Sooth-not seeing that the defeat
Mr Fillmore is the triumph of Fremont- of />,»*/ */? ffr,
rnont • fr>*"th so- and it would be discreet for hi.
enemies to aiipf,.,-.- that I,ja friend- know their own game
and nor to help them in playing it and fumiah them will
the ra-ds to make it.
• ** l*rT<> ,h” the frier.,Fs of the country and of eon*
rul •, North and Booth sill take onrineet from the wisheso
the common enemy, and not gratify their deal re l,y p|a«in|
' | their game for them FMImnre .ml the country |, thi
j war cvy they /natty dread We think the country Nortl
Md South, win take up thte err. and write victory upoa
Iha banner* that bear It, “Tba sober second thought at
tb* people” will JUrow that In tha abcliuw at Mr. Fill
■ore lie* the reconciliation of the North and South ; Om
hb part career aad hi* present national position, furnish
ground upon ehmh both *ecUaa* can meet In amity and
nilh peifee: self respect; and that lbs pledge of kb previote
administration in a cri*i* of intena* sectional division,
guarantee* to the Sooth a* writ a* the North justice aad
an impartial rub.
“They remember that the clos* ol bis administration
found the South stronger at the North, ami the North
stronger at the Sooth, than it had been lor year*. ,Vo
lumal wrs, elrtlrr ll’Aigsar /Arasormfa, snvnviyelrrv
rttainnl in pin, or .iJivnsW in p»«vr of fAr rjpmtr *j
softimat splafsrt. The good genius ol the Constitution
reigned everywhere triumphant, aud the country reposed
in peace. This was the proper fruit of Mr. FUbaorv* na
tional sentiment and national counsels. Tb* people begin
In realize and they will every day more and more realise,
that In the triumph of Mr. Flltnioes, the country will tri
umph—their safety be advanced, their quirt secured, and
that in him, conservative sentiment, rational, moderate,
sober counsel*, will find a calm, courageous, consistent and
tried advocate, and they will stand by Fillmore and tb*
Inch*nan and Iha Opposition.
Under thb caption, tbc Miytrirrr ol yesterday dstivers
iterll ol the following sound and beautiful reasoning,
• Inch it might apply with greet profit in Its owu ease, aa
regards Mr. Fillmore :
“If, as we are constantly told here at tba South 'Mr.
Buchanan is not in the race at all,' there b DO need to
shed gallons of Ink and to consume reams of paper to
render him unpopular with the people of the country.—
A wise Iteneral will not waste hi* ammunition and bar
ras* and weary hia troop* by attacking skirmisher*, when
the body of the enemy in liattle array Is advancing full
upon hi* front; so, neither would political general* weary
tliriMelrr* in attacks upon Buchanan, il they did not
leel ami know that be aluue is likely to overthrow and
dalesl them. Depend upon it, however editor* may af
fect to dispute Buchanan as an oppoueit, they quake and
liviuble at bis prutpec-ls, and, hence their laborious per
severance in attacking lit* opinion*."
Just substitute Fillmore's uauie in the place ol Buch
anan's in the above paragraph, and the A'nyHirrr's rea
soning is turned agaiual itaell with unreaialible effect —
The Democratic press here at the South are coulinually
representing that Mr. Fillmore “is not in the race at ail"—
that he«ill not receive a single electoral vote in auy
State in the Union. It that be to, is there any “need"
for ill* Any Hirer and other Democratic |>ap«rs “to abed
gallon* ol iuk and to consume reams ol paper to reuder
him uupopular with the people of the country ?* Is that
the policy of a “wise general ’” We leave the Any Hirer
to answer. We say to our readers in conclusion—“De
pend upon it, however editor* may affect to despise Fill
more a* an opponent, (Ary yMufr UH<f trrnMr at kit prat
pert*, and, lienee tliair laborious perseverance in attack
hi* opi pious.”
Pierre Soule.
This distinguished Fillibu*ter,atul associate of Buchanan
in the Ostend busmens, it now on a trip to California.—
The St Louis Dtmoerai suggest it a* probable, from his
aell-knowu character, that hia journey is made with refer
ence to the revolution now in progress in rian Francisco,
and that he designs to participate in the fonuatiou of a
Pacific Republic.
Wo cannot reproduce too olteu the testimony of distil^
guished Democrat* in behalf of the uprightne** and natiot .
ality ol Mr. Fillmore and hia administration.
Hear Ocu. Cass;
“The administration ha* placed itsell high in the great
»uik ot /nn living thr country, and they hare received the
meed ol appiobation from political Irienda and political
loes. I partake ofthr sentiment. I do them justice. But
I am a Democrat and, Ood willing, 1 mean to die one.
Thia is a Whig Admistration, but there ia no reason why
I should not do them justice; and I do it with pleaure, in
I his great matter of the talrotion of thit country, if I mat
lay to. 1 hare done so; shall continue to do so, whatever
surer* their papers tuay contain, lor I do it not for thrir
sake, but for the take of the country."—[Speech of Mr.
Cars in the Senate, March 10, 1851.
Hear Senator Clay, ol Ala. :
So far a* i understand the measures of the President,
I approve them, and I beliere he it determine,i to do hit du
ty firmly in respect to thit late; anil as cue member of the
S<ualc. 1 will say that if the law ia defective, 1 am
willing to clothe him with any necessary power with
in the limits of the constitution."
“1 think there is no just ground of reproach whatever,
toward* the Executive ol the nation. 1 *m happy to aci
the Senator trom Michigan, though standing in different
political relations to the President, do Idm the justice
which he has done this day by the declaration of opinion
which he has made Sir, / am perfectly satisfied, from
ail I know of the f resident and hit Cabinet, that there it
i molt perfect and immovable determination to carry into
execution the laws of the land, and to employ all the
meant in their power in order to aeeennplith it."—[Hon.
Clement C Clay, Senator tiom Alabama, Feb. gist 1851.
Hear Senator Downs -
“I lor one am disposed to give the President all proper
poaer. He has given us no reason to doubt hit sincerity
and fidelity in carrying out thit law. I think it is the du
ty of Congress to give such power, and for one I shall do
it mo-t cheerfully.”—Senator Downs, of La., 1851.
Hear Senator Donne '
“I take this occasion to declare that humble as my sup
port and influence are, and hostile though 1 am now, and
ever expect to be, to the politics! principles ol which ho
is the representative, he will have in his efforts to enforce
the law, my vote and influence as long a* I have a vote
and voice here, if he continue in the fearless and patriertie
course which he it pursuing."
Senator Donut:, ol Iowa.
•Ml at any time thu present Executive entertained the
sentiment* which the Seuator from Tennessee has ascribed
to him. when lie leached the high place ol Prraident of
the I nited States, and came to act for the whole country,
hr hat laid aside thr prejudices and predilection of a mere
district representative,aad has ailed for the whole nation
and / rcs/wrt him haring done to."—Senator Dodge, of Io
Hear Senator Clemens, then acting with the democrats:
"I honor him lor his course, and if the approbation
ol a political opponent, who has ill limes past done him
some wrong. Ik- at all grateful to him, 1st h-tn lie a-*ured
that not I onlv, hut thousands of others of my /aditiral
fri,mis heartily thank Oo,l that we hare in this crisis a
patriotic and a Hates,nan at thr head of affairs who knows
hit July and dares to perform it."—Senator Clemen*, of
Alabama, Feb. 21, 1851.
•M am one of those who helieve that the President of the
I'nited States, in his effort* to enforce the law, has done
and is now doing his duty to thr country."
Hear the Richmond nm/uirrr:
•'(Sen Taylor died at the very erisis of affairs." "Thr
eon in eg ret i mtr-eajrom an atrjtil agony, trhrn Mr. Fill
more took the reint of government, three- atitie (Jen. Tay
lor't adritert, Jormetl a better rabinet, anti gave hit eon
tcinirr to other L ee fleet than Seteard." "The ,thole polit y
of government treut immediately thonged."
"The t nmyrontite mratnrrt ,/uiclly patted, aruthi
wiiolr I 'Hmiv »i» rii.ixvkd mow'IT* rilMrt-L aalI
“Ever since that change the Southern Whigs have be
coine more and more devoted Ur Mr. Fillmore." "He be.
tame their t he,ten leader—their e/nctal and particular can
didate for the Pretide nry.” Whilst the North, deserting
hint, took up with another, who suits their purposes bet
ter, andutttl him to pat dotrn Mr. Fillmore, iiCAtwr hi
vaart am to bkavi thi ii t» mo* atom. Thi* la aU his
tory." “It is tul'th !"
