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Richmond daily Whig. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1842-1861, October 25, 1856, Image 2

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For iiilereatmg news. teh-graphic, rlr., see outside
,«n Tans as tuosr. worth or south, who dknirr
—JVtiLmi r-'V AJJrrm on Ao binding at AW York
MtLRiHiR Has administrrrd thr rxrci'tivr govrrs
■rnOW--ID.Tr t'tny
IgroRwltKio of the Bogu-Democriry.
Democratic politicians are constantly bewailing
the division* of the South : they are loud-voiced in
djminciaUon of the obstinacy ol their Whig bre
thren, who refuse to surrender to declamation, and
to capitulate to violence. The only excuse we can
otter for our unaiuiahlc mood, is to be found in the
bigots.I intolerance of Democratic statesmen, and in
the evasive and variable character of Democratic
principles. They have done their best Co proscribe
all the charities of political controversy, and to ger
rymander us out of the last remnant of fraternal re
gard. Their arrogance and exclusiveness have al
ready cost them the speakership of the present Con
gress, and promise* to cut them loose from the sym
pathies of every por-on not belonging to their own
organisation : hut still, with a conceit and self-sutti
oifttcy not to be paralleled on this side of Chins,
they fancy that they alone are "the Celestials" and
that all others are mere "outside Barbarians" to he
separated by a'groat wall of partisan bigotry from
“die Central Flowery Kingdom” of fat sinecure-and
uselt ,ss missions. Let any Wing official, however
humble his offi'e, or however slight its connection
with politics, venture to entertain a doubt of the na
tionality of the Reeders and Lanes, or of the purity
of their Forneys and Cushings, and forthwith he is
required to “read, tremble and obey the Vermillion
edict," which consigns him to private life. Whether
he be a visitor of the University, or an humble in
spector of tobacco, a persistent effort is made to re
duce him to a state of wretchedness, which shall
render him indifferent whether he shall he outraged
by an Abolitionist or spurned by a Democrat. Kui
thank- to the true loyalty, the holy love and reve
rence borne by the Whigs of Virginia for their too
ther Slate, not all the blows and buffets ol their de
lirious parent can drive them from her defence.
Hut when we have disciplined our souls to kis
the r™l that smites us, and honestly aim to co-ope
rate in the establishment of Democratic principles,
we tiii-1 insuperable difficulty in our effort to detect
their real seutiuienU in the mighty maze of their in
consistencies. The traveller in that Eastern land, to
which we have referred, is constantly surprised by
the coullict exhibited Iwtween the creed and the eon
dttcj nf "the OdetUals"—thfi.aal»g»n»-»«" MVrcywhc.c
visible between their unexceptionable platforms and
thou ahomiuable practices, lie is cheated in "The
Hotel ol Eternal Eipiity," robbed and beaten in “The
inn of Justice and Mercy,” is always at li-ticutf- in
“file House -of Brotherly Love,” and is perfectly mi
ncrable in “Tiie Hotel of the Five Felicities.” The
Democracy have a like propensity to flavor their of
fence* with the sauce of contrast : they must need
give an epigrammatic smartness, an antithetical pun
gency to tn.'r Very iff ns. Tney publish a platform
promising the most rigorous economy, and forthwith
double the iijitiorial expenditure. They affirm that
the public lauds, being common properly, must lie
applied only to common purposes, and incontinently
give away boundless principalities to certain lavored
Stales, which are to be subsidized lor toe ensuinc
election. Th y denounce, the doctrine of Internal
improvements by the General Government as the
abominable sin, not to lie mentioned among men,
and immediately lavish untold millions upon the ob
jects of their denunciation. They profess an unlim
ited love of Free Trade, and at the same time guard
the Iron interest of Pennsylvania by a protective
Tan!!', which they incessantly abuse and ohstimt y
Sustain. They clamor (or the indispensable doctrine
of non—intervention in the Territories, and instantly
vote for **a bill of Pacification," Which disfranchires
the people of Kansas, ami asserts the jurisdiction of
Congress. “To claim nothing hut what is right, and
to submit to nothing that is wrong,'’ is the epitome
of their professions; but to aim at seizing upon Cu
ba and appropriating Nicaragua, while they tempo
rize with mob law in California and universal prn.-ti
tution in Utah, seerus to be the result of their prae
A famous politician long since averred that the ob
ject of language ia to conceal our thoughts ; but it
fern aided for the Democracy to discover that the
jmrpuse of promises i« to contradict our intentions.
What they again and again disclaim, they arc tuo-l
Certain dually to do, two negatives always making
an affirmative, according to their political grammar.
Bitch perfect mastery in the Jesuitical art of so "di
recting the intention" as to escape the control of the
Hi'wl solemn ritual, and to avoid (he obligation ol
the most burling vows, wan never exhibited before.
When they promise us peace and quiet, we may ex
svf*r nuil Piinfiinnn •* itmlnr ti... . I r,;,.. ....
of Mr. Pierce: when they give us the assurance ol
a statesman, he dwindle* into the mere echo of n
platform, as is the case with Mr. Buchanan. They
beguile ti- into the hone of hearing the maxim- ol
wi-dom, justice ottl moderation, falling as a heaven
ly distillation from his lips; hut the end is, that lu
goes about as an “inexplicable dumb show,” and he
comes the “Ma«tkm Sn.KScr." of Presidential aspi
B it the contrivers of the Cincinnati Platform dc
signed it to operate as a trap for gulls, and not as n
cheek upon the national administration. They
doubtless foresaw that their confederates in Congresi
would adopt s lludihrastic view ol iu obligations
“ t'*st Iniposes an ostli, in ikes if,
Not he, i list tor isnivei,ieoen lakes it •
Thau h is C4ii *ny nun lie mill -«•
To t»r#4k •»» 04th h« iH*v«*r nu'lo*''
Their only hope was to mike it palstabl* to
mingled crew of oativu* and foreigners—"Parti,in,
and Medits and Klamite* and dwellers in Mes«|n)ta
mi* and strangers from Koine"—which wears th
motley lobes of Democracy. It was a Kahhinica
notion that llte famous manna, so railed heron,
•■they wist not what it was," tasted (o everyone Ilk
his own pei'uliar dainty: it was milk to hahe
strong tiiesl to men, and honey to old women. I
like manner that mosaic marvel, which no man con
prehends, was designed to satisfy the various appi
t'tes and to combine the contradictory relishes
the vast nomadic horde, which rallies to the tap
the Democratic drum, as it treat* the reveille in “tl
wilderness of ain.” Kvcry follower of the earn
• whether in oppose* Internal Improvements or else
Ora for the Pscillc Railroad, whether lie advorotea
dewAwwce* st|natter sovereignty, whether he pgtr
niaes "the liberal principles embodied hy Jeffers,
in the Declaration of Independence” after the ms
ner of Van Buren, or gloats upon the (joeen of t
Antilles with th* lustful leer of a flllibuster, whati
cr be hi* darling ain or favorite lolly—-he will II
or fancy it tn lie cunningly served up among the fr
and fr caseees of the Democratic Platform.
In truth, however, that remarkable cofttpositi
may divided, m a general way, like “all iu,.
Is*" IkiW parts t ol-vn. whtdi nn**».|V
shams, which nofmdy believee, and nonsense, whi
•whodjr un I, r stands Their platitudes in Iar or
economy, no mortal denies or erpec*a than to pre'-.
tioe. Their «Wm of eicMri r«r the pojiu- I
lar intelligwace is am assumption a* ridteulouB that
even the toman veteran* of thp Dw£or*A a. I
splendid aa have Wen (Mr illuaHstioaa of Wroio
credd^tr, atagtfer undfC the vCtiight of the impdfei
tore. WhH| their “view of the condition of the po
pular institution* of the old world," with some re
ference to which they propose to govern “the Union
an it waa, the Union aa it ia, and the Union aa it
shall he," is one of those desperate plunges into the
bottomless abyss of absurdity, which the plummet
of human intellect has never yet fathomed. Tha
angels inay desire to look into it, but “the sharpest
sighted spirit of all in Heaven" cannot compasa it.
It ia a mystery which will |«rov« “too hard for the
tooth of time," and will survive, in the inmiortali .~y
of nonsense, when “all earthly things shall confess
their ashes."
In conclusion, we assure our Democratic friends
that when they lay aside some of their superfluous
arrogance, and cease to look upon Whigs as political
Pariohs; when they define their principles with rea
sonable clearness, and adhere to them with some ap
proach to consistency, they will find us willing to
forget past dissensions, and to co-operate, aa far as
conscience will allow, in sustaining even Democratic
Judge Lyon*’ W bigger).
It is a matter of the smallest possible importance what
Judge Lyons' position uvay be, at any time, on the politi
cal ehe«a-board. Like several other renegades that ws
w»| ol, should he tie a Me to control his own vole on the
day ol election. Ins energies will be laved to their fullest
capacity. Providence, in the inscrutability of its wisdom
and justice, never designed that Judge Lvona should wield
the slightest influence over the opinions and actions of hi*
“countrymen"—a fact of wh«ch the Judge himself seems
in be totally unconscious, or else he would abandon the
unprofitable bnun.-as of cavorting over the Slate and ma
king hints- If lidiculous by his witless and pointless spouting*.
Though a strong and earnest Fillmore man in ISIS and in
1852, anil though the files ol the Richmond H'lij/ con
tains numerous communication* Irom Judge Lyons'own
pen defending Mr. Fillmore against the charge ol aboli
tionism, yet Jj-lge Lyon* is laboring, in all his harangura
iu the present canvass, to prove tliat Mr. Fillmore is ut
terly unround on the slavery uuesUon, and cannot possibly
be relied on by the South lor the protection of Southern
right* and interest* Judge Lyon* thomlJ be ashamed of
all this, but we doubt whether he is.
Our object, however, at present, is only to reproduce a
C'Mtiiiiunicstion made to the ll'Aiy hr Judge Lyons on the
27tn oi June, h«, me purp<>«e oi wmcn was 10 correct a
'eport about hiiuv lf to the effect that A« had said that he
would vote for no man an President ot the United Stales
who was opposed to the annexation ot Texas. In this com
ntinicatioii the Judge’s Whiggery is ptinfully conspicuous
—lie even going so far as to declare “come weal or coiuo
wo to the party, its fate is my fate" .Vote, however, the
Judge i* a big chunck ot lux-fire light in the ranks of the
nogu« Democracy. The Judge’s consistency is alike beau*
iiful and instructive. In correcting the report referred to,
he .-aid :
“The Kkmrt is Wholly UxroVNMB.—I have never
thought even, that it would be *i*e to surrender the prin
ciples ot the Whig party and Mr. Clay to Messrs. Polk and
Dallas and their principles, tor the sake of Texas and there
fore I have never said so; on the contrary 1 am of the
•pinion that it the issue could be made, and should be
made, between the triumph ot the Whig cause and Mr.
Clay, or if he were out of the way, some other worthy
•eader, without Texas, and the success id Messrs. Polk
and Dallas, with Texas, 1 should painfully yet promptly,
surrendiT Texas, although I am a decided advocate of the
Annexation ot Texas, having no doubt of the Constitution*
dity and expediency ot the meaauie. I am a Whig be*
cause my piinciplea are Whig—and I main am those
principles because 1 am satistie-i that the permanent hap*
ptiiess and prosperity ot my country depend upon them ; —
I am in favor of a Bank ot the United Slates properly
guarded, and with a moderate capital—a Tariff for reve
nue merely, discriminating in favor of American Manufac*
i«in*s, and a lair Distribution of the Proceeds of the Public
Lands among the Slates—with these measures we can
ive happy, united and free, it fanatic* and office-hunters
sill pci uni us, though we have uot Texas, but without
Uiem we Fhatl bo, we lia»c been, discontented, uuhap*
pv and convulsed, though we have Texas. It caunot be
-apposed tlieiefore that I would reuouuce the Whig cause
lor Tt xas, lor that would be, not *o annex Texas to the
United States, but t« give the United States for Texas—a
'•argaiii which 1 am not dt»po.M*d to make, fair and fertile
is Texas i*, and great a* I think the acquisition would be.
\ itlier would 1 aniteX Texas it the honor of the Nation
•uuld be thereby tarnished, or the horrors of a foreign
war biought upon the country. The greatest calamity
which can befall a Nation, unless it be Nation*! disgrace,
i4 war, an i although I would tight to preserve, I would
not tight to a quire Territory. 1 have uot yet seen how
ever why we uiay not have Whig tueasuies, and Whig men
•out Texas loo.
The Whig party is now united, powerful, and prosper
ing; let it not fie distracted, tivide«t, and beaten,bv illibc
-*l and unjust denunciation ot the triends of Texas, or by
forcing an I-sue ot Texas or no Texas. Come w*»ol or conic
wo to the pai t v, it- fate is my fate. 1 pray for its triumph
t i l humbly uill work to accomplish it—but let the South
Humph with it, tod rejoice in the victory; or it it tall, let
• t tie mid lie lea'* and regrei* and not her cur-es. L t
the ground heretofore taken by the Whigs be maintained
then. L*t us have no change of the issue. Lot ea<*h
Whig think as he pleases about Texas and let Texas come
n, or not come in as the majority of the pi ople shall de
termine under the wise and patnotic administration which
Jr. CLy and the Whigs will give ih. The country has
■ever failed to call upon him in momenta id trouble and
lifhculty, and he has never tailed to meet the call as a pa*
niot and Statesman should meet it; and so it will In* now.
II the insjoritv of the people desire the annexation of
Texas, they will have it, and in Mr. Clay's ability, expe
rience and patrioti-nt, they will have the surest guarantee
dnt she will be annexed in the mimt secure and honora
ble manner. Very respectfully.
Your obedient servant,
jambs lyoxs.
Facta to be Remembered.
The Mobile Advertiser giv» s to the public the following
• iib*resting and peitineiil facts, which should be borne in
mind by all the honest and patriotic voter* of the coun
try, North and South. Let them be attentively read and
dihgently |x>ndered, and we are sure that the patriotism
of Virgiuia and the South will faithfully sustain the man
wfx> has so nobly and proudly upheld Southern right*,
•Southern int« re*is, and Southern institution*. In a word,
fhc people of the South will gnllantly rally around the
standard of Millard Fillmore, and illustrate alike their wis
dom, their gratitude, and their love of country, by tnum* I
phai'tly electing him to the chief magistracy of the Re
public :
"Let it he rnmnahered, That Mr. Fillmore never road**
i Bpeech against slavery, nr uttered a sentiment in denun
ciation of ihe institution in his Ilfs, while Mr Buchanan
tin* denounced it a* a great moral, social and political
evil, and thanked liod that hi* lot liad been cast in a State
where slavery hid no existence.
"IaI it (a remembered. That Mr. Kilimore never in any
public meeting, or dcliboiutivu assembly, offered re*ota
liona ngaioat slavery or the interests of the South, while
Mr. Iluehanan, aw early as IklV, when the great i|oeetion
in relation to the admission nf Missouri was first agirated,
introduced resolution* in a public meeting in Lancaster,
Pa., against tlie admission of Missouri into the I’nion aa a
slave State, ami against its extension over the territories.
" IaI it be remembered, That Mr. Kifininre never intro*
duced a» alMilitinu petition In Congress, w .ile Mr Buchan
•n in one session, out of fortv five abolititn petitions, in
irrelured himself thirty-seven.
*‘/W it 6- remembered. That Mr. Kilimore never voted
for a resolution or hill while in Congress to interfere with
the itietitiition* of the South in any manner, shape or form
—the worst he ever did wa* to vole against propositions
to lay aneh resolutions or bill* on the table, such seldom
being test votes upon the merit* of the p ..positions them
"IAt it hr remembered. That Mr Kilim .re while Presi
„ dent, brought the whole force ol hi- admi dstratimi to hear
I in lavor nf the adjustment measure* of I fifib, ai d
p secure I to the South all that ahe demanded.
„ fwd it be remember*!. Thai Mr KiUmor,., while I’reai
dent, turned nut of office Kreeaniler* and Ahofiliooiata be
c*u" ,h"7 »'•T* such, and appointeil tamnd, conservative
m,n l" •»*•<■. •"'* f«c this and his devotion to the
Mmith, during the whole term of hi* administration, he
- w*. defeated by th* .V.wtharn Whig, in the B.ltimore
II Convention iu I gftg.
,f "!,t “ '<'*".*• tr remembered. That Mr Kilimore ha*de.
* ctarH ■«*•>» h'-ile to the odiowa ah.dit.oi, doc
Hne of "d-iiiatlnr Hoeereignty," “a* advocated by Bueh
l- ana... Douglas, Van Horen and other great leader, of the
» Northern Democracy." And remember, t.m, that Mr
m Callwem dwW.wi.icwd this doctrine .. "the must'monrtr*»M
m ever advanced by an American statesman—worse than
t- Wl'mM P">v\-oia-nand then /no* at the /net that the
•« eeler. nf the Southern Democracy, though heretofore a*
*- w.teriy oppi- d to It as Mr Calhoun, are willing no.
"I "X” "* ,h* *"»,h (P-ng fcw ,hr
e. W|" '< ^*•***. rd Alabama, erstwhile de
! " .U rrm'mU,< Th"‘ Mr r.llmor. Is opposed to
i, y,7TT’.i "-«-Z .
• -"P-'-'r -wt eneoniHlInnsIlv
, t.A,, b r. member*. That Mr Mmore ,a nmompM>.
Of ( miMiigly opposed to the Anti A.ne.iea,, d,K irin, A,„„
fete if*,* to which Mr.
•Ittad. f
"AnJtHlk* AV< As
all gimlia— involving l
Mon* of Ihw SohiK, Mr. FUaMM la MM tMBnuth d*
aireayrgObml in every particular*-wi tbout gutlw and with
out reproach.
The— are all FACTS, andhtfog fee's. Mr. Fillmore
should receive the vote uf avaav him in lha South.
The Fremont Bubble Exploded.
It I* now conceded, North end South, that the Fremont
bubble hat completely exploded. In a word, the Black
Republican movement la demonstratad to have been a
ridiculous find* from beginning to end. Nn man in the
Union now entertain* the slightest expectation of the
succeea of Fremont. Hi* election is a moral impossibili
ty ; and all thoae who changed, or meditated a change ol
their party relations on account of their apprelmnaion* on
that score, may now dismiss their feara, and resume their
positions in the ranks and under the standard of that par
ly and that candidate, which they rrally and honestly pee
ler to sustain and to rote lor. Un this subject the Uul
taki (Wuarntai, the reputed organ ol Mr. Fillmore, has
tlic following just and pointed paragraph, which apeak*
the acntiuieuta ol all Ibe intelligent and patriotic men of
the North :
“ What a collapse the bursting ol the bubble will prove!
And what au instructive Icason it should be to the honest,
true and patriotic : telling them never to dcspair.but always
stand firmly and reeolulely by the right. Never in our
history was a lie blown into more colloaaal dimensions
than has been this whole swindle of Republicanism. At
one time it really seemed aa il opposition in the northern
State* war hopeless The leading presses with very rare
exception*, were in tavor ol it. The popular miud was
perverted bv every art known to the moat skillful dema
gogue* ol ourdar. The sanctities ol religion were invok
ed in behalf of the cause, and minister* consecrated to
the service of the altar, and claiming to be divinely ram
missioned a* ambsasador* Irom God to man, have not ;
h.—ilsied to descend troiu their high position, and drag
their sacred robe* in the mire ol partisan politics. Ilow
mi-ersble now sppewrt the conclusion, how contemptible
the candidate! lie was invented for the occasion, and alter
the fourth ol November next, will be flung.like a worthless
corn, away, to sink into hi* lortuer political obscurity." ,
The Mountain Delivered
Tim Grand Jury for thia city have been in th* most
agonising labor duting the past week, and have, we are
pleased to announce, been safely delivered. With all the
diligence of au aged and venerable hen silling on one egg,
have these worthy old Fogies been brooding over a few
insignificant and unsuccessful attempts at a violation of the
law. tt ell. the nanirs of narturition are now over with
th.-m, ami they ary cackling with extraordinary delight
over arhat they have given birth to. They no doubt leel
proud a. il they bad .poked a universe into being, when
the (act is, they have only made thrmaelres ridiculous by
hatching ten or adoxeu ridiculous presentment* against as
many individvala for an alleged violation ol the auti-duel
Img law. Having accomplished thus much fur their State
and country, and having thereby entitled themselves to
the gratitude and veneration ot all succeeding generations,
we sincerely trust that these dilapidated, weather-beaten,
piety-an ickeu old granniee leel peifeclly easy and liappy
and heavenly minded. They have run their race, finished
their course, and brought to light and life many a ridicu
lous little Mice; and henceforward, we hope, is laid up for
them the recompense of rewaid. At auy lime they inay
see hi to designate, it is proposed to present to them, in
the name of a giatcful public, some va'uahle and flattering
token ol the public's regard and gratitude. Whether it
shall be a tut-ptii, a ru*ly nail, or a leather inedal, tin*
committee on old mule*, old heua, and old grauuieti have
not yet determined.
For thk Whio.
Brother conservative Democrat* : l ad*1 res* iny appeal
to you only, because 1 know that m<e*t of the leader* in
the Democratic patty, like Governor Wise and the editor#
of the Kichtuond Enquirer and Examiner, are in favor ol
di’vaolving the Union. They may be lionc*t, but it does seem
to iuv that every lover ot liberty should consider well the
con«« q ieuce* that must inevitably follow disunion, before
he consent* to act with hi* party, when the leaders of that
party boldly avow their determination to dissolve the
Union, unl«*s the candidate ol our party ia elected. Now,
in* brethren, I Icve my party, but I love the Union tetter
than iu% party. 1 ask you what will party avail when this
Union i* dissolved, and our country wrapped ill civil war,
and brother'* a word drenched iu brother'* blood. Ju.»i
consider the horror* of such a scene, and vote with me for
the man that cau and will MVe the Union if elected. 1 there
fore appeal to you, one ami all, to do a* I know many of u*
will do in Virginia, vote lor Fillmore and Donelaon. Why
may we mu, a* con*i»teut Democrat*, so vote? Who ran
blame u* ? We have the authority of the leader# of our
party, who now seem bent on dissolving the Union, that
Fillmore'* administration wm Washington like. Ye*, my
brethren, the leader* of our party in all purta of lliia great
country #|M>ke and wrote in the most exalted term* ol Fill
iiirM-e'# abh and national administration; and we all know
(hat he calmed die political atoriii that then made the
utouted hearts of both Whig* and Democrats ireiubl*, lor
fear that the Union would Ire dissolved. But wliwl do we
now are? Why, John C. Freiuont, the candidate of the
abolition wing of our patfy at the Not Hi, and Joint *
Buchanan, the candidate of the disunioti wing of our
party at the South, and Millard Fillmore, the confer*- i
vative Union candidate of the American and Whig
parties of the nation. And to prove to you, brother
conservative Democrat*, lh*t Fillmore ia die man above
all other* in the nation that ought at thia time to be
placed at the helm of the diip of State. I ask
you to re in v-m her and consider hi* administration four
year* ago, and then read hi* short speech, made on he*
return from Europe on hi* arrival in Albany a few abort
month* ago Will the Editor# ol the Whig, and such
other editor* a* may publi-h thia appeal, publish in con
nexion with it Fillmore'* Albany speech, that such of my
brethren a* may chance to see thi* appeal may see tin*
Wa-hinglon-likc, unsrltLh sentiment* with which that
speech abounds. But suppose I am mistaken in suppo
rting dial Buchanan i* a* sectional a- Fremont, and we all
hi Virginia were to vote for him What good will it do?
D int you #ee he cannot be elected? Our party is beaten
in I'eiiiiftylvania. lit* native State, and distracted and divi
ded between him and Fremont in every Northern Slate.—
Let me then, in couctu«ion, beseech you to Vote for Fill
WOfe, die man of the people, who “had rather be right
than be President,*' and the man that every Union Demo
crat would Certainly vote for if it not for patty pride.
Again, my brelhreii, let me U-g that you nee above party
and pre*etve the Union. We need not be Whig* or Ame
rican# because we vot* for Fill.nore. If promimuit Wlil^*,
a* Much, can vote for Buchanan and still he Whig*. I a-k
why we mav not vote for Fillmore and «t«ll be Demoerais.
WRKK* ( f
Vi ho *hm!I Govern America.
Til#, follow i tic/ ftnin Ik. V,.rk 1. ...
votive ilu- blond of every American (torn man in tha lain! I
While the country is I all-n until «h ricks |<>r freedom, and
a noisy empty hubbub about Kauai*. freshly anted for- !
eigurrs, many ol them pauper* and criminals no doubt,
are, through oar detective naturalization law*, being made
good American citizen*, to appear at the foil* on nett ;
eleetiuu day, there to jostle and beat away American i
born men. and depiive them of the tights for which their
lathers height and bled. These are not temporary hut 1
permanent evils, growing daily. Think ol it Americans, .
think nf lour hundred foreigner* naturalized per day, or >
fifteen thousand in Hiz Week*! Read tbe Ilerald’sstale- |
l merit:
During the put *ii week* the Superior and Common
flea* courts have been engaged in the duty ol Increasing
the number ol eitiz.'iia of the great republic,and in 1-aw-n- !
ing, in lire *»me proportion, the subjects of foreign prin- I
res, potenintea and power*. The work commences atioot
in o'clock erery morning,and continue* without cessation
j till three or four in the afternoon, and tietweeu these hours
> the interior and eiterior of Ihe City llali presents an -jnu
•nelly animated ami lively appearance. The eagerness
With which the a*pinng foreigner* crowd afoul the cn
trances ol the two court* requires the presence of a ’ondd
rrshie force of policemen, who find It a difficult mailer
to repress ibeit aid'ir and impatience, and to prevent
them from rushing uninvited and unhidden into Ihe prr
| eence of the Judges themselves for siz long week* have
ihe court* empowered with the authority hir naturaliza
tion beerr besieged thi* wsv, and during that time about
fifteen thonaand of our foreign tern, population hare be*n
adnrirted to the privileges of citizenship They come
from Poughkeepsie and other placea along tire North riv
er, anil Isiog Island has contributed a large unmlier. In
addition to the dwellers in New York who form the great
majority of the applicant*.
A few—and they are very few—apply of their own ac
cord, hut the great bulk are recruited by the Naturaliza
tion Committee* of Tammany Hall and the Republican
Central Club. The former have taken the Irish under
their special care, while the Mermans, whose tendencies
arp of a republican character, aeetn to have fallen l« the
charge of the latter. Both committee* pay the natural!
zathsi fee* In consideration, it i* generally understood, of
the votes which their candidate* are expected to receive hr
return Now as each fee amount* to Btty cent*, and a*
there have been about Alteen thousand naturalized, the
whole amount paid must he over seven thousand dollars
The greater par- of this ha* been paid, it Ia said, by the
deruouratie committee, who have made lire citizen* tii e*.
ory three presented by the republican*. In the drat week
or two tha Merman applicants preponderated, hut thev
have since heen left in the minority by tire constantly In
creasing majority of the Irish. The number naturalized
in the Court of Common flea* and tbe Superior Court
exceed* four hundred per day, (or about lA.OuO Within
*he last *1* weeks.) hut during the Ism two day* over
three hundred applicant* received their papers In the
Court of Common flea* alone.
Hwt-roem is In <*.—The New York Miron- aaya that Bre
vet Major M Orgy W Rates, whom resignation wav an.
nrnii cetf a few day* Miter, Iras jns» married . hesflfut wife
•ml * property oo the Xortn River worth hall a million of
I a ball
—•a* followed by Col Sneed, la aapaach ol (wo hours—
and rvwrrvsd lo himself the right of a reply ol thirty tain
ataa. which ha playad off In a aort of Mwaaanap atyW I
There U no saying more true, than the one which teach
es «*« that "politics makes strange bed Irliows !*' Jam
lotr years ago, the "Scott Clob" of lift*/city, I an ted otic
Urn. Artut/J to tyrak here, and in this asm* Court room,
•nd ill Ids speech, he held up Toombs mid Slaphsas, as
traitors lo W big principles, renegades to the Locofnco
ranks—and as deserving to ha hung upon Hainan's gal
lows! .("As H. (Yortrr, then on the stand with Arnold,
aa one who had invited him to spesk, Happed and cheer
rd, while Arnold told how Toombs ought lo be disposed
id! Sow, Crosier is conversing with Toombs at the Cole
man House, and clapping mid cheesing with other Laro
toms, while Toombs advocates Denmcracs, and avows
hiiusell in favor of a -SoufAerx r ’••n/nfrrsey .* Arnold,
though not pi rseni, is no doulrt with them. and they arc
with him! tlrest llcavcna! what a party, and what a
mixture ol materials!
But lo the speech nfSoiistor Tombs. After paying a very
hsndsume compliment to ... cans in general, mid to
Knt Tennessee in particular, he pitched into the issues si
the contest—such «if them, at least, as engsge the atten
tion of ultra Southern men. Ue never nsv the day, since
his ronm-clion with politics, that hr would n<r*. have torn
(rom our statute hooks, the Missouri Compromise Aol.ersn
though it had been seated by the blood ol tils own father!
This sentiment was rereivad by both the Fmeign and Sa
tire Democracy, with loud spplsuse!
Among the bold and reckless assertions made by Mr.
Tombs, was this one, mid in these words—"Kvery man
• ho is not sustaining Buchanan is an enemy lo the South
and no friend ol untie !** This sentiment wss received
with applause by the Democracy, In commenting apun
it, we have only lo any, that a very Urge majority of the
auliencu Were enemies to Mr. Tumuli* and the South !
Another bold assertion wa«, that Mr. Fillmore was a
plain, candid, stiaight-out Kreesoder! Touching the
Compromise measures of Itllii, he di-siled lo learn Fill
more's vu ws—wss anxious to know them—fell a deep in
terest lu knowing—but could never learn them. When
lie sig led the Compromise Acts, he did not even know
• hat the Lill contained!
When he eulogised "the glorious principles bUxenetl on
the banner of the Whig parly,” ths l.xoloco* in the room
who had abused these principle*, and that old banner, all
Iheir lire*, cheered most vociferously. This was rich !
There were i}uite a number ol Foreigners present, sud.
thi* we presume he was apprised of.as he euiogleed ths Irish,
[letmalts, French arid t»lher foreigners—spoke iif their
ieeds of daring, sud ol their devotion to liberty! This
■ as the more interesting to those ol us who know that a
portion ol the foreigners present, were in attendance on
jur fircuii Court, either as witnesses or defendants, in
some heavy Bacon and Coflee stealing operations!
Among the sweeping and mors reckless assertions of
me if.-iirgia Moaior, we nouceu mis one—"whenever
men become un-ounU, they go over to the American ami
Kreeaoil parties!** This assertion was met by Col. Sneed,
noat effectually, who demonstrated that Fresoilism origi.
itletl with Democracy—was nurtured and cherished by
that pa: tv, and warmed into life by Piero*'* administration
II the distribution ol patronage. He also showed that
Kill more had made a regular business of turning such out
>1 office, as well as seeking to keep them from geltiug in
to office!
In concluding his speech. Senator Toombs startled the
i‘iitire crowd, except, perhaps, the leaders ol Democracy,
• ho seem to have known what was coming. He stated
that if tl»e Democratic Banner was triumphant in Penn
lylvania, while he were speaking, the country was sale;
t>ul it it trail in the dust in Pennsylvania, there is noth,
mg In-fore us but &/«•<«/ or «iidos«r, and he waa for Mood.'
Th *|>eech of Mr. T# »mb« throughout was bold, anddi*
closed the disunion feelings ami sentiments ol the pa'ty
• uh which he acts. We were pleased to hear him avow
these sentiments, and we were equally glad to hear him
warmlv applmded by the Democrat* lor avowing them,
%■* it allowed that they were drifting to that point. What
we gathered from the speech was this—that if Buchanan
were not elected, his supporter* were for disunion, or
a hat is equivalent a Southern Confederacy!
Col. Sneed followed the Georgia gentlemen in a speech
af two hours in length—muked by lairneas, convincing
irguinentt, ami an array of facta, taken from the record*
i>l Congress, which carried conviction to every impartial
mind, and fully satisfied the friends of Fillmore and Aiueri
can principle*. Ue set out by saving that he concurred
with the gentleman fully, in many ol hi* positions hearing
upon the slavery qmutioii—that he was as much opposed
to the Black Republican* a* he was—was as much the
friend of the South—and would, at a proper time, or uii
der justifiable circumstance*, go at far a* any other man
in defence of our just constitutional rights—but he differ
ed with the gentleman very materially as to Die rwmedy.
lie w*s not lor a dissolution of ths Union, or a great Sou
thern Confederacy, to be formed of Slave Sutea exclusive
ly—he we for Fillmore and the Untun as it it. And
just hen* the thundcriug applause ol the audience, mu-t
have »uggeated to the champion of a Southern Confedera
cy, that lie was in the wrong latitude for his favor
ite scheme of Disunion—and that there was a alight dif
ference between the people of East Tennessee and South
Cantina, as it regards their estimate ol this Union.
Col. Sneed read the report ol a speech recently deliver
ed in South Carolina, by Mr. Brook«*, in which that gentle,
man avows himself in favor of Disunion and the lorin*
turn id a Southern Confederacy, to lie formed exclusively
ol Slave Slates. The same paper reported Senator
Toombs to have been present, and to have endorsed the
Disunion penliiuent* ol Mr. Brook a' Col. Sneed appealed
to Mr. Toombs to know if he were correctly reported—he
bowed assent!
Having set forth Mr. ToomU a* a Southern Disunionist,
by and with his consent. Col. Sneed took up the issue*
presented by him, in their regular order. He showed the
gentleman thai“Sqoatter Sovereignty," so much disliked
by him, was inaugurated by Democracy—by Gen. Cass,
hi* *«.ociale in the cauae of Boch man —Dial Buchanan
w is himself for the doctrine—mid thait Geo. W. Jones th*
Chairman of flu* Democratic Congressional caucus, was
the first in in smith of Mason ami Dixon's Lino to avow
the ndimi* doctrine!
He told Mr. Toombs that he ba 1 charged that the
Com promise men sure* of I KAO, repealed the Missouri Com
promise Act—that Mr. Fillmore signed these, but that he
diil not know what the tall contained, lie differed with |
the gentleman as to these measure* repealing the Missou
ri Compromise, and must insist that, although the gentle
mmi had voted for llic-c measures, he did not know
what they were !
in t?ve«y instance, CJol. Sneed met him successfully, and
refuted his argument* Upon the question of disunion— |
and it i« one ol awful sublimity—Im- appealed to the pen- j
pic to know if they were prepared, with patricidal hands, |
to offer up out country a* a sacrifice to the demon of par- ■
ty. He **k»*d them il they were willing Pi sever info frag
ments the pillars which sustain this beautiful temple ol
Freedom, and baiiDh hope forever from the desolated heart
ol humanity! What i« the Union of which the gentle
men talks *o lightly ? It was the price ol tears, and an
guish. • •nl t*lood! It was bought at the expense ol hun
ger, and cold, and agony! It was the answer of Heaven
to the prayer* of pious mot hern, and was cemented hr the
blood of their expiring sons ! It nerved the soul ol Wash*
ington amidst desetturn ami defeat, as hi* prophetic vision
looked down the vista of the future, and saw the glory it
would •ecute to those who came alter them ! It anima
ted the heme* of Valley Forge and York town, ami whis
pered hope and glory qt R.inker’s Hill and Saratoga ! And
in concluding, he railed upon the audience to vole for
Fillmore and save the Union, and it was responded to
with deah-iniitr anrdanse *
Mr. Ttrotub* followed, and radnrwl nil that kid hrrn
*anl, on I hr t * note rndorttii by thr bur ban an party of
From thr Prtr rtbarg Intrlliyrnery.
Por the ran non therein stated, we could not pay our
respects to the »peech with which Dr. R C. Pritchard ol
Warrenton, \ enter! tine I hi* large and delighted au
dience at the hair ground*, on Wedneaday. Tint speech
*•* lo terry way worthy ol the occ«*ion and of the speak
er'* w. II known character a* a gentleman id great intelli
gence, and In lor n»» lion. A practical larmer himself. Dr.
P. treated hi* anhjact in a practical, common aenae style,
setting clearly before hia hearer* the ealne of an impro
eed ayatem ol agriculture, and inculcating such general
principles aa are calculated lo attain the eod In which all
hare a eltal stake, a* could be cornpieaaed within tho
rompaaa of a speech on aitch an or<i*a|on. I|i* advice to
larmer'* *on*, and young larmer* generally. Wa* ricellent
an-l writ calculated lo awaken a proper spirit of emulation
in the noblest and moat valuable ol mail's worldly pur
suit*. Hi* allusion to tiro ciooo neighborhood and filond
ahip between the people ol hia own State and this, w**
ettn-niely elorpii-nt and in the finest sort nf ta«P', a* hi*
audience he lln-ir applause signallr manifested He'struck
indeed a chord to which eeery heart responded warmly,
for tile 011 North State and the Old Druninioit aye one in
interest, ami ons I.I destiny. The Doctor conclnded hi*
apeech by a feret-nl alltidon to the M--*sh g* conferred by
the rotiatitntirm *nd the Urihm, a solemn warning to the
lanalica ol l||« North, to pause in their auerth-gimi* at
tempt* to r|tienrh uiau'a 1**1 ami l|eat hope* for eieil arid
religions lilrcrty. The Ktecullee Committee hare applied
to llr. Prichard lor a copy <d hi* address lor publication,
Which reipiuat we hope will fro complied with, for It was
a prorluctlon eminently worthy of general paruaal.
In connection with the Pair and the epecch, we taka
pleasure in informing nnr reader*, that at a meeting ol the
Society on Wednesday evening ita energetic and intelli
gent President, Janie* C. Ibnce, R-r|., marie a proposition
■ list he would endow the Model Kami with the sum of
fin,lest, on condition that the city of Petersburg would
btiul it««df In its corporate capacity lo pay annually tbc
aum of f 'iKHi, lo fit out thu soinial a thibiliou. A motion
having been made that application be marie to the Com*
mon t'miucil to Aa the electron dey in May, aa the time for
takirg the sense of tlie people on the peoprteiy ol the
acceptance by the (file of Mr. Bniee'a proposition, It was
•o carried. Should Mr It '* proposition meet with the
favour which it* Htierahty dwaereea at the hand* ol the
eiti*r-n* of Petersburg, a pcrm*n*mcy, and a acrurity, o|
much fulore u*clc**n> a* will be given to the Horiete, ite
M'del Parm, and Ita KahlbiUoue. Parneer* ami other*
atrrnad and at home Would kr certified that premium*
Worthy of befog Contends I for, would Ire bestowed, and we
ahotld have the assurance that annually thcr* would be
an eihibfiion worthy of the Society and Ita noble c*u*e,
which would attract ten* of thousand* lo till* city. Then
that* world be no nrorcof thaldilly dallying aa to whwthrr
wo shoold, m JhrroId not, hare an eihihfrton, which tld*
year kepi away thousand* of perwnr*. and Ifinu-aud* id
article*, that smild otherwise have fn-en here.
The Sm-iety we are glad lo hear have deter muled to
build uo* or were chimney*, lo on* of ih* binding* on tlr*
Them >u another gathering of the faithful at the
Court-house on Wtdiieaiar evening to haaraddrwaaa* from
Invit'd vpeakev* apon the gioiU* of democracy In general
and of Buchanan In particular. Th# Hun. John 8. Caa
kie led off In a speech of aorne two hear*’ duration, la
which he Jiahurtliened biuiaelf of a good many thought*
aud made rain* very car treat and an lion* appeal* iu behalf
Of hia aaitdldat*. Mr. Caakie hrlonga to the courteoua
order ol apeakrre, and although be doe* not aparo a poli
tical opponent, yet he retrain* from indulging iu harsh
and uubeoomiug language. So far, then, *o good. But
Mr. Cuakie ia diapaard to torture a point sometime*, aud
to place pet«on* or preaaea differing from his views in a
wrong position, aud, after having *u placed them, to treat
them precisely as il they warn bagged game. Thia ia not
exactly lair, but w* have long since ceased to expect lair
nee* I rum democratic omlora, particularly whea they are
addrwaaiiig democratic audience* Wa are verv aura that Mr.
Caakie would not intentionally uiiareprcaent or mi aetata
a fact, and hiu gentiemauly bearing lortnda th* idea that
ho could be guilty ol any breach ol the rulmoi decorum.
Hut In* effort to make II app.-ar that »h# IVlersburg /•»
fr/fiyem-rr, because it agree* with Mr. Boll*, iu Route
•hinge, a gram with him in ail thing*—or that ia advoca
ting Mr. Kdluiom’a election give* up its position about the
Missouri Compromise—wa* mom Ingeiiioua than ingenu
on»—Isom queer than logical. It was a democratic mea
ling, and there lore lie should have abstained from all such
allusion*, inariuuch aa he must hare been aeiiaible that
even if the editor a as pres*uI it wuuld naturally be ex
ceed! ugly repugnant aud emharaaaiug to hi* teeting* to
inlerrupi biui under the circumstances, even If he were
sum that auch interruption would be *grouble to him and
the meeting. It ia true that he frankly and cordially in
vited the editor** attention to what he said and offered to
gtve way lur explanations; hut however kiud thia invita
tion was, it certainly did not relieve the embarrassment ol
the case. At a sliu-t party meeting we do not Chink that
any opponent, il he is allowed th* liberty of so doing
esn reconcile it altogether to hi* sense ol propri
ety, thus to interrupt a speaker, knowing, too,
that IU ao doing th* advsnUg-s are all ou the oth
er side. It is not lair thervlurw to place one on
such an occasion in so unpleasant a predicament. In a
public meeting of r.tixeu* without respect to part* to hrar
a political discussion the matter is different, lor the field
ia then ao open oik-. Having made these remark* iu no
uiikindneaa to the Honorable gentleman, for whom we have
the utmost respect personally, we uiuat say brirfiy (for we
are hard posited lor room to day) that lus argument* aud
appeals in laror of united action at the South fur Buchan
an sounded strangely iu the ear-of the writer of this arti
cle. Mr. Caakie did Dot ahow, aaat one stage of Ills ad
dress he promised to show, what wa* Buchanan’* actaal
• onnecUon with the Missouri Lonuinnuise Ha did nui
tell hi* hearer* that no man in the country more coidially
approved or more heartily endorsed that measure than did
Mr. Uurhanau at the lime ol Its passage and for years af
terwards^—as late, in tact, as the Texas annexation revolu
tion. We Jo not wonder much al this omisaiou ol the
speaker, lor it served to exclude from the discua
siuii a very unpalatable episode in Buchanan's
history—as It must lie to every democratic speak
er and press that denounces the Missouri Compromise
a* a foul wrong upon tlie South, it may appear strange
to Judge Caskie to hear that hi* opinions of that Compro
mise agree with outs—but yet we hare the presumptiou
lo believe that Mr. Killiuore is a lar more suitable man
lor Uie Presidency at the present crisis than Mr. Buchan
an, and ae shall certainly aid all that we call ill his elec
tion, under a high and solemn conviction ol the superiori
ty of his claims. We certainly have as much at slake in
the issue as the democracy have, and we are sensible ol
nut the thousandth part ol a degree lesaol devotion than
their’* to the interest of the South or of the Union. Mr.
Killuvorr is good enough lor us, and our preference lor
him I* ha*ed upon no parte considerations, but upon broad
national grounds, a* we have said a hundred times, and
shall aiy a bundled liiuee more.
We have not time nor roo-n to notice the speeches ol
Messrs. Cocke and Irving, who followed Judge Caskie.—
As the latter gentleman tailed lo move u* the distance of
a hair's breadth toward* Buchanan, we lound ourselves
al the close ul the exercise just as warm au admirer and
supporter of Killiuore as we were belore we oulered the
Court house.
Some friends lias sent u«, under a blank cover, a copv
of the subjoined very clever and very practical jrn iTttinl,
addressed by the editor ol Die "Methodist Protestslll^ to
his delinquent subscribers. We copy the article simply
lor the amusement ul our lexdera ; lor, as Mr. Kdiulolph
used to say of his constituents, we have the best and no
blest set ol subscribers that ever honored and sustained a
public journal. They therefore as a lardy need no such
mgciuuu* hint, hut should there be lound here and there
au exceptional ease lie ia al liberty to consider the Hia
walhean appeal addressed lo him.—Nat. Ini.
ShvuU you sak eswhy this dunning,
Why the*- sad complaint* and murmurs,
Munuuis loud about delliHtuents
Who have read the paper eeealy.
Read anal Uiey have never paid tor.
Read with pteasura and with proAt,
Read of church affairs and prospects,
Read III Daws liulh home and lure
Hr At! thr r.Mji and the purmi,
Fall of wlaalom and 111*1700(101) ;
Head (be (able of the markets,
Carefully corrected weekly—
Fh«ul i you Mk ui why ihu dunning,
We artshjId anawar, we should (ell you.
From (he prluier, from (he mailer.
From (hr kind old paper-maker,
From (he landlord, from the carrier.
From the man who tixas letters
Willi a •fiiwyi from 1'uclr Hamucl—
Unde Atm Hie rowdies c *11 Mia ;
From them all there come# a message,
Message k • ml, hot firmly spoken,
** PI esse to pay us wf»at y..u owe U."
8atl It Is to luar such in* • .age
Win n our funds are all exhausted,
When the la>( bank note has left ut.
When the gold coin all liar vanished,
Ootieio pay Uie ptper maker
Clone 10 pay (lid (oil ug printer,
Gone to pay (he landlord tribute,
Go i« lo pay the s «ble carrier.
Gone to p«y (tie fa-thful mailer,
Clone lo pay old (Jucledamoel—
Uncle .Sim Die rowdies call Ilia—
Gone Ur pay (be Weatern paper
Three and twenty hundred dollars !
Hod It la lo turn our ledger.
Turn (he leave* of this old ledger,
Tm u grid see what sums are due us.
Due for Volumes long *inc« ended,
Due for years of ulea«aot trading,
Due f*>r years <.f toilsome labor.
Due despite nur patieni waitlog,
l»U- despite our constant dunning,
Due tu sums from tw«> i# tw.-nty
Would you lift a burdrii f mm at 9
Woul I you drive a spectre from you f
Would /ou taste a pleasant slutu'ei *
Would you have a quirt conscience 9
Would y*H« read a paper J*tl I Jot ?
Fend us m n. y — *•nd u* money,
Fend us m«tiiry —send u« money ;
8*m> tub Musky that yoc u*i c* I
Thk Aocilkhtto Jlihik MiLta*.—The Cincinnat
paper- of Wednesday -Uie that Judge McLean it aiiffuriiq
much fioiu the injuries hs sustained fiy the upsetting 01
the multibus on Monday. llis right ear ws* almost cut it
two, sod lie »as -evenly bruised ab-.ut the head and neck
It is prnliablu that the accident will detain him trout hit
official duties for a week or ten days.
Bgirr ll.cx—Oliver A Hobson, charged with abduct
ing * young gill only twelve years ol ago. in the county n
Charles Cut, for the purpose ol dihling her person, hai
been lodged in jail al Norfolk. He will be sent to Charlei
.wr MMI.
On the Ulli I rut l*g the R«v. Or*. Carrawag at "Green Plain*,
in iha coun’g ..f Matthew*. JOHN C RCTHKRgOORD, Kw, o
Gothland. to Mi«« ANN 4. ROY. deughter of Win II Rng. Faq
On Tuesday, th- Uth Instant, at D*nvi|le, by the Re* O-orge W
Ham-. I K tNCI* ll. IKVINO, Keq , of Cumberland 1 ounij, to Mia
MARI M. FAOR, nf the town of Danville
(In H«l lr««Unt, a* 01««ver-IL-lds. Albemarle couo'g, bg the R-v P
Hojrdm. I»r Jt»IIN T. GARDNER, of th's cllg, In Mi*i ISAHFLL'
C , daughter « f f. K. .Nelson. E-q
On VWstay, the 14th Inst., at Christ Uliur h, Georgetown, D. n
bg the Rev M lloff, Lieut. WILLIAM P CIIAIGIULL. V R. Corn
> f Engineer*, to Ml*s MARY A , elder! daughter of the Hon Jndg
| MorseII.
At Gef»g.| >*rn, D 0., on the 14tb Instant, bg the Rev J. R. Frk
ard, of Washington, DC, the Rev l»ANf»L MOTZFR, of Mr.nl
I gen.-rg c ontv, Md . to FANNIE L.. daughter of the late Buahro.
I Washing Krq , of Georgetown.
Yesterday, Oct. 94»h, GEO. STEEL, In Ihs 61st wear of hla age.
ILs funeral will take place from the Second Baptist Church, o
| Sunday morning at II o'clock Friend* and acquaintances are In
sited to attend without further notice.
! At his naidrnee, In O c-•quart. Prince William re, Va , on th
i .Mb Indent Mr JAMES FOnTFR, in the 76th gear of hi* age.
| At Cherry lllll. Prince Wi'llam count g, Ya , on Tuesday morn Ini
I Sept. go. Mr '»FGRUF JUNE*. in the 7"«h gear of hla agw The d#
eeas-d *ai a native nf King George county, but for the last It gear
! a rsrWfent nf Prino* William.
I In Washington an Tneadag morning, 14th Instant, Mr, ANDRKV
MARKS, la the ltd gear of hi* age, father of Rev S A. IV Marts
In Washington, on W-»*,-sd*e, the 16th Instant, al 6 P. M , Mi
1 VIN AL LtTcft. in hi* 74th year.
* 9 '*»'11 IHM AV l«tr. A Sa mon wi
ie ddlvdel In the unl'ld Praebglerlan Churoh, b
lot Paster, an SablMth morn lag, 96th Inst , at II «Fai ck In Itu
Cocement of the «leath of Mrs Misthv* M Mitxra. wife of Di
. O Miller, who depart***! tMs Hfe In fh»cklngham on tl»e 19th <
I Safest, ft lend* and a> quaint ances are Invited to attend. ortft
WA.NTrO A fir.t rat- RECTIFIER One that cn mm
well recommended will hear of immediate employment, an
good wages Apply to BOX ;IIM,
ocS4—St Prterthurg post oft-*.
I;«hi i'llti. %iii t r»ii \ rwii i % _ff'lptL
F WEEK The A No 1 Steam-hip P1NNSYLVA- SJLM4
IGA, Oaptam David Teal, le now read? lo f«riw frelfht7*n^*»
leara on MONDAY Oct With at t o'clock, P M
g..r frrtjM or paa«age, having superior acr-.tumndatlona, apply t
S 11 i RT8!!|
MASK TO O M l» K R .
Sllllll'klltnKTIIOlinrH «i n,».bin-a nrlrbri
l*N P.fMrn.kl «H r OWRfr r «*lt|ONA nt.F FCNVI-M
INO PToKft r«m uFNri.rMFN, i>yy..«i'r Aaiari-an Hotrl.Mai
Ntm*l f am n.* ^.p.rH M la.** wi1.« an. rnrnlift KHIRfa i
•bari nntirr, mad* In anr alyl# by tHn.btn'f laW.laf patirrn, an
In »»#ry In.l.nr. traaairrtn lo 0re aatlafanlon.
A Urf# anrl rarlrd .Mnrlma il of FI'll VI# 111 VO OOOOfl nflTn
4w'llrtU.,)iHI fnr Fail Mf —InMr a*v.
.e- NFAl.ir MAOK AMIHNof rrrr, blr.d ami quality. #qai
I* >». ry r.akrm in Mnar ma4# in ardar, alway* na ban. sad mad
by liai.abln'a p.ltrra
OpiK—ll' ■
Fl.lll am:v v. I.r. Ob HO 44'NRa «i» l.AVI
lira in aor fair tfci. day. ay..a lb. yr#mta#a, namm-a. In, a* I
n'moob, M , of I bn a#r*a of mod, awaatrd la NanrMa manly, ak.1
1 oka far lb# #«y, and adjoin. lb# laada r>r M#mr. H W Roy#
W ilr##a, Samoa M.lon. and atbara Fur particular. rafrr lo II
aorllon rolomna of lida payor.
ii tAtton a » ii i ua» a #-.,
_ . . arrrra aid m\cvn.
I.THFAil MnanMIn and (liaMti Hollar #
r N»* Ba bal # i> In tmya
Tvd'l’i aatra l ifu Cor#. Family Mama
M#i.,lf.fr «i irraml An
b »f T'.nfn-a. and Fnyll.il Dflry Oho
AN loot la ban. and far aula, as raaod. Ink I t caak. by
am lAMMOM JONtA, Apm.1
mw »
DwAcM oa arc out of IM Matbf rood. 4o£PP uT
-BIM* hS
_T.M9.IM *1
Dkbwraad from Bret day af Oeaobar, IMA, 7**A,IM ,T
lu^bbb day of baplamMr. ldM, laoiu
Ob account af OomuoaomUb, Md7.ll* •«
Ou occoool of Literary road. I *.*>■! M
Oa acouwat of board of PubUa Wort., ll.LM.IM6 M
Oo accountof Stub ag fand, l.tlt.lM M 7 .Ml ,761 71
BaUaoa oa baud Iba brat day of October,
It**, 7MT1 oa
TO credit of Iho Common wraith, *>.».'« I*
To cew id of iho Literary rand. *7,71* H
To crwdu of Iho Board of ramm Work*. a Ala nd
To crwdu of the Making road, MM M TMTI IM
Tho fallow lug report of tha Kurupetu coru trad* au
rwcalrwd par aOeamar City af balllmcra :
Thr eery heavy ralna of lb. rnk, thoagb Worgolal to Iho root
orope. hare Mill fwther retarded Um oompkttoh of ibe boreeM la
aomr port lout of BcoUaad .ad Ireland, and gl.eo a Irur lone to
«*e Mwrtrta for all dry aamplee of mni, though .appltee bar* gen.
roily bora amid. The aeerag* ad r a no. on wheal may W omhalted
at la tufa. V ouarter, with a eonilauad rwadinaaa of Mia: while
opting corn Ima aiao to a certain .it.nl partktpalod la tha ImproTa
aacnt. rtua harl.y acvma lo have poaaed the potut of dec.ea.loc
and vary lull, api rare. 01.1 oala are worked ap cloae. end ow new
do out coma forward pleatifully. Beaaa and paaa. whlek are ar
kuowledged la W the beat crop gathered foe aome yeare part, ha.,
bcea eo coaaparalle.ly Karoo, that, with ih. demand not fairly on,
needy buyer, hare had to pay axtreaae retro tneh etallrtka ap
pear eery raeorabte to the adear.ee of that country la calileaUon,
and as it reap- cu the two great Maple, of liemou .atnlelnm Hi.
Increare la the number of acre, of wlwal UiU laaloro*uu Wlagohaul
bd.auu ana. ur., wl.ich, at litre. <)aart<re lo the acre, beluga a ear
plu. uf Uti. grain over ibe prr.ioua her reel vf i If.uuu ora , while pc
latowe abow aa aicam of Iff *>* acrea, amonnlmg to a good aotV*
agaia I a probably leae fa.erebW rrauli aa to the aoandnaaa at Ute
On tho other hand there la a d-creeoe In rye, barky. Wans aa.1
P a. uf ahowt <*,<»« acrea; and the (real artkk of nport. oak, la
reduced by W.iaa) acrea, which, at are guartera per acre, telle Bn(
land lo raped kee from that country lo the fall aaaoaal of 4|u,0Mj
nr. The only c. unkrpolar k the clrcumMaac of peaow wkb Boa
aia, which will ercure ihw aurploa of her uew crop—fnr little eld
Sw.au kfl. WiU, lM. .Unn( facl, Ihen,before aa. Uml the ooly alack
of any importance U to W inuud in Bumla and tha Dauubc—that
Much ronakting alrsnat nrlualrely of wheal—It k eeldwnl that the
whole world, with ■ hUcir.ptUm, I,a.roiutu.ticrd an Immedlnta con
• tmpilon of Us new produce Spain, Portugal, and Italy, ahkh
•-/ . WHIM naiRMUu ,ur 1W1I
*“** *-» I**1—• Uwafoae, r.l H.m -*IM>at, and A Harriet i* lik.lj
•gain m vMM, though at a.or< u>od*rato rat... fur «.<r.
of dry vhaal •!•« can >i>ar. If her total ..port* laat waaon
war. only about t*o and a half million* ui.drr high prion, II may
b. fair to .apart thrrr million* tht* of brtlrr quality, lur all Korop,
thntidh at lov.r rau*. *»<n. alork* of mala. brin( *t,ll in raaarrr —
Th. gronth of that m DcotUnd On* laat *.aaou aacndlng Ui. or.
.too* by about •tt.iaal Mm, add* lln.uwj to th. aurplu* ,.t Iraland,
and n* England al«i ha* torn. Inrnao, th. boat will In a nmatorr
<MMop.u**t. for th. drActrucy of Mock with which lha mag* cam
“■rn.-rd. but thl* Inman la gr.atlr to th. dl.plaa.wiral of oth.r t..
rnl*. roprclally barley, and Ui* condition r.quire, a fm admlilur*
of foreign
RICHMOND MARKET*. October 94th. lbM.
KauASX* —lhe weather ha* again changed. Last evening the
•fcy became o'srcaat, and a sprinkling of ralu fall. The tempera
tare underwent a deckled change, but not to an extent sufflclsnt U
produce a frost To day the aun has been ahining dimly through a
hway tioiosphere, and the air was bracing without being uncomforta*
Me. Visitor* to the anneal (air are beginning to arrive In the city
and trade, wholesale and retail, already experiences an Improve
Coma.—During the past few days there has been an active Inquiry
for Corn, but holders have beeu unable to realtar over HI cents pet
bushel, and the teodenev is rather to lower raUs than otherwise.
Flora.—Tbs market to day exhibited no change. Souse few salet
•wv effected at $6*|{}7. Holders were however, suffer in theli
Tomacco.—The active demand for all descriptions continues uns
ban d, and as the supplies (all far short of the wants of manulactu
rer*. prices retain an upward tendency, at a small advance upor
the rate, of thl* day week. Mevrrml loos** parcels of new have ben
receteed. Uie br»t ol which brought $IH,45. Huinr few Week* Will
elapse before the new crop will begin ui come forward. We quoii
Luga H<pl9, remmon leaf ll^pl*. M, medium in good do If1tftl5)t
flue shipping '‘•4&lo>*, fine niaiiufacturtug 14 ami upwards.
ffkkiT -Prices have undergone no change We quote, as before
at $1 A*kpl.40. The Dispatch says the receipts last week were di
miuished t4,'M» bushels compared with the previ us week, and wen
9h,43! bushels less than the receipt# of tin* corresponding week U^i
year. R. e» lp«* last week 14,799 bushels ; *atne week last year U,
244 bushels. This Is the second week since July in which the receipt!
were exceeded by the corresponding weeks of last year.
sxal sap rbesomal awvtra.
Oct. 95th.—John W. Miller's tract of 146 acres, at Palnevllis
Amelia county, with large dwelling, ou«•houses. Ac Abo, on thi
premises, at saia* tunc, lour nrgioes. Muck, furniture, cts.
Mtmc day--Two tracts In Henrico county, 2 miles below Rich
mond—our, " Hopewell," containing SO acre*. the other, *' The He
•vrv#," 90 acres *o be sold on the premises.
29th —Larg*- br*ck dwelling on 5tb street, betweru liyrd and Ca
nal s.reels, at 4 u'chek P M.
fedlu—A (arm el J*b4 acres, kuu cleared. In MpoUa/lvania rounly
lu miles fr.-m Fredericksburg ; was I rmerly known as ChanceMors
vilic, now called Cliesmry W old, has brick dwelling with 9o rooms
Hot.—A trset containing nearly 56 acres, lying on the Llt'le Byrd
lu Goochland county.
Maine day—Three valuable (arms in New Knit county, situate*
near the York Kivrr Railroad, about 12 miles troni Richmond. Be*
adv't ol G. A A. for particular*.
aVuv. 1st.—A farm oi Hal to 4><0 acres, yUt be surveyed.) in Kln|
William county, 90 miles from Richmond, with dwelling, cts.; also
slaves, stock, crop, Ac.—on the premises at 11 o'clock A. M.
4th.—A tract of about l.lMi acres of land (4"»» in original forest
in Caswell county, N. 0., belonging to the estate of Nat- Lee, dec'd
to be sold at Yauceyville, N. V
ftlh —Commissioner»' sale of two troct* of 4m» acres each, on th
Month Anna river, lu Hanover county, with dwelling on each , also
16 likely negroes, and five shares of Ricli'd and Char. Turnpike cu
Bee adv't.
ikh— At "Wallace Creek” plantation, In Charlotte cottiy
without reserve, 55 valuable negroes, all the stock, crops,etc., an«
15,man lbs of pork.
Maase day—a tract of Sfk) acres, on which |* a gold mine, ti
Buckingham county—to be told by the alter iff.
Also—lu tins my, at 4 o’eh*k H M., a large brick mansion oi
CUy, between HI and 4lii ats., occupied by T. W Hrockvubrougli
7th.—A irat ol ab*tut7<kl a res, in PiUsy Ivania co , on the Mur o
tlic Richmond and Danville R. H , with new dwelling outliousrs.Ac
Terms liberal. Adv'd by Win. Riaoti.
f*ame day—At Kanawba C. II . the dams, locks, Ac., of the C<>a
RtVer Nav gallon Company.
itk- A Urni of about *0 acres, 90 cleared, on the new centra
romi, Ik miles below Kkhmoud, with excellent dwelling, Ac. ill
W. Roller's )
loth —The tract In Cliesterflcld county, known as " Hurfoot'
Plan tat U»n," 7 miles from tin* C. II. and 19 from Richuioad , con
tains Hri acres; for sale privately meanwhile, and will be umdet
If desired Mr* adv't
ruine day—Trustees sale of llie Plaarilx Foundry .(Messrs Barns',
at the corner nf Cary and 9thstreets, in this city, at 12 o'clock M.
11th.— Valuaole estate in Albemarle county, on James river, '
miles from NeotUviUe, containing I ,H<>7 acres, buU clcaisd, wiu
dwriling, barn, etc., also, the crops, stock, iuiplrm-nu, etc., on th.
farm—to be sold without reserve.
19th.—Commissioner's sale of Ho acres of Green Hprlng land, It
Imuisa county, with dwelling, etc.; also, nine valuable slaves, men
Women ami rhlldrro.
17th. A tract of 219 acres, only Hi clear d, balance heavily llm
be red, iu Hanover couuty, about 16 odles from Rich mood, on U«
K A U turnpike.
19 b — Commissioner's sale of eight valuable slaves, al Boswell i
In Louisa • ounty.
Both —Two triurt# In Albemarle county, fix : " Hell Air,” mnlaii
lug 1,1 ia» a*Tes, situated near the 10ot of Center's mountain; am
the *• Mill Tract,” a miles from Mcotuville, with larg* flour and con
gr 1st mills thereon , dwvldngs on '*otli tracts. For sale prlvatel;
meanwhile. Adv'd by W. Umber lake. Alb co
Mame day—A tract *#f «ST acres In Orange co., with dwelling am
outhouses, also, !t*» bhl*. corn, stock, Ac. Adv'd by F Jones, ex'
of C M Jones, dec'd.
Also—Comn'ri sale of tract of timbered land, 9UU acres, more o
less, in Charles City county.
91 at.—Trustees' sale of several tracts of laud (Including a slat
quarry) In the lower cod of Buckingham County, described in th
adv't of Gen. H Msttliews, trustee. Terms liberal.
25th. - Commissioners' sale of slaves, spick, crops, etc , tt the lat
residence of Win. B Coleman, dec'd, In Mpottsylvanla eoubty re
[ A Iv'l
97th — Hobson Johns' tobacco factory In Danville ; also,a vacan
l«»t adjoining the factory, abd a lot and dwelling house on Grove si
I Ji... E.ll'l
thr I.—A tract of 1.9*0 acre*, called " Dunnlrant/’ lo "harlott
county, 5 m k* from Ut« C U.—will bo sold at the C If. by Willi.i
Caro well, timl-f
•id—IUla of 9QB to 800 valuable oegrous, at Halifax, N. C -
dee adr’t of T. P Dvrerenx
f 97th.— A plantation containing RJf** acrea In North Alabama
Jim. 9ih, IHfil.—The tract In Hukluf l.stn county called • Raima,
containing 1 acrea, about one half In woods. Adr'd by R. K
i lrring, com'r.
mtacit i Aipnra
Mt»w. 1*t — Brrgeent's aale mi the effe. u of Royall Blackburn, a
10 o'clock A. '.
lmh -Trustee#' aale of the fixtures, marhloery, Ac., at Meaan
Ha'ii*' foundry, corner of Cary and 9lh ftrreta, at noon.
• 01 Hli Hale of a n» mill, engine and boiler, %H mllea fr«im Mr
• fierria depot, on R A l*. R R

PKiVATr orrieKiNo* or krai, r*tatk
Aoraaruiui io tno warn.
The Hot Rprhig* property, Both Counts, la drertlaed foe sale -
| F«w particular*, are a«if'l of Thorn a • Goode. [iGB”)
Farm of Ml acres (ooe-lialf r|e»rwl,l on the old »tage road, Han
orer county, I ft miles ah re Rlchm* hd Adr'd by (I A A (I4N.)
A tract of M» acre*. In Appomattox rout.ty. known as •* Rose
land," eligibly sltoated. 19 mile* fmm Lynrhburg i t.a* large dwe<
ling, bam. etr., and e*Un Ire orrbaidg- alb pettier a desirable oBsr
1 tog Ree adr't of James D Motby, coaiV |«N9)
Two tracts of land In Henry counts—one 19 antes from the C II
and 14 fr in Danville, containing l.nM seres, baa a largo an
f handaoio# dwelling, ete., and 9.l»a» snparlor bruit trees. The otbe
tear* contain# Ml acres. Adr'd br J. T. Hairston (ill 10)
, A desirable farm nf H7h *• i m Ifrnrh-o aaowty,
miles Wret nf R rbmond. wMb c«mf- rtatd* dwelling, oot-hnusea, or
a chard, etc Adr'd by ft. A A (iNtf)
A desirable farm nf 4* «• acres, SOi elearud, on James rlrar. aerei
. mites below Richmond, with fine dwelling and nwswer<ma nsi-Hmwi
Term* libera! Adr'd by ft A A. |tM 141)
Daniel Warwick, Hose Mills, Amherst county. oBers for sale th
estate on ubleh he resides, (I.UTo acres.! on both sides nf Floe;
riser, the IIriding Hus between Amber** and Nsboa Her adaerllar
men! [iNful
I A farm nt «ftn acre* ion wuud land wf original growth, with com
. modioli* dwelling, etc , nnar Powhatan t' H. Adr'd by Jo*aph A
Mayo and 0 A A (th9B)
Plantation f 1 tan acres, tViwood land, n York riser. In th
« • ninly nf fork, six mile# ah., re' VartioWn. with brick dwelling, out
S uni, Ac Adr'd by Tho* ft. Tinsley ftN94]
A hear and lot at Berlin, Bonthampton county, with 100 agree a
9 land adjoining - a desirable offering Bee adr’t of Merrlt J. Dar1<
' <TL. of Ttm acres, tTft lo original forest. Hi Brunswick county
on the Meherrln rleer, 9)4 mile* south of Laurencevllle, with hsrg
brh k dwelling, ete Adr'd by ften 0 R«re# («DRn]
rite Illinois Osntral Railroad company ofh»r Ijwm (X*» acres r
i farming lands, in tracts of 40 acre* and upwards, on long rredlb
1 etc. Bee Ibe lengths adr't of Mr John Wilson, the company** Wire
commissioner (*llf)
• Farm of MX* acres in Powhatan county, with dwelling, etc., there
The farm called " Reaford,** In Matthew# comfy, containing T«
acre*, of wMeh flfi# are arable, (tf.)
Plantation In flaoehland co»mty, N mile# from Richmond, cade
" Mount Hernard,** cuwlalolng 7An acres (U.)
Farm an Jams* rlrar, lo Buckingham county, opposite Howard
SUM. containing MB acres
i An estate, cooUinlng 9 JWVi acres In Amelia and Nnltowfly gour
] Mm, 4» mile# from Rkhmond. Advertised hy L Masters (IQ
* Farm *»f 54fl acres, half elearad, In Charts* Oily county, 9V aill«
Worn Richmond (tf.)
Tho tarm known a* "Prospect If IB,** In Orange m , on the Rapp*
_ hannnek river, contain# F*l acre#, and has every facility of ac< e<
f to market (tf.)
. V alnsMe mill property—lata " Taliabrro mills **—al Rusk efts
rose report on ty foe Investment. Reu adr*t of II. A A Ilf J
Farm lu tloochland county of 9M acre*, railed " Orapakes."
miles from ih# 0 H , 91 from Richmond, and adlacgut lo the can*
and Jamas rlrar, a vary Ae.kaMe offering. Adr'd by Mile* C Be
- dsn ftf j
* 11 1 ■■■■■■Mil ■!! I I I
1 r sn assortment of paws Wiwss «nd Brandt#* r* Ifrdtcinal pwi
* P°e-t $. W HARlJCR, BewgBfsi,
^ WN __ _Wfrtrt Flour, Frank In R*.
Ml’ M*—IM kbf* strong flavored asses Rum, for mis b
%ffAf’RF.RF,L.>t|bM* Bn. t Mactoreli IBI bsKbbta da
As A Bl kite Bos. Iff t 4o| Hi prime order, Jnat Mndsd and fs
1 •*ATi % i *4* >i*.* • * rricaBfVs-At
. MW anrwd, four warn, fbr sul# chesp hg
1 Mu IBB Mate •*
la* DU.—JAMES G. HOI.LADAY, uI NotMk oo.
8*1 “ JOHN HOLLA HD, of Petrnbuig.
3*1 •* WILUAM MARTIN, id U.t.ry.
4th *• TUOS. M. BONDURANT, Buck'bem.
M " WU.UAM M. GAMEU..BI MoMbb. ^
«th - JOHN M. BOTTS, u4 Richmond
7th “ GEO. T. YKRHY.ol Northamotoa.
8th ** JOHN CKITCHEK. ol Wesimoreknd.
Yib •* R. II. SHACKELFORD, oi Pendular.
Hub “ ALKX'K R. BOTKLKK, ol JrRUaon.
I Ith •• JOHN D. IMBODKN,ol Auguata
18th •• WALLER R STAPLES, M oaitg notary.
ISth “ ISAAC J. LKKTW1CH, of Wyiba.
14,h - HKNJAMIN II SM1TH, ol Kauaok*.
Iftth “ J. W. OALLAHKM, of Marshall.
NOTICE.-* salhd amkijl lha MaekhalAara
DvJ| of lha Muachaattr Ouaa aa4 Waal Manufacturing
t-wap JJ, aMl ha kaM on WKDNBIDAY MUi teal, al It o'.toet, al
U>a Itaa* ot Ttrgtole. By ardor at Die hoard al Wroetora.
88. H. POWKK8, Agent.
Ktchmond, 180. October 1854.ocIg-diaWim
it „-M I-I.IT"Til I . RBQKMAN,
Clark a CO'd OKNl’INK 0 1* Uvt8 OIL ttaear ulaappntoto, and
“1" r*~ha* prwnd .1 auparlor ta all ethers, aad tka
only raltakla mow Mr CONSUMPTION.
Aa ikara la a (raal deal al aparkaaa oU la tka mart at edallaal .4
altn aeal M. *ka:a od, Ac , aTT too amah ancaaoe* kaMfeaala
pracur, Iba Urnetoa. *
Ihir Oil la made at Mir own Motor? M Newfoundland, and eaoS
kaut. hea ear Mgaalen aaar lha cart. Ba care fill la at “
■* * Ow. Me tluao tka Paata of Ma gpaatiat. earleie partner,
iT. *“* MirwdmmdI mdtod HuabloaU wktaL la la ao
^“‘rUC'tMtLL. LAM A uS.aaS £ U^m g.awalty
I&T taVcMT^^, A ***"
lEaari P. Uitia A Boa: Bear Hr..—The Karas* Bars hate ba
eoata acquainted with your inadK-lua, and their ‘ hi I for N la to
“* T,r» rsmn Lh»T' «•« 8? .a uril.r, for toora lhaa I fly
kutllea, 1 therefor,- wtah you to aand a. a quaottty, and 1 will oar
you through the Treaaurar of the Mualeeacy L'bUia Thera Lana
madIc.ue which Man ia ao high lo the eaumalton of lha Karon* ul
thaaa proelncca aa your Pain Killer, aad 1 leal willing to gratify
them, aa 1 ealertolu a eery high opinion of He oorth. 7
Mean* Paaat Data A tua i—I gad M atcemary to ltd.***
aaalu. aa my loo.t aaugulur expectation* hat. beau more lhaa real
T*» e«8 fur tour raluobfe m dinoe la lucres*!.* ao r»TT
r.pt.lly lha* I Bar 1 ahall aeon ha anaSW. la kaap p.ca wtta 14. Iga
Oi.jrci In writing now la to bag that on receipt ol tin. yea will kind
ly dtana.ch another batch aa ordered In my te.ter of Juae 1
hope I wlU aol ha eailrvly out before your laal ahlpmeoi reaebao ma
ef which, how,eer, 1 ha*, aol ye, heard fro- Joj ™C*’*
Yawra ainerrely,
oaM-dwActw_AL. OAKRAU. Calawua.
„ . . WaaaiiuTtui, D. 0 . June la.
.f ‘h* lW Aiftor*. prepared by Dr
rfllrarjr in other c**r«. wp cUerfully rrcomntod ihetu to thr°puUk
hutfttog they will folly mtuin the rtoommc ad %Uoa of ib« tKoteW
for. W.hupetlm. this valuahb, remedy -S S.~S£lmMSE5
ihiouebi-et Use miiQiry that It may bo trctalMv la all tks — - — -
SAMITKL 8. PHKLl'g I acceartbl. t.aii the »aimed
WILLIAM H. HAM. ( v■ ■ 8 oatoca rom Vermont
J*-? *1?.fawtl?*rUa,or (r"“ Rhode Island.
(ujj'*■ MORklIRA D, U. 8. Senator, and formerly Governor of Rsa
Rlljale litand°L,>'^ Co0,rT^ ln* formbrly Oov.rnor of
Ml'-hi* ® 8. Senator, and formerly Governor of
M. £ MARTIN, Delegate In Congress from Wisconsin Territory
|( !*aca foatlmony as the aborr to worthy the ronlblrnce of lha pub
JO?*", * CO • 13s Washington street. Bustos, Propri
etors Sold by tlo lr «gen s eve-y where orHS-*w
rjar M'*"."» »»’* on r.nKAT ami* pills
Unlike the Mineral preparations that drive lha rim. of
ciupiious and sores Into the vital organs, this mar ret,.us Ointment
I. at bargee the pois .« before It beat* the Seel.. Thv Ptbs Inevitable
' uT-':.Piv, *nd,*h dltnrdev. Bold .1 thv mam, farm
rloa. No *u Maldvn lane. Nvw York, and No Id Strand, ti-a-fon
and by all druggists. at 86c, A8)(|-. and $1 per pot or box
HAYl.t * WATHItln
Wr.r* lo ■Idendld assortment of Velvet and
SKMla, Urocboand Woolen Sll* WLS
Real Pranch Rmbrolderetl Ml SI.IN SKTTS
v-bn. enure, r, el P out aud Uuuifou do
Bridal and Evening IlHKrS GtMIDS
Splendid Silk ami Flush HUHES, Ac.
httgs.nl Stripped Bayadere and Ur. cade S1I.KS
Dress and Cloak TRIMMINGS
Plain and Printed P encil DeLAINKS and VALENCIAS
Poplins aud Pr-ucls Wool PLAII 8
Cloths, Caaslmar.s and Vrsilngr
Sheep's Greys, Va Pulled Cloths, and
Blankets and Ltnseys, for servants
Towelling, Table Linen
Pillow anti Sheeting Unau.
— „ W holesale and Retail Dealers In
Staple and Paucy l>ty Goods
imgndT,V^.M ,ROU’- THla:K Mll'» WLd oi
v-.o.lMoND —The aubaertber luteins determined to r»tu«ee tn Kith
■noud to engage In raereeutlle parmtia, Is dt eirowa of selling the
. V.". "'."ch ^ r-e-nickww '-rated at abuse It contains IS acres,
of which abowt 4A acres are elearotl, lhe balance Is wood and tlat
n. r. The buildings on the place cottalal of an excellent brick dwal
bug ron.almng || room-, now In food rrpa r, bealdea the usual out
'•uildlnva, all of which ... in complri, order and ample ell^X
li.e use of a Urge family. There la a good peach and apple orchard
**• P,aca- The place to so well known that a further drerrlpUen
Is dvemed unaecextary. Persons di.posed to puicbaa. are r.questad
'h'*'ur •PP'f •» D.e subs- Tiber r-r to Umars
tlobbix A Arream*. JOHN P. WREN
u^-.» JiNlm
,_„ FAR *1 Util NAI.E.
f •«'»eejber wishing to change hb praaews oreapatlon. oRers
* for .ale hi. term In the county of New Kent, containing Sea
hundred acres, within one mile of the Richmond and York R,ver
Railroad oue mile of the Wtlllamaburg Stage Road, aud three and
. Kail miles of Pamunkry river, and about *t allies from Richmond
Any pel aou wialiing t„ engage tn farm ng. quite a proStnbto Invest
invnt may be made In the purchase of this Arm
The buildings are g.md and ample for the arenmmodatlon of a
large family and the quality of the land equal lo any In the neigh
h.irhoo-l, well adapted ut Um growth of Whoat, Corn, Ac., haring n
red clay suImuII. • a -
About IMI bushels of a heat have be- n seeded this fall, half on
p a allow aud guano. The farm Is cultivated under the See Arid
system, with meadow land and water In each S id. Marl may ha
. I>.allied at different points of tire farm. It Is offersd for sale U.-I
vately until WEDNESDAY.tbe luthdaynf December, tSM *
If not Sold piivately before that day. It will be sold publicly, on
lire premises, at IS o'clock, M. Keren* wishing In view the bum
are Invited to call on Mr. Cluptoo, living on Um same who will take
pleasure in Showing it. Tbe terms will be matle know to ai.y one
wishing in purchase. Apply to
osSi—i-wid. GOODIN A APPERSON, Aweta.
r have on Eabibl-fon a Urge .lock of Clothing intended for Uia
Ea I aud tv Inter of I Sid. and invite alteullou to tbe same, kbowinw
U-e aavnrtmenl will be lound complete.
1 n T"frth,r w,,h » complete line of Gent's Uluii.lng at.d Purnbbiog
Go.-ds, made In the beet manner and from select stock. p.,r price
style and quality, call ou the subscribers.
NY—Agency with p. R prii-r,
_ Opposite American Hotel.
Thl* Company pay* promptly *11 lo**'*, and ha* in the principle*
u|E.»n Which It |* fouude-l, a fuaraole* of *iablllty aud **f«ty lo la
i/tr+tr* qf Skirt* arc Invited to call and examine It* rale*, which
hare Ulrly been r, duerd flare* Insured for one to seven year*
pC9*- -iitiitBi
/ will Sod at our evtahllshm. nt a full and ywrfi-ctftr fersA afor*
-.1 |.ure Drugs; Ho-tnl-ala , P. rfomrry ; Panry Goods; Surgical lo
nroni-nu and Appliancn, of all kinds; Hair. Nall, TooUt, atioe
Shaving Plate, Whitewash, and other kinds of Brushes. ’
PusautcktrricaL Pasrtaavtoas mostly of oor manufaeture, and
warra led of lull sirength and reliable, and all oilier entries la tbe
Drop llua, for gale by I.AIDI.RY A ROHINSON,
Graduates of Philadelphia College pi Pharmacy,
, 5f**_ New Drug Start, All, and Prank lln streets
OR M JkallHT.IIDIlT,—W* lovtte particular attenlloa
to our assortment of Winter Cbdhlng, sow In store, which by
r recent sddltUr.g to rendered very full und complete, at coaUInlng
i ail ilwi lha purchaser cab desire la variety au-l quality fWnl
will he moot toyU^ut. KERN, BALDWIN A 00 ,
1 oc**___ Itfi Main street
■ 11.11 1 KT A U I'M, Tl KM, Arc_W. hav. ...
i ■ aorimenl af Rich Metric, Crat.ia, Tin, kr , cud Ihoee in nanv
I at ceTcthinf really laely and (autaal will do wall In call al In* Mala,
dram._foclt) _KFRN, BALDWIN k 00.
la AAl’If *11.H TCATA*—A (nod aupply of naw afyte.
M Fancy Silt TtkU, Juat racalTad, to which wa a.k eueotton.
’ ot<6 »MR, BALDWIN A 00,
■ kill lilt L'AMIh.-Black Walnut and Common Wood U
m J d'lur Cnaaa, lurnl.lo-d cm,plait, lor aala w the llou-tF.i.nlah
, mg Mtora of [iwHj_BC'LRLmr A OO
Blue Border Dinner Mate, of ataganl pnltarna. in which wa call
uo* Miianiloo of all Is want. RI IJILFY A CO ,
oc*h lar Mala aUwal
flAOAQI AHF.AAN.- ><n Iba.. lor anle low by
& IIFNSFTT, lil'FHa A FHIIKM, Drugjl.ta
SW F.F.TOII. l ull TIIH.ICrnA IB rw.—IDA cnaaa.
for aala hy BBNNPTT, BFFRM A PIAIIRR, l.rapptela
Oil. oriTAA ATfOWa—HW Iba Chlnraa (Ml ofCmnamoo,
a ao parlor artlrta, for aala hy
0C1»_HFMNRTf, BRKB-A A H.tll»t, DruffgHkl
A nOAPM. *« do Ban at I hear a lap.nl Anapa, wiih a lar pi rarlat y
at... I., r paad and rhaap toilet nod weal, hand A*, ape, for eajr by
100 oa. . for rala hy
WIIITI: I.It I ttip,for arelr of rarrlapea. wappnaa, Ac.
tha cheapen a *d heat article nai for .ale hy
CAP ABB I.F.TTI.H PAPF.H,-m»reeaanrap
pi off, .hoe and lea paper, lor anle hy
Wim.H Mkl.AH I I'll' kill., fo, .aloha
or 16 mvesPOBT, AlA— A 00.
Wfllll.Akkk.N, Mi bbla . foe asle by
, 1 ™ ItF rlor quality, landlnff and f o aale by
\ artt DAVENPORT, ALI.RN 4 00
WHIBKVe—Be.tiAed and old,nr eartowa brand., Ike ante
»y_(aetb)_DavfnpoRt Al l.BN A 00
V i:w mNiKkt bfw HmiNNti at
• No PT Mala akreef
I Pier• and Poame by Oeo. H Bokaa; • rah kf
BothwaB; ■ Poem, in *.* parte, by W Rdarondalnwaa Aytown
Tt rente.
Poema, by Maftbaw Arnold; a new and aonw'av adwtns Me
I fhrrlflre, a Dramatic P.an by the aolhor al Ly.rrta Ate.
Aand-Oaatn foe Thonphi and Waraml.m; a Compilation by Nr*
I Anna 0 LowaB, swthor ad Theory of Teaching. Aa ; I ante fl.lk
The Complete Manual for Tosnp Rpoeiaman, with dormant tee
hnndlln the Can, the Rife and the Ro.i tha Art of Ahnnrlop an Iba
Wing, the Breaking, Manneeaaenl, and Hontinr of ll.alteg, ibo V»
* rlellna and HkMia of name , Meer. Lake and Aaq Plahlnff, Aw , An ;
prepared lor Urn loatem-tom and am of the Tower, of America, by
Prank PoreaBer, anthor at PaB Bpnria, Plah and Plahtnp, Aa. yi>a.
the Horae; by Wm Tousn, re printed from Rnlgt.Pe Aura a/
. Rnnwledpai a new edition, ra edits* and reelaad, Rnptwh adhJaa
. ||JM.
Harper'. Mapaame Bn Noaambae. the.
I The Templara' OhaM, we Mlerofflyphir Monitor containing all the
Rmhtrme and Niemplyphlea aaptainrd la IBa raH.nl and aMMah
I mow. Iirdeea of Ri.tghktof Hie Red Crocs, RnlpMa TtmffMw and
I Rtxpht. af Makka, by J. L Cram. *1 H
Bkad..a'a Lteaety and Akarery; a naw ewwkfly $1
The Lila of Omega Weaken glen, ay i.T Handley; tally Maelmled
r ___ee*«
€_1|!!Ma-J«t*ka and Mngte Perroaoloa Onna. for mla low by
» 0 J AHTfliN A 0O ,
■* _ Mga of tha Clfowlar A.W, Tl Makj ak.
. uAVBIBkOVe 6II* 6t«l tkTFFI..-t »4nl-or
r n arWMa far ABona Manana, hr ml# hy
mrin ....Martel pin .. Prank Bn A'
■ I.RAb,—JwM rweeteed Bon. ihe lf«.tb.*,t, a
ww M af aa per lor While Lend, for aale on by
... *• W_#A1IACII. DrneffM.
Narkat Pino., Pranklla *

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