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Richmond daily Whig. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1842-1861, December 23, 1856, Image 2

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RICHMOND WHIG.
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aai fieweral RhicU*.
We here heretofore omitted to edrert to the brief
bat significant speeches of these two distinguished
Northern Democrats, on a recent occasion, in the
State of New York. We desire at the present time,
however, to call public attention to them, as the sen
timents and opinions of the gentlemen named are
important to a true understanding of the position of
tho Northern Democracy on the subject of slavery
in tho Territories.
When Senator Douglas made the speech to which
we hare reference, he was on a visit with bis bride
to his mother in Ontario county, New York, where
some of his personal friends and political admirers
gave him the compliment of a public supper and
hall, furnishing the opportunity to indulge in a few
remarks. We find a report of the speech of the Il
linois Senator in tho Ontario Repository. The main
portion of it waa devoted to explaining to his old
neighbors “ the true character of the Nebraska bill,"
which, as always, he claimed was based upon the
principles of self-government. After an elaborate
•xposition of his doctrine, he proceeded as follows:
“The objection to thU doctrine, u applied to our new
Territories, that tho people of such Territorier, if left to
themselves, might legislate into their country the crime
of slavery, as well as other crimes, be answered by show
ing, from the well-known bi>tory of the United Slates,
that in tha exercise of this right of self-government, in
stead of so doing, tlx of the original thirteen colonies,
which commenced by being elavelioldiug colonies, had ac
tually emancipated their slaves without the least coercion
from the Qovernment of the United States ; and Ike tome
result would follow, at Ac tkougkt, in other tlarekoldeng
Motet, if the citizens of the Hon •slareholding Stales would
only give them the privilege of tool ing their own laws in
their own way ; and the Territories, in particular, where
slavery hat wot yet been introduced, were in no tiANUxaor
ADBITTIMO TM INSTITUTION, AS IT WAS AOAINaT TUX DINE
UAL CONSCIENCE AND rBEJCDICEH OF TUt I'LOFLK OF TUI
AOeXTUT, BOTIt MONTH AND SOUTH."
If anything could surprise us in these days of mo
dem Democracy and consequent political heresy and
profligacy, it would be the falling of sentiments like
these from the lips of an able and distinguished lea
der of the dominant party of the Union—a North
ern politician of the national Democratic school,
who is constantly held up to us by lus party com
panions and allies at tho South, as a Northern man
of unexceptionable Southern principles. We freely
admit ourselves that Senator Douglas is among the
soundest, most reliable and deserving of the North
ern Democracy. But if the soundest and most reli
able of the Northern Democrats announce sentiments
like those we have quoted, what must be the charac
ter of the opinions in respect to slavery entertained
by the vast majority of the men at the North with
whom he is politically associated ?
We here find Judge Douglas—this peculiar friend
and defender of tho rights of the South—boldly de
nouncing and anathematizing slavery as a “crime,”
and declaring that it is “against the general con
cience and prejudices of the people of the country,
North and South.” Admit the truth ol the Senator's
assertion in respect to our cherished domestic insti
tution, and what woulj be the consequence? Why,
Southern men would be I ore ver estopped from sayiug
a word in defence or justification of slavery. Indeed,
tbey would be compelled to co-operate in any move
ment or effort having for its object its overthrow and
utter abolition. Being a “crime,” it could not be
upheld or recognized either in the States or in the
Territories, without a gross and shameless violation
of all law, human and divine. And such is the view
of slavery which Judge Douglas would promulgate
as a “fixed fact" among his political followers, and
impress upon the public mind, not ooly of the North,
but of the whole Union and all the world beside.—
Verily, if we believed, as Senator Douglas says Le
does, that slavery is a “crime,” a Sense of duty, pub
lic and private, would impel us to encourage and as
sist in all propositions and efforts which might be
sugge ited for its complete and speedy annihilation.
We should undertake no longer to defend, palliate or
excuse what we considered a “crime," anil “against
the general conscience" of our own and all civilized
countries. And if Judge Douglas has any respect
for consistency, to say nothing of moral and political
obligation, be will renounce all specious talk and ar
gument on the subject, and unite at once and cor
dially with Harrison, Philips and Fred. Douglass in
the effort to (title and abolish slavery whcievor it
exists throughout God's heritage.
And so, too, according to the opinion and wishes of
tho Democratic Senator from Illinois, the institutions
of the South will never find a foot-hold or receive re
cognition in any of the Territories of the Union. Be
ing "against the general conscience ol the people of
the country, North and South," as Judge Douglas
assorts, of course those Southern men who believe
slavery to be no “crime" must surrender all idea of
its further extension, and content themselves with
having it “cribbed, cabinned and confined" within
its present limits. Even should the people of Kan
sas or any other of our Territories see fit to adopt a
i'lMaSlnSm. _I i_i- ., . ...
tion of slavery, and then apply to Congress for ad
mission into the Union, Senator Douglas and those
who think with hitn would be compelled—il sincere
and honest in their view of the sutyect— to reject
their application, upon the all-sufficient ground oi
discountenancing and opposing what they believe to
be a wrong and a “crime," and “against the general
conscience" of the country and of the world. There
can, therefore, be no more slave States added to the
Union. The united South of itself is not strong
enough to secure the admission of Kansas or any
other Territory into the Union with a pro slavery
Constitution; and the “allies" of the Southern De
mocracy at the North will lend her no aid in the
matter, because in Jtheir consciences they believe
slavery to be a “crinio" and a curse I Such is the
entertainment to which the anxious and expectant
South is invited by the most prominent ami mtlucn
tia! leader of the Northern Democracy. Such is the
vein, yet titling, conclusion of that monstrous sys
tem of humbtiggery and deception, which the De
mocratic party have practiced upon the honest cre
dulity of the Southern people for so long a setioa of
years Forever promising additional strength and
security to slavery, and yet sustaining aud putting
men in power who avow their purpose to oppose its
extension and hem it in forever, because, as they
say, it is a “crime" and “against the general con
science" of the people I We invoke the attention of
Southern men to the views and intentions of the
Northern Democracy in regard to .Southern rights,
as foreshadowed in the significant extract from the
speech of senator Douglas. If hta opinion of slavery
is the prevalent one of Ids parly at the North, then
indeed has the South been deceived ami cajoled to
its ruin by those Northern political syrens.
On the same occasion upon which Judge Douglas
delivered the speech upon which w« have comment
ed, General Shield, another distinguished leader ol
the Northern Democracy was called out, and re
aponded hy saying that ’he was opy/cW to thr ti
frstiss sf r/s'rrjihi if tee thorough nnl i-t/,irt fj,
ms; and were As on inhibit,mt „/ A'mens, htihoul,!
/As MfmfsdiM n//As eyt/snt into tb it />»
ntorp, hut aa a Democrat, be was m favor of the
utmost popular liberty, and willing that the prop I.
•f Kansas should have the privilege of making law?
and institutions for them sol vem"
We leave the utterances of these two distinguished
Northern Democrat* to be pondered upon at Msun
by our reader* We bare railed attention to then
phmfi; to exhibit to the South the exact new* and
a Mate upon a awb
a»i lUr children; and to abo« what little reliance
«** be placed in even the veey ran adm* ol (been
Northern IWocratk politicians, ao terra protection
la concerned to our inetitutiona and our property.
■me ram.. Tttiwm
It ia not without regret and laortificwtion that we
Kara noticod the peUUoo to Congress of the enters
priaing propriety of thaCWlina Line of Steamer*,
■ettfng forth that it will be impossible, at the re
‘Incad compensation allowed for the mail service, to
continue the line any longer, and requesting Con
graaa to take hia ■ teamen* off bis hands. This ia a
■naMar which seriously affects the pride and feme of
the whole country, and should receive at the bands
of Congress that carelul and deliberate consideration
to which it is entitled. For one, wo think it incum
bent upon Ooogrea to awnrd to the Collins Line
•uch compensation for mail service, as will serve to
keep it up, without loss to the ownor. The paltry
consideration of a few thousand dollars should not
be permitted to work the ruin of what lias so deeply
excited the national pride, and contributed so largely
to the national glory. l.ct Congress, therefore, de
termine to sustain the Collius Line of Steamers, if
it can possibly be done within the bounds of reason
and propriety. We subjoin, because we cordially
endorse its sentiments, the following article on the
subject trom the New York Mirror:
“Wherever the uaae and fame of lha United Slates
hare penetrated—from Indus to the Hole—the Collina line
of mail steamers ia kuoen as the roost splendid exponent
of American Ingenuity end emerpriae. It ia the Niagara
of American skill. Bunding recently on the deck ol the
magnificent Adiutic, our eyea taking in at a glance the
beauty and magnitude of her fair proportions, we fell a
thrill of hearty national pride and patriotism exulting in
•uch a tangible and glorious t xliibition of the nation's
strength. We have no fears hut that the Adriatic, when
the hour of trial comes, will rxeell all the great achiere
ineuU of the ocean, and add largely to the respect and ad
miration for American enterprise which the Collina line has
done ao much to engraft upon skeptical Europe.
“It is therefore an bumbling confession for an American
to make that this great enterprise, which has contributed
so largely to foster an honest national pride and to en
hance the fame of American prowess abroad, has not re
ceived from the government the support which it had a
right to expect, .ud thxt It* or jeetor has given notice that
it will be impossible, at the reduced compensation allowed
lor the mail service, to continue the line without Urnisb
ing the great victories it has won. Ur. Collins has been
compelled to request Congress to Uke his steamers off hia
hands, and it is not improbable that the whole couccrn will
be closed up befoiv the 4 th ol March.