“den. Taylor was horn in Virginia, he waa reaied in the
South, was a large slaveholder, whilst Mr. Fillmore had
been educated ill New York, and was proved to hold doe.
trines exceedingly ohjectionahlc to the South, lint hot*
t'ltl the rettrainte of education with there men. The one,
listening to the voice of advisers into whose souls Seward
had breathed the poison of his unholy politics, pursued a
policy Which came near wrecking this nation upon the
Shoals III disunion; ,eh tie the other, el tan ting the capited
of trniUeron* drnitent, iiisaioAanri) tux’ wuisetas or
rARt-Y rat-iron *, ash nn.ern by thr xioiitt amuaa or
xxrei Ttra tast rrsra, toui ilt TMtceviTar, aan ro sav*
ail roar may »kom ixjubt ami omiiomob."
"We Jo not approve of Mr. Fillmore’s administration in
all its policy, hut we ate free to say, that he lisa made an
infinitely twlter President for the South than Oen. Taylor
did or would have done, and tee htliere there it not a Whig
Seat I It of Vo ton and Uinm't lint tehet that not .a hit
heart heliet-r the tame thing."
Fathkh or Mim.ardFili Kobe.—A correspondent of the
New York Express, gives the following inlerestingsreount
ol the Father of FtlltnOre
I should fell you something ahoul the father of Millard
Fillmore, a venerable patriot of more than four ecore
It inay lie of inteiest la your many rcadets toaknow of
the welfare of that venerable man. whose noble son lisa
filled so many high places, and who is now the nation's
I have hern (or a long time acquainted with old Mr
Fillmore, and I can assure you ha is one of the salt of ttie
earth, I paid him a visit recently of whirh I will attempt
to give you a brief description. I quickly observed the
advance which ege is making upon him—the marks which
time leaves in its unwearying flight But he shook my
hand with all the fervor of former years, and Ills noble
countenance lighted up with a smile which time ran nsv.
er efface from my memory —like that with whieh he Ins
often greeted me In tny youthful days.
The old man ia to g o I possession of all his faculties ex
cept sight. I wondered »t the energy lie displayed at
his st.ge of life. In my eotiversrtiou with him, It was !Mti|.
isl that | should tefer to the position of public affairs sod
the probability tlf Ids sou's re-rlur ti m la tbe Presidency.
“I ia not so proud of Millard hr-esns- he was Piesi
dent, said tbe venevabl* man, “ but I know he tried to do
bis duty, end I know he was honest."
I ventured to express a hope that for the sake of the
counter his son might sgain occupy that position.
fie replied, "I do not know what may happen. As for
myself, I prefer to have Millard near me where I ran sr
him. I do not desire that he should be Prcsideol. We
think that he made a good President before, and ho came
out unscathed. You know Mr. Clay and Wcheter are
gone now—here he stopped and placed his hand over his
eyes, Pi pay a silent reverence to the memoir of tho-e
good sod great men who were the ronAdnitial advisee* of
his son when President I do not know what may be lor
the best, I sin willing if it is for the best. It seems to me
that what we need la honest men to All high places f,«.(
the men who are elevated to those high positions lie hnu
eat and the country will la* safe I confess that | ,m
alarmed at the condition things are now In, ton I know
that if tbe great men ate honeel all will be right"
-*toy nan ihsy total *»* ucLjfh ton
grade blued la Uwlr Taim • Whrn Ihsy reas
H*»r v glav sheet, but dMat aUkl
K. u.alri able MU, Ikon ’ Au4 jor halat
|M »o » b n.u rhlMrea to to a bothorln
—jl M ' You can Otay Ht>(W a ad to to lhatea ;
t« caa to rua by the ln«im and to Im l'a toe,
Ya caa told oui your ana sad lat all (to
1>M* I Tirade blood to Id out by to<ua A
■—* octal all oh mi at yo •
Grata aaaa! goaaUarabic Mice. otoro. A Hera
ItoHgto yeu'd In out of thar'e oaay toe*
la uaiun'. Good M, oT you eooi kola Suva hoar
Glee aw a h«U’ ado*.old Hooat
Ugx. l.rai ik Ooomm.—The Louisville Journal Mil
KMtie of the Deaiorratle paper* recently announced that
Oen. Leslie Coomb* waa for Buchanan. The Lexington
Otuerror denied IL The Sag Niehl organa reiterated ll.
Well, the following letter from (ion. Coomb* lo the editor
of tbe Islington Observer shows that seen if he I* for
Buchanan, he ha* no idee that Saw York to:
Saw Yoea, Jaly IP, )8a«.
/Arer Sir:—Krom very reliable luformation, the contest
in this Slate will be between Fremont sod Free Negroes
oo one aide, and Fillmore on kite other. Tbe Hard Demo
crats will help the latter, the Softs the former.
They all say that Buchauau ha* no chance ia New
D. 0. Wick BMW.
The Frankfort (Kentucky) Commonwealth, in republish
mg thto letter says :
Now thia letter to most significant ; not merely oo ac
count of its elate ill cats, but on account of the peculiar po
aition the writer ha* heretofore held io the present contest.
Oru. Coomb*, aa ererybody knows, to an old line Whig.
When he lett Kentucky a few week* ago, he wan, (aa wo
are informed,) under Ilia impression that Mr. Buchanan's
chance lor an election was better than Mr. Fillmore’s;
and while he preferred Mr. Fillmore, he wa* considering
whether he ought not lo go for Buchanan a* the surett
way ol detesting Freuient. With these views and thia
p repo **es-ion upon hia mind, he goes to New York ; and
there be i* aoou convinced upon "sere rriiafdt in/urma
lion, that the contest in the greet empire State', which
casta thirty-five electoral vote*, it not between Buchanan
and Aremonl, but hrtrrrn b\ It mart and bWmont; that
'■ Buchanan hat no chance" in that Sute; and that even
the Democrats are giving him up and dividing themaelve*
between the other candidate*—the Hard*, or National
Democrats, going over to Fillmore, and the Solta, or Free
soil Democrats, for Fremont.
A R«M«miT»ii—A young nobleman of the environ*
of Moscow fell desperately in love with a young gipsy,
lie wanted to marry her despite the representations of his
lather, who managed to scud hi* son from home for some
lime, and during hia absence he took po**e**ion ol the
young girl, and married her to hia coachman, to whom
he gave his freedom and some money. Alter tbe wed
ding night passed away, the ran away, gained the countrv,
• ml disappeared from all eve* except those of her lover,
who pretended to have forgotten her, and entered the
guard*. A or five year* she remained concealed in a hut,
and nobody knew that her lover visited her every night;
lie even married to avert nuanieiou. Itm at U*t hi* Uli.
imate wile, tonocntvU b? the myti erioua life Ie4 hy
her hatband, contrived to dt*cover the tncrrt, and then
went to the emperor; the threw hereclf at hit leet, a id
craved vengeance on the perfidioua hutband.
Th«* }>oor gipsy girl w*« aeized and confined in a liospi
t»l, and her three children disappeared, and »he never
heard one word ot them again. For lour ycais she suf
fered anguish of every kind, and every sort of humiliation
without a complaint, giving an example of the most pa
tient and gentle resignation in the house where she w»s
confined. The lover was immediately sent off to the ar
my of the Caucasus, where he is still. No correspondence
could take place between the lovers duriug the whole time
of their seperation. Nevettheleas, a few daye ago an offi
ce reached here (fit. Petersburg) from tbe army, and
lound means of speaking to the young prisoner, and in
the course of the conversation ha let fall that aha was the
only ohetacle to his return.
Her resolution a as at once taken. She found means to
escape from the hospital. She went to the house ol the
legitimate wile of the exiled lover, praved her to pardon
•ter for depriving bcrol a husband she could not but love ;
rince she, unhappy as she had been, could not forget him,
and she quitted the house. She then went to the river
and leaped into one ol the holes made in the ice, and dis
appeared forever uuuer Hie ice. 1 have heard what site
said to her lover’s wife ; she was admirable for her sim
plicity and fervor. She was so beautiful that, when
Strangers vieired the hospital, she was locked up out of
the way. 1 have heard „ great many other details of this
store which are unspeakably touching, but which 1 can
not give you here.
