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Richmond daily Whig. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1842-1861, September 29, 1856, Image 2

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For interesting neat, telegraphic, etc., eee outside.
Why Should hay Whig Vote for James Buchanan t
We put the question in all sincority anti frank
Otw—why should any Whig vote for Janies Bucha
nan ? We narrow it a little and state it thus—why
should any Virginia Whig vote for James Bucha
We confess that the idea of any Whig, in any
State ot this Republic, supporting Buchanan for the
Presidency, overwhelms us with astonishment. He
is assuredly the last man in the land who deserves
Whig sympathy and Whig aid. A life-long opposer
of their principles and their measures, and the ca
lumniator of the noble and eloquent founder and lea
der of the Whig party, what right has he to expect
the con 11 ilence and suppoit of the patriotic Whigs
of the Union ? And how, in the name of Heaven,
can any Whig, with the instincts and the manliness
of a Whig, with the self-respect and the honor of a
man, consent to cast his vote for a gentleman through
whose personal instrumentality Henry Clay was
hunted down and slandered and persecuted even to
the portals of the grave—through whose agency the
noble and just ambition of that great man was nip
pe 1 in the bud, and hia hopes of the Presidency in
1844 blasted forever? How, we ask, can any Hen
ry Clay Whig anywhere within the broad liinita of
this nation thua stoop to confer honor and place up
on a roan, who did so much to overthrow and to in
jure the idol of the Whig heart of the United States ?
We are utterly at a loss to comprehend that species
of infatuation which could prompt any human lur
ing, professing admiration of the immortal Clay and
reverence for liis memory, to elevate and reward by
his vote the acknowledged villifler and slanderer ol
11>„ Anri.uu Whie rutri vt and statesman, who now
sleep.' Ins last sleep beneath the shades ot Ashland
Could Henry Clay rise from his tomb and stand once
more erect in the pride of his glory, with what in
effable scorn and contempt would be turn his back
U|s»n the pitiful things who now, under the shadow
of hi? great name, are giving aid and coiulort to his
greatest enemy, and trying to exalt him to a posi
tio i iro n which Buchanan himself kept Ann away
by hi- slanders and his calumnies! How one single
gisi.- c from tnai bery «ye of his would strike these
creatures blind and silent, and make them feel, if
anr x sibdily still remains to them, as :f it were
better, than to stand in hit indignant presence a mo
ment, tor the mountains to tall upon them and to
hide (hem from mortal sight forever! How, with
downcast eye and trembling limbs, would they sneak
away from his side, daring to approach him never
more! Oh, no; not one of the Jones*, the Pearces,
or the Pratts or any of their renegade followers,
would Iks caught in a thousand miles of Henry Clay,
it he were still living, after the avowal of their de
termination to vote for James Buchanan. Not one
ot them. And yet tliex men, though supporting
Buchanan, still presume to call themselves Whig*,
and insult the memory ol their great chiellain by
atill proclaiming themselves his admirers and his
friends! What hypocrisy! What falsehood ! What
an illus’ration of human selfishness and meanness!
But we pass by tb»x Whig politicians whose mo
tives, in aiding in the election of Buchanan, are ob
vious to all, and as black as Krebus. Self lie.' at
the bottom of their course—patrioti'iu lias hail no
part in determining iL It was simply a matter ol
calculation with them—a matter of dollars and cent*
in tin: shape of anticipated otHcc. That is the full
extent of its honesty and its dignity. We therefor,
let them go, with no tears to shed and no regrets to
express over their departure —they hare lejt their
party for their party'* good. Few or none, we a>e
aware, will follow them. Few or none, who still
cherish Whig principles, or feel a pride in the nunte
ot Whig, can ever become hewers of wooiland draw
ol water to their life-long and unrelenting cueiuy -
the tyrannical, corrupt, and spoils revering Democ
racy. Few or none, we have all coniidence, win
ever fell pride and joy in following the white pi unit
of “Harry of the West" through many a gallant am
hard-fought conflict, will ever consent to abandon a
party touu led and illustrated by the wisdom *nd pa
triotism of their great leader, and meanly bet-iki
themselves to the embraces of his and their most vi
oleul and despotic toe. We marvel much that a so
litary one should be found so lost to the proud raool
lections of the past and to the promptings of grati
tude, sell-respect, and true independence. But thesi
lew, also, we let go, for they know not what thej
do, and upon that ground we part with them with
out a sigh.
One word to Virginia Whigs, and we conclude.—
Why, wo have asked, should any Virginia Whi|
vote for James Buchanan ? Why ? Have they no
been worse treated, more completely ostracizes! tlia
any class of people on the face of the earth, and bj
the very pirtv that is now appealing to them for thei
votes? What rbligalionsof any sort are Virginia Whig
under to the Democracy of the Slate? Have thei
not been utterly proscribed, and infamously gerry
mandered out of all their p litical rights? Wbsi
eliaoce stands any Whig of being elected to Congrea
from this State, owing to the unconstitutional, des
potic and riilanous gerrymander, of which we hav.
apoken, of a reckless and persecuting Locofoco Le
jgislature? Or of what office within the gift of tin
Slate government is he deemed worthy, by the vei i
men who now want his vote, of holding ? |a tber.
one? Look around you, and see the vile and pro
scriptive spirit which actuates the Democracy, am
tell us.
Besides suppose the contest was in fact betwrei
Buchanan arid Fremont, and that t was the duly u
all of us to do all in our power to try to defeat tli
latter, what earthly necessity would there still he fo
any Whig voting for Buchanan? Is not the Slat
safe for Buchanan without Whig votes? In short
would the electoral vote of the State be a whit su
fer for him, though every man of every party n
Virginia should vote lor »|jm» Not at all—not a
all. And yet wc hear a few intelligent Whigsaay tlini
believing the contest to lie between Buchanan an
Fremont, they—living here in Virginia—must ml
for the former in order to help defeat the latter ' As ft
ourselves, when we hear of an intelligent Whig i
Ibis Sute resorting to such stuff as a pretext for hi
desertion, we at once pronounce him a knave. Kc
a man using such miserable chaff in the place of rei
•on and argument, if not a pitiable Ibol, must nece>
aanly be a knave. That la a conclusion which m
body can possibly gat around.
All such men. uke it for granted, are looking 01
tar something from the dominant parly of the Stat
We care n-rt whether they be learned judges or r
leased penitentiary convicts, the fact atill exists.
We shall refer to this subject again. Meanwhile, *
invoke ell koneet and i»itriettf Whigs to rebul
thane few saltish deserters by rallying withadditio
al *eal and energy to the standard of Fillmore Kl
the country.
Whig Ratlleatiua Meeting
The Nashville I’atnnt giree a glowing accoontnlan i
thuetaa'ir Whig ratification meeting in that place no I
dav night las* The crowd In attendance was the lar|:
ef the enaeon, end the spirit thei prevailed at the next
theei .-nr it I eaultanl character, Bond A res were klndl
rnekei* sent op. and the d-cp-mouth-d cannon (poke
thu tder t»"i a An impinmpta proceed™i v» formed
which e luge number uieubvd through the (treats, i
• Saw that returned to th# square, eloquent and aoul-stir
ring speeches were aaad* to lha assembled — ill-by
Hon. W Barrow, John A. McKwen, Kaq , John O. Fargo
eon, Kaq . W. O Brian, Kaq., and 0. G Smith, Kaq , of
Clai hear ill*.
At a lata hour tha multitude dispersed, ia good humor,
ronAdant, buoyant, fully alias to th* importance of lha »ac
cess of the causa of th* Union and th* Constitution to
which they base consecrated their labor*.
Mr Fillmore and Ike Fugitla* Slate Law.
If our Southern read era could hare an opportunity of
glancing over lha abolition papers at tha North, and could
see, what we dally witness, how Millard Fillmore is de
nounced and abused lor hi* approval ol the fugitive slave
law, we arw sure that every man with a Southern heart in
hi* bosom would at once resolve, let others do as they
might, to sustain and hold up th* hand* ol the noble pa
triot and ststeaman who ia thus persecuted and hunted
down by lha abolition traitor* on account of hia firm dis
charge of hia duty to the Constitution and the South. —
You cau scarcely open a Fra as nil and Framont sheet that
ia not thundering Into th* ear* of the Northern people lha
necessity of putting down and chrushing out Millard Fill
more, because of Ills alleged sympathies with the South.
Not one. They are all pursuing him with th# vengeful
spirit of fiends, and if tba South rushes not in to defend
and sustain him, the enemies of the South will triumph
over him; and how, in that event, can w« ever ash or ex
pect a Northern uian to do hi* duty laithfully by ua ? ll
he ia to be proscribed and outlawed both by the North and
the South for simply doing hia duty, what iuducaiuent,
what courage will any Northern man ever again have to
risk himself and hia all for us and lor the Constitution and
Union of the country f We appeal to Southern man of
all parties to bo just. If not generous, and determine to
support F'illmorv, and thus discharge the debt of gratitude
they owe him—and what ia more, by supporting him, to
administer a rebuke to abolitionism, and encourage tba
fiiends of the South at the North, and thus, by building
up and upholding the national and conservative men at
the North, to pul down fanaticism, secure the rights of the
South, cement the bund* ol th* Umou, and restore once
more the blessing ol peace to our distracted and convulsed
Without comment, and only to show the spirit of tho
Abolition press against Mr. Filliuora, we subjoin the fol
lowing article from the Albany Journal, (Wesrl i paper,)
which republishes the fugitive slave law, and accompanies
thst republicstiorr with tills savage and merciless assault
upon Millard Fillmore. Let Southern men read and ra
ft.-ct, and «av if they will not sustain the man so abused
and persecuted by tba Abolitionists for our sxkcs
“That b\an\aoL's Law.—The Representatives of the
United Stales ol America in Congress assembled, on the
Stir of July 1776, declared the great truth that “all men
are created equal; that they are endowed by their Creator
• ilh certain inalienable rights, that among these are life,
libesty and the pursuit ol tiappineM.'’
“l'he preamble to tha Federal Constitution recite* that
that Instrument was maJc “to establish justice, inaur* do
rr.-Stic tranquility, provide lor the common defence, pro
mote the general welfare, and seclee the blessings or
liberty to ourscive* and our posterity.*'
“Millard Fillmore denied the faith as wntten by our F'ath
en in these two great Chartera. He effected the passage
tn-uugh the Congress ol the people assembled in Septem
ber, ls5‘\ ol an act known with sorrow among all civilix
ed men as the American Fugitive Law. It is in the Ml
tend column of this page, bearing in black at the bottom
the word "Arrauviu” The official aud personal appro
ballon ot a candidate now soliciting vote* from the peoph
for the office of President, as* promptly given to a sta
tute, a single one of s hose section* punishes assistance
given to the "pursuit of happiness" and "the blessings ol
liberty," a* it ha* nerer been punished in any Despotism
■n the face ol this earth.