“With the withdrawal of the Collins line we must give
up our supremacy on the ocean, and courses that the long
struggle between British and American ocean steamer
skill fiat resulted In the victory of the former. For the
purpose of competing with the Cunarders, several of which
have been built for t'ie express purpose of beating the
American steamers, Mr. Collina has actually expended
more than the additional pay allowed by him at tba last
seasion. He has reduced the time required in crossing
llie ocean one fourth—the average 10 days being brought
down to 11J—has compelled the Cunard line hi shorten
their time in the same ratio, has saved thouaauda of dollars
to the country in the shape ol interest, and has diverted
into our treasury Urge amounts for postages, hitherto ab
sorbed by the rival lines.
'VI wrnic*—■ UIV.U MIU auvivill IW|lUUilCJ ffOUId
have rewarded with a statue or a civic triumph—Mr. Col
lin* may not improbably have occasion Tor aelf-congralula
liou if he can save hie -icanicr* from the hammer. Tlda
is the gratitude ol an enlightened Republic iu the Nine
teenth Century? Or lather, it is tbe kuaviah imbecility ol
Congress, which will squander hundreds of thousands at
the beck of parties organized for purposes of gigantic
spoliation—which lays millions of acres of public Linds at
the feel of Railroad monopolies—which rivals the public
prostitute in selling favors to the highest bidder—but
which stand* ready to rut the throat of the only line of
American steamer* capable of competing with Europe, and
so plays into the bauds of England, whose policy it is to
run our ships off tbe ocean.
Christmas and New Year.
As Christmas and New Year arc nearly upon us, we
hope to be pardoned lor offering a few timely suggestions
and hints to our wide and constantly increasing circle of
readers. We made an appeal a year ago to the subscri
bers and friends ol the ll’Aiy, which was responded to
with alacrity, and in tbe most liberal and generous spirit.
We deairu to reuew that appeal at the present lime, and
to request our readers to act upou it with promptness and
a hearty good-will.
Chriitmaa a: d New Year gifts are the ouly oues which
editors and proprietors of newspapers ever ask for ; and
these they wish to obtain only in the shape of new subscri
bers to their respective journal*. And such new sub
scriptions can hardly bs considered as gifts, toi the rea
son that the donors themselves receive ample compensa
tion for tbeir favors in the information and gratification
they derive from tbe July pAruaal of a paper filled with
varied, interesting and valuable matter. Nevertheless,
for the sake of peace in the family, we are willing to re
gard every new subscription to tho ICAiy, from now to
the middle of January, as a apecial Christmas or New
Year gift to ourselres, which we promise to be duly thank
ful lor, and which also will serve to inspire ua with new and
more zealous endeavors to entertain and gratify our rea
ders to the utmost eitent of our power. The present aea
son of the year, ton, is particularly appropriate for Dew
subscribers to enrol their names upon eur books. It is a
•eaaou of enjoyment and gayety, and surely no man, with
brain* in his head or * heart in his bosom, can either be
joyous or gay, to siy nothing of being clever, well-in
formed and entertaining, who denies himself the pleasure
of reading hi* own newspaper, paid tor with hia own mo
ney.
It is a circumstance bordering almost on the marvellous
aod certainly in ths highest degree discreditable, that there
should be one or two hundred thousand voters in the
Steto, and yet fully two thirds of them, if not more,
living from year’s end to year’s end without ever seeing a
newspaper, unless they be so fortunate as to fall in with a
stray number belonging to sonic body else. Not lea* (ban
one hundred and fifty thousand qualified voters of the State
—grown up men, over twenty-one year* of age, with beards
upon their face*, and perhaps with a family ol children sur.
rounding them—who take no newspaper, thus cutting
themselves off Irom source* of information And enjoyment,
tbe loss of wheb can be compensated for in no other ilirec.
tioo whatever. Not even books—the best hooka of the
best authors—ran possibly supply the place of a newspa
per. Rooks are moie of the nature of a luxury, while a
newspaper i* a living daily necessity—as much so a* meat,
or drink, or the vital air. A newspaper ia a history of
daily contemporaneous life, public and social—a record of
facts, event*, and circumstances daily and hourly transpi
riug aud al.ke interesting to *11—“ a map of busy life, its
fluctuations aod it* vast concerns”—wbilo books lor tbe
most part tell u* only stale of the past, not a* important bv
half to our every day well being, enjoyment, and progress
*» the carious, important, or entertaining things which
the newspaper daily dispenses with such a habit of pleas
antness and with such clock-like regularity.
Apart, however, from the actual pleasure derived from
the habitual pernsal of a good newspaper, it is the solemn
social and political duty of every head of a family and of
•very voter ill the land to subscribe to tome public jour
nal or other. No man does justice to himself or bis chil
dren, unloss he is the recipient of a well-conducted news
paper. Nor can any on* of the vast number of freemen
in the State, who now take no paper, voto understanding
ly in any election or upon any question, without taking a
newspaper. It is not with subject* that engsgsd the
thoughts and consideration ol past generations that we of
the present have to deal; but It h with present questions,
la’-ely arisen and now arising, which we are called upon
to investigate and deride—and these questions all hear a
close and intimate relationship both to our individual in
terests and to the national welfare. As men and a* citl
sena, therefore, it i* our July to Inform ourselves in re
spect to them, and this can onlv lie done successfully by
reading carefully the newspaper, where subjects of every
line and variety are dsiiy considered and discutaed, and
where useful hints and suggestions enough may be picked
np in tho course of s week to eicito the reflections and
interest of the reader for a whole year.
But it was not our purpose to set forth all th* edvan
tage* of the gewspaper, or to d- liver a eulogy upon it*
value—and so we forbear. We conclude, however,
a* w« began, by modestly requesting each of our present
subscriber* to forward us a Christinas or New Year'* gift,
In the shape of an additional new eubarriber; and then no
dsMiht will com* to them thet peace of wiind that paa-etli
all understanding, enabling them to sleep well of nights,
and to look ua in the fee* without bliiabing or equinfing
nr hanging Ihrir heads the nest lime thrp meet with ua.
Although the If by is prospering as it never prospered
before, yet we went an additional I hones tid of new subscri
ber* in the course of the nest month, and we shall cer
tainly have them, too, it our f, tends in the various sections
ol the State and country will rome up zealously to the rea
rne, and beatlr themself** as they ought. Who among
them all will lie the first lo lead off in lb* good work f
As an iudiiromenl, w* will mention a fact which we came
near forgetting, which la, that in the rone*# of the ensuing
year there will be published In the ll'Aiy an Interesting
sud ahsoelil- f hi-totis si romance c'ltilh d, ,r l / ,i
ilfls Crwzineaa, its Cases ami if* Consequences_By hi*
Nearest and Das rest Neighbor."
iudga Urnaipta'* Hot eraser ia Ksaaa*
It i* kaowa to awe rwadsrs that Ftwsfdaat Haro*, baaing
mmmi! Judge I iriwpli, In appelated In Ms pkc*
roeideot of Ejezingtoo, Kentucky, and a lawyer, it fa mid,
of superior quullimtioaz. Ttw Uilsgkt OAssnwv. a Whig
paper.pay* Kim tbu following iiaiimi tribute:
"We hare had the pleasure af a cteaa personal acquain
tance with Mr. H far many yuure, and do not hmitnte la
my that he pornmes la an eminent degree all the qusM
cations accessary to oanetimte a f ml rate judteUI oMoar.
A thorough knoaledge of the law, a quick peeorption. an
tiring energy, an honeM heart, tad a courage that will
aever taller in the right, ha bring* to the appointment
which hue been conferred upon him; arid ws hazard noth
iag ia predicting tor him honorable lame and great useful
neat In the neu laid ol operation* to which he D declined.
The Administration is fortunate In securing the services
of each a man at nch a time In the important situation to
which they hare called him ; and it ha fails In giva mbs
faction la the distribution of justice in that in taros ling
Cion of our country, thea it will ba difficult, indeed, to
one who ran. Mr. Harrison I* a Democrat; bat,
while maintaining bla principle* firmly, has ever been
courteous sad respectful to his opponents, and be enjoy*
to-day ns much of the peraooal respect and esteem of
those in our midst who are political!* opposed to him as
any man o< hi* party. We have felt it to be our duty, a*
it ia our pleasure, to my thus much io regard to our fellow
townsman upon the occasion of this distinguished mark ol
the ooofideoce Of tho Federal administration—less in jus
tice to him and ouraolves, we ceuld not say. He cart tee
with him our moat sincere wisbet (or his future happiness
and prosperity.*'
[liirmpndrweiy (As H'Aiy.J
WesuisuTOa, Dec. 20, 18M.
Kach Hours of Congress, after making a feeble effort at
a diversion into the ordinary channel of legislative buai
°***» ha* again relapsed into political disputation. Day
by day, some doughty champion of tho North, or of lbs
South, undertakes to enlighten the country ou the politi
cal issues of tlie times; and parados, with ostentatious zeal,
all the cast off and worn-out trumpery of the late canvazz.
The peoplezre getting tired of this sort of thing. This
everlasting slavery agitation serves only to strengthen
Northern fanaticism, and induce a feeling of still greater
exasperation at the South. What practical good is to
be effected by it, it seems difficult to determine.
It cannot be denied that tho Democracy of the South
hava made concessions in regard to tho doctrine ol squat
ter sovereignty. Time was uhen they averred, with un'
mistakrable emphasis, that it was something to which
they would never submit. Now, they are willing to leave
the question to the decision of the Supreme Court. When
they sis teld that the Kansas Nebraska Bill ia interpre
ted io the North as recognizing the dogma of squatter
sovereignty, tbey protest that, for themselves, they are ol
a different opinion. Yet, they my, if the Supreme Court
so decide, they are williug to be bound by that decision,
and aubmil to it Thus, if tha Supreme Court shall decide
that squatter sovereignty is contained in the Nebraska
bi’l— the principles of that bill having been accepted as
the Democratic creed ia reepcct to Territorial organiza
tions, the Democracy til the South stand pledged to up
hold it. This is, beyond doubt, a retreat trom the high
ground which the Southern Democracy formerly main
tained on this question.