A Ooon Dan rata Mr a.—Madame Augustine R_, a
pretty 6/ornfe, of from 20 to 25 years of age. embarked
lately from Calais to Dover. Uer'invalid appearance ci
eited the intercut of the passengers, who felt great anxie
ty lest sea-sickness should briug on a crisis which evident
ly could not long be deferred. She crossed the Straits,
however, safely, and upon lauding was placed in an arm
chair, and salts were held to her nose, while an occasional
ginan went to the hear*, of her travelling companions. On
the whaif a custom-house officer observed the dUemhar
cation, and seemed to feel a warm interest in the pretty
french woman, lie approached and offered his assis
tance, informing her that he had some knowledge of me
dicine; and, though the lady assured him that she felt
much better, and begged to be carried immediately to a
hotel, he protested that it could not be done without dan
ger, and hy his philanthropic authority she was taken to
an apartment ol the custom-house, and a midwife sent
for. As ilia officer had foreseen, after begging to be re
leased for n quarter of an hour, she was safely delivered
of 2 pelerines, 15 scarfs, 17 pieces of Uce, 12 pairs of silk
«lockings, 38 pieces of cotton, « reticules and 48 Lyons
handkerchiefs. 3
A California piper tells the following of Lieut. Derby,
••John Pho-nix," the humorist :
“One evening at the theatre, Pho-nix oiwerve.J a atari
sitting three seits in front wnoin he thought he knew ; lie
requested the person sitting next to him-to punch Hie
other individual with his cane.’ The |>olite stranger did
so, and the disturbed person turning his head a little, he
discovered his mistake—that he was not the person he
took him for. Fixing his attention steadfastly on the plav
and affecting unconsciousness of the whole sffair, he left
the man with a cane to settle with the other for the distur
bance, who being wholly without an excuse, there was, of
course, a ludicrous ami embarrassing scene—during a||
w,,w" * fnuiwmiiT mwrfneq in me p|*v. Al
last the man with the cane asked, rather indignantly,
Thdnd von tell me to pimrii that man with my itiek *
•• ‘And what did you want *'
“ ‘I wanted to see whether you would punch him or
Tm* Stkauxr NstTItCR.—A despatch from Vow Or.
leans, dated August 22, aaya;
The hope that the Nautilus had put into Vermillion
Bay abort of fuel, haa been dashed away by the drifting
of a portion of the hull of the unfortunate vessel upon the
lieach near the Balise.
There can now be no doubt that she was lost in the
gale, together with all on hoard, except the steward who
clung to the broken hull, and was resrnod in almost'a dy
ing condition. '
The number of soul* on t>oard of the Nautilus, including
the crew, was nearly fifty ; she had also *.ttt,0<Ki in specie
and a valuable freight of live stock.
Tu* Oaowmn Potto* **o the ding* —Telegraphic
advices ftom New Orleans state that the recent storm
extended largely over the cotton region of the Oulf, hut
a* verv little of the notion was open for picking, no **i|.
ous damage is apprehended, providing the weather re
main* line for a couple ol weeks The matuiity of the
I R,ow','K plO"*. hosrever, has been retarded by tile storm
al least ten days.
Vtaotxian ro* Kama*.—On the SMh inat., thirty five
Kanawa emigrants from Virginia reached Kansas Pity, Mo.
The Enter price, of that place say* ;
They are aa fine a looking body of men aa we have yet
seen real Ao art •/</*, aulislanlial son* of the Old Dominion
Many of them brought their familiea. and will at once en
gage ill the developernent of the resource* of the rich nrai
i nesol Kaunas We bid them a cordial welcome They in
form u* that two hundred more will be here in a lew days
j This company is fiit.-d out with wagons and .g.imitm.l
I Iinplem. nta. How different the spectacle between Ihii
i and line’s ragged regiment I
A mournful occurrence took pise. In one of our sister
cities. Ic* day. since As a lady, clsd In tb.
of the lat- st Pan-ian style, was promenading a public
| street, she hsd ocr.-iou to pause a moment betide a bro
ken gas-pipe which some workmen were engaged in re
pairing, and hrIme she wa. lully .ware ol the miodiiel
i that Was transpiring, the skirts id her dress were Inflated
; and ahe was lifted from her feet anil Unwed, Ike a meteor'
t he*veilw«ril! In live minutes she was beyond the reach
of telegraphic vision '
St Ism is, Aug 2(5—The Kansas meeting called heri
yesU-i day wa- very large. Spirited atblreaav* were deliv
| crad and rcsolmions adopted denouncing the (re.- HtaU
men A committee wa- appointed p, p,,*... gan-ai
and inrpnre InUi the Want- of the women and eliil Iren and
a company ol twenty life hundred men, well armed and
equipped, arc organising with a view ol being ready u
nntcli nt m *n»1y d iy.
Mis* Josephine. daughter ol d. W Kenyon, E.r. ol
rnlt at, was m-tantly kill-d on Eri lay morning by India
thrown srvy* ,da carriage Mho was riding with her aist. r
Mrs Jones, who was also seriously lnjmo.1. Ml-s Kenyon
was a room; lady of rare |»roiot-c, and an affectionate dl
poaitio 1, wlio-e untimely death will can-e an arldng void
in lire hearts of fond parent-, ami e**t a gloom over the
whole village in which ahe watt bright ornament—Ni/rn
rsw Jnnrnnl.
W'li RR-stBRa, Pa., Ang 2« — llsni-oo Wright, one ol
the imwt abb- lawyers ol Northern Pennsylvania, riled al
hi# resilience in Itria Wongh, la-1 night He was |h«
leading lleimieratle member of the last le gislator*.
Pis. i»**ti, Ang —The lion Timotliy C Day, re
eently oomi-ialed lor re-election hi Pongre-s Ironi ilia lai
1 Dta*ri«-t, haa declined on account of tH-hewMi.
„ non MEXICO.
Kav OaLftAM, Auk *1—Tha Mmmt Tiiu tea am
tad Kith \ era Crma dale* to tho lid. Tha i
! !
to dvt.-od tli«-m again at tha Indiana.
Th* Mexican government heating that the Teh.nntape
expedition la c*aip.Ma<t ol IMbiiatara have aant ft twee to
••tch their movement*.
B.taroi«, Tuaadar, Aug. *«, IBM.—Soma 300 or 4 ml
“ hip of Hindu* assembled laat evening and chose | 30
detegatM to the Whig Mala Ooaveoata*. Hpaaahaa wars
made by Messrs John P. Ilealy, George hunt, George H.
Hillard, and others. Th* KiUmora influence ol tha meet
ing drckledly preponderated, as shown by Ilia character of
the delegatee chosen.
Itcrr ALO, Aug. M. —The propeller Bangaeeett was to
telly destroyed by Arc st Dunkirk, on Pridey. The wr»eg
ali.rward* sank. The crew were Saved.
Paris Makiho in tnn Unitco Braves haa become oo*
of our grealeat productive interests, In conse>|nenoo of the
uureetrained liberty of the p*eee, tha prevalence ol common
echool edurati.Ni and the appetite for literature of all de
scription*. There are In (he republic, it ia aaid, seven
hundred and fifty paper mill* la actual operation, haring
three thousand engine*, and producing in the year two
hundred and fifty million pouuda of paper.
Political Dckl.—A despatch from Si. Louis, dated
August I Alb, says;
Mesera. 0. Brown and Thomas 0. Reynolds, wall knawn
political characters, having had a dispute about politics,
toft this city last evening, fur Selma, to settle the matter
with pi.tola, at twelve pace*.
W m THU oerttSee that I have used hn| Davta' Vegetable
RcJa VAIN K1LLKK with Treat aueotaa lo ram «f cholera
lateatum, common bowel complaint. bcoMchKl*, rvugha, ndda.Sc.,
aed would cheerfully recommend It as a Talunbl- larnUy medicine
J AN O C. BOOM kg,
Van or ol the lUptlal Church, Tlahury, Marti.a'. Vineyard
Boar,. Piaai Dana ft Sea—Dear Wra:—Having aiuireaed He
beneSctal tfrcu of your Palo Killer la several cave, of Dysentery
And Cholera Morbus within a lew aaonlh* paal, and deeming it an
act at heoeroleacc lo the suffering. I would moat cheerfully recom
mend Ha use to aach aa may he suffering Irom the aforementioned
or umllar dleraaee aa a eafe and rKectual remedy.
_ V**tor of r.lst Baptlat Church. Bomerart, Mam.
to* ccrtltn that I have foe aeveral year* need Darla' Vegetable
Pain Killer la ar family In aeeerai of lb owe case, lor whloh n la re
coauaeaded, and Bad II a vary uaeful family medicine.
_ A. 11 HON HON,
«■*_Paetoc oflbe Second Bapllsl Church lo Pall River
If .m^aHIILl.O W A t 'NUI VI'.HHAT * PII.LB.