"To ••hinder" the arrest even "without process," ofa
fugitive as eloquent and intelligent as Doc ota«— to aid in
tiie least in his escape from a claimant to his life long la
bor and to hi* verj chilureu even—to give to a delicate
• uoisii on her weary way lodging, food or clothing—are
rri-srit which the 7th at-clioti of this law punishes with a
fine of a rucH'saSD isillars, with imprisonment for sia
u t*Tiis, and with the forfc-itur* to tire fugitive's owner
of another thui'sako dollars as damages.
“Tlie ‘ Avi soval" of such an atlmciuii* invasion upon
our Republicanism and Christianity as is this statute will
tie felt by the People lo be a very poor qualification foi
a canvass for the Presidency. Aud yet Mr. Fillmore ii
■ nulling upon it."
Mr Woottou’s Letter.
We publish with pleasure a letter from Jno. T. Woot
ton K-q , of Henry, denying the rumor in circulation lhal
he intends to vote for Buchanan. It will be ssc-u thsi
now, a* always heretofore, Mr. W. will lend his aid ami
hi* influence in behalf of the Constitution and I'uion, hr
g ving his co-dial and earnest support «.j Millard Fillmor .
Like many others immediately after the Cincinnati uomi
ii it ion, Mr. Wootlon ttioug.it Mr. Fillmore’s prospect
doubtful and gloomy , and that Buchanan would be able L
carry a good many Northern Stales, and that, consequently
,t might become the duty of Southern men ot all parlies tc
unite upon Buchanan, provided he could obtain a liber*
aud efficient support at the North. But these impression
have all lieen dissipated by subsequent events. Rccei.
developmsuls and circuiusLiiices daily transpiring in al
portions ol the country have satisfi-d Mr. W. as they har<
thoro-iglily satisfied thousands of others of similar viswi
and impression* to himself a short lime ago, that Mr. Fill
more cun be elected, and that Mr Buchanan cannot lie
and, therefore, he and thousand* and score* ol thousand
1 like him have resolved to do all in theii power to secun
t ie election of Millard Fillmore, the tried Patriot an<
Statesman and the staunch friend of law. Older, and goo<
Let the rtample thus aet be promptly followed by al
the wavering and timid, who hare been frightened Iron
their propriety by the silly and perpetual boaaliug* ol th
panic-stricken Democracy, who, like scared children a
midnight near a grave-yard, are whistling in the presen
canvass only to keep their courage up. But even thei
whistling and their loud-mouthed gasconade won’t avail
They are already dismayed, and the elections in Pnnnsyl
vania, Illinois and Indians, on life Ifth of October, wil
terrify them out of their wit* and out of tbeir shoe* am
out of the contest altogether. Their doom is sealed. The
• Over the de ith of what thing on earth would the of
1 cheated and outraged people of this land more haartil
> rejoice? They do alreadv rejoice in anticipation of thi
aoul cheering event, lor the day of their deliverance i
r near at haul.
i L t the Whigs and Americana. North and South, mile
- a strong pull, a long pull, and a pull altogether, and ib
victory is their'* beyond almost the p-i'sihiliiy of * doubl
Every man's *houlder to the wheel, and then clear th
trauk, ye Democratic spoilsmen and ye Block Republican!
for MilUrd Fillmore will be your ruler and our* lor Hi
next four years I
The Ircoinac Congressional Distrirf.
Despite the flippant and idle sseertion* of the Democn
tic papers and their correspondents to the contrary, w
are in daily receipt of the most cheering intelligence fror
Ibis district in reference to Mr. Saunders' pro-p i ts I
nearly all the counties which compote it, we are inforine
• that the friends of Saunders anti Elinors are thoroughl
organising thrmarlves, and era determined on acluevin
• victors, if energy and perseverance can accomplish ii
I We rejoice to hesr of the real and fervor tha*di*olayed i
- behalf of our exrdlent, able ami noble candidates.
r In Mr. Saunders the Whigs and Americans have a ms
. entitled to Hieir fullest confidence, end to their most coi
, die' end enthu*is*tie support. In every sense a genHi
man, and distinguished lor intelligence. for learning. It
, patriotism, for statesmanship, and for all those high an
, chivalric qualities which command the admiration and Hi
love id mankind, he is emmenUy qnaiihed to represet
| any people with usefulness to them and honor to him*el
The district has been peculiarly lurtunat • in aecnring *nc
a candidal-. Uu is honest, he is faithful, he is repaid
and are not these th" Jeffersonian requisites for a pubi
1 servant, and especially in alarming and perilous times lik
• these? I<ei kfr. if sunder* be elected—and let him I
r elected by a triumphant and overwhelming majority, |
can be done—ea*ily done- if bia friend* end th# Mem
of the cause eill beatir them selves, and work reroeaUy at
»• heartily for his aeroesa. Rut It cannot be done, if yon fo
yonr arm* and play the idler, while the enemy I* sires
il in the fluid and actively engaged In behalf of Mr. fiarnal
s. “J aside, then, your lukewarmness and your apathy, at
f. K" forth lo the fight, and rest no more until Maunders
_ D>« Congressman elect of the Accotnac district
>e The Democrat* are boasting hugely about the Whig ar
[t American votes Uatnetl will get in Westmoreland. R
io lh# n*n>* <»• the gallant Whigs of that good old count
id " <*"n*f ***** I'ocof'teo impeachment of their fidelity
Hieir principles and their cause. And we invoke them
deny il by going into the canvas* for Meander# with i
their might and energy. "Tell It not in llalh, neilh
m. prorl*',n ** in «< Aeealosi,” that the galls
rt- Whi«* '* ,h* «*ori«u. old Whig county of Wasimorelai
pat **• found wanting in Hie day of Mai
"*• t*? N*'»»»C*ao..,s*._The Milton ChrooleUaa,
»d. "s had a rr*l whit* frost l*.| Tuesday night Fra
In *- ""^r -n7lJh*t *"•'»“• damage ha. been dm* lo T
In "*oro, following a ctdd rain at the heels at it dl
md Ksr *th** '*"»«i
Tha CuguirW* Attack n Ur (tty of Itklwn
Wo rhsnfallt comply with lh« request of a naiubwr o
Virginia born merchant* in Baltimore, Whig and t>amo
real, to laaart tha reply of the Baltimore futnot to thi
A'»y«irrr'< attack upon that city and its {aoph. It wit
be loand in another column.
In trying to aid ita party and the saccess of Buchanan,
we are rejoiced to know that the Aayairvr ia playing late
the hands of the Irienda of FiIlium r most admirably. lu
aa-aulta upon the business man of Klehmond and Ball!
more hare only bad the effect of disgusting Democrati
and Whigs alike with that insane party spirit whicl
character! mes the Danorwalic press aud DaurocraUi
leaders, and wliich would sacrifice the highest tua
terial and political iulerasla of the people in ordei
to achieve a party taiuaipli. The Kn^uirtr's phy
sic,intended to help the Democracy and iiyara Whig
gsry and Know-Nothingiam, has had precisely thi
contrary effect. Democracy il is that has received th<
blow aimed by the Aayuirrrallhr supporters of Fillmore
It is right that it should bo so. Ws hsva heard ol a good I t
number of Democratic merchants both in this city and it
Baltimore declaring that il il is the object of the A'wyuirw
and its associates to break dean tha trade and bust new
interests ol these places, they are done with the vicious
and destructive thing called Democracy, now and forever
And so they ought to bo. For II the Democratic partr, si
these ferocious attacks would seam to indicate, ia an or
ganisation designed to injure tha reputation of individuals
and destroy the value of their property and blast all thi
fruits of their labor aud enmrprise for long years;, then tbs
merchants and bu-itioaa meu not ouly of Richmond and
Balliaiore, but of every other place, should oppose and
spit upon iho Demociatic parly as their worst enemy.
But we refer the reader to tha article from the Patrim
in another columa. Io tha mean liras, we hope the AV
yuirrr may Bill it courenieot In continue ita atucka upon
Richmond and Baltimore, and even infuse into those st
uck-. il poseibl-*, an additional amount of parly hate against
the cilisen* of ihe-o places and their busiuea* interesu.—
We suggest, also, that the Democratic parly might b<
greatly bensfltted, if the Asyvim would turn iu altrn
liou to tha cities ol Petersburg, Lynchburg, Fredericks
burg. Norfolk, and Alexandria, tnd all other places inter
ested in ineicantile operations. Wa have no doubt, also,
you would find a worthy ally in your assault* upon ths
merchants of our Stale in the South Sids Democrat.
Uk.sbt Oocit Hocsk, Sept. 2-tth, 18*6.
To the Editors of ths Whig :—
GusTtmEM—I have occasionally beard for a month or
■ wo pa-t that it has been rumored in some ol the adjoin
ing counties of this State and North Carolina, that it was
toy purpose, in the approaching Presidential election,
to rote lor Mr. Buchanan; and, on this evening. I
received a letter from a personal and political friend,
enquiring of me whether this rumor ia Welt or ili
'ou tided. Not having taken any active part in politics
for tome time past, and not regarding my position and in
doeticc in any party as a matter ol public interest and
concern, I have been contented, so far, to deny the cor
rectness ol the repoit when and where I have heard it.—
Hut il has been suggested to me that it is perhaps due.
noth to luyseil and the candidate of the Whig and Ameri
can parties, lor whom I intend to vole, thus publiclv to
-vow my preference. It is true that Upon my return lioiu
Washington in June last, aud before the return of Mr.
IFiliuiorv lioiu Europe to the I'uited State*, I entertained
’tut little hope ol his election, and, on some occasions.
iranuiy expresseu, as i ueiicvc i .no 10 you, ruy apprenen
-ioos upon the subject; ami 1 may—I think .ini—eipre-s
the determination that, in the event of a contest merely .,a
lH-iween Mi Bueh-uian ami Col. Fremont, to vote lor the
former. But niv apprehensions have uol been realised—
■ lie scene upon the political aivna ha* been changed, ami
die lievelopincnta since June last have shown that this is
no mere contest *« between Mr Buchanan and Col. Fre
nont. It now appear* that the political managers at CSn
innati have overreached themselves, and, in their elf >rt*
0 unite the Iree-aoilvrs of the Ninth ami the Arw-extcr* ol
Mr South iu the support of their nominee, that Mr. Bu
chanan is to Jay almost as poaerlcsa m the North a* I' d
Fremont is in the South. They are, it would aeeiu, alike
die representatives ot antagonistic sections ol the Union
iVhile the contest in the South is almost exclusively be
tween Mr. Fillmore and Buchanan, it is but little else in
the North than a contest between Fillmore and Fremont.