On Thursday,Gov. Jones, of Tennesseu, made a* elabo
rate speech in the Senate, sustaining the President's
message, and making a vigorous assault upon Black Re
publicanism. Gov. Jones is a man of ability, and an ora
tor— but his speech, in point of strength of arguinrnt.
bore no comparison to that which Pugh, of Ohio, delivered
a few days previously. e
..V-■ or anwanwif.
Wilson is a type of the meunust clou of anti-slavery
fanatics—without ability, without fairness, and without
any of that Senatorial dignity which, under all circum
stances, characterises Seward or Foote. After tbe per
sonal disgrace put upon him in the Senate Chamber, by
Crittenden, near tbe close of tbe last session, it was sup.
po»ed tbit Wilson would exhibit some show of decency
and modesty in the Senate. But be appears to be, in no
respect, changed, lie is tbe tame low, dirty, offensive
demagogue that be always was.
Mr. Weller ol California notified tbe Senate, a few days
ago, that as soon as tbe holydays were over, he should
call up his bill of the last session, providing for tbe con
struction of a railroad to the Pacific. Mr. Weller has ex
hibited extraordinary xeal in the advocacy ol this measure
—and there is no doubt of there being a majority in both
branches of Congress in its favor. There is very little
pro-pect, however, of the passage of the bill, owing to the
rivalry existing among (he advocates of different routes.
Tbe North Western States, with their usual avidity in
monopolising the pal.onage of the General Government,
insist that tho road shall be built through Iowa. The Wes
tern States claim Memphis a* the proper Eastern terminus,
and the Sooth Western States are in favor of the El Pa,o
■ oute, along the line of the U'id parallel. Between thrse
conflicting interests, the bill will probably be lost. Even
should it pass, it is probable it would be arrested by the
Executive veto. It is but just to Gen. Pierce to say, that
so far as internal improvements oy the Geuural Govern
ment are concerned, he baa adhered to tbe doctrines of
the Democratic pisiform with undeviating consistency.
His vetoes have been overruled by bis own party friends.
The probability of a disruption of the Democratic party,
before tbe teiminatiou of Mr. Buchanan's administration,
iurreasos with the developments ol each successive day.
In fact, unless the Southern Democracy quietly yield all
tbe concessions which their Northern and Northwestern
allies demand of them, I do not see how it is to be avoided
They must yield their opposition to the construction of a
Pacific Railroad by tbe General Government. They must
yield tlieir opposition to the squandering of the pnblic
lands upon railroad companies in tha Western and North
western States, and the public money upon improvements
of the Northwestern rivers and harbors. They must sub
scribe the odions doctrine of squatter sovereignty. They
must consent to tbe admitsioii of Kansas as s Freo State.
These arc the conditions upon which peace is to be main
tained in tho great Democratic family. Will they be ac
cepted by the Southern Democracy * I think not. Thev
cannot do it without a surrender of principles which they
have always protested were of vital importance.
Tho attempt of John W. Fomoy to securo an election lo
the Senate from Pennsylvania was generally believed here
when it wu first mentioned, to be a boax. Subsequent
inhumation confirms the truth of it, and there aro many
persons here who predict confidently that Foiuey will be
successful. It is a remarkable fart that Forney has never
yet failed in any ol bis undertakings. His whole life baa
lieen a series of continued successes. Even when the
•Senate elected Nicholson alone as its printer—leasing For
ney out on account of the bad odor of his name and char
acter—it was satisfactorily ascertained afterwards that
Forney had a private understanding that on* balfthe prof
™ B' i, wm »c a cunoua
thing il honorable member* of the Seoatc, who refused to
vole for Forney aa Printer to that body, on account ol
hit having personally disgraced himself by hia letter In
Roberts, ihonld hereafter bava to ail on the same floor
with him as their peer. Can it ha trne that Forney la th*
favorite candidate of Did Buck, aa would appear prcbabls
from the open advocacy of Ills claims by Mr. Buchanan's
home organ ?
E. K. Collin*, the proprietor of the line of ateamilnpi
between New York and Liverpool, la here again, making an
attempt to get an additional appropriation from the Trea
sury. lie pretend* that he loee* money by carrying the
United State* mails, and that unless Congress come* to
hi* relict he must aell off hi* vessels, and abandon hi* In
terprise. I much suspect that this is a Dick of Collins,
gotten up for the purpose of making another haul out ol
the Treasury. A withdrawal of the appropriation alto
gether would perhaps be the beat thing that Congreai
could do.
The hill extending tht time allowed the creditor* ol
Testa, within which to present their claims, haa passed ths
Heoate, and will pass the llonae in a few day*. X.
[Foa nix Wnm.
THE TWENTY SECOND ANNUAf. REPORT OF Tiff
PRESIDENT OF THE JAMF.S RIVER A KANAW
IIA COMPANY.
A* the store I* a public document, I presume the pub
lie, especially those interested in the improvement, hart
a right to comment upon II, ao far aa In endeavor to pro
mote the interest of the company. From a casual read
ing of lb# report, one would be led to the ronelualoti tha
high tariffs produced the largest amount of revenue.
We find, on page 147, that " the receipt of tolls for tin
flrat half of the fiscal yoar eliding 3uth September, IR.'.t
previously to any Interference with the tariff, was greatei
by more than $10,000 tiian it was for the second half o
the same year.”
The rerelpi for th* first half of the ftsral year endin|
the 30th September, |h!55 —the tnrijf •till nnehttr.70/
greater than that id tho second half, during whirl
lime th* modified tariff had gone into effect, liy mnti
than $10,000.
The receipt for the fleet half ol tha last fiscal year, da
ring which the modifier! tariff continued, was less than i
was during the second hslf, within which the advsneer
rs’ea before referred U> hsre been charged l.y th* sum o
143,013 00. To h**c had Such an influence on the re
1 venue, one would *op[m*e that the advene* had been ge
j nersl. and also verv considerable. Hoi when we nome tr
lrs.k at lha tariff, w* (rid an edrauee of only $ rent pel
ton p.-r mile on wheal and flour, and *ou»» other fr.rrmat
derablr articles, such a* com and corn meal, Ac. I thiol
the above results may be more »*li*fscinvtly aeeonnte.
lor than by an) interference with the tariff
It will he home in mind that the Month Side Rsi’mav
ws* in opeialion a portion ot lha year IR64 to H< *v*i
t'reek, and took off a portion of the bad ocas of tha Iasi
hslf of that year.
The President fait* to arc mint for that decrees* by an;
reduction ot the tariff, tor lb th* neat sentence h* aay
thst th* terlll in IIAt was **7/ nnoAenned The 4*
areaaa, therefore, atuel beat been csuaad by local airram
atoMM, or » imdll of part oMh« trade to Ik* South
Trad*, awing, •■law there was ■ ratine lion oI toMa oo ths
Cm>?V ■♦*%**. »"» **kwto peering vhrough KMkmood
would mwwftahly kb that rowan, appointed a >!■ It tee
to invreftjMs ike sakjict and report.
ft* Uammlttes. after entering Into a mtouto cteunlalion
•• to Ike wpeueea on O* route, reoouimtoill I iko adop
tf«i of two wok per Ion per mils, instead of four to then
Ctlftfg f‘J.
The Board of Directors, in February, IIW, rafted the
tefff and adapted throw cents per ton pwr mite, tkuo taking
«BT one-four Ur of the revenue treat Ike local tonnage, and
almost aa effectually excluding the through tonnage as
If they bad left it aa It wax. In the meantime, It will be
recollected that the toreiga demand for wheat that season
was such aa to induce targe shipmeata North, and prices
were aa high In Petersburg as la Blckwaod. wd o oom*
durable quantity from Lynchburg found Its way to City
Point Thin circumstance, which rare It occurs, alarmed
the Board lato a redectiou on wheat and lour, which haa
rinc* bran advanced.
The decreased revenue lo *M may with propriety be ael
down to the account of decrease la the through tonnage,
for by refers nee to matimaut page SI?, we fiud from the
receipu lor A.ague! and September, when this tonnage is
generally going through, that the deficit — compared with
1SS4, is over $16,000. The President does not enlighten
us In any of hie reports aa to the deciruse in through loo
aage paying the highest rate of tolls; but by a calculation
of the decrease and increase of all the articles mentioned,
sad coaapnring these wilh tha total decrense in tonnage,
(which is the only way we can estimate it,) we have a de
crease ol over 12,000 tons, and but for the large iucrease
ol local tonnage, the deficit moat have been much greater.
The President however, proves by flgnree that the re
ceipu lor the leal six months up to 1st of October, 1666,
were grester by over $-16,000 than the aix months prece
ding. This 1 am pleased to see, and if it coaid not be ac
counted for in any other way than a steady increase In tha
business of tha canal, I should be still more pleased. Bat
to the tacts.
The last six month* commence the 1st of April,
lu January and February there was a de
ficit as compared with the low tariff year
'66, oa account of suspension of naviga
tion, over $26,000
Add oa aocount of the heavy receipts of to
bacco, which >1*1* Mot iMfismmf la Bay
and April, 17,000
$15,000
THU, wilh the advance on toll# on wheat in September,
yielding $:i,000 over September of last year, make up
the sum total. With a large crop of tobacco, and the
Virginia St Tennessee Railroad bringing to Lynchburg in
creased quantities of wheat, no doubt there' has been a
considerable increase in each articles ; bat how is it with
the through merchandise? YVo find, by a similar calcu
lation, that it has sti'l farther decreased some 8,000 tons.
Thus, within the past two Teats, we may aafvlv set
down the iituinulioo at 20,000 tons; sad, while the com
pany are congratulating themselves with the advantages
uf the Virginia A Tennessee Railroad, they are permitting
the cream of that trade to pans through other chanuele,
when it will not cost them an additional cent to Carry it.
I will eudeavor at some future time to show that this is
not only cutting off the revenue from up toll, but is ren
dering them unable lo compete with the South-Side Rail
road in carrying down freight; and will also give some
suggestions as to the manner of regaining this trade and
aiding the permanent iucrease of the revenue.