RnJS —The Ucvvolh Hour Lcl no victim of •erofula, aalt
rheum, or any ulcerous or eruptive malady, fancy a rare impomlble
It I* never too late to are Holloway'* Ointment lor external com
plaint, or h|* Pill* for Internal disorder* hold at the manafarto
rlea, No ft) Maklen Lane, New York, and No. *44 fttrand, l-ondoii,
and by all druggists, at toe, tejgc, and *1 per pot or box.
nrZSf n«»«K I IIKIMK lib » avuk!)i
J<Mw,Sttrvf;or U«o«nl of Uwa :
I<l MThTOM (»RJfE*4L’!t OmCE, I
lo*R, tWnl. 1ft. )
Dr. (lfurirp B flrffn-Dr»r Doctor: I mUmlcil, Wurr leaving
WMhln<ton city. I»«l spring. lo ajr to you. In black and white, as I
i have frvqtienily don* rim vhkv, l»ow highly I ntmurj your OXY
| DfNATltD HITTKRlI, and that I havr no ilwuht but that tlwy wll
1 bet as a certain, speedy and agreeable core of Dyspepsia, in any
caae. It matters not how oMloair Your Uttterv a«*l«d aa a charm
I with my friend* Hon. A. 0. Dodge, M. L. Martlo, II. U. Foster and
; other*, a# they did with myarlf.
Tour obedient servant, UKO W. JON KB.
FKTH W. fOW'LK A CO , 18K Washington street, Boston, Pru*
j prletor*. 8ohl by their agent* everywhere. auttt—dcAwiw
Moht dknik aui.k kihidcxi: on an
»vOR !*Al.k OR RLNT.— We offer f«»r i»lr or rent the reeUIence situ*
, a* above and adjoining Rev. Mr. Ilogr'* Church.
I,.... . ... . ..—..e .... ..... «. ,-umuinuiuoD OI a large ram'iv,
and heir* situated In a central and very desirable neighborhood ihla
property ottrrs advantage* not immioI by any other now In the
tuarkrt Apply lo au9<-« TAYLOR A WILLIAMS, An l.
HI AUNG determined lo leave lha Stale. I offer for sale tha tract
STM. of land on which I reside, lying four miles south of Lunenburg
Courthouse, on the Reedr and Horsepen Creeks, containing, by re
cent surrey, 94.) acres. Mu or more of original forest. 100 of creek
low ground, and acres of highly Improved upland.
The dwelling la roomy and substantial, and there Is every neces
sary outbuilding , rather more and better than are often met with
The above land ta now In a situation to produce heavy crops with,
out the use of guano—say IS hhds of Tobacco, with four shifts for
com, that will be good for from Sno to »V> barrels each. The land
Is within *0 miles by good road to the Meherrlo depot on the Rich
mond and Danville railroad, and *0 miles by p-*nk road to Rlackl
and Whites on the South S de railroad The plantation Ilea within
• mile and a half of ihe Plank mail.
The above Tract of Land will he offered at public auction on tha
premises on Tuesday, the tth day of Septcmtwr neat. It being the
day after Lunenburg Court.
Thus- wishing a good plantation, (It I* one of the best In the coun
ty.) will do well to attend the talc, as they will doubtlrsw get a bar
gain. My address la •• Lunenburg Courthouse "
auW-ct&sa R. J. H. IIATCIICTT
(e Enquirer copy.
Cf>n MiHSHiM iiv n tt.i: nr v u.i iiili:
at auction, at Ihe late rc-t-lencr of Mrs. Louisa Ohcwnlng, In the
county of Louisa, on the 80th day of (September, by a C..tumi-*k.n
rr or Commtssloriers to he appointed by the Circuit Court of Louisa
euunly al Its September Term, tin acree of valuable Green Spring*
land, adjoining the lands of Mri. Susan D. Watson and Messrs T
M IF. T. West. And al the same lime and place, 9 likely negroes,
i consisting of men, womea and chtldrsu.
Teems made knowu on day of Sale.
The Legatees of
*u9S—wide_RKUBEN ClltWNI.NO. decM
mins or teupehaacl.
Annual Session In the town of Chshwtesellle on R’ofnes
.lay, fAe MfA day o/S<ylf.nKrr. 16V, All reprrseniailers
who were flrctrd tn Octubtr, 1HM, and tine* that time, to
rrpre»*nt the Subordinate Division# in the Grand Dletaton, will be
entitli-d lo Brail in that body at lla neat session—(naatnurh a* their
crademitli show that they were elected to represent their respective
Divisions until October, 185C
'c* THOM : ltVA.NM. o. 8.
I.MFHHTA5IT AntUui to reduce our stock
of Summer Clothing and Furnishing Goods to the lowest powlble
point, we will, from ihli date, offer great bargains in Casatmere,
Drap D’Ele, Me.ino, .iipaca, Marauille* and Linen Coate, Fante and
\»sU, with every other style of light Hnrniuer Clothing, prraeutiog a
rare «>pportunity to purchasers to supply thnuselree with superior
quality Clothing at a great reduction In price#.
9b -lo do do Shoulders,
landlug aod fur tale by WUMBI.K A GLAIBORNK,
»“*» _No. 11 Pearl 3u
irut rum i.bh todd'a rawki-v »n»«.
frSi kxlra Sugar Cure-1 Canvassed Hams, lor sale by
| on*- WOMBI.K A CLA1U4IRNR, No. 11 Pearl B<
Otfssrtrty DRRS — For sale l-y
! »“-■> W0MBI.lt A CLAIBORNE, No 11 Frail 81.
I _No.lt Pearl Bl
MOUNTAIN RYE W HISK Y, fur salt by their ag'ls
j «■*» WOMHLK A GLAIBORNK, No II Pearl 8f.
JOSEPH RODGERS A SONS and oilier celebrated manafaetu.
fere, Irory handled Knleea and Forks, in seta or by the duarn.
Beef and Game Carver., of superior quality, fur .al. at Imp-.rlers'
pf'-es. by ZIMMKUMAN.
M KOKIN Al. ri,MDE\TBACTA,i» great ra
rlefy, warranted to be of full medicinal strength, for tale by
___ and Franklin iu.
1,'HIMI VAkll.M RKAkS,.l Blip quality, far ..I.
C at I.AIDLKY A HIIHINKON’8 N.w l>ru» Mora,
4th and Franklin ,ta
LlltliAII TI HIAIF J4KKU-Lan.lr.th'. oww rrow. far
a11*-1_H«w l>ru* 8t..r«,4ih mndiFranklln .!•
- I AR(»K ('AKKN-JijItiMf f,n Freaarvr J.r.aml Furnltura
MJ Kukhara.far aala at LAIIILKY 4 RollINHUVR
I auY8 Wtt Drug Bart, 4th and Franklin ata.
i*. t. nvoRi: a to.,
I So Pearl St., oppu.ile H. W. Fry'*, Richmond, Va.,
nAVK received tflrwi from the manufacturer* in Kogl«i,<| a full
an I con.pl»:t« assortment of Birmingham and flhcfllrld Haau
! »«». aod fn.ui the manufacturer* in this country, a full supply <fC
; American Moods Their Koch It no«s large and complete, consist
J log in part of—
“ Rodgers’” anti Wostenholm's fine Ten and Pocket Knives.
I Packet Knives of I. *, H, 4 aod 6 blades.
Buck, boor, ebony. ct»c«ia and lv.»ry handle Knives and Porks,
Ivory handle Knives and Forks, in atts Al and M pieces,
1 Rasors of Wade A Hutrber's.Rodger '*,Wu»ienhotm‘s and Ureave’s
1 manufacture, of every style and qualify,
Aelaw.rs and flhears of various makes and styles.
Single and double barrel guns, aotne very superior.
Pistol*. RDrt, Rifle BarrrU and Mounting*.
Trace, halter, log, well, Afth and tongue chains,
Weeding and hlliing lines, all alaes,
Ales of Collins', Simmons', and Virginia make,
llsnd and panel saw#, Hammer* and Hat. Iiefs,
Mid. pit, cross cut and circular saws.
Spade# ami shoe* I* of Arne*- Rowland and other makes.
Anvils, Vices, and Smiths' Bellows,
Sledge aod hand Hammer s. Stork■ and l>le#, and Screw Plate#,
Blister, shear and east Steel, square aa l octagon,
Oastlrjr*. Mt.rse Shoe* and Horae Shoe Nall#,
I Wire flele*# an I Sifters.
I Horse Collars, Blind Hr .die* and Hantaa,
j Hfidl Ptlllugs, Worsted Reins ami Mtribe,
j Lnrk«, llmges ai»d '♦crews, of every description.
Planes, Chisels, Augurs and Piles, of all kinds,
Platform and Counter Scales, patent Balances and Mteelyard#,
fngllah, American, and f) l> Percussion Cap#,
Mav and Manure Forks, i, R and 4 prong,
Tea Trays aod Walters, ami all o«het goods usually found to
Hardware Stove*.
A* our goods have been purchased on the most favorable terra*,
; and selected exclusively for the Virginia. North Carotin* and Ten
nessr# «rsde. tr fret i-onfl lent we can < IF -r strong Inducements to
merchants visiting this cMy, and reape. ffully tnvNe them to an run
rolosllvn of our stock, as we are determined to sell a* low as any
bouse l« this wr any of ths Northern cities
P S -Or-lers pr o.ptly aod carefully attended to auTt
HR riMiuVrif. hahvian ao im.
FFR Relay* are dangerous Procrastination is the thief of
, lime , death may overtake you, and In an hour when you think ao*
you »n*y Iw suddenly cut o# and that without remedy to tour
faiullv '
TllV NFW TORR Lift I NAUR 4NCR OOMPANT, whirl, is haeed
po.r/y <m fAe Mot not Sy*mo, wifi make Insnrsnrr# on the New*
of WIIITr PFRflO Nfl, either moU nr /kind/#, on ihe mo* r> sonshle
Person up.shlng to be f rtf or**, can pay the whole premium In
rash, or tn. y will be allowed to give a no»e for 40 p-r cent and »av
■ pet rent in c teli. w 9
' Plei.lends are declared/ranud//p, whhdi have always awraged
4<> \ml r.„l, .1,4 4 I»r rr,,t. Ini. rrai Will Iw pal . on the tarn* nnttt
i they are rode med. Which Is a fkffrrMf O'frootnj* that this com
, P«ny ha# over all others within my knowledge.
CAPITAL OVF.K f* ion****
(toll al Mo. Y.H1 M tin .tracLWhera may *a4 aapUnalnra hooka
Mr , or any In'ormetfon concerning this company
■ ••naral A,.i,l an* Attorn** Or Va
connKMA'K rf„ i ill;i»thumnmi hi., va.
I. It. Rt’LLfV.tf, Prupilfluf
•W" A Hark will ala*,, l« In t*a4.n'aa lo r-aiaa, pat,*! ih.
j Ho«el lo and from the f»ep »« on arrival o# cars g.iids N«»rMi and
I ”•* [siiH-ilg 4sn| I N flChl.IV AN
nl FliVTS I’OH B| H .
I.bbn kegs DuPont's P, F and Fg Powder
9 a >d Ragle canister Ao
9 and Ragle quarter kega do
t.onn aeog DuPtM.t’s Bln ting do
IflAygkl fewt Safety Pu.e For sale hy
•200 "frV’iniif* F,r*.'lf. 4 * * ' r ,,|BMSOk!l
piaw^. artx. aww'-***1**
"*1 Satrhforv, ALLOT s 00.
^ «4kui iwrtfM of Iho Wllkl lo the'city of Mow
Tm*. tor 10. wan* ntw Pui.rday Iam. Aag- M , || - |
IMinl ** fcltoam -hn.um. tom. --■
•unlay. Ang. 14 t
'Ssr.rfer *
larruam la Clrcululloa
Oucruam lo Uodiaeu Itepnelte 1.SM ]fp*
Th. Ttmua any* that tto utuam la • my aeliatoetery aa. Tto
BmcM average la aealalMd ag* eat aa outgo of |l,U;,Onu to Eu
ropu end Ito Huh Traaaary. aad partly Mateload. ao doato, by Ito
totortor f*U exchange*. which caollaa* to work to fbrar uf Nto
Trek Tto aaoermewt la reduction of tto Haa of Mtroaata lo wane
companted ky aay general appaaraac* of atlaguacy Ttora will
probably to ao farther aruomaUltoa tor Ito preaael In Ito Pub
Treuaury , ua lb* cuoirary. a gradual to uom.
On ItoBBth Augeet, laat year, the Oily la Tgnlr.
Tto Baa Teraamy
lacuna* af Spark la City of New York •Mlojin
W* alao copy from th* Ttaara, tto hllowlag :
Tto BaaactaJ week, kaatde. opening altk a wood baak ataleareai
aneyecledty tar—able to the lto« of apart*, premia** to b* aa aaay'
f—til toaaa, aad l< likely to ohaa a mnatdnalili traaator
II r pM from tto Sab-Tree aary la Ito Baak*. There la a better In
ul‘1Hh'lto*rt^If Al lb* dlarouat broken' to-day.
UM>^«h •*“ aachauSJTsalk* V real; fair earn** ldqj.ll M
mllnoT^a “£2!" dull for tke Ounard etc am—
mlllnt from Bokob M It U yrilto hU iW« will bm
Tfto buainwaw of Chicago appear* lo bw Mill rapidly lo
fm>,n< ^ lofiT** of the receipt* of LmW aad kladred aril
Me. of comaaarae laaa toltowa tor Ik* aoaaoa, ctnoparad wllk tto oama
lime tael year
Becele.dloAuguatS.1rOB, jggg aDC
a_ ,il,LCi*4T ««.«!.»» iit.bbb.ubi
shingle*. number, M.m.tttu TH.BBo.BBS IB 41»Mu
Latto. number. BB,IM>TB 4MSMM nigBI MB
Timber, feel, 4^41,ltd lS.lpl.UOU 4,4l*,tX
Tto irceipta and ihlpmeut* uf grain alaa pretty nearly keep par*
to tto race, aa will to arww ky lb* following, abowtog Ito -hlytnl.
of wkeat and corn by toke, to tto Btk of Auguat
| | a*W
*•** 4.iitt.M4
wh*' ***.»•*« l^fM.lZd
T"4*1, B.Tbi.lig J.4U4.TBB
lucreaae to Augurl B, l,M4,44A buahele.
Tlir Xcwburjport Herald, in reference to the mackerel
Bttor lea, aaya :
Th* PlatorM* thl* aeaaon promt** lo ho eery aucoeaafbl. both tto
cod and mackerel. Tto early irrlnl, tom Labrador hare been ao
and they report an Abundance of Brh Tto aame la true from Ito
Banka Veaarla arrlelng al MarbMtoad aad other potato, engaged
1?.^* St** *U of ‘k* l»rrr»‘ -to, and JIV
rlelug with full tore* Two vaaoeM arrleed at MarbMtoad U.U week
tVmt**? V”?4 Mw** mooU“' °A* w,‘*> ,5-“" and Ito oilier
with 1MP0, of each all* aa lo contain*, tto Bret lb) hhd*. aad tto
Utter llhl hhd* . of aalt. Tto 18.II0U Bth make BUU quintal. and
Ito voyage la pre&labte enough to divide g-TUO to a mao Tto Hank
B.hli.g la the heal and aureai of aU the tohera. and but for Ito dlgl
eulty of obtain log competent crew*, would b* muck more eaten
alvely proaecuted.
Of tto mac bard catch tto report I* tkeoraldo. Oa ourahore* they
hae* don* aeU, and Ito latent return* from tto Bay of 4L Laurence
declare them plenty and fal. II la to to hoped that Ik* mackerel
men may have a go-d araaou . generally It I* a poor burin***, and
of late yean had declloed In thla aectloa. except lu (Honcaater, that
take* the lead. *Ld which ta more abundantly aupplled with raru
from tto Province*. Tto lucre*** of th* ahoe buelnea* baa crowded
*U V***1* °f Baherlea, aa that u more proBtabte ; and It
will la Uloucewer, If tto attempia to Introduce tto ahoe manure, -
tur* ahoutd auocerd there.
The riporta of donicrtlc butter anil rliecaa from lha
United Mate* to foreign coumrtra, are oa a larger acxle than many
paraona auppoae. During lha BaraJ year. I4SS, Uie ah I patent, of but
«rr amounlrU lo l*ro million tkrr* kmmtirert *>*<# 0fl++n
tico ktinJrai itmti ponmJ*, ralurti at $114,7*8; aad o
clirooe, 4.S44..*-0 valued *t I.Mi il\A Th- i.r—^ a*—_-a*_
•h. butter eu mu L> the Brlcui, Wmi Indlee, »* Ml ,HS lb. Tu
EugUnd, noted for the excelleuo* of lu dairy product., the Yankee,
exported throe mlllloue three hundred and forty-three thousand
pound, of cheeae—more than three-fourth, of the entire ahlptueou.
The exp tu of butter to AuaUallm were *M.SI7 Ibj , and to China'
48.7IU lb. After nrh an exhibit. It will appear atrange that wa
should Import more than one-half of the quantity of butter caponed,
but It I. ocvertheloee a fort, that during the aamc flo-al yrar 1,«IW,
SW Ihe. were Imported Into the Colled Su e. from Canada, and from
other sources, M follows
lUaiburg . »,TM I bo
Bremen ...... ... 97.nu9 -
Holland €,$uo •*
England | 144 *•
Other Bril N. A. PoS l]ft47 •*
France .. o
Total, with Canada .I,4aft,9if ••
Of this importation, $05,911 lbs. wrrs shipped to various foreign
ports, leaving upwards of 87t,OOU lbs. for home consumption Ths
Imports of foreign cheese were on a more extensive scale, ths lota1
amount being 1 396,941 lb«., valued at $146,969. The Germans sent
us 137,166 lbs. of their fragrant Lltnburger and other varletlea, and
the Dutch 990,011 lbs Franos Sent us Ihe largest supply, vis. 1,
0»9 14* lbs.
The l-irgeil wheat growing county in th.- United Slate*,
lx Monroe, lu the Bute of New York. The yield according to the
ccnxiu of l&JO, wa. t.-MI.SM hudwl. The next In Importance, la
Juniata county, lYunxyleanla, which produced 1,801,111 hu.tu.1.
A rote on ihe i|iie.tn>n of auherribing f:in,inBi, to Ihe
Alexandria, Loudoun, and HampMilrr Ball Road, on the part of the
Corporation of WloclicMri, wa. takro on Monday laot, and resulted
aa lollnwa—Aye. EM—Nnr. ft
Rxn.ax.x --The general characn rlMk-a of Ihe weallier continue a.
reported yrairrd.y, but the temperature to day, wa. decidedly war
tnrr, and in the early pari of tho forenoon there wa. tome indica
tion of rain which wore off a. the day adranced. The market, hare
undergone no change.
Tobacco.—We continue without remark, our last quotations. Wr
quote Lug* at $6 ; Leaf $4^10. middling $ H-il 11 H. go- d
$lx to 13 . Am blnppuig $18)4 to $16 V lou B>s. Manufacturing
qualities, general «a|e» $l(i ,o Hi $1 lou R* according to quAlity, a
tew fancy hhds. have been selling, for $8*1 to $IU and $&U b) lou
lbs with much animation In ths market.
Fioca -The market oresenu no new feature. Yesterday luubUa
SuperAu* were sold at $7, and another small lot to day, at Muir Ag
urrs, but the shippers generally are disinclined to accede to these
Wheat.—Yesterday's prices ruled the market again to-day, but at
the close the tendency was unfavorable for a further maintenance of
th.kse rAte« We quote, however, at $1 60 for prime rod, and $1.5.W
$1.6*1 for prime white.
aiu and rxaaoxAL kmtatb.
VtT Parties selling real estate, In adjacent counties, will confer a
favw by transmitting reports of the sales tn the editors of the Wh.g.
AuqmM 94th—A tract of 697 acres, la Albemarle county, 1)4 miles
from Cobhatn Depot; also, a tract of 350 acres, all In woods, noar
tie* Central Railroad. Terms lllwral.
Same day -Trustee's sale of 4A9V acres, [one-third In woods,1 19
miles west of Chartotlesvi le, lu same county.
Also—the farm " Llllv Valley," »U miles below Richmond, on Jas.
river, containing 334)4 Acres, 990 cleared. Terms liberal.
3*Hh — A trart of 4**4 acres, [almost 300 cleared and In cultiva
tion,] in Albemarle county, within 9 miles of the J. K A K Canal.
iW adv't.
I.—A farm of about 4S*i acres, half cleared, at Boshtr's
Dam.ta CbesterAeld county, 9 m. above Richmond.
*1—3 farm In Henrico, 4 miles east of Richmond, comprls*
lug 319 acres—to be divided Into Ave tracts. To be sold on the
premises at 19 M.
name day—The tract called " Oakley," in Buckingham county, 1
mile from the Courthouse, *-s»otmli,lug 65U acres, (for sale privately
M.-A tract In Chesterfield co., of 9,176 acres, (533 low grounds,)
Richmond or Petersburg. 26 mil**—terms liberal, flee adv't signed
K. O Pittgcrald, Com’r.
flame day—Commissioner's sale of a tract of 400 acres of land lo
Pawhautu county.
44h.—The estates lo I*anr aster county, known as •* Indian
Town ” and “ Hill's Quarter,” containing respectively lflto and
1478 acres, chiefly low grounds , also, 100 valuable slave#, tic., etc.
See adv't
flame day—Crrsrr.'.is'.snrrx* safe of two tracts lo ftpotuylvanla
rutinty, one, "Woodvllle," 490 acres ; the othsr 496 acres—both wall
Also—the valuable farm ” Roxburr,” In New Kent county, 24 m
below Richmund^cotit'g M8acres, [816lo cultivation ;1 and a uetgli
boring tract o' 188*4 acres, unimproved, flee adv’t of R. 1>. Carter.
9th —A tract of 292 acres, on which Is a gold mine, to Backlog
ham county, 7 miles from the 0. H. Terms liberal.
10th.—A tract of 875 acres, 8ftti In original forest, circumjacent to
Meherrtn Depot, on the llns of the Richmond and Danville railroad,
for aals privately meanwhile.
18th —Rale of 40 or 60 slaves (Including carpenters, blacksmiths.
Ac.,) at Warminster, Nebon co.
flame day—a dower right In an Albemarle estate, amounting to
689 acres of land, eligibly situated. 6 miles from CharlotteavIlls
Also—a tract Iq Buckingham count* called " Buffalo,"containing
ov.r l.itNt acres. 8 miles from the Collegiate Institute.
281 —A tract of 580 acres, 170 cleared, In Albemarle county, 1 Q
miles from f’obham Depot, and about 16 from Charlottesville ; to be
•old at raid Depot, at 12 M. Terms liberal
95th. —Extensive trad sale of lower James riser property, vis
the estate In Prince fleorge county, called " Blair's," conla nlng
'74 acres. cleared; the relate called " »l Banks,” ft<IJo<nlnr
the ah.»ve, 84* acres, another adjoining tract of wood laud. 77
sm res , and Hie " (IW»r " tract of ft' acres, flee adr'l of (I. A A
'iflth. — At City Point, a one acre lot, opposite Moody's Tavern
(hi. let —Tim ••fish I'ood" tract of four or ftttti acres lo Nelson
county, lying on James river
7th.—The" Meadow llill " farm, In Powhatan county, containing
82" acres, (three fourths arable ,) brick dwrl Ins, etc.; also, flvr ne
groes-to be sdM "»» the premi-r* at 19 o'clock M
9th.—Psrm to New Rent county, containing 484 acres, to bo sold
at the 0. H. St aacthm, unless previously disposed of at private sale
tmb— Commission ere sale of 22ft acres of land In Madison co ,
4 or ft miles from the 0. II
14th— A tract of 24" acres (principally wood land) In Louisa co ,
2 miles from the 0. II , on Harrison's creek
Iflth -Thr*t tracts In Cheat, rft*1.1 r. unty, fit one af t*k acres,
on James river, about A miles above fli.-hmond, another of lOarres,
In same neghhorhpod, Wilh mill eltc, Ac , and another of 100 a- res, '
well timbered, and with abundance of granite near the railroad I
29*1.—A tract of 1,1 %l acres, about 460 cleared, known as " Bel* j
wont ”in Nelson county , IDs within 1 Jfl miles of the canal. Terms ,
IRwrst. I
,Vbr 7 - At Rsnawhs C M . the dams, locks, Ac , of the Goal Rl
ver Navigstion Company
Die.9fth. -A plantation containing fljino rts In North Ala* I
dug 99 — Curator's sale of bone mtll and other property on Val- I
ley *trrft, near VenaWe, at 10 o'clock A %•
flawre dsy—*ale of groceries, etc., at the auction store of Dawn- '
port, Allen A O , commencing at Ifl o'clock
S*p4 1st —Cargo sale of Rl# coffee: also, sugar, mol a** e*. etc , at
am tloo store of Dualop, Moncarv A Co., comment Ing at 11 o'clock.
PKlTATt orrRRfNflfl or RKAL KflTATR
ADfiatiesa is tub warn
A farm of 80 acres. 2 miles west of Rl humnd. with new dwelling.
An* orchard, etc. Adv'd hy 0 A A [Ufl j
A valuable estate In Roanoke county, |F. James',I containing
1,167 seres, 1869 cleared.] Aptdy to f# A A. (tflOA)
A farai of between 400 sod M seres, one mile above Powhatan
0 M. - buildings new and commodious Adv'd hy Jos A Mayo
Two valuable tracts of land on James river, in Ooorhtaod sonn
»e, 16 miles sl-on Richmond—one of 800 acres, the other 2Macres
Terms liberal. Adv’d Mr fl A A ttlf)
j The fsrifi known as "Marl Hill," In ffrnrko county, Ifl miles be
low Riehmond, eon lain $ 699 acres Adv'd hy 0 W A fl. T. Oalo
I Wood (All
I A farm of ftllf acres In Hanover ro, at Atlee's flta'ton. on Oewtral
1 R R , • mtles above Richmond- will he divided, If desired Adv'd
Hy f|. A A (Iflf)
! Retch dwelling at rincastle, with 14 acres attached- splendid or
I chard, out bouse# ete ; also, I lo acres of taod In the vtefnMy of the I
town Adv'd by Pranrb Anderson. (IMl)
A farm of 4*i acres, Iftt cleared, In New Rent county, 14 miles
below Richmond, and near lb# Vor% River Railroad ffllF]
A farm of ftOn acres, half-cleared, 9Q miles from Lyrx btuirg. b*.r '
I dered by the oanal: has commodious dwelHng, bam, etr Adv'd
by Thoe H flcotl [lltff]
A harm In Buckingham co*mty, called " Apple Hill,” containing
| 818 acre*, half cleat ed Adv'd by 8elah Holbrook ft IPS j
The " Galon Htdrl” prop- rl,, a> ri.rk.Tin., Mwkl^nlHirf rriw
•*, tri'l a tr.rt of ntf •'rrt of |r>a |r- <M. ><l).i,nln, Ik. tn«n — |
(tr» r*rt of Cnak 4 Ik*,4 (**•)
A **4"f t.f *41 rnrro., (*41 in -WHiuimi for tofcarm,) In ParklnR ,
haia r'mmtf, tff ail)** Iron Ik* rami A4.-4 h, Jno M Harr* — !
I T.n ih-onanA arr*. of la»4 in R ,n«»tia roant, Hr. a4,t In
ronmfr, WMR of H M *rk-r. A,'l [|1«0 j
farm of (I** arraa In l-owhaian mani,, wttk rlmftlna. Hr., Mitt.
on (If )
Or WMIr Rafnkur **■ Inn. h* Orraakrior roan*, Ron a*r-»
Tko rarai ean*4 •• Vak*r4" in Malfkova Hal,, ronlalMn, TM
am., of *kk-k Mil ara araMr, (If)
Oantallnn la f*oorMan4 ro.nl,, «a mkr. from RHianaf, r>M
•• M an. Hom.r.1," ronlalnlflt TP- afTH Ilf )
farm an Jwnjkrr, In Rarklnfkao, maat,, o**oaia. N..*rar4.
vilW. cioitatiiteg 888 acre*
• —,
^ **»w wesanss. ssfvtnsss ay i. Masters it*.) I
torn »f »>—>■»aacca.iaRta« Wllham swaau. to mttaa Ram
. T* ^to mtaa. half ctaarwd. to Charts. CUy canty, « mMo
"5 nvmwia* ttf)
*Bw Bm ktsvt as "fra^iit Hill,** la Ovaaas aw , «w IBs Imm*
hm-mhrlmr; aaUh, kW and hJT^^^yW TK.
avolootd, mu ymporty-Ulo "Tollalr.ru «4Uo "-at lalMb-t
toto^PSQtoajylor lacmtawat. M adct af 8 A A. (if)
JLHiL.'f * *' n 1.000 I'LOWKRl, lacMot
_“•?__ a r. Mima. *« Mata *._
A SS22 to
• *OK«-Ua»oo CHy Point SATURDAY
iu«»vfca“ “ • ,OB vo*“ »'*
_ tof'.pn d*»lr Inf lo lake III* cheap Oad MateSkST ,
* lh* <*»«••* .VM.
Ticket, and Bertha aerursd at oar o>m. aoath Oh a/ o. - -■
*“ tto ....■■■
POO!..—The aphadtd »«—h-~—■ aa,
j S!T LT toto. <Mp«. Omm, to load at CHy Point With jMk
^ to'Ptoin, e«o«* kb t* ahaflS
■d^y* Th. 11 Ini cion. .hip PEPPER- ^
to TLL. Oapc Jordof , now al City Point Iv—a.—!■— k-tStt.
fr’wht. w/rio*“4 "•«*/ to taka lataTltH day^TC
T* " * to* ’••II..-A* Mda far ah kty
— -_PATBMtokBT, ALL— a 00.
■ W RANDOLPH baa Jaat publS^ £ In rtNmtotWa. a
V • cwUlagw* of M volumes of Books, oa /W»fl<*
sr*a — /W"*~" dffadar-p, vhtchva r^aZrtr
‘““-A eataiopm of ,ni I,ton fstaaaas af Lav Baal a. am aaA
mcoad hunt. Anciaoi and Modern, with u, 6India, aadpHccU
WUI be prtoted to September, a ntslmos of Books oa Imriisii
tf**t*>ry, TVitr^d, A*., whlck will locluds, bsaidss ato* Modern
htMicittotu, om l.ku volume# of scares works, some of lisa with
Autographs, Jt&S N»tr«, sod Coats of Arms of msa af aote
I*C,KWUI.b# |K‘Bl*d B CBlBk)f^# o^W-oaros miU ralaa
bio Books, embracing many not to be louad stmwbsro. boms of tbs
works have Coat af Arms. JK9 Notso. ami Autos raphe of Madlsmi,
-?^T*T’ U',““or*' J'*Vr*w'' ArtharCe., aad other dla
gwlds to Domestlr Cookery, Taste. Com tort and Bconomv m
hr acta, «au Recatpu peruiain, lo UouaahoU Dutleh
Ua.d.alo«. PUaenT Bird., Ac" Ac., JVnuJly £££ £*,■££:
mailed, posts,. free, upon receipt of »T ct. ' *" **
Raraiat rtua. A Tala of Pam ton. by Emma D. L N South worth
paper A I. cloth USA. foral.br w . aoutawwrth,
_ “!l_PRO. M. WEST, 14th mrmt.
4 to Ik ft T KI.IVIUI.E NT AND »OM A m
^Y^V^JUV"^0? *•“??• AT 0HAML UILL,Jk
rLUTANNA COLNTY — Tit, Ur., and cooranleatly arrmnwed a.w
Blore House, lately oerttpird by the late N H Payae, towrlker with
a Tery larfr lumber House. WheelwrWht Shop, Ac., la for mat or
Uaae for a term of years. The location la certainly a moat daalraMa
one. a, there I. but one .tore In Om ncl,hhurhood There la a well
of excellent water lo the yard. Peraoa. dealrla, to real nr team
nten property, can know the terra, by apptylaw to the im I■ t«l.a 11
cither pr.aoi.ally or by letter addre^Ul tolin'. Sti. P O
aaYA—w«w_Adm'on of N. H Payne, decM.
MINNKN* FULL TIt I to to EB totlMiii . ‘
CO DREltB SUPPERS-I aboil opeo Iht. dayf rw<WSHWh
rwlerd from Ptilladelpkla per .isomer lllchmoud, a cr wtplet. aiwt
orent of Mieee.' clce.m .Ire. Black Morocco Slipper.: aleo. an oa
Mtrtin.nl of White Rid and Black Morocco Tip Oaltrr, All of Ova
abo.c arc of lbs laid and moat approved .tylas, and for aale low by
Manufacturer and Dealer In Ladle,’ and HImi'
au-JH Boots and Sh.«e», Ac., No *16 Broad «.,Shock.e lllll
■•HOBI'EE 1 till tolNNIOMrto EMUUAiYT,
IKormcrly Collector for Richmond aad WaJ.Inpton pa par. ]
Orncx IAra Stobet. atcTwarut M&tx ant* Call.
Bail, county, (no! well tanned,) sold lo O II. Chalk ley at
XOTICK TO LiENTI.E.HEN.-I wll this day com
atene* to rail my remaining Mock «t Gentlemen's Furnishing
Mood* at reduced prices, lu order to make realm lor Pall stock
I will leave lu a few days for the North, and will gladly attend to
• njr orders for 8hltl«, Ac #
A large stock of Tlaa, Crarata, Collar, and Under Hblrt,. sultahla
for this season. W. P. OB EN8,
*****___Opposite American Hotel.
nOl.I.dll WAldE. dkc.—By recent arrivals ws are In
receipt of a large atsortuenl of Hollow B are, consisting of
••.AS, Keens, Spiders. Utacalt Bakers, Pire Dogs. CaaMront. etc to
which wr respectfully call the attention of those In want
. M T. MOOKE A 00 ,
*****_Hardware Dealer*.«« Pearl at,
|MH Uuurna cieakn.-w. k.*. Matches which
w Ignite easily, hum frrely, and cannot he (down oot Price IYIE
cents per box. LAIDLKY A ROblNSON, Chemists.
__ 4th and franklin its.
White, Long, Black and Cayenne Peppers; Maee Chert, Nul
m.gi; African and Jamaica Ginger; Allaples; Cinnamon Celery
Cot ismler and Cat .way Bred., and ail othee Ppicee fat pickling'
warranted fresh and pure, for sale by
***** Ath and Franklin street*.
KicxmuWD, Vi, July 90th, ISM. f
EMNHIS ples.antly sltnatcd and popular Hotel haelne heeo a-t.
■ leased by JNO BT. FRENCH an i Dr J. ALBERT MAYO ■«
of Powhatan county, was opened on Monday, the 14th Instant, tor
the accommodation of the traveling public and resld nt hoarders.
It is Ihe totentlou of Ihe Proprietors to keep a Bret class |tuwl
aud no pains will he spared on Ihclr part to make the sol aura of ali
who may favor them with their patronage pleasant and agreeable
„ , „ „ FRENCU A MATO, Proprietor.
f J Hiuesov, Clerk
Jo*. N. Plane*, in the Bar. JyRl-iawlm
» tr Knuulrer please copy and rand MU to P. M.
ed to sell the larm located ae above, owned by Mr. Williamson 8ae
age, and now occupied by Dr. tirorgeG. Minor The trad cotUlns
4.4# aerra of which about lin acres are cleared, the balance Is In
original wood and timber
The land lays well, and is adspird to the growth of Wheel and
Fl*e bull tings on Ihr place are all good, rooaUtlnt of a dwell
Ing containing d rooms The out buildings sre eery superior are all
nearly nrw, and are ample for the nee „f the place, an eirallenl
well of wuter Is within a convenient dlManrr of the dwMIlng and
The neighborhood Is good, and ll*o health equal to any In the law
rr country. Pusaraelnn will be glrrn 1st November nrxt-Awl In
Hie mean time Ihr prtvihge of trading Wheal will be gteea.
The terms will he accommodating. Dr Minor, rraiding on Ibe
place, will take pleasure In showing it to thorn drslrlng m purchase
Por further particular*, apply lo Mr. 8aeage or to
anl I Vawtm_GODDINA APPER8QN. A acta.
■ JH» 44 HATAN I.A.1D FOR M A I. E.—Ttir subscriber
■ wishes to tell Ms Farm, situated one mile ahoe* Powhatan Ct.
House, Containing between fonr and Bye hundret acres one hun
dred acres In woods, the balancw Improved and lo Bn* condition —
The building* are mostly new, comfortable and convenient. Tbs
dwelling quite commodious, and every necessary building, machine.
I bacc.1 hourea. Ac. The menage sales from the farm for fonr years*
past hare ranged from twenty elght to thirty-eight hundred dollars •
hands mu ployed, from Bre lo sewn. Refer to P. J Hampton, at the
Powhatan IIouse, Richmond, Va.j or address th* subscriber, at Pow
ImUii Oourthous*. Vi.
JjjH-Sawlm JOB. A. MATO.
IE.nqutrer |-lease ropy and send rand Mil to Powhatan House
RICHMOND, FOR 9AI.K.—The subscribers arc authorised to aMI a
tract or miu acres, lying on the Canal, 15 mile* above Richmond,
about .V* acraa of which are heavily timbered, and from the residue
a vast quantity of cord Wood could be oat for the Richmond market.
There is a beautiful site far a house on the place, surrounded by
handsome shade trees, and the prospect far valuable coal beds are
considered unsurpassed, if equalled, by any location in this Country.
The minerals will be reserved in the sale of the land
ALBO ; for sale, another tract of land adjoining the abov . con
taining «f»* acre* of arab'e land of which 7t» acres are James River
l >w grounds. On the place ther* Is an excellent dwelling, and all
other out buildings usually found on such an estate. The minerals
on the place will he reserved. Upon the payment of H of the pur
chase money for each (dace, a credit from 0 to 10 years will be gtreo
''due, bearing luterest, properly sscwrtd for farther par
ticulars enquire of
aulfi—tawTw __ OODDIN A APfERBON, Aocts.
Hkookk ham. reraALR *K.niuuv,
This Bsmlnary, located In the delighlful and healthy village of
Media, thirteen miles from Philadelphia, by Railroad, will be opened
on WKDNKXDAY,September 10th. ISM.
The commodious buildluc now In process of erection with all the
modern Improvements, will be finished by the 1st of August and
will contain each accom*nodations, both In point of taste and com
fort as cannot fall to satisfy parents that while their daughters are
eiij. ying the benefits of mental culture, they have also the comforts
of s refined home.
The institution Is established with a view to afford to young ladise
the most perfect combination of advantage* far the attainment of a
thorough and accomplished education, and no pains or expense wHI
be spared la render It In reality what It professes to he, a school of
superior merit. Miss Eastman the principal, was at the head ef a
school In New England, previous to her residence In Pennsylvania,
and, for the Iasi six years has been known to the patrons of Aston
Ridge Seminary, as presiding teacher In that InstUation.
The Rt. Rererend A. Potter, Bishop of the Diocese of Pennsylvania
say* :
Ml*s M L Eastman who proposes to open a Young Ladles' ftemi
nary, In Media, Delaware Co , Pa , In fieptember next, hat beeo
known to the subscriber for several years past. He has a high opin
ion of her rapacity, rffleiency and devotednsse as an edarator. (tbs *
has had a large and successful experience. The building which Is
to he erected for her use will contain every acoommodatlon. The
village and surrounding coon try are distinguished far healthfulneee
and beauty, and the subscriber has confidence that parents who
entrust their daughters to Miss Kastman will have no reason to re
gret tt.
Mis* Eastman will be aided hy an efficient corps of Teacher*.
The Erench Language will be taught and spoken by a Parisian
Lady, residing In .be family.
Tt - Imtl*. Orman. Bpuntsh and Italian Languages will reretvs
4 e attention.
Th* Natural Belencrs will be taught, with the aid of a large and
expenslee apparatus
The Musical Department will he under the charge of a lady emi
nently qualified to fill the situation; and allureferr eg a male Teach
er on the Plano or In Binging, can have the benefit of a \ letting
Teacher from Philadelphia.
(hawing and Painting will be under the direction ef a Mr ac
complished in the art
The number of Pnptt* is limited »o forty
The TERMB EOR HOARD AND TUITION, In all the (tranche*
excepting Music, arr fl.Vt per session of five months
M.ss Kastman has liberty U» refer to the following gentlemen
Ht Reverend A Potter, D. D , and the Episcopal clergy of Etilla
lion. E. PWrS. President of the V. E.
Hun B P Phase, (lov of Ohio
Hon N, B Baker, Ex-floe of New Hampshire,
lion M W. Tsppan. M. 0 , from Nvw York.
Brv. N Blew, of Norristown, Pa
R. v A McLeod, Clearfield, Pa.
Pterc. Butler, Esq., of Philadelphia
J f» Okie, do
E W Clark, Esu, do
firs. Wharton, R*q , fa*
ChrlsOmher losser, Pnttevillr, fs
Oen Wyman, fa Louis, Ms
Hon P. 0 Johnson, Washington, D. 0,
for farther panicnitre nr far circulars, apply in th# Prturtpal.
je ft seffui MEDIA, Delaware, Co . Pa
CiMlHM • runn m \% ood m >> i it s. w.
M t.ave reeelred, direct frrnn the fact ry, a fall assortment of
OtmhM Pointed Wood Bcrews, from H fa Sjg Inches, for sale low.
Hardware Dealers, 94 Pearl si
\NOOff rOR HIM / -B Rrv.m <vcr the Ifas
riff’s office, on Ifah street Enquire of
*1. . fa»9«# ^ i»_Yf IIARWOOD, Kurnlture faore
£ h IININf,. inn hotfles, far sate hy
mm BENNETT, BFFR.a A FIRM PH, im>«r*s
/1ERMAE 011 449 RITTRN IMUim.v
" N lbs of this superior article ft Is much stronger than that
usually sold. BENNETT, It KB HR A EIBHRR,
•Jj* _ Druggists
'» • If# A ItB
r day, of eery elegant and popular brands, for sale by
| 0«'» SHOW' HIUMM » M» HUM »
I J K*»»S.- »n gr«m. lor mh to
#«»7 stNNrrr. mM * nntn
H"H« »"«** **n SAIf.M.-W* art In rtrt p, ,.l
XX » *"PP'» ”f "ItoM-oV r»l flora* Kioto mk! •• Or M»V
IT..- K.to Nalla, »Ho, > >«r>r<or »r»Mo of ll.mm.r.-l lion*
Kioto, (toll «orf, rtr , •Mrh a. . -i for nl*oo lorn.,
f T *<*>•* t CO ,
■ ______ Cor*—»r» Iw.i.r. M #»»>( at
»*» ' I M W*. «oo* two,IMM, far ..I. >.,
•fa JOB* N OOKOOtt

xml | txt