And why, let me enquire, ia this * Is Mr Buchanan being
- ■stained in the South because ot his unquestioned fidelity
to Southern interest* T because he ia in fact a Northern
nan with Southern aentim-'uls and leeling* * Undoubted!*
not. lie i« being sustained in the No.-th by umneiou* free
- oilers, headed by the Van Huren*, with as much teal as
sin fiic-eater has eviuced in hia -uppnrt in the 3 >uth On
the other hand, is lie r.-pudial<-d iu the North because ol
bis Southern procii vitit-s * liecause he refuses to recognize
he doctrine of Squatter Sovereignty and desire* the ex
tension of slavery ? The Cincinnati platform—which he
•*—and hi* free-«oil adherents anawer thi* question in (lie
negative The election ol Mr. Buchanan is advocated in
both (he North and the South, but lor very different re*
-On*—not because lie is national and conservative in his
iewa—but because be is supposed, iu the Soulh, to he
1 i lavor of Southern interest, and ia supposed, in the
North to be in fsvor of Northern interest. This is the
game which the managers at Cincinnati designed should
he played before the peoph; and it would doubtless have
succeeded, as similar tactics have succeeded heretofore, bol
tor the po-ition of a third candidate, brought out and sus
aim-d in the larger section of the Union upon purely aec
oonsl ground*. And it is nut true, iu luy judgment, that
the North generally are withholding their support of Mr
IliK-liamm becauaethey doubt his opposition to the extern
-ion ol slavery; but because Fremont, a purely sectional can ■
lijsle, lias taken higher and More ultra ground than w><
.Miiaistent with Ihe position ol one who. In order to secure
'.is election, deemed it expedient to wear two faces—one
lor the North and the other tor the ,South. And though
he may get more votes—as States he certainly will—in the
South than any candid man claims for him in the North,
it is not, I apprehend, because the North lores Our—
Buchanan—less, but Fremont more Aa soon a* 1 had
-arefiilly read the Cincinnati pisiform, I suspected that a
iraud upon troth sections of Ihe Union was intended ; and
it is not now to Ire denied that, in its practical operation,
it lias woiked a fraud , and as soon as I Mgr the )rt>er ol
, acceptance oi Mr. Buchanan, in which he lakes the plat
fotiu better for worse, and so tar stultifies himself and in
•ults the understanding of the country as to declare that
1 no, “aa tiie candidate ol the Ueinooratio party, haa no
I right, by answering interrogatories, to present new ami
lifferent issues Ire fore the people," my first impression.
I that a Iraud was designed were lolly confirmed And
from that time, so far Ironi believing that the election ol
1 Mr. Buchanan would have the effect, in hisowu Isnguige
“In allay domestic strife and promote Ihe best interests O
L ilie Republic," I have been fully pcr*uadcd> that bis elec
t lion inu«t result almost inevitably in tbe continuation <>
that “domestic strife," for which those who have errctei
the platform of principle* un which he stands, are justly
chargeable, and which is daily threatening not to 'pro
mote,' but to destroy “the best interests ol the Rcp;;> 'in '
Standing upon a platform ingeniou-iy ooiifttructn) u> suii
tho taate of all partir* and all sections without regard tc
birth or color—himsell the candidate of the extremes nl
F both sections ol the Lnjon—who csn .|pubt, if Mr. Much
in«n is elected President, llist these discordant element
. then, as now, will rule, hr turns, the administration 0
public atfsirs, and must aggravate instead of allaying th«
1 domestic strife which the same spirit and policy have en
s gendered during the lost few years,
i But I humbly conceive that Mr. Buchanan is not th<
man for ths stirring tnd eventful times in which we live
II right in sentiment and unobjectionable upon the scori
* of experience, it mnat be owned that hia de ficiency, no
i to say otter destitution, in what treneial Jackson rslier
moral entrap*, is a disqualification in himself or any mar
, lor the Presidency. And if Oen. Jackson, who kn-w hiu
well Slot had seen him tried, were not good authority, n<
• one, it is presumed, who reads his letter ol acceptance
» just referred lo, can any longer doubt it. A candidate lo
the suffrage* of all sections ol the country lor ths uhie
magistracy of the Union, tnd not possessing moral firm
ness enough to declare his opinions unreservedly—in re
lation, it may lie, to matters of the highest public con
F eern—in one section, for tear he may diminish his chance
, of election in another ; amj to resort, for his justification
, to the unmanly subterfuge that, afisi whet was said am
lone at Cincinnati, he has “so right to present new am
' different issues before (he people,” esemplifies either
F destitution of moral rourogt or moral irntimeut—I can
I not which—that ought to disqualify him for the high am
responsible position to which be aspires. Ho far, then
from intending to vote for Mr. Hnrhanen as against Mr
’ Fillmore, I anouid vote for him with reluctance as agsins
Fremont. The election of either of them would he, ii
! my humble opinion, hut the lieginning and not the eiullni
of sectional strife end the shedding of fraternal blood.
But far, very far different muvt he the confidence of th
• whole country In the national sentiments, the msnl
r banknote, snd incoiruptihle integrity of Millard Fillmore
j The character and capacity of Mr Fillmoie for civil ad
t ministration is not matter of conjecture—he has le-en trie
—fullv an I severely tried, and tried in the presence of hi
* country ami the world Within the recollection of us all, h
r esm- to the administration of the general government,unde
It circumstances ol personal embarrassment and ol the great
, eat national diffiroltv and danger, and when he left it, h
’ received from all sections snd all parties of his eountrj
e men the merited plaudit, “well dons thou good snd fsitf
e ful servant." Ami now, when ths country is rent by civ
e fends, snd drenched, to some eftent, by fraternal blood
, who that has witnessed Ills lofty hearing, and heard or rea
the noble and patriotic speech*# which he has recentl
’ made and published to the wrnld, csn doubt his fidelity I
d the Constitution and the Union; snd who that is fainilin
d with his nast administration ol public affairs, can doubt h
ability, if elected, to preserve an I dclsnd tfcetg. if is n
ministration in the past is the only guarantee which | •)<
1 maud for the future. And you insy lie assured that will
d out having wavered one moment in my devotion to th
is Constitution and the Union, and the mamtene-'oe of thru
political principles, which, in common with yourselves,
have always hid I and espoused; ami entertaining lo-dsi
“ as 1 have uniformly done since the death of Oeneial Tai
it lor, the highest confidence in the ability, nationality an
r, patriotism of Mr. Fillmore, I shall not only vote for hiu
ff if my life ia spared, with the greatest pleasure and chee
fulness, but, as I value the preservation of the Union an
n ths perpetuity of the civil liberties which We enjoy, I wi
ill do ell in my power to secure hia election.
*r J auj, yery truly, your friend,
„ -I'm* t wmottos.
id Nrw f!n|s.—Tin- new #enl piece recently finished i
the United Htales Mint, Philadelphia, ia the alee of tl
old hall cent, and is composed of fifty *eren parts of co|
s: per. Sewn of nioe|, and one of line. It has a light a|
rv pear-nice, with a faint red tint, end ie In beautiful co
a- trast with th« American silver and gold pieces, anj wi
I, no*, as the old eent did, ternlah them by contact. Tl
i* weight of the new Is only seventy-two grains—thi
of the present,ropper cent le one hundred and eifty-e<|h
fVwa /A* Haiti mon Pm/nut
The Richmond Enquirer, ill a labored effort to change
the antic* paled result ol the Mayor’s election, as-Miacee
Baltimore with oonimerrial destruction if ll dares aur low
gee lo per let la waging sueuaaalul war upon the L>s(no
mocracy. The article thus written has not only horn aaia
ed upon and reproduced lu certain Democratic journala of
thU State, but la regarded of auch tranacani'ent power,
1 that the friend* oi Mr. Buchanan have thought it worthy
of a more etiensiee uirculation, a* a paid advertisement,
in tha column* of a con temporary. Aa they evidently
imagine, in their delusion, that ita notoriety will profit
them, we have uo hesitation whatever io aiding our eiti
acn*, to understand the charge* which are brought agsinat
them, and the infamous system of espial to which the En
quirer request* its friend* tu Baltimore to auhjwct them.
For the grievous fault ol sincere!* believing that tha true
1 object# of oar nationality can only be secured bv recogni
sing no geographical distinction* between the Stales, aa
co eqaal* in Hie confederacy, we are stigmatised, in tho
"lady language" of the Knquirer. aa tofectad with "IVino
nistn,’* and with being aa deeply dyed in frae-aoiliam, and
aa destitute of aympalhy, with the South, aa Philadelphia
I or New Yttdt. If “Demoniam consist* in tha desire lo
rescue our tieloved country from the dangers and corrup
tiona of an administration whose executive has been con
temptuously repudiated bv the very party to which the
Richmond Enquirer belong*—repudiated moreover for
corforming strictly to the line of |ioiicy advocated and
supported by his Democratic advisers, and applauded to
the echo by the E iquirer itself—then we of Baltimore
plead guilty to the charge.
II "Denioniam" oo-iasaxa, furthermore, in a sentiment
of profound loyalty to tha Union, irrespective of geograph
ical line*, w* ara indubitably guilty not only of entertain
ing Una reverent feeling, hut of atririug to promote the
peace, and happinm* and prosperity of our common coun
try, by oppuaing tha growth ol sectional parties whether
they originate at tha North or at the South. If to stand
upon the platform of tha Constitution, and to belleva that
its provisions in connection with the compromises ol 1880
guarantee to the Southern State* the perfect security of
their peculiar institutions, and, aa far aa human law* cau
■•ffcct it, the amplest moans nt recovering fugutives from
Isbor—if tin* be free-soiliam. then most aaauivdlv a large
majority of the people of Baltimore are free-aoiler*.
If to coutend that the abrogation of the Missouri Com
promise wa* rath, inaxpwdirnt, uncalled for, wa* a gross
violation of a solemn compact, and is the sole cause ol all
those evil* we so btlerlv deplore ; and if to seek, by au
amicable restoration of this quasi-constitutional agreement,
to restore that harmony between widely separated section*
of the Republic, which is now so rudely disturbed ; if such ]
sentiments, and such efforts, arc indicative of free-aoil pro- !
ciivities, we conic**, in ail humility, that we are truly guil- I
ly of thinking and doing that which. In the purer Java of
mir nation’s history, would have been dignified with the ,
ioftiei title of patriotism
"The real issue," exclaims tli* Richmond Enquirer, ‘is
Af ican slavery, or tu abolition !" It is "uselesa lo pre
tend that Maryland prrfcia Fillmore—that Baltimore goes
for " Amcncane ruling America.'' That humbug ia expo
sed." Will our fiery contemporary pardon u* if we venture
to suggest titsl whatever may b* the real issue, the people
ol Ualtiniore will be prepared so meet it, not aa drunken
melt ptofea* to relieve the vffocti of debauch, by taking
additional stimulant-; hut by the adinini-lration of reme
dial agents fat more appropriate—medicament- that will
restore tone to the system, and temper the hot blood,
which now course* through the vein* and arteries of the
body politic, to a healthy warmth and equable puiaa
To accomplish ao beneficial a rciult, it is absolutely nec
rw-arv that the service* ol a skillful physician -tumid he
called into effective use, and however "uselees" it may be
"topretend that Msryltnd prefers Millard Fillmore," and
confide* in his ability lo manage successful! v tills national
the xqurl will prove, that her "pretensions" are foun
ded upon a basis loo solid to be shaken by a paiagraph
from (he Richmond Enquirer.
It ialikewise a melancholy truth—if the Enquirsr will
have it so—that Baltimore goes for "Americans ruling
Ainericu" just as stoully as O'Connell went for the right
of "Irishmen ruling Inland." 1* It possible that oui
cmitcmpnniaf goes for “Foreigners luting America?"
VVu rather incline to believe that therein lies the “hum
bug" nt which he speaks so dipp.nnilf.
For the<e good things and many more, our citizen* are
Jeuoonced and vilified, and our merchants threatened
with the loss of the Southern trade. The "Vermillion’'
edict of the Richmond Enquirer has been levelled again,i
all who do not conform to its “Celestiil" requirements,
and yet, strange tossy we continue wilfully bent upon
supporting the Union nt the Stales so long ss their re- .
served lights are properly respected, and the Federal Con
stitution contain* sufficient of vital force to adequately
punish aggressors.
But when the Enquirer presumes to dictate to ua what i
we shall do, and what we shall not do, it overleapa the
itouud* of courtesy and provoke* a corresponding reply. J
II we thought for one moment that the people of Virginia
were jointed toys, and danced and capered at the will ol
the Enquirer, all our revurence for tile gallant sou* ol the
Old Dominion would be gone forever, but knowing aa we
do that they piu their political laith to no one man's apron
strum; that they exercise freedom of thought and freedom
of motion; that they reverence truth unostentatiously spok
en, and hold flatterer* in sovereign contempt ; that they
themselves ate separated aa widely in political sentiuieut
and ill regard to the best means of restoring fraternal con- |
cord mid unity ol action between the States at Issue with !
each other, aa are the Richmond Enquirer and the Haiti
more Patriot, we leave them to decide whether the citi- |
zen* of Baltimore are justly .lealt with according to the
rules which should govern honorable men, when such in
structions aa these, embracing a system of espionage id
the basest and most disreputable kind, emanate from the
organ nt the V irginia Democracy.
1st. We beg our friends in Baltimore topnolish from |
time to time the names of those merchants, traders and |
business men of all vocations who are pr,slavery.
2d. We ask our Southern dealer* of all classes to note I
who are friends and who are foe* in Baltimore as well as
In other cities; and not to spend a dollar of thair patron
age upon those who are not known to be for ua.
3d. We ask nor towns, villages and country places in ^
the South to organize meetings, publicly to pledge their '
patronage (o such only in all the cities, Baltimore inclu- j
(led, as are known triend* of constilulioual protection of j
property in slaves; of Slate equality In the Territories; of j
the Union ol the States, who aie not abolitionist* and .
till. We aak the whole Southern press, friendly to our
views, to call attention to this matter, and to rouse their
readers to the necessity of this course of sulfproteetioii.
3th. We ask our friends in Baltimore and all the North
ern cities to organize, and ptocure and publish udisble in
formation on which our traders and buyer* may act.
The South i* affiliating on thi* and other points of ac
tion, and it we have not a majority of blends in the Noith
the minority who are our friend* shall lie strengthened
by our patronage for the protection they are willing to
give to our rights of property and Pi our political equali
ty in the Union.
We bdl the Enquirer lhyr« doe* But live in all Balti
more p -;r. in reputable character—however decided
hi* political opinion* may he—who could l>e found willing
to debase himself so low •* to undertake a vocation sp
utterly mean and contemptible.
From lAe London J\ mr*, Seyt 9.
A* the practice of banking liecoinea more common the
disclosure* of the atiteni lit which bank* are conducted
are ererr day tending to tiring the practice Into discredit.
Better for the small tradesman to lie up Ilia earning* in a
stocking and hide it in hie l ed—better for the small lod
Ring housekeeper to consign hei gains to the broken tea- I
pot on the top shelf of her cupboard, which is the recep- i
lacle ol her hidden treasures, than for cither to become a
depositor in bank* conducted on such 1st principle*, on
such a in galiou of principle, as some that hare lately
tome under onr notice. The worat of it ia that the mia
[ management and failme of one bank throw* a suspicion up
on all. Some pew bank* hare lately been e-tablished,
and hare been doing business so successfully that lliey
t hare afford d a dividend to the shareholder* of from 10
to 20 per cent. We look at the name* nf the directors
and begin to take courage, when wi unfortunately re mem
ber that name* are, alter all, a fallacy—that a religious
| baronet may l>* a solemn humbug, and a mlllionarie Imrd
I of the Treasury a bankrupt victim ot suicide The bank
ruptcy of Strahan, Paul, and Bates was a fearful leaeou a*
well to depositor* as to bankers. To tbe latter it exposed
I the dangerous quicksand* which lurk beneath loo renturr
i some •peculation , to the former it exposed the fliiiiaineas
; of the trust to winch they deiirered their all in this world,
and probablr to many •uggested that a join-sloe |t bank
• might tie safer than a prlrate one. Bearedr had the pub
r lie recorered Irntn the astonishment created by the die
corery of -ogigantic a swindle, when there came another
thunderclap, John Sadler was found dead on Hampstead
I heath, and the Tipperary Bank—a joint-stock, not a pri
i rate company—was obliged to close its doors and confess
> to the robbery of iu custom era. And now, when we were
r Imping that by these ter-ihle examples commercial moral
. ity was abou> to be purified, and commercial prodenew
• about to Ire established, we discover the folly of expecting
. director* to be prudent where there I* a chance of great
- gain, or to be moral where there i* danger of immense
I failure.
The Rural Riitish Rank wa*established eomeyear*ago,
| with sulHriently rnodcaf pretension* It was to be mod
T elled on the Hcoteh banka, which hare been conducted
r) for the most part so prude,iilr that the instance* in which
r payment has been stopped by any of them hare been ex
• ceedingly rare. Whether a mode of hanking which ha*
I- been emln»iltl» successful III provincial town* of Scotland,
b and eren In aucb cities *• (flasgow and Kdinhurg, ia #.
i- quallr applicable to the Kogliah metropolis, where It is
e irnposaihle that the manager* of the bank can hare any
e aerurato knowledge of alf the transaction* of It* custom
I era, we •hall not atay to Inquire; hut certainly there w*«
era the yrofiyr of a Scottlah auocea« in fsrour
of the new institution. The bank wa* professedly
i| started to accommodate the industrious, ilesei ring trades.
, man whose capital lay rather in his sober aeose and plod
ding routine than In tils credit or M* purse, to assist the
I publican doing a steady bustnea* in the corner shop, and
|| t the linendraper with hi* unpretending window, the grocer
I *ho atake* hi* credit in large letter* rm hi* unrivalled H*.
| Ad mixture, and the ent -rpriaing halrdreuser who, in
honour ot hi* bears' greaee, anriourioes that he has “V'lled
I another tiear to ’lay.' Properly managed, anch a hank
it | inar assist the ilnserrlng tradesman with an lnf|nitealm*|
e ; capital, and it may yield a fair profit to the ahareooldor*
i | who ernhaik in it. But who ara these shareholders likely
>• I to he y The whs me h*« eridently great attraction* for s
•" I Oerlaln ol***—namely, hir those who have a horror ol
II grrat speculation* and who bars faith In the aggregate of
e amsll profit* amassed by amall bades-nwn Thera Is an
it immrnae nnm'ier of old fluid* and widow* and half p»y
k lleutcnanu, and farmers and country nwrgeon*, who would
"pen their eye* with terror at the Uaa of becoming chare
huMer* iu au ordinary bank —be a bank that would ad
ranee money to a wholesale merchant —that would dla
count tha bllla or a Urge shipowner—that would accept
the debentures ol a railway company — that. In abort,
would transact Iu baainawi by l<4h awl hundreds ol thou
sands at a single stroke. But lo these mind* there la
something sale Iu the retail merchant ; he la not a specu
lator, he ia an industrious, honest, jogtrot man, content
with ntoleral* profits and a ch-er conscience, In soil* of
hi* adult.-ration* A hank, Ihorefure, it Is concluded,
which aeek* It* customers among this claim must be a pe
culistly safe investment, ereu il the gains should be only
moderate ; and accordingly, we And among the list ol the
shareholders ol the Koyal British Hank juat that rises ol
persona who were likely lo be attracted by such a scheme.
Perhaps we are speaking in lamentable ignorance, and. If
ao, we ask to ba pardoned, but we And tto great commer
cial names among the shareholder*. Whether they be
there or not, however, we certainly And without number
Ihe names of spinsters, widows, clerks In Ute ('uau>m-houe«
uteeaeiigvrs. stationers, butlers, artists, policemen, chess*
mongers, and we know not whom else. The** were the
innocents who subscribed lo the concern; bat, lor all thetr
Innocence and all their caatiou, the customer*of tha bank
have bad no more security than II they had conAdwd in au
aristocratic mint or a speculating •inner. The Bank has
broken in the most disgraceful manner.
Whoever is to blame In tbe matter, and that ia not very
difficult to decide, it t* |>eriectly clear that this bank lias
given way Irom a combination ol the cause* which led to
the bankruptcy of Strehan and Paul, and lo the failure ot
the Tipperary Hank. The latter waa at the mercy ol cer
tain of the directors, who drew on it till the bubble buret
—drew on it without limit—drew on it as none but a pur
•on in the position ol a director could druw. We aru not
accurately inforoir l as to the credit whieh some of the
directors of the Koval British Bank obtained in Ihe book*
of the company oboes s If airs they controlled, and w* there
fore speak with all dua restraint. But it seam* to bw ad
mitted that in some instances this credit was more than
justifiable; mid w* only give the system by which a
director thru take* advantage of hia position its proper
name when we any that it amounts to euibeaxlemeot. A
director is appointed to his chair, just as a dork or any
other functionary is, lor his knowledge and habits ol busi
nee*, and il ia not less improper lot him to get and eacee
•ive advance ol money trout lha manager Ilian for two
°hirk* to conspire lo lead each other cash out of their re
spective depertmenta. And as hare we have au illustra
tion of that ruinous license which caused the downfall of
the Tipperary Bank, ao in the character ol other advance*
we have the counterpart ol the insanity in which Paul
and Sualian dashed their head* against the wall. They
lent utiMiey to impossible railway* iu the south of Europe
and lo unproductive coal mine* at home, and, in order to
rrrovrr the loan*, lent more and more. Instead of being
conteut with tbe first lose. We shall know more ol the
transaction* ol the Knyal British Bank licrealt.-r but the
same game seems to have been played in iu parlour also,
money sunk ill unprofitable speculation and sought to be
redeemed by sinking more, till at lent the butk wa* fairly
engiilh-d in the Mouth ol Despond. It was ungulled, and
the misery is great just in proportion to the modesty of
ll** K*"‘S m which the share holder* looked forward. If
capitalist* had been connected with it tbe ruin might not
be so fear I ul. Tbe depositors, it U not improbable, will
ultimately escape, but hideous ruin has fsllcn on lha
shareholders, roaurof whom bad intrusted all thair savings
the small pittance* ol old age, to this bank. Here ia vet
another warning that neithur high-sounding pretention*
on the one hand, not the moat humble scheme* on the
other, are a protection to the public; and that, be onr
confidence ever so great, our vigilance ought lo be still
In t>aiiTitle on ^undi,, nighl, the 7»h ln#t., alter » pto
im. tea and painlul affliction, Mr. GEORGE HaKI’EK, iu
the &ytli year i>f hi-* urs*.
U*Z. IV,1 irtAiThHii* jVni>
• TO W 9 Trruux afternoon, the Ath -C'
Inst, at 4 o*clock-POR NKW YORK ri.j NOR-^tT^ tHF
FOI.K -freight received to day. (Monday.) and u|
to the hour of * o'clock, I* M., Tuesday, the *l*t Inst
Consignees are r* quested to send for their goods to-day
Shipper* are ruRMMed to send In U* it* met «.f their louslguees
Tuealav af'ernoon, or their tliipinriiU will be consigned to ord*r.
Pa«*eugeri are requested to be on board before the hour of depar
ture. 4 o'clock P M , Tuesday
Tickets and Birtha secured at our oAce Mouth side of the Basin.
Passers to New York, Including meals end stale r oru accommo
dation, only flu. Steerage passage only $5.
Peeesge to N<wfolk same as by the river boats.
S r K A VI i: H HLl.VIDKHi: IUK yt .va-rs
lULTlMoRV — Freight recelrv«l to-day, .Mod f \—4 sL^»
day, and up to the hour of* o’clock, P M Tu<. 1 >, ™
Ihe Anh m«t
Coustgitees sre requested to sen4 for tbelr goods to day.
Mhnpert are requested to send to the names of the.r Consignees
Tuesday afternoon or their Shlpmeou will b* tmtlgned to order.
HRNHH'O LIGHT l>H%<.O0*»!--Pa va
rade at the Fair Grounds on FRIDAY, tthc Sd Oc- jWl
tuber.) at It) o'clock, A M , In Bill winter uniform.
selk*— td _ A. F. GOOCH. O. M.
filUOMAlt D. OF A KLEM Invites the s|ieclal attention of the trade
■ to the following desirable Goods, which were purchased at un
usual low priors, and wdl be said as advertise*! .
Rich striped Milks at 75 cts.
P ettyffg’d Mnueelatne* at It) eta.
P.aln Muueelaines, choice color*, at lSJf cts.
Checkrd Ginghams at 6d.
Fine Scotch Gtnghauis at 1*M rU.
4-4 white Brilliants at 1*M eta., very cheap.
Muslin and cambric Rands at Ad. and upwards.
Dotted mu*hn Collars at ltj* eta.
Ladles* cotton Hose at Ad.
Misses’ cotton Hose at 6V* cts.
Heavy linen Towels at AM cts.
Bupcrtor Batting for Condor Is 4 V* cts
Beautiful assortment of prints, 9 yards for $1.
Call and examine the above cheap goods lie will receive large
additions to his stock during the present week Go ds sold exclu
sive!Iv for cash. gtfil lllto 11» NTHKET.
a large stock of
iiUm iJtlEN AM* LKil OU^
consisting to part as follows :
M hhds N. O. and Cuba Sugar
15 hhds. Bacon Aides, Mho-ilder* and Hams
tl& hags Rio, Laguayra and Java Toffee
54 bids Crushed, powdered and Coffee Yellow Augar
*d boxes A-lam inline and Tallow Candlea
®5 bbls No. 8 Mackerel
Bl) reams Wrapping Paper
Its* dosen Pa if. tel Pails
Inti dr acn Kiooms
Package* Green and Black Tea
--** boxes Tobacco, various brands
SO,ik<U Cigars, dn do
?5*» hM*. Common and Old Rye Whisky
In bbls Keer’s Aumiuridean do
U hhls. Brandy
40 pipes do
B) H And M p«pv« French Brandy.
AU40—Pepper, All-pice, Nutmegs. Ginger, Mustard. Choc date.
Alarch, Soda, L ading saj Tow I Inrs. Bed Cords, Cotton Twine,
Vinegar, and other articles too numerous to mention, all of which w«
offer for sale law to cruA or prompt credit cu«tmurr«.
JV Black Fr-nch Cloths
Kngltsh, French and Aroertcati Caasimers
Geiitlr'iirii's Shawls, Wool and Cot'on Hi.rhry
Kid, Alik. Buck and Liuen Berlin Glov«s
Neck TUs, Hearts and Cravat*
Lambs wool. Milk and Merino ('rider-Aiilrta
Heavs Shake MhlrU and Drawers, to match
Rich Velvet and Milk Vewtlng*
Gentlemen wh« wish a food article are Invited in give us a rail
hW No 1|l Eagle Square
C1001BM iok
I Super Mack and Colored French Cloths
Mir* Mack ami Fancy Caaalmcree
Rich Silk and Yet vet Vettings
Merino, Fine Cashmere an I Milk Shirt# am! Drawer#
Handkerchle #, Glove# at d half Ho#e
To which we invite the attcutloti of our friend#
\|OI KMX. hlMllls :
AT1 I-opin'# Medium ami Rstra Black Bombasine#, from Auctioa
do do do do M»us«llne#
do do do do Tame#e Cloth
Mourning Bilk# in first variety
English and Canton Crapee
Super Mohair* and Alpaca#
Mourning Collars and Sleeve*. Black Crept and Love Veil#,
For «ale at h.w price#. PMICK. IIAYI.V A W A THINS*
Jfrt* _No IM Main tr#et
< % ii pi i v i < um i s 11
of I* the tlm** to secure ihllftW# Carpet*, at the new carpet
A.M warcruom#, . p.-o-itc Exchange Hank Housekeeper* hotel
keeper# and i-oartling tmu«e# will please five »ne au early call, a#
the food* will be sold cheap fof ra*h.
Klcgarit Tapestry Hru««eli Carpet#, for parlor#
K agent Velvet r*rpeliuf, very cheap
imperial Threw-Ply
aper Lowell Ingrain
Pine Carpeting, great bargain#.
Our a«*>rt«»eni I# much larger than usual.aod we protnl«e BrM
rate barre n» Come one, come all. 0. A GW ATKIN.
►k _ Oppo#tt# Kb'tiangv Rank.
W . P. r F. HKIX A C O • «
UAVR opened Iht# day in Dre«* Goods—
Plain and strip#* Silk#, at 41% cent#—worth |l.
Large Mock rich striped and ida*n Bilk#
Very rich Part# l>eLalnes
flounced Bilk and Valeatia Robe#
Ptelii and striped Yalentla#
Gain Def-alnea at 12% cent#, cheap
efinoa at 2R cent# p*r yard do
Ro*«p and quilted Skirt*
Mack and colorod elastic Belt#
Onld bordered Scarf#
Cathraer# and silk Neck T%*
_Ail of which are marked to sell at the lnwe«l rash price# ec7V
Klf II III! I *es (.(Milts. -, ’• ri lid colured •
•ilk Robe*
Rich brocade Silk#, In all color#
Do do do In white
Rstra plain and fig*<l black Bilks
French M rluo and Cashmeres, all color#
Printed french th-Lalnes, very handsome
Twilled plaid French MoueeUine#
Which we oBW at th# lowe#t prices
Pa *ir>vwy'# orr.rt, t.wm+hhurg, #ep* w, ||H, f
filllf Ninth Annual Mealing of the St .- ki.old. r« o* the Virginia
I ami Tdmi##e#e R«|lr*ad Company will be held at the office of
Me Company, in thi# el|f. >*# Wednewlay, I he Bfeh day of October
nest. By order of the President W If rVl'GIIBS.
Recretary Board of Directors
W*' Proam u, rrprn.nl fco.k In .hr fi.n.ral H»i.np .ball
only ba ral-d for th. .p.c. of l.o pin from tb. <Ut. ih.rrof "
»ORVf or PRO*T
Km.* iu nt. ,r tana mbbti, Tl.ai wr, th* urbwrlbwri, bHn,
fp-rkhol in. In th# Virginia and T.nnnan Railroad Company, go
b»r#br ronxitulw ang appoint
our irrr. aog lawful gMnro.y ong Prr.ar, lo rapr*a#nt #a.h of at In
all flr-owal Mrriiog# nf lb. Rtn-kholgrra of mM Company, whmr w,
a# not p- raxii.lty proa.nl, altb fall poa.r .04 aalhortty, at all
m-li grnrral mr.ttnf#, lo glrr m#Ii rot. or #«!##, ao#t go aph olbrr
or! or ar-la, ■■ .orb of ua eotibl fir. or go If .» ..r. p.raooally
Wiioma nor bontla amt mol., tbla gay of
I* (Rill I
["••I 1
Wrraom: map—gtg
flint: rr.NiTASLE pctii.m •»»: vifiiv,
■ lb. fr,n< b roamrly for Orar.l, go.
AHOUfT'iPHII.R «ol AUROPIIil.K T.n r.luabt# proper, tin,,,
for r|. anaing ang potiahlnR all Hog# of Jrwotry, P|al#g War., (Intg.
Rtlr.r OHi. g. , mittmal Injuring th.tr origin.I appnrinr#
If RfilCfMR RRVRI/lfbg anf WAPKRfl for .llagut.lna th. Urt.
Of all naop'Otl# rn.-1l. ltt.._
I’HuWlAf frtflWTK r**RtJfUW*fI*-An #l'«anl .-oniMnallnh
of lb* boat Cbumtlai. *Mb Iron in aorb a form a. rnflmty lo g t
»oi#» lit. i.ato of lb. Iron, wb-l. o' tb. aoro. Ilm* It. »»M known
Ionia rtrrU ar» fwlty r»ol'0»d ll form, a d#*lghlbil h.r.rag., pr.
p.rrg or t.M. am »« lb. orgln.ry (Anoililr. and may bo lak.n
wllhoal oWnro lo *m «ml rl.lt.ol. Momaab
Vo# a. I- M If R A OK g HtRllf If .a Apatbonarv Btoro,
arfg 1*4 R W o-n-r -,f *f#|n log l -tb •!#.
Hfkild " ' 1 *i:i*nltR MAM PUIIMi
•tFUtF from I t« » loth., thl a, fnr „!« by
y t IfRLMN, Ho 44 Mgia Moat.
Onta or re* Warn. a***. at. IM*
Thai* >H only otta public tahe gf real NbM in Rich
mamd taring Um past ml, vt* > Una Mary Islet dan aad dwsl
ilaf. •• Mm uaa aar af Cary uad T* Hraau- 1st fronting It Irvt, aad
• bat M dapth-autd by Menar*. Oaddla A Apparva*. aa Md. tar
•MM- Um aaaaa Arm aatd oa MtA fat., taa lata la Rtaln aaaa
If, Baa* Church Hill, Daattag an Ms Mas af ftlb atraat asar O atroat
M taat. And running basA IM taat, tar MX par taat; alia, two atbar
adjoining lata, at BH pvr tool Oa Ih* Mlh tha* told taa Jana
blear property, la Prlaea (leo.ge eoaaty, raeeolly belonging lo 0*1.
Tims O Ire. Tb* " Willow Bp* lug" tar at, (Composed of Um aatata
formerly railed “MlrV aad a tract af wand Uad. raoaolly kaawa
as "Hatch's.") comprtatng,*M|scrr* aad nlusty ali ona-lbuaaaudlh*.
Irought only lit par aora, amounting to |IMII to. “ Tb* Ulaba*'
Iraal *f M aaaaa, situated aa tb* waat aids of Powell's aaaak, la aaM
eoaaty, aald for 8* par aar*. or ttou far tha Iraal. A lot at Oily
Palat. containing oa* aar*. Barf *e Uaa, .ppaaWe Maady'a Taraaa,
aad laamodUInly aa tbs Uaa af Ih* Oily Paint railroad, brought
Tha oPrrtug* tar Ibta want sank rug* arrarul daalraMa dwrIUaga all
ualad la lb* “ Waal Md " of lb* cly W* rsfrr those laelmad to
purehaaa lo tha adraetlaamant af Maaara Taylor A WUItaaaa On
Taaaday.a tract of 110 acres In Loalaa. sad aaotbar about lbs cbm
i Mac la llansacr, aarra mUa* from Richmond will b* aald. On
j Wednesday, October 1st, Ih* “Pnti Foard" track, la Nslsaa eoaaty—
' a An* Janas* near eataie - will to offered, aad aa tha M, a largo
tract In ChaatarAald county will to “pal up and knoekod awl" If a
reaaaaabta bid can to obtained Probably, Um moat atuscllr* of
taring of Ih* wash—certainly, to those wbs fancy a raaldauc* In lto
Iran a Attaghany portion uf tha Riat*—Is Um aatata la Manraa coun
ty, known a* "Mcltawall's bottom* " Tto adaarttaaaaant setting
tarth Ih* adaantugaa of lbs dauesau* wlU to pabllahsd In neat Tuaa
day pa pm. Wo aala Win Laka place uo gatargy, tha ttb, oa Um pre
Oar reader* baa* obaarrad that Ih* list* uf public and petrel*
sal** published la tha Whig baa* not diminish ad la length A* anon
to an* ante tabs* place, another offering la aanawaaeal, and thua wa
are enabled la kaap before the public b catalogu* af raal aatata in
market, embracing aasry variety af that description of property.—
Tb* section aala* to taka placa during the month of Debitor, (aa *1
present advertised,) rmhrao* 1,880 acre* In Nrl-oa co., l.*7t in Pow
tatan co . Mt In Powhatan and Cumberland together, Mt la Apoll
eylennla; ml? in Madison ; Tgl la Obactetdold , Mu la Loo Lao; 490
In Hanover; tut in Has Rani, tit In Monro*; and l VO In Ptuaylrn
nla Total, Ml? acre*
Wr bar* prepared from aar Mata and atbar exchangee tb* follow
lag uotlcoa of recant raal aatata Bales;
Large trad* of laud on the line of the Mauaaana (lap railroad
.base changed hands within a few year* at groaUy enhanced peters,
A tract ol Pel acre* wa* recently Bold usnr Oentretrtlle, by Mr. Luke,
tor t?o par acre, lo a company from Paaorylranta, for which the
aeUer only paid tin par acre.
Mr Joahaa Plrtchar. Jr., has purchased Ih* farm uf Nr It I Da
Butte, near IT ppvr elite, Fauquier county, lor klaty-olght dollar* per
acre Mr. Nat. Tylar, ha* purchased the farm of Dr. I. B ruber,
adjoining the town of Wnrecnton, for $98 per acre
In Alexandria, a lew days since, tea acre* of land, lying on Um
north-anal a da of the old Leesburg Road.- purchaser Mr. Robert U
Tlolatt, at f)bl par acre. Also, a tot of ground on tha i orth aid*
of Pr.ii.-eaa street, between Water and Fairfax streets, fronting oo
Prlticeaa a tree* *1 taat. In depth I Ml tael lo a » tact all, y, at till
Bereral iota sales of real aatata bar* taken place In Permetil*
recently, which ahow an advance In the price of that k'nd of pro
perty. Renta also are look lug up
Tire valuable hotel p-oprrty situated on Main atreel, to liberty,
known as the " Bedford llouae," waa sold an gatarday last for 11?.
000, nml purchased by John R filrpta*. Erq
A portion of raal aetata of the tale Danlal Clarke, In Prince Oeorgo
county, Md . cot,faring of Itl acre#, was auH on Thursday last at
•7? par acre Thia It the highest price, with a aingl* exception, avar
paid lor laud In this county.
H. L Ourloton baa porch.aad from Mr Calvert twvnly flva acre*
af Bus meadow land, at Bladenaburg, Md , at $1U0 par acre
The Bo-biu Traveller nolk-ee the foliosing sales of splendid dwel
Joy* lo ‘hut city, v.: No. ts Mount Vernon street, for |$9,lKat, No
I IValnut atrest, for AID.iag), No. 8 Louiaburg square, for $88,t>o'i.
No It do do, for ftt.OOO; No 87 Plnckory atraat, for 8*1,000. Nu.
VO do do, fur |I9 ,900.
Tit* I'liiUilelpbia Uaxwtte notiert tha following raal e»
tat* t perattou to that city:
" The Rotunda of Ih* Merchant*' Exchange aar denaafy crowded
last evening, on tlw occasion of Mem Thomar A Bona' Baal Estate
Auction dale. General curiosity waa manifested to know the fate of
the magnificent Huiler lot, N W. corner uf Eighth an.l Chevnui St, ;
and from the substantial character of Ilia r.tiaen, or-,. u
%• though there might be animated bidding Such, however, did nut
prove to be the case. The hotel combination. It appeared, was a
failure N«. representative of It came forward to bid f>tr the whole
l »t, and, tudced, no »»ffrr was made, a* the minimum price was not
hid. Not one of the man? heavy cxp'talitts present •*» raed desirous
of undertaking so gigantic an enterprise as the purchase and lm
provetnaut of such a property I* wa , therefore, in accordance with
pe»*t«»a« annoancemvnt. divided and offered In lots. The corner,
O^ty fret wide on Chesnut and Urape street*, and exteud ..g the
whole depth along Eighth street, w«s purchased by f'harle• He* r>
Hahe'. Esq., for ll&U* per foot, or $75,mx). The se«Ur uu>ft strip,
twenty-live feet wHie on Chesout au«l Urape stretls, adjoin « g U.e
establishment of th • Presbyterian Board of Publication, an l con
taluing a lour story house, was purchased by a gentleman of New
l ort. Mr Fetrtdge, manufacturer of die **B«lin of a Thousand Ptou -
ers," f..r $l*"» per f.*ot, or $80,000 For the remaining lot*. U.e
iniiilmuiu p. ice. $1**1 per foot, was not bid, and they were ihet efore
witlKliawo, to U- more accurately divided by plan ”
A curte*j*indent at the N. Vurk Journal of i'oiutuetce,
writing from Minnesota, makes the following stplement;
" Tide part of Ihe World Is all excitement In real estate specula
tion comparstlvely little said of politic*. Cities are being ronceiv%d
an I put upon paper with a.tootsMng facility. I attempted to Uke
mah-e of all the eetUrments along the Mls«isal| pi, particularly be
cause, wherever three or four shxnttrs are to be found, there Is said
t« br a city There are many such places which have sprung Into
existence will, a suddenness almost Incredible The Inhabitants and
proprietors of each believe their’s destined to be U»e greatest city In
the couutry, and lot* are held at prices which would maks even New
York lot holders stare "
Iowa la eaten up by speculators, and aUng the whole hank of U*e
Missouri river, in that Stale, cities are laid out every few miles. The
arable land bas breu bought up every where by persons who do u«d
occupy It, but hold it to sell to emigrants. In some of the towns
budding lota bring tl«* same prices as In Ihe large Atlantic cities.—
Of course much of lids Is mere humbug, which cannot Iasi, and In
the bursting ol the bubble thousands mast be rained. Even In the
cities which are most likely to prosper every thing Is extravagauily
over valued.
Virginia siie* have declined at flic New York Stock Ex
change. To-day, (97th,) at Flrxt Board, were sold at Vi, erl
ler's option ninety day*, and $15,uuo at same price, seller s option
Udrty days.
The New Yo«k Mousy Maiket i* aaid to be plentifully
supplied The demand is brisk, but the supply le every way ade
quate. The discount brokers are all ready buyers of paper, and r«
port an easy maiket with au active and increasing business Their
quotations ar* 71* to • per cent, for Hitt class paper, sixty days to
eight month's date, lo to 19 for second clan, and 9 to 19 for single
named paper.
The "Bank ol the Republic,” located in the city of New
York, has resolved to Increase Us capital from $1 £00,000 to $8,1X10,
0ix» The first Installment of $£00,o00 Is payable on the first of No
vember, with .niertsl from the 1st of August, from which period Ihr
oew stock, which Is to be paid in full, will take benefit in the divi
A Urge buxine** waa transacted at the New York Coni
Exchange on Thursday, and prices of Flour and Wheat materially
advanced, Ihe former fifteen cent* per barrel, and the latter flvect*
per bushel. Shipper* bought largely of Wtiest, both on Utc spot
and to arrive Rumors were current that heavy order* had been re
ceived from the same parties In France who bought to eo large an
extent last year in all the principal grain market* of the United
A careful comparison of the circular* brought by the
Canada shows that there has been bat fid. decline In Flour eiuee the
•ailing of the Asia , that Wheat has net varied since the lndlau'sd*
perture,and that Corn haa further declined le. since Tuesday, hales
of Ohio Flour are reported at Vis. for prime qualities. The Cotton
market left off steady, hut not buoyant. The Imports uf Cotton Into
Liverpool continued moderate, those for the entire week being con
fined to Ifi.txJti bsles, chiefly from llie United States.
The Cincinnati (i** •tie says that one hundred and sev
enty horse* sold la that market last week. They brought fromj$3for
a miserable worn nut hack, to $190 for a fine horse. The averace
price ranged from $100 to $110, and the eahe were principally for
city mm. Triers are at present no traders riuiu a distance there
III (he New York Cattle Market, on Thursday, with 2*
700 head of bullocks, there was a decided scarcity of beef cattle, and
consequently the f«w that were St for the shambles said vtry rradtly
at 10 to 11c. a pound for the meat, or half a cent advance on the
previous week.
The following la a long-«Jefprre«! autement of the re
ceipts of the Orange and Alexandria Railroad
August 1455 August WV>.
Passengers, 14,047 97 15.476 97
freight, U,45*i ?« 1ft,776 91
Mat s, 2,bIS 13 9(ni9 7A
Total 94,594 34 88.37H R
The Increase Is |4,749 65 This amount of receipts no a road on
ly M miles long, (excluding the branch) ia very gratifying, as Is si*
■o ihe ready increase In It* receipts sines Ks completion
Fifteen aliares of South Side Railroad stock wan ?oH in
Petersburg, on Friday, at $83 per share.
RICHMOND MARKCT-. 9*rr /Tra. 1454
Rimirks - The weather Has become "gloriously ine," and the In
dilations of a ©col spell have entirely disappeared The "lall trade."
however, has received an Impulse whkh the return of warm weather
will not counteract. Prices of ths leading staples bare an upward
Com. —We quote at 6'x^To cents, with a guod feeling In the mai
Vuwm — rher# were no transactions to day, but hold, rs were Arm
rr In their views. We again quote |A,T5 as the medium nominal
price of supeiftoe, between shippers and holders
Tobacco. -The msrket was not so excited to day, but yesterday’*
prices were fully maintained We quote logs 6~<d9H; general sates
from 6* V(frfV*t' averaging al«.«u |9. > mmnon leaf from $l"ki6l1
medium, $11 q to $19 , good, f Wq to 14q . flne shipping, #14 to 16
mannfar luring from $13 In 85
WBaav - The tone of the market presented some Improvement to
day hut there was no actual charge in prices. W« quote as before
at 9lJft#l«R. bat with an upward tendency
.Hspi. WHh Commissi"tiers' sale of 110 acret of Green Nprlngs
tamt in Louis* county . also, at sam« time, nine likely negroes
Name day -a pan of Tkoa t» Clarke’s tract. In llanover, 7 miles
north east of Rh hm<Mnl and 9 miles from the Central Railroad, from
l««0 to 13»» acres to be er>ld, aa the purchaser may desire
M IM The •• gish Pond" tract of four or 3*s» acres to Nelem
county, lying on .Vatnes river.
Name day —A lumber house on 1st, near Broad street , a new
dwelling on < lay. w.sc of Adams st , another on stme street, Dear
the Chapel , at.d two others on Marshall st , between Menroe and
Ifenry ate. ft e ads’i of T. A W.
71- A traet of 4I6JR acres, In Chestetfteld county, ft miles from
Ric hmond and near the Danville Railroad , has on It a good d«e|
llog, etc
am the estate known as " McDowell’s Bottoms," lying on Green
brier riser. In Monroe county, . ontalnlng 419 acrr«. This Is a rar*
• •Bering. Bee adt’t of J McD Taylor, Com’r.
4th —Trust* • • t acres of land near Puwhatan C II
with handsome brick dwelling, etc , u. he sold at the t’nwrt Mnwa
a store bwntt sssuptsi by Cardoao A i aru.
Nsroe day Commissioners’ sale off acres In Powhatan county
to take place at the C H
7th. The " Meadow Hill ** farm, In Powhatan county, eootatnln*
Mtt acres, (three fourths arable ,) brlHi dw»l «ng, ete . also, fee ne
gross - to t»e sold oO I be premises at 19 o’clock M
Name day a tract of 43m acres (l<w wood land) In Ifanover roan
ty, 6 miles from Beaver Dato Depot, wltb good brick bowse, etc
4th -A farm of 6 7 acres (44" cleared) In Madison county, mid
say between Orange 0 H and Barboursvtlle—for sale privately
meanwhile Nee adv*t
Name day a three acre lot, with a new house (hereon, containing
sit rooms, at Newtown, I l(| county.
A tan OomAiiestoner'* sale off a Iran off land In l<outaa county,
eo 's'ntng Bon seres more or less, adjoins the land of James
ew. farm In New Kent county, containing 444 aerea, to be solo
at the 0. H. at auction, unless previously disposed off al private sale
loth Commissioner's sale off 99ft acre© of land In Madison ro
4 or 6 miles from the <J. H
•ame day commissioners* sale of $49 acres In Cumberland ami
Pooh* tan counties, lying on the south fork of bay Creek Term
tun A tract off 9bi acres (principally wood land) la leslas go
9 miles from the 0. II , on Harrison's ereek.
14th Three tracts In Chesfa*rfteld r..imty, vis one off 9^4 acre*
•»n Jaases river, about 6 miles above Richmond, another of In acre
m same neighborhood, with mill site, Ac , and another off WO arr*
well timbered, and wltb abundance of granite near the railroad
9fst -The Oalvcoton «IBe, and 160 acres off land, In Pltlsylvanl*
••ownty, 7 mhes e^rthena* off the C. N - for side privately mean
white Bee edv't nf Ro B. Okie
Rameday-B farm of 716 acres, oa lb# Appomatu.B fifty, H
P. whatan county, T mNes s. w of th- 0 H , with bWfc dwefltns
numerous out but id •••■#, ete ; fur sale peleafarfy monowi.Ruby Abus
Or amp Adv’c is headed ** a fkros—a farm "
tAL—A trees oi l,l%» aere*,ab»ut 4ftu ©leaved, known aa"B*
•out*" Hi Bvknn Bounty , llet withla 1M «i»ut off Rs canal Tetn
m+~A tv9 M Q4«w My'/.
7iu“. ^nli V'm ; to. vSa d7!KS wiawtSm*.
y». «th -Al “ WeRnc. Oast " ptaolaltoa. to Oliatl.lhl aakhlf.
ai(beat reserve, 1ft valuable aagraas. all lha Mack, aragri, •**-. —*
Ift.OUO ika. of ■art.
ha. riay—a Uact *1 MS acraa, aa aklr1 la a laid mine, la
•uek Ingham aaualy—to ka arid by lha rialC.
tlh.-AI A aaa aba 0. M. Ika darn*. lack., A*. of Uw Oaal Bl
ear Naatoattoa Omyaai
IM —Tb* iraal la ChaMarftald aaualy, kaava aa • Bartonf*
Ptaatoitoo,» | alias tram ike C. M aad It Bam BlahmaaS; aaa
lain# M acraa ; far all prtraMly means kite, aad attl ka air Mad
If datorrd ftaa adr't
lllk - Valuator ratal* la AlSamarta caaaly. ua Ji mm Hear, T
toll*, tram nruttorlllr, coota'aiug I.Sul war**. kM etoarad. ana
4*rUla«. horn, rtc ; alau. th* craft*. Mack, Impl.mrata. ate , aa lha
tor*.—to ka Kdd allkout rrarrr*
tl to.—Tratoa..* aaJu at mvaral Irarta at land y Inc I ad tag * toato
yaarry) in Urn lasar and at Bnaklagkam eamly. daarrtkad la lha
adrl ol Ua*. H Maltha*,, tratoa* farm* llkaral.
0M.ttU.-i planmttaa caalalalag MW acraa la Hartk Ala
bama _
(ltd. lto—Al Ik* Amrrlc.il Hotel. »a.#oo City Muck, aad gktW
Booth Bole Railroad bottde-sl 1* o'clock, kg J. A. L. A Boo
tirunoa. ■■ ra* warn.
A hrm la Blag BTIUIam county, Containing bet arm Sou aad MO
aerre, ku mile* fruat Richmond. Adr'd by 0. A A. (Mid.)
A farm af MO acre*, oltk barn, toe., aaar WltlUmWaig Adr'd
by J K. Bryorr ti»l«.)
The " Ptiyrlc Spring.," lo Buckingham county- tk* tract cantata
lug 4IB acre*, silk good dealt tog, mill, ate Adr'd ky Mrs Martha
U. Bftsaaar. [tSuft]
A r. I oak to tract coolalalag 1,1*4 acraa, la PMlaylraala canal*.
14 wtlea from IMnrtllr, aad It from th* 0 II., wlUt largo dwelling,
•lore house, tobacco factory, rtc. gee adr't at A. M Moorman,
CatlaadV liOl]
ft I. Minor idhn arrvral daMrabto laaamauu la Blakanad lar
•al* Bar hia adrl. (101 j
., tract af dfto arm, lo Amharal rooaiy, • ml low tram Lyacbkurg,
uilh duelling, etc., Olen. a Iraal ol Tf-41 acre*, tour miles tram raid
city Adr'd ky N A. M.grader [IlnO]
A farm of dtal acre*. *IUi datollng. etc , lu Poo baton cauoly, aanr
Ike I ton *IUa R. B ; adr'd ky W. Murray, G**lra.[»OI9]
Tan tkouaaad acre* af land in a a ua a Ka eauaiy. Bee adrl to
country Whig af U. M Price, Ag't [1140 J
A piantaltoa lying on Jam*, rlter, la Powhatan aaaaty, caalato
466 ■*«•> da. Illng and ear too* out building. Adr'd bg
Wlleuu W Infra* (ItftO.)
Farm on Jam*. Rlrrr, t mile* baton Blchmund, aaa twining «uu
aarw, ygfto ckand.) ulili datollng, burn, too kuuar, ete. Ter am
I'be al. adr'd by O. A A. 01*0.)
r“« at dtbl a area, la HI. aerator county, ua War* rlrer, lto
’■'‘♦t tolo* Ik* court bourn, with da ell lug, ate. Tar ml liberal -
Adr'd by O. B A. [4017]
Farm lo New Beni c anty, oiled Mount Airy or Boyd's, ■ alia
front Richmond t contolni kriu aerre, with large duelling, bant, ale
Rev adr't of S ft. WUItameaa [t»0O]
Tb* - Rnaumi lint,I," at corner of Grsa* and fttb Me —oppo
tot* Capitol Square, la ll.la rliy, tor rant, Iraee or salt Adr'd by
Uoddin A Apperaon [1990]
krauM al country mi i H R Die kinkin'*) 9 mile* seat of Rich
mond Mr* adr't of It A A. [t09S]
Farm of OBB acraa In Pushmiau county, wllh dwelling, etc., thare
un i tl. I
The White Sulphur Spring*, in Oreanbriar county. So* adr't.
the farm called " Sanford," In Matthew, county, containing Tad
acraa, of which ftftO arc arable, (If.)
Plantation In Goochland county, 94 miles from Richmond, called
" Mount Bernard," containing »*• acres ^tf.)
Farm on Jarare rlrrr. In Bucklngfiam county, oppoalta Howards
villa, coni sluing drift serve
An refute, containing tfiM acres lo Amelia and Nottoway roua
llca, do mile* from Rlckmoud. Advertised by L-. Maaten Ilf.)
. r,r" 1140 «r*a. half rWared, In Charles City county, 99 mil*
from Richmond tU.)
The farm known aa "Prorpoct HOI," In Orange cm , on tl a Rappa
hannock rlrrr; contain, fttw acraa, and haa carry facility uf act cat
lo market til)
Valuable mill property—lata “TallaWrm mill. al Rockett*— a
rare npportun ty for Intr.Un.nl. 8c* adr't of O. A A. [if]
Two tracts In Halifax caui.tr, near Clnrcr Button, on It. A D. R.
K —one of ftun scree , lha oiltri containing ISA arras. Ml la cultlra
llon. with dwelling, ate dec adrl of Wot. H Woollen [if]
R *'a*l »f skoal Tiat acraa, lo Pnuylranln ,-ounly, on the line of
■ he R'cltmoud aad D.u.lll. R. R . with new dwelling. outkouamUc.
Advd by H m. Klspo flf]
('llANOK Ok' St'HKUl'LK.
WINTER ( K K A .V (i E M K N T .
ON AND AI-HlR OOIODKH ibe I to. I46«. iha MAIL __
TRAIN will leave Kid.oiod-I daily v**unJmj' (W pi- J] ja
t l * »t v uVlot’k, A. M Arrive at Junction, cmincvtu trwLsJfk
with Out SoutliiUl# Railroad going to l.jncMurg, et 1‘EfioMB
•••dock. M Arrive In Danville at ft t>Viock, I* II.
Returning. leave Danville al T 1ft o\l..ck, A. M. Arrive at Juuc
ll«>n at 1J ulcio.'b, M Arrive al Rtefcmoad al ft.lf o'clock, P fefl
T)»c Tralna of tl.« Richmond and D^nvillr Railroad ai d the fkiuih
at le Railroad, connect at the Junction, going both way*, at 18a
o'clock. N 0. CAMPUftiLL,
M* 12PIlkPRI Hataamr Ini.rwte.ma
PKONPEt'r ( ft
••Tilt vntui.m eoNoccTOR."
a or Viauiiu h>< <l< i. riuliwU to n)»MUh » n««*|MRrr, to b*
pI.blulitil uotithlj lu tlic cll| of KUtimoud, lu <|u*lla tuns of clrbt
|»ft>. to lor C.llrvl
To br 'tilted by TttOfi J. I VANS, lo connection with a publtshtog
to.minuter, Cinv.tmi of A T Willey, of Morgan own, R. v. John
A Hro«idus, of the l i.iTrMiiy of Virginia, wild Lucian Minor, ot
Williamsburg: mad to be devoted to the silrn, ary of tne Order nf
tbe Sons of tVuiiaribcr, to the d do.loll of iufor inalloo conceruing
me Order and tl»e genual progress of ihe temperan- e reformation
in thl* and other States ; and to the defence of our pr'nctples It la
lo be tbe v m ial organ of communication between the Grand Divi
sion and lU i Ulcers, and the Subordinate Divisions, arid It la to glva
• u L .pace to other matters at may serve to render Ui* journal In
terfacing and useful
Subscriptions enough hare already been obtained, with the aid
gu iraule*d from tl.e hcasury of tin* G Dlnal n. to vnaure the pub
I cation for one year at Iraai. Tl.e papei trill h« published and aent
to the present Subscriber« foi one jear If a of one other name be add
ed lo the list It Is confidently hoped, however, that the list will be
grraUy Increased, having on It not only thu names of dims of Tern
t»eran« e, but of many friends of the cause who have been efficiently
engaged lu promoUug temperance by efforts outsid* of the Division
The object of this paper la u*d lo make It Die source of ievenue,
but to hi log to bear. In tits Mists of Virginia, In favor of the temper
ance reformation, that power which is fell so aruslbly In tvery on
twrpriec of modern times— thw power of U*e /Veaa
All letters In regard to the paper, and all subscriptions thereto to
he sent to T1IU8. J EVAN'S, kichmond, Virginia
Tsana on which the paper will be furnished, fit per annum, payn
hie in all cases Ui advance
Hubs rd>era should state distinctly tArir nttme* md nan.* of
fAe fii+t ojfi. e Ut irAlVA they irfaA t'ttjtUrn aenf. aagfi
1 TIIE UILL8 OF THE 8MATKMUC. by th« anther of - Tt.s
Wide. Wide World," "Alueechy " Ac. $1*5
IKVING'8 Life of Washington, vote. 1, f and 8. Price per vol —
$1 fit).
TWO lectures on the History of the American Colon: by Henry
Reed. S7c.
ll'HTgg HOLD M Valerias , by Llule Pettit, of Charlottesville . new
supply fl.UU.
NEW Editions of VUIettl, Shirley, and Jans Kyti, • vols fit OU
per ml.
T.iK A me i lean Gift Book, a perpetual Souvenir, containing Wash
ington's Farewell Address, Ac., Ac. 1.141.
I’ll* Adventures of Gerald, the Lion Killer, comprising a history of I
Ills ten y* ar's campaign among the wild animals of North Ameri
ca, translated from the French. By Chas K Whitehead, beau
tifully Illustrated. I *-••
TRAVELS lu Egypt and the Holy Land; by R. L. Stephens, new
edition. with Dials*. 1 50.
A llt'NTKR'S Life among Lions, Elephants, and other Wild Aal
tnal*. by R Gordon ('ummlns, with colored plates. 1.50.
TIIKEK Per Cent, a Month, or the Perils of Fast Living; by Ohartes
Hurditt 1.00.
NEVER Too Late to Mend; by Ota*. Reade, author of Christie Job*
sen. A - ; 9 Vol*. 1.7ft.
MODERN Greece, s Narrative of a Residence and Travels la that
Country; by llrnry M. Ralrd, M. A ; illustrated 1 $5.
TIIK Old Regime and The Revolution; by Alexis De Tocqaevtlte,
translated by John Bonner. 1.00
LAM A UT I NK*B Celebrated Character* , fi volume*. 1 H.
M tGGALlNK llrpbume . by tbe author of Zalde. 1 0U i
HUM AN Physiology, Statistical and Dynamical, or The Conditions
aud Course of Ihe Life of Man; hy John Wm Draper, M D., L L.
I* , Illustrated with nearly hOO engraving*. 4 (N>.
HIE Life of Georg** Washington; by J T Meadley; with portrait
and other illustration* 8 <«. 1
NEW Cook Book, or Practical Receipts for tha Housewife 1.0U. j
ENGLISH Traits; by K W Emerson, new supply. 1.00 I
For sate by GEO M WlfT,
•ett—it Bookseller and Publisher. 14th street.
4% RIN RIVER FOR 8ALF -With the view of moving West, I
• ill sell the Farm upon which I reside, lying In the bend or the Me
herrtn river, In Die county of Brunswick, 9j$ miles sooth of law
rrtirevllle It contains about seven hundred acres, two hundred of
which are river arid creek alluvial low grounds, about one hundred
and seventy five acres original forest, and the balance la all arable
high land AH the necessary building* and convenience* arc upon
D e Farm Th# Dwelling Is a large and beautifully finished brick
This 1 vml lie* In a thickly wlllrd neighborhood, remarkable for tta
rrflnrtn* nt and Intelligence, and la in a short distance of churches
of various denominations
Indeed, this place affords advantages at a residence rarely to he
mot with, and U is universally considered as one of the best farms
In the eounty.
I will take pleasure in shoving the land, and any farther informs
it «n may be obtained hjr addresslrg me at Lavreucevilie P. O . Druns
wlck county, Virginia. |
Terms made easy.
a*-80- cfltn_OrO C RIVRB
f|N u o r K % « KM or II BN MV LIND rim
■ PALIS. — Mj health rendering It necessary that I should re
move to the flnuth, I offer for sale the track of land on which I n* w
r* side, 84 miles from Danville. IK miles from llenry Court Bouse
and about the same distance from Leak*vUle, N. C , containing ten
hundred and thirty six acres Tbta land lies upon Marrowbone
Crerk It I# nf purerrd or chocolate color, and very productlee —
It ha* t*e*-n for a number of year* worked every y»ar, until l put It
In three divisions, and each one will average, one yvar with anoth
er. 8*s* barrel* of corn, without Improvement A considerate por
tion is also In Wood*. I have also about 2,lifM) fruit tree# of every
vaeirlv.and of the t»r*t kind* that could l»e selected from several
Plates The dwelling hotter Is eery convenient and handsome, and
has a front of 72 fret There Is a full supply of oth«r house* that
such an »state require*.
The oih»r tract contains (Its hundred and slzty-acven acres, and
Is aeven mils* hast of the above mentioned tract, with nvarly 8»k>
acres . leared recently The remainder Is heavily timbered. The
•oil Is of a floe and p fuller grey rolnr.and produce* that fln% man
ufactorlng tobacco so remarkable for IU oil sod swrrtne** The
lead is distant from Danrtile about 99 fades, and from Leaksvllle
about si a miles
I Nin ansioiis to Sell as sono as possible. The terms win be liber
al I would take llkelv negroes in part payment. My poet oflltw
la llor.e Pasture, Henry counly, Va
%rW lawflw ___J T_IIAIRRTON
Pn*tv Years full Practice at the Philadelphia Har. by Daeld Paul
Drown. Req.
Tide Work (whleh Is the first of Its kind ever published In Ihe
I nl rd Mtale*, and on which grrst labor ha* been hr slower! ) consists
of two octavo volumes, of lltrft page* It is printed on the best
quality of paper , In large clear type Price
Co*Tver* Dedication Blographh al sketch of the author In
irodu lion R*«ay oprlt judicial ai d forensic eloquence, ancient
and modern, with choice illestratlve specimens. A review of ihe
practice of the law before the N«vi»lsil«n, Slid of the judges and1
members of the bar H let or v of the Isw, from the Declaration of
Independence to the t»»r l*Afi. with •ketches of the courts, and theis
1 fioence upon ihe character of the bar. A valley of portrait* #f
’»•# distinguished American lawyer* and ad«oc«l»s, eshlbiting *hrfr
manner*, habits, personal appeal an- r, mode* o' speech an * drees,
and professional merit* and peculiar It lea sketches of the judges of
ibe circuit court supreme «ourl, district court*, and courts .,f «•<■
mon plea* Celebrated trial* In civil and criminal courts la ih*
I’n'tvd Pistes Relations of connsel and client Relations ef mart
and counsel An*'dotes »f the bench Anecdote, of the bar Wit
»f ihe bir Learning and literature of the bar Indtp* adea e nf
Ihe har Influence of the bar floret fellowship of the har and It*
■ «u*.a P».rena»c Casuistry (V mparimn hetweeu the American
«nd Rnglfvh bar and bench Comparison betsnu the Rnglish aud
American wrartlce C*miparlann between ih* past *r 4 present con
tlll.vn of the bar Pa^ts against flettow, or tb» ruawaare f lh* fo
rum OotxduMnn
Just published and for aale by
•r /n tAMgw WOODfforPP A CO
Pc boo I and College Te«t Pooka <*f the latest and beat editions,
rh ap p. Chet and pan.tty R ides and Prayer Rook'. Hymn Books,
Pratlonerir Including Plates, • op? Books In fr?*t varirtjr. fr.k,
Paper*, Pens, Pencils. Ar , kr, It I# oaeleea to repeat that ! sell at
whole**!# *< #*!'-». |*rices as defy all competition f reepeotfuMy *n
licit public patronage ORO. M WHff, *.4th street.
Wff td door from the Poet fHle*
|! If II ROND fJVIOt ND PLANTRH. We bars on
■ * and fresb Richmond Ground Platter, which we warrant «t
r*Tj best quality, and offer for sals In lots to suit pur baser*
•e9t__ • Moaftl DffR'P HO**
fliMIflR DIIRRN, lAffueyre Coffee, *tf» Rag., for sale
r»if __ DATRWRORT, AI LtW A 00
II % Kit POOI. Al 4 I.T* dally evnecud and for sal* by
d aeKf _ __ DA VffffPORT, A Id.EM A 00
-L|l i Anr.n f HOAAi: and RLAf KMl.l.U
• l" W I/) ft DOW MCBTARD, pounds and half pound* direct lm
.r'atton, *»*-' ^ sacs I-** and Perrin’s Worcester fluuee. In P ot
and Half pint bottle*, tn More and fny aale hy
%■ M HINRIHL, Iff Mda superior quality, for sale by £
tJi| »••■ OB. "BAI I MM Mitt f RUN V hi IU 4 »
" I* do clear do landing from steamer, for sale by
M”<# _ Bo 11 Pea,' street
SMOT A All NAM IIAD, receiving for sale hy
WIWTff.N 04TR -AO bushels very fin* for felt by

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