OBSERVER.
W vsiiivuto.v ClTT, D. C. Dec. 15, 1856
Dx.tR Sir: Your favor, inquiring whether I would be
a candidate for re-election to Congress i* received. I siu
in the daily receipt of letters making similar inquiries and
therefore avail myself of this public way to answer them
all. I have never, at my own instance, announced my
self a candidate for any office. I believe the people should
confer offices upon such person*, as in their judgment.
dictation, or caucus nomination. Tho people of oar
district entertain, so Iar as I aru able to lorm an opiuiou,
tho same great eonsiitmional principles, which have ever
guided my action, and upon which depends, in niy opiuiou,
the permanency ol our institutions; but there is at this
time, a seeming difference of opinion between the majori
ty and myself, as to the means to be employed in the ad
ministration of tbe government, to advance our interests
and maintain our institutions.
1 believe in my heart that the continued agitation of
the question ol slavery, is fast loosening the bonds tbit
bind us together as one people, and must ultimately end
in the destruction of the best interests of our section ol the
Union, if not iu the destruction of the Union itself. Thu
party with which I formerly arled, and whose original
principles I still and ever shall maintain, has allowed itself
to be diverted from the iiuinta nance ol thu principles of
democracy, as inaugurated by Jefferson, and successfully
enforced by Jeck*ou, and has accepted the sectional issue
which the fanaticism of tho non slaveliolding States has
Irom an early period iu our history sought to bring about,
but in which effort they never could have been successful,
bad it not been lor the conduct of tbe present admiiiDtra
tion and its friends, in the last ami the present Congress
In proof of this, we hsve seen men ol all parlies who
are as far apart as the Northern and Southern poles, upon
great constitutional questions, welcomed without the re
cantation of a single political opinion, into the ranks of
the Democratic party, upon (ho solo condition ol giving
their support to the nominees of the Cincinnati Conven
tion, thus exhibiting to the world a par tv organization,
having nothing in common but the name—adopting u
platform upon which tho tillibuetera, tiro caters, federal
ists, lieu suiters, and co operation disunionists alike could
stand—each putting his own construction upon It—re-en
acting the platform of 1852 which proclaims eternal ho*
tilitv to a system ol internal improvement* by tho Gene
ral Government, but taking care before they adjourned, to
adopt a resolution favorable to a Pacific Railroad.
Virginia anti-internal improvement Democrats voting for
u Presidential nominee, who but three years ago made a
speech in Philadelphia, expressing the sentiment* contain
ed in the letter, which he, in .September last, quietly dis
patched to California, assuring that people tint he wa* in
favor of expending the treasury of the nation in the con
struction of a rsilroad to their borders—co-operating with
amt having for their leaders (lie men who hsve voted
awsy millions for the construction of woiks of iutemsl
improvements in the West sod Northwest, snd at the
same lime refusing to receive lor Virginia, who gave away
an empire, a few millions ol teres of land, to aid her in
her present struggle to complete her public works uow fast
going to decay.
Iu view ol these /acts and the further fart, that such a
policy was daily weakening the South and strengthening
tlie Noitb, and the still further fact that this same self sty
led Democratic party, was as much tbe creature of slavery
agitation as the Black Republican party of the North, I
could not, in tho conscientious discharge ot my duty to my
country, vote for Die Cincinnati nominees. In this I dif
fered with a majority of those I have the honor to repre
sent. Looking to that vote, and to that vote a/unr, I have
determined not to be a candidate for re-election.
I am prepared to give Mr. Buchanan a fair and honest
support, should he, in his administration, keep in view the
old Democratic land marks, and to act by him, as I did to
ward* President Pierce, whose vetoes I sustained when he
was deserted by many who are recognized us orthodox ex
ponents of Democracy.
1 have endeavored faithfully, and to the best of my abil
Ity, to discharge my representative duties I am willing
my Congressional record shall undergo the aevvrest Dem
ocratic scrutiny. I have given no voto which, upon re
flection, I would change if I could, and ran say tl at,
while the district may get a representative posses-ing more
wisdom ami greater experience, they will never get ono
who will serve them with more industry and zeal.
I shall reUre to private life, strengthened in the correct
iir»* ui iiij puuuvw upmivira, » cuucn, (IO
battle with the American Democracy, who believe that
this la our fund, ila blessing* to ba shared by ali alike,
and Ita government and destiny to be confided alone to
those who are deeply imbued, and fully acquainted with
tha genius, spirit, nature and character ol our inetitutions.
Very respectfully, your obedient servant,
JOHN 8. CARf.ILE.
Jaws# Hutch i»*os, Etq.,
Point Pleasant, Virginia.
From Tha X. Y. SrprtM.
TWO LITERATURES—TWO BIBLES.
Wl>en Burlingame (truck upon the idee of “an anti
alavary Bible/* and “anti-slavery Ood,” he but pithily em
bodied the idea of two churches. Northern and Sot'tliern,
(the two Biblca,—the two Oods) which the Abolition In
fluence* In the Church have carried out to an alarming
eitent. Burlingame's realiaition, however, is yet far be
hind what the real Alarmists now desire, and are attempt
ing,—and that ie, the creation of a Literature, which shall
cut tba North Irotn tha South. The Independent, for two
or three year* ha* haen publicly struggling to convert th*
great National Tract Hoeialy into an Abolition Tract Soci
ety, ami in the end, will probably dragoon ila reluctant
manager* into obedience, aa it baa dragooned many into
the ranks of Abolitionism, by changing an old into a new
nam* ol Republicanism. But while the Independent baa
been thn* publicly at work, under cover, all the Abolition
energies of the North have been gathered In noma of the
the Public Houses for tba circulatiou of au Abolition Up
erature in the Soothem State*.
The Publishing Houses ol tills Country—of this Conti
nent—wit may aay, aro in this City, Philadelphia and Bos
ton ; lor here w* now really do the work lor (boot all ol
.Spanish America, and for the Canadas North, and the
British Province* East. Many of the** publishers, —and
more especially tri Boston,—have been banding all their
energies upon Atrolltlon Literature, and this Literature
| lias been ciieolated far and wide iu the Southern States,
through Southern Book Stores; and, it may be, lisa been
in part, tlm mea « of escillng the recent slave in-urrec
tiooe there. Not only enormous effort* have been used to
give therm work* circulation South aa well a* North, bat
■ hi* class ol Publisher* hava pitched upon the New York
Tribune, *• tha honk organ of their advertiernients, not
alone to carry the advertlaeroaiits of their Books, but to
make it necoatary for Southern f link sellers, to hsve the
Tribune in their Hook Shops, and thus to circulate the
r Ahoflrhnitsta of that Journal in all the reading rendezvous
of th* ahofa Southern Country.
Now, Book Publishers, in a Irae land, of frv? discussion
have a right to do all lid* sort of thing, •* know,—and
thus, in a R. public ol a| St ties to m*k* war upon I ft of
them,—trwt it i* a right that etiat* in no other country
tinder earth, —and that could not eil*t liar* a day, If the
f'oion were broken up. The Right, however, we speak
of, i« a legal right,—but only a legal right,—and when
viewed '>y the light* ol papiotism, inP-r-Stale good neigh
barhood and Uierature.il is all a* Wrong ns wrong can ba.
The B-eik Publisher*, a* gnsrdien* of owe Uursfnre, era
something to a count!) beyond Iks me re making of *»e»u
riaa, yxvrfv and serf rasaf book*. It ought to he their pride
l to establish a Natrar-al LtP-ralurr, rrs-ealansive wtrb th*
whole Ketrubhc,—aneh aa tha whole Republic could join
. heart and band la, tad »ueb aa wnald a salt tba U levator*
W that Bspublto, aoioa<y at boaaa^ batto fbralg* —B—
SHhawmMMto^PtoaTSJaSlI^ aad to KoM aptbaaa
wooads to Ibraiga asdaaa, to tochaoend dtogaot thorn with
oar Insiiiuiloa*. Wo ara ooo Poop to, ot ooo i
cooslry.—with ooo CoostiUtton, and ooa deatiuy,—bow
star out local towamay differ,—aa dllto tbay bun iu a
fewaassihriefcsra ias
to tba Facile Oaaaaa ;—aad U oogbt to ha lb* atoi at
Book Publish ara, to aoaaolidtto that country,—to eodaer
so* part ol it to another, aad la unila al to tba beads
at a etaaw Brotherhood by a comma* Literature. Wo
regret to aay certain qalte Urge publishing house* band
all their iuflueucea, aad lh*ir capital to a policy Just lb*
rarer**.
The tendaacy ot Abolition Literature,—wbotber it Is to
W*'oaaaat U towsrjrlte war.
ail* to hare the store* in the Southern States rise and cut
the throats ot their master*,—but, narerthatoaa, they act
a* U they did,—desire, wa aay, not that soma ol them
might not wish It, Iflnaurtectloas vara hkrlr to ba sue
camful, but certain of failure as they are,—they cannot da
sire th* irresistible and hatful puniabmeat of tbo alarm
that would foOpw.
If the Lltoriture of a country to to bsoom* section*],—
there will soon ba s*ea in that Literature,—what is seen
In tba Church#*, two Literatures, one Northern and lb*
other Southern,—for it to aol to ha presumed that th*
Sooth will long imbibe th* spirit of literature from bo* Ua
prints, any more than the spirit of religion, from hostile
pulpits and hostile organisations. The Abolitionists wise
ly reason, looking to the history of the world, that a Lite
ratuta, in the and, reign* over a people,—and to tba go
rammcol of a hostile Literature, tba South l* no more
likely to submit, thau to a hostile political government.
Nevertheless, tba Northern Abolition tooling to doing all il
can, in ail ways, to crests that Literature,—and Book
Publisher* are aiding them with their capital aud mean*.
This Abolition hostility, the other day, etproeaed I tea If in
a New York Abolition Journal, in a hostile criticism upon
a uorel recently written by Mr*. Wm.O. Rives, ot Va.,—a
lady, whose ltla North, aa well aa South, in Europe as wall aa
in America, baa given her opportunities for observation f»r
beyond wbat are usual with her sex, and who, therefore,
wa* eutittod at least to respectable criticism. ▲ most elo
quent and popular uovcitet ol tbo South—Mr. 8yturns, of
South Carolina—was recently aAuinfout of Now York city
by the *a mo Abolition peraousand Abolition Ice lings; a man
who haa Jou* honor to our literature and to our Country,
and *ho has had no more to do with politics, or slavery,
thau Washington living, while Thackeray and Dickens—
Englishmen, in education and feeling hostile to both the
Northern and Southern State*—are fritA by those same
Abolitionists, to an client aiekeniug oren to tbu /Wed.—
These Abolitionists, indeed, do uot treat a countryman as
well as they trout a foreigner.
The British Journals and Reviews, aware of the point*
of our country desinsd weak in Europe, hare recently sent
over bore, aud put under pay, the Northern Literati whom
the A boh.ion Book Publishers of the Nerth have started |
and fostered into life. The Edinburgh Review, it seems, ,
has recently found a South Caroliua born American, Hr. ,
iug in New Yotk, who is ready to sell hi* pen, not only ,
iu abuse of his wliol* country, but of the particular acc- |
tion from whence ha came. B* indites untruth* to trarel
th* world over, through tlialgroat organ ol Public Instruc- ,
tion ; to damage hi* couulry aud Republican institutions.
The tendon Times, see, lias stipendiaries here, to do
iu British Abolition work ; that is, to reduce lif.ecn
Sialoa of our Republic—one hall—to the miserable con
dition to which British folly and Isnaticism hare reduced ,
Jamaica and other British West India colunier. These 1
unnatural writers, il Amcrieane, thus do a double trade,
here,—one for the homo market, and for the Abolitiou
Book Publishers, aud tho other, for the British market,
its Edinburgh Reriews, Ac., Ac.
We do not know that there to any remedy,—but now
that the Republic has nearly the two Bibles and the two
>>.xi* 01 Burlingame, witn tnc soutu uarotiii* aud Btui
chusclt* madmen thrown in, and has come very near hav
ing two countriim from purely aectionally organized parties,
it need* but a Southern Literature, and a Northern Lite*
rature,—a* wedges driven in,—to coin pie to the isolation
and eepaialion. It is but justice, however, to sav,—such
great Publishing House* as tha Harpers in the North, with
almost all in Philadelphia, and a few iu Boston, have nev
er given in to this m-liiwn/iiiay of our Literature,—never
directed their capital to that purpose,—never, especially,
patronized that nperiea of Literature. Other* than Ilia
Harpers here in New York, we might name with like cred
it,—hut wo name them a* the great house ol the Kapub
lic,—successful lor thirty years, by remembering the whole
Republic, and proffering intellectual aliment for ail that
Republic. Such bouses deserve monument* of gold fur
tha gtxxl they do to Idle rature,—National Literature,—
Republican Literature,—and in this connection, they
should aver be mentioned with praise.
Tho British Publishers, ol late, seeing the success ol
onr Northern Abolition Publishers, have hit upon some
method al the Cuatoiu House not quite comprehensible to
us, bv which they bring in their Abolition sheets here,
with little or no duty, to the great damage of our Print
ers, Paper Rakers, Book Binders, Ac ,—immense cla&sex
of our own Nortliem society. Heicaln-r we may touch
upon this mischief, in connection with kindred subjects.
Thk Finn v.; Shore, with four acres of land attached, on
the Potomac river, the property of the late William Bry
an, was sold at Piscslaway. Rd., on Thursday last, to W.
B. Griffin, aud K. Pliny Bryan, lor f 14,000. A tract ol
wood lanJ, belonging to the time estate, containing IRC
acres, was sold at the same time and place, to Messrs.
Manning and While, lor |l,C43,r>o—and a tract of land,
culled China, belonging to the same estate, containing2iMi
acres, was sold to John Birch, lor $3,OS per acre.—A Iff.
Uatrttr.
I „
MARRIED.
On the lath Inst., by In.hup Early, Mr. JOHN WRIGHT, an.! Miss
ELIZABETH A. M , (Ideal .laughterof Albei t W*d.llll, all or the city
of Lynchburg.
LABOR SAI.E VAI.FAI1I.F. YHI.F.V
BORSCH, WAGONS, Ac, AT AUCTION.—We solicit
especial attention la ths sale |TJIII DAT) commencing at 11 o'clock,
A. U , upon Council Chamber Hill, of a large aud well acteclrd sloali
of young an>l well broke Mule*, eenilstlng of tbe And and largrsi
•election of Mates «ver off-red in tbit city at public sate. Those lu
sunt of such stock could nut do better th-tu attend this sals.
4«W_ TAYLOR A WILLIAMS. Amrts.
N l'ItWF It V FEXDRRS.-IV. bars In store a good sup
ply Wlrs Nursory Fenders, both stationary and with hinge*.
deZS__CLARK8QN A ANDERSON, No. 10« Main >1
AI.RATA FIIHKN AND ft POO NS.—We have ju.l re
ceived an additions! supply of ihr above, which we are trloog
cheap. CLARKSON A ANDERSON,
dels __ No. 106 Main sL
BLOWER HOLDERS.—A large supply on hand, sad
for talc cheap by CLARKSON A ANDERSON,
dc.'S No. l.W. Mein e»
PRESENXN IUK S’IIK lltkl,IWAtn.-e.
Just opened an elegant variety of rich, fancy, aud uaelul goodr,
suitable for prrseute a few of whlrh wc Innumcrate : Rich Decora
ted and Ool.l Hand Tea, Dinner and Dessert Sets, comprtelng several
beautiful patterns; Parian, Etruscan and China Vaaev, from the
cheapest to the find quality; Motto Cupa and Saucers, of almost
every device; Gold Band Tele-a Trie Srle; Rich Cul Glare and Cl.ina
Colognea; C ird Baskets; Jewel Holders ; Welch Stands , Fine Cul
Glass Decanters; Gobleu, Wines, Ac ; P .wdrr Boxes; Cigar Standi,
of Ebony and Hronse; Ivory O.-nanx-nu; China Panry articl e in
great variety; together with a choice selection ot Papier Marhe Work
lloses; Writing Desks; Ladles Krtlrulrt. Purses, Leather Bsgt, Ac.
Our stock It complete tnd atlractire to those In eearrh of presents
deM _ __BL’LKLKY A CO.
■YXEt'l TOM’SKAI.E OA' HEAVEN.—I otiail eesl
this place, on the let day of Janoary ensuing, at public auc
tion. for cash, about twenty valuable slave*.
[SB —Tliert wlU be another sale of slaves here on the same day.
Hi or IE] RO. AAUNDERF,
deZS—dAclw Evt coto.- of A Jones.
W II.RISK'S KMII’OIAD ( till LIVER Oil,,
aad Phosphate of Lune, so celebrated for Its freodoia from
the disagreeable taste of most other Cod IAv« r Oils ; also, fre-li sup
idles of Frayaei'e, Rime's. Kushioa's, aud other genuine Cod Liver
Oils 1 rarrived and lor sale hy
Laibuy a Robinson, Obemist,,
dcZ3 4th and Franklin streets.
Hr.Mino iiuit imA(.oo\M ax- v*
TRNTION—Parade In foal of the City llall. In ljM
full uniform and fully equipped (except rallces.) on PRI- /JK7)
DAY next, 96th loaf , at lu o’clock, A. M. to attend a re- f ~ tl
view before the commander-in-chlef. By order of Col. Davis.
0 C. HANK*. O. B.
Bcrgeaot* will summon their aqaada accordingly. dc9*--td
COMMIBBIONRRJt OPPICR.
T«rrAH«v»HX, Dec. 16th, 1964.
rwqo Ihe creditor* of David C. Retfleld deed., ami others. % on are
I. hereby noticed that I have flxed upon the ‘Joth day of Janua
ry neat. If fair. If not, on the oext fair day, thereafter, (Sundays ex
cvpted) to take at ay Office, proof and state an account of the out
standing liabilities of David C. Re.field, lo state and settle Orvllla
Jeffries account of administration on the eetatc of said BelAeld,
ami lo apportion the asset* that may he found in the hands of the
said administrator amongst the several creditors nf said BelAeld,
which account* are required by decree of R«tex Circuit Court, ren
dered on the Wlh day of November. 2864, la a salt In chaneery de
pending In *a1d court. In which Oreille Jeffries, administrator ol
David ii. BelAeld decd.. Is plaiatiff ami Anna le'Aeld Is defendant, a
whlsh time and place yju are required to attend. Given under myt
hand as commissi..ner In chancery of ihs Circuit Court sf Psseg
county, the day and year Aral aforesaid.
ilc9e—w4w II. W. DAINORRPIRt.D.
I Aim S %Ml flissiu o% f?M 8HOI2N*—I have on
Id hi • ve>I my winter supply of LaMea and Mls.ce
Over ithori ('.iiisisUnf of a Riaersi assortment of all ths latest and
most approved styles, mads by tbs oelebrated Pord, whose work
stands son vailed In this country, and for sals low by
d n ruanki.1T
Manufacturer and dealer in Boots and flhoee,
d-ta Trunk*. ‘ srj^t lUfO’altre*. *r , N-. 196 Broad st
Servants por inm . -iMf*hrMrt for themed
log yetir, one splendid carriage driver; One female cook equal
In any In this city; One chamber ma d and also one aetlve. smart
little fellow, who Is a good summer. Gentlemen wishing sUrh ser
vant*, wilt pleats rail upon ms at my shoe manufactory, 915 Broad
street, Bhockoe Hill, as I wish lo get them go* d homes, and for such
moderate priests will he asked and no second bargain made with the
aervtnts but with ass for thdr owners.
_d*96 ___D B PRANK!,IN
CM 1 FOH44VA, PI TANKM Ot MX A .-Tbs heirs at law
M of Henry Phelpsl late of Pulaski county, Georgia, deceased,
formerly rff «t»e Bt*te of Virginia, Are nottff d that Ihs said Henry
PhHp* hae departed ltd# life testate, and that they are Interested In
tbs provisions of the Will of sold Henry 1'hMps, and are requested
to communicate with the undersigned upon the vnMect.
JOHN T RRRYKP. Ktrcutor.
If a wk me vlfle. G« , Dec 16. 1654 it 94 wfm
laifff IIV 64-Ilf HR VI 6RRVANT WANTP.B.
Al I.IBRKAh price will be paid for a qual.Aed male dining room
arrvaot, of food character, far a private family of tbl* place.
Whilst age wdl not roasUtde a ssrlotm sMsctlou, owe bat Wav If
and Vi year* preferred. Roquire at tt*ts office.
4st4 ftf
Ah, ho! Winter M coming—oh ho ! oh he M
Doni't you are the heuntlful snow—tYe enow.
Wn«fU WHAT or IT ?—Why, lust gw ta|.
| FRANKKIN'B, an the llill. and you can And an am 11^
sort men t of the groateet variety sf RO<»TB, BHORfl, Trunks, ^
Carpet Bag*. Talk**, Walking Cases, Hat*. Cap* and Umbrellas, to
be found lo the etly.
The holidays being near at hand, the auhserTbor would moat re
apertfbliy invite the attention of all Ms friends, and the public g»n
erally, fo call upon him, at hie old stand, N# 916 Brood st , fhoekee
Hill, where be would be pteaard to awe them, ho being now better
prepared to suit them than heretofore, having enlarged and im
proved Ms *tsre very consider ably— and a portion of It will he hand
somely Atted up exclusive!* for fn* ladl* s he would a«k, mod re
open h, My. a continuance of the many favor* he ba« heretofore re
r*lval, pledging hiasdf to use hi* best effort# lo give satisfaction la
all, and so keen th* best and most AmhtonaMe go-tde, and aril aa low
as possthte If* wIN also make to order Kadle*9, Gentlemen's sod
Mieses' Roots and Bhnea. of any kind that may he ordsmBf, «nd will
constantly keep on hand, of hla own manufacture, the Vggtem styles
suitable for the avunon. _ __y defg ^
PIT iff AMOR win rn». I * - *
ing yegr.a number of 0**al Pit Hands, for whom fuff prices
W1R be paid Durlag the past four years not a single serious are!
dent lo ire or limb has occurred In our underground operations —
Prompt payment of all hire# WIN be mads qmrwely at my MB'* Iff
Iff *1 J WRRTM, ARwi
SI H V A "if T B * RI.49RRr», |IBV4FIT6«
IIMm-Wt bars a fresh supply sf Whits and Colored
INKffTg fbr servants, very cheap
4dH PRIOR, BATLT A WAT*IN*
X
MMIud dleUmds.'^I't^rseiy ’toil* to i's'.'rllM I
"S« Eaohaagm m raise Mr* fwnMf, iM Um spec to ex
^ ^ *T* W.rUn... rtoWLTmWrTwJ.
*«•"» carried M a oompantlrsty Tlmiiiinl cam. and Ike II
»X* rodalpd* Bam OaMcmln. laetndtag the drafta an lha
mb treasury, arc act for bam Ure mMtoa, aa ibal lha honk aUto
nam, mad. ap an Ihto dny.wbt shew a ees^Maaebto totter Wato lf
i* y** «”»-?■*» "y of •ntm4^Un.TtolccamuUtto. to
ML OstlrnTbagt.. to (.forwardta mSwSS VSJSi lSd
AcMltomanaaerf ahmlaadBgmara tort*. Of Ua aeeva xrtlcIra
»chr1^ *■ ««* fccdcm latoe, ttoe. la uVnaa of aanhu ikrn
foadmd Uauan.d duilor. to lto export af lha wmk. aa aom pared
■Mh tha carmaaandlag aw af IM. On lha alhar hand, there la a
lirnaaa of fffch* In lha qmalMy af my tea hi Urowo toio mar.
IW, as hampered with the corresponding *aah of Uocomher InaL
In con sequence of eery eilciiairg repnii* going ou In
he balldlnta of lha Philadelphia mint, ad opeealhioe arc foe lha pra
nnl ancpcadcd; am arc there nay purchase# af baUloa at (old made
he lha time Map II wlU take aararnl weeks' Urns la eemplsls tha
fork and lasproTaaaaaia now to pregreaa.
Thb Baltimore American, ol aama dale, rroinrki:
Tka money market to awaawhnt easier. Wa now gnats lr*l clam
mdurmd paper ai 11 pm coot, and best atoxto name* at l*MOI0
sm earn. Tha ratoa am will ktob, aiihamfc iber an - Q1|-| sill
M Atom dho Wish. Money to la active demand al lha abort qoo.
We hara tha quantiooebla plcxiur# of recording another
ostanm of peomptllade exhibited hy a banking toeutatloa In Ihto
Unto, lha Isqslnr of Ihto morning publishes lha sOctal stale,
•ml of lb. Bank of tha Talley an 1st October tom We sappoec a
hfoy of aualto waa aaaployed la bring this exhibit la Ike metropolis,
>r pec ad venture It may hors boon irsnsported hlthar by tha rotator
“** consvyenoe, but waa not depoolted la lha post-oMra aolU—It
tod k>W Ha value. Before the middle of Jaaaary, the old hanks lo
hlsftaU wlU decide whether they will aeo.pl or reject the charter,
rroaled lo Ihesn al the UW areWoa of the Legtototm*. Wa lanrn
hal there Is but Uule doubt that the question will be decided la Ue
ilrmilts, by each Institution. W# regret exceedingly that the
doom requiring Ue banks lo reader weekly sla lessen la of their c«i
liUbii was excluded from Ua amended charters. If perteerraate
rib a rail, It ahull ho Incorporated lato Ue next extension of Ue
barters.
RICHMOND MARRRTd, Dscans,a tto, DIM.
Osxsa.L Rustle.—As Christmas week has "ml la," Ue ease I
led appearance Incident lo Ue ctom of Ue year manifesto Itself on
dl store, and tha business thoroughfares, except Mala ateml, begin
a aseaase an aspect of extreme dullness, so fir aa trade Is csDcern
d. This leaden Intensity wlU continue Isr about two wanks. We
earn Uat Ue canal has been fresco asm a abort distance east of
.yackburg. Those who rely upon the water llaa for Uctr •applies
hetsid profit by Ue experience of tost witter. Prism am aochaaged
toco oar tool review:
W n«ee qtwUtUont rtprntn! Ue ■Mofemiieprlcti. In /Iff
htf tmaU orders, higher rales Aare lo he paid.
Rsfiou.- -The tendency of prices to apward, bat we routluac lo
lasts bides at»* ceau; bboaUrralfc ceals. Hams IO«pll>* reals;
anrsscod cents; Todd's family hog round II ats.; do. Hams
soar In market. New Khoulders Hi* ets . Hems II Sttlkh rto.
I'M la Men* are 27 a 98 per t* rash.
Banova—We quote at 9I.V*ft*.00, second Inf to quality.
Breams. Be.—We quote Painted Buckets 9.0u W du«en; three
mop Painted Pall* 9,50 per duseu; Heavy Ce tar Tube 9,50ft5 V
Wd; Hoary Cedar Peed Sockets 8ft3,95 per doaen.
Brrraa—Thle article continue* to come forward freely. We quote
Mountain at Iftftt* cts. for good to fair; choice93ft*0 cts. Goeken
N*fti9 eta.; choice 2Hft30 cts.
Camdum.—We quote Adamantine at 23ft 83 rent*, as In quality;
Mitchell's Patent 89aS4. ManhatUnvUle Pat. 87V ; Tallow. Jack
►oo'a, 1 i#,c ; Sperm 44ft30 eta.
Cvmkxt—We quote James River hvdraullc cement at #1.70.
(Xu L—Anthracite, we quote as follows : red ash #4,50. white
lo |4,7.Vi7; imntnluous, delivered at Port Walthall, or at the wbarl
>ppo«lte R.x kriu. wc quote at 14c. for average and smltlui'. foi
*»tv use, to consumers, $3,30 for Luiup ; $3 for Hall, same price for
Joke.
We quote At 73 eta. Market trm.
Coax Mkal.—Wc quote at &'ftft3cU., for country and city.
—We quote Rto at9\ftJ1* tor Inferior to prime; Lagua
rra st11\ftl2Het* ; I3ftl4*.
Cottox Yaaxa—We quote at 9oft91 eta.
Fas tubs*. — We quote at 3oft33 eta. Block light. The latest Phil
bdctphla auotatlons are 54ft3a for good Western, on time.
Pma.—We continue our previous (nominal) quoUtlons. vis: Hall
ux Herrings (ellpt) MVbbl;N.O, and Potomac gross at |AU for
No. I, and 44\ tor No. 9; N. a Shad, No. 1, 10* « bU., and $3*
V half bhl. No Mackerel In the ma'kel— old or new.
Flav««kd.—W« quote al $1.5Oftl.90. This wide rang*- la const
lucnl upon the varmue grades offering.
Floe*.—The market is stagnant; or, at least, no sales have been
reported for several days. We quot*- at |4 73ft4 97*.
Pacrr.—We quote Albemarle t’lppios. In prime order, at $3 V bhl.
Northern and YlrglnU red Apples f 2 3oft3. We quote Orange*, In
this., ffSftll ; Lemons, In bxs, #9ftl0; im*« bunoh Raisins, In bxs,
14* : half do. ft*, qr. do., I*'; layer, $3* per box ; Pigs. drum.
I2*ft9>w- W t>.; Rants Currants, 9uft94c; Almonds, 8. 8,14ftto.
If . 8., I oft 19*0.
0cab.»—We qu»*te Peruvian at $&) per ton ; Mcxloan at f Tift
to, r>eHunt's super-phosphate of Uur, $44*. Tl*e Season being
»ver, the sales are limited
OvxpowtMca—We quote Blasting, per keg, $$*ft8*; Sporting.
>*ft&*.
Mag*—We quote at 93 ct* by the cargo; from store $lft 1 *.
Hi ores—We quote dry,at S*ftl9, and salted at 9 eta. Cal'
Ikins, 'Atft 1«K» cu.
lAtML—We quote Ptg at $T2ft33; Oouuon Kngllah Bait $9o; Key
1st R* fined #-**3ft#9»» ; Swedes I20ftl25; Tredegar and Aimor>
K to lirO, American hammered #luu to luS.
Lrao — Wc quote bids, at IftftlS* eta ; kegs, 14ft 14* cts r. fined
in palls, 15ftl4(, cU
Lsad—We quote Pig 9* cash and time. Bar 7ft7 *c.
Limb—We quote from store at $1^0.
MiX ASSL*. —Wc quote New Orteaoa at C2ft49 ela. We can bear
>f no Caba. 8ugar House rijrop 7»'ft73 cU.
Mill Octal - -We quote Bran at 13ftl9 eta ; Shorts 9o cts; Brown
Stuffs fffi rt* ; 8b>p Htuff* 4*» cts.
Nails--W« quote ** Old Dominion " brand at 9* cts , catb, or 4
i’ll , 4 mouths
Oats.— We qnote, In accordance with resent sales, at 49*ft I3cl«
Plan.—Wc quote Black Kycd at 9oc ftfl.
Pi ter** —Tl.« re is no lump of consequence, lo the market We
ij'mlr n.-cainaily al $4*ftf\. P«»r ground the demand ex curds the
[>o«iihllity of a prompt We quote Claiborne's (klchmono
Mill*.i al H* per Ion . Calcined 8*2.87*u9*|| bhl.
l*i»TATi«r>» - Wc quote Northern mercer at SU cents; 8wect at $2 ft
I* per barrel.
Rica. — W»- quota at 4*u3 cts.
H«*oTst.—The receipts of Ginseng are very light. The last sales
were at 45 cents. fWneca Root 40 cts.
Rra—We quote at 63 eta.
8alt — We quote "Marshall" and "Worthington" at 91 .$0Q 1.43.
Ashton's $1 Soft 165,and Ground Alum at 91 ioftl 80 from store.
Hum.—We quote Clover-Feed at $9* $1 bu«hel, lo small lots.
tea a as —We quote New Orleans at lOVftll*; very cholca 12
r-t*; Cuba—none In fir»t hand* We quote refined Buyer* a* fol
low* : Coffee, A and U, while, 13ft 18* eta.; C, yellow, lift 19* «.!
Crushed and I'owderwd I4ft14* eta , Loaf 14* cts.
Bur—We quote Drown, cuy manufhctuied, at 4*c. Nurthero, 5ft
Scents. Colgate* 7 * eta.
firtarm —We quote Brandy, Otard at $4,50ft6; Hennessey |3,8>
ft4JR); Jamaica Rum $8; New England (purr) 3nft53 emtr, do
lWhisky) 45ft.• cts.; Peach Brandy. #1,43; Ya. Apple 43.473 cts; Nor
thern do 45c ; Holland Oln $l,30ft9; American do 89 cents. M r
quote Richmond reel'd Whisky at 81ft88 eta., and other brand* at
84ft87 CU.
Toaac*\».--'Wa continue to quote New Priming* at |4ft4*; Leaf
|7*ftl«TV;o1d l.'ie* 13*. Leaf,coram..n f 18ft 13. g. od and fine
Shipping $l5*ft19; fine Manufacturing flCft93 $ 100, according
to quality.
Wheat.—We quote, as before. At 81 45ft 1 33. The mills will *u«
pend operation* to morrow, for on* week, and conaiqicntly there
will be but little turlnees done for the present.
WOuO.—Oak 98,73 #» cord, Pine 2,75ft8, wholesale. The retal*
price* are |5 for Oak, #1,30 for Pine.
WonL. -We quote washed. Common,at #0a88 cti ; unwashed 2**ft
23 eta ; Merino half breed SC*ft83 eta ; do foil blood 4tm 49 eta—on.
third lr*a for unwashed
LITE STOCK.— Jacob Shook reports: Dxar Cattlb -#7ft8 ^
cwt. for good Boef. A No. t article would command a higher price
No sales above this quotation have been made for *uine time pa»i
by me Inferior Beef command* a lower price. Shskv and Lamb*
$2 30 U $3 per head, according to quality, lloos |9 to #9 V cwt.
PREI0HT8.
Fobkiom.—We have nothing new to report In the way of engage
ment* for foreign ports.
per whole, and IS* r«nla V X boa lobacrs; New York, XA rente k
Mil. |l AO V hint tobsero,4) oaota V whole,and IA\ eta. w j, box
tobacco. Nothing doing. Philadelphia. 95 tu V bbl. 9 An f> bhd
tobacco, 90 rente V whole and IA cla. y k box tobacco ; Hallintorr
19ccnta W bbl. gl.9A gl Idol, tobacco. Itc. per whole and 19 c. y
X box tobacco.
NEW YORK MARKETS, Not. 90th.
Cottux —Tht market hae been substantially tht xamr aa at our
last; a lair drmand haa prevailed, and prices have gradually bar
deaad, so that for lit* work owr quotations show an Improvement
of s ft 44c oa Iko former basis The receipts here hare been large,
soil the stock It moderate, and holders nger rather ludlf rrnilr.—
The sales embrace 19,f*X> bales, Including l/«oo la transitu. Thr
trsnsactlous seen forrxport and home consumption, mostlr ike for
mer. We have revised ear quotations lo rxblblt the closing raloo.
though tome holders are asking t, cent more, dosing Irmly and
quietly.
guira.—Owr market for floothern flour since this day week ha*
been characterised by much firmness. The demand haa been quite
active, mainly far export. In part to arrive. The Inquiry has been
particularly action for flpaln, and a fair boalnert has been dons lor
the West Indies and Central America. The arrivals have born
moderate, and our Hack has sl’ghtly decreased, bul la ample. Prices
have gradually ad ranred, especially lor the law and medium grader.
The sales reach I*.Mu Mils., rinsing with aa apwsrd iradrnry, at
91 9"ft7 Au for ftupcrflne Richmond Country; |r Aoft7 >0 for extra
do ; |t 75 for 1st, and g-YTA for X middlings.
flier*.—The business la Wheal has been comparatively light since
Iasi Tuesday, owing ta the high views entertained by holders Prices
ef the current qualities of prime hare advanced 9ft* cent*, and
still higher rales were demanded at the clone. The export demand
haa materially abated, foreign orders being limited at prices brloe
Hie corrent quotations, while the great dirparKg In the rates ol
Wheat and flaar, deters millers from purchasing at Ihs ruling cur
rency. The vslea Include in.son bushels while Aouthrrn, pari la ar
rive toon, gl.J9ftt.IT The Rye market ts quiet, and rather easlrr,
sales 9.oral bushels prime Northern at *9 cuts; and I >*l inferior
Aouthrrn, Sic. There has been more movement In Cota, but at a
reduction of I ft? cents on three days: sales Ilk nun Imshels, rioting
at 7nft79 cents lor round Western mixed, and Tlft74 for new and
old white and yellow Rontbcrn Oats continue I n brisk demand, an*
the market Is very Brat; we qaole Male 44ftIs reals, sa l ivft.Vh
lor Western. Beans are steady sl firmer pricer, nice I .two baainls
Btatr al g9 IKK.
Afina.—Holders of Rloesr Heel sro firm—tbs slock Is moderate,
snd the export demand fair al It® 1914c. Timothy Seed Is doll and
seminal al gfl 99ft* Ml per hat. Rough flax Is quiet. Bmall tales
of Aoufhero at glTTO || M Ihs.
BALTIMORE MARKET*. Dec. 9'th
CwTT're.—The demand lor eollnn this week has been quite active,
sn-1 prioaa have advanced !<®»e cent since lari week, al which from
90 to 7i»i balsa have been sold, a part lo other markets. The stuck
Is now reduced to shoot 1.H* boles.
fi/mn - The market to day for all daserlpllons of super flour uss
exceedingly quiet. Holders wore geeerally asking g*.d*X. with
ont B iding beyerv The only sale ws hxvs to note to-dty Is
k« Mds Howard fltresl super al g4.A4<4. The market sloved
quiet.
(issir —Th»re hae been a good Inquiry Ibis week for Oralo, and
for both rom ai d wheal Ihd mark* t bis rihlhlti d rcnalderaMe buoy
aarg. Tl*e reretpla of wheat thle week bare been comparatively
light, but the receipts of earn considerably etrved those of the led
week or two New corn It beginning in route forward quite freely,
and a large part nf the if -rings this week have been or this deeeln
tins. Rye lias this week been quiet, but lor Oals there basbesna
good demand at about last week's rioting rates. Wr note ihsjgport
this week of 17,"no hnshets of Wheal to London, and of BO,dRTburh
els lo Liverpool
Woiar -The market Ibis morning wasesrg quiet, bul prices re
main steady The receipts were light, there being only 11,<wwt
bushels nffUred and sales were mode cf uhHe fair Ic good al I A*ft
1*7 cents ;gnod to prime IMft tlfl rents; ehotoelMI cents , red M7ft
ttf cents.
(tone -Thers wasn hHr demand for corn this morning and prises
urrs deedg There were 91,0nOahoshc1« oftred, and soles of n>e
ehlte at AdftMct* ; old da. dlftddc«s , new yellow AUftdn sts , old
da f.Uftrr. cis.
Oire — rhe Inquiry for Oils ronllnoes brisk, and grloet havs an
advancing leadenrg. Thers wereonly T*fi bushelsnftrrd, and sales
wars made at 44ft4* ote.
Rrs.—There warn I RAO bushels o#»red and sales af Marylsr d al
1# eta ; Pennsylvania an vis g bushel
flvsne.—We bare no sales to report to day. We quote Clover teed
at I,7*ft« ; Timothy »,»*ft* M * hushel
purrs ■ emus —There has been more dulag In FrwvMons this week
than for come lime past The Improved loav noticed la awr last re
view still com Inner, and pelrt* have rather aa npward tendency -
The receipts nf frovtsloas ceatlnae tight and the traasaetleas are
limit'd from this cause
Tfttcrxs - The receipts of Maryland, as aaual al this season of the
year, art light. The demand, however, as heretofore so Deed, le ex
Irem-ly brisk, and all Ihs receipts aes promptly sold. Maryland crop
Tobacco gi.ds r.edy tale at last week's prises, sail Msrylaad ground
Leaf, which was lass week seme e hot cut of la roe, w again m Very
set ire r« quest, and antes Were made thle weak as a sttgki lagesr*
stent no the prices af last.
Waisa* — The Whisky market It very aassttlsd, and cease
•aobHf Wk hart ae MMawsaa ta rsgtvt. Ws quote nominally
4
TRM N*WORLRAMM~MARRRTM, Dac. IBto. ^ __
■wii.-toima.-TW I HI»I to IW partly* ton tomtom
mi»t to awwW an w had iwikti b mttm In Ito sarty par* .
to Ito —a. sad «to wprarad prtmpraiad lm» >tol rapart torn >
bora wry folly aalMalto. Ito toll! harlag atoaa lap* paa
m ito raarlpis. ito aaWa to ito wto, awiaaitof la nai 18Ito
tola, lakaa to Waal, Ito toaih to. Ito ally tradr to . and al raw#
—hanks tangs tolto fall—lag a—tallati. ito arartol rtawng pm
itealnrly tow to Ito toar paalMfoa. *IM aaa la aid up— to
klafcawa, Ueorgla, to.
■abater, TN§lk
toa.a la (load r—aa. HyUM
Pair la lady Pa r, WfolfluX
Prlaaa la choke, IcfoSlI
Ctarldad. llKSlIX
Ito aalira raailpla Ik la yaar, kaaa Ito km arrival al am —ap
(Narrator to) la dm, are aaly MM kkda against 11,114 kfcda Wan
km antral al a— nap (Onakn link) la km Im yaar. Tto paa
latototo fair laPWlyjalr —ralton MS»1 ta raws aad tto m
Baai—a.-Tata artlrt* ataman ta narl vMk rand* tala aa ito
Urn. tbartt'ik Wing lakaa ag atom at — -
aatlaM af tka nark ■■■ a lag np atoaa toto tomato al—II nala
lataad prtoa. la Ito rail* part al to —ak mir lata la pm
pnrkagaaaarr dtoaaad af al MXM8T aaala. kw Ito prvraMu g
ran— a' Ito week baa toaa P<M and MX to twill Kina sad
Otolaw, la karrala, auk aarnlaaal Hnkli Im al M ram ■ gafWa.
■taw karrala tor* raagrd ton MQM aaala 9 gnBra, awarding la
paaMy, atodBkp aI patkigua. to. Ttotortralua aaalwd aa pUa
wtira —re two rropi law week atM coals 9 gallon la ito atoara.
tot Ikla prior tot rlara torn i ton I aad nforad to altor craps
and — tor* aaltoard af any rain nlikla Ito pm vrrk. Tto re
man at Ika lira* Ikk yaar, atota tot km arrival al aa* trap, are
«ab U.kdT karrala. aaalaal ta.ITI karrala Im yrar. aad Ito prlct,
•I Otodala am M#MX •—W 9 paMaa — to* Wraa aad tv«M
raau aa plaalaMoa. «
AUCTION MALM ADTCMTOD 111 Til IDS.
aaai ana rnanaud. arm.
Ufa.ltd.—In Prlwikatg. It aagraag, ankraatog totocca factory
kaada. cigar awkara aad oaoptr.
■aa day—1» tkn c»y, al 1 n‘cloak, Ika daatoagaa Oraor gtoaat, a I
war to. Paal-a church; toned lalaty alto, »IM to am, Ito tofeka,
m. — Ito tooa tokwrest, npp.m. Proakytotaa Lralara Rom.
. KMk.—Otaanlnjoaora* rata af loo n.grora, naa and wannn, oa
lmr.rtd.nraW Vn. Vbnlog.drc‘d. In Maanrer.
,bn day—Cannliilnpw*a am of ikraa noa aad a —win, of Id
• • to i, nr.il>, A acta.
■ ■*.. aald at t— a—in aad Ikraa toga, at
Py|| VWtflflOa
Bans day— Conw’ra rale of If rtarr*. was, —nan aad ckf|.
dran. In rraal of I ha tom Onafltom, at It oVIoel.
Jus. laL-kala of 15 tagruaa. ta ikla city, al If a'alaak. A. M . kr
Palll— k Dark, Aaota.^^ W ‘ 1
^towc day-Ad—‘a am af 14 Itkaly nagraaa, al Tappakaaaock.
b*.-Itonwlnk—rt m# af Ito “ Befog* - Irani, af MT W acre.,
la Albanian, county. 4X nllaa Iron RwatolRa. Bra advH of R.
Milton Cary.
JcSSESET'" “** * 11« " °« *> ^
Alao—Trortee,a tale of a portion of tto « Ralllemaka “ Irani, la
CtiestoAnM roomy, 1 or » wllea akorr Maaokaato, aad aaar Jane*
rirar. Boo adrX
. 'I**1*toekto«k— eranty raMad « Selma,- raalalnlng
1,850 acre., about one half la anada. Adr*d by R. K Irving, mb'
Rato day—A iraat al to acre# ta Cafoapw aoanly, an tCe Rapid
rtrae^wto. Ira. “Brawl, RmfoT" kd?4 by Mra£r
l»h -Truster's aala of IM acres af land, la Bark 1—haw county,
Aj/j
Richmond ond S fl^i Pue’atra Bnmtoo^on'lk**^’ t ^""ur^b
prlr.Uf nta..klla by W. W. Bn* oca, flat Creek Mtlli P. O. *
frt>. Id.— Comnlaolooer'a rale of a tract af 8tf acres, h. Powha
tan county, on Pine creak, near Janas Hear. Ban adr'c
ISik.—Tto Blau' alau quarry, la Ito to—r rad af Baaktaghaia
county ; alao, a Inal af W acre#, and olkar valuable property de
scribed In au adr‘1 by Ora. II. MaWtows.
ram i issues.
/for. Kid —Large arts of mutes, borata, —fens, barn aaa.«le . oa
Ounacil Chare bar llill, al llo'alocb, and af wagons, harness, <tc.,al
Mock.tl», at« o'clock, by T. A W., Auci*.
PRTTATB OPVniNOR OP Mil. RRTATR
aarramap is raa ran.
The cotta— above Danville, tout for Ito Im W. P. TunaUII aa a
Private residence; to acres of land attached. Adr*d by I. A L M.
Shumaker, Uinrllk [IDM) a
The " llnpktni tlouae," al Liberty, Bedford ca., Ta , la adored for
•ale or Irate by R. A. Olenent. Bee adrt. [iDtSJ
A farm •( Tuo acres, 115 In original forest, In Bnaiawtek county,
on tku Mrhcrrtn rtrer, IX mllea south of Laurencevillc, with Large
brick dwelling, tie. AdrM by Oeo 0. Birrs. [llfMu]
Dwelling on Nth itrrrt, between Main and Cary au., sow ucuupl. .1
hw lira M Prl. - II to X f 1 Ml
Tha Powell'. Tavern tract, containing 144 am, la Goochland
couely, on the river road, 14 ail tea above Rlehmoud. G. A A. [Uft]
Farm of 4Sd acres, with commodious dwelling and various out
honere, near Powhatan 0. U. Ade'd by Joe. A. Mayo and G. A A.
104)
me Illinois Central Railroad company oAbr 1,000.000 acres *f
farming lands, lo IracU of 4U acraa and upwards, on long credits,
elc. Bee the lengthy ade*t of Mr. John Wilson, Urn company’s land
commissioner [illf]
The farm called •• rteefOnl," In MaUbswa county, containing TB4
acres, of which Mu are arable, {It.)
Plantation In Goochland county, M miles from Rich mood, called
" Mount Bernard,'' containing TBO acres (if.)
Farm of 0tn acres, half cU-ared, In Charles City rsnnty, It mile
from Richmond (If.)
Tb* farm known at “Prospect IIII1." In Orange ce., on tba Rappa
hannock river; contains till scree, and has every facility of a.cess S
lo market (tf.)
Farm h> Goochland county of 488 acres, called “ Orapakca," 4
miles from the 0. If ., *1 from Richmond, and adjacent lo the cauml
sad James river; a very Bearable offering. Ade'd by Miles C. Bal
den. [tf | -
The tract “ Waeerly," of 444 acres, part of the “ Roanoke Bar
rens," In the conoly or Roanoke, B miles from Big Lick end 4 from
.Salem depot. Ade'd by Alex. Better. [U ]
Valuable vacant lot on 18lti street. between Main and Cary ; also,
nrlck house at corurr of Cary and l*th sis. Ade'd by Rout, Paine
A Kent, [tf ]
f ONII HPTIUN CUMKD.
■» * BE NOT DECEIVED by has* Imltai'.oos. HKORMAN,
CLARK A 00'S GRNL'INR COD LITRE OIL neear dlaappolnu, and
nine year.' aipretcoca baa proved It superior to all others, and the
only reliable cure lor CONSUMPTION.
Aa there la a groat deal of spurious oil In Um market adulterated
•Hh seal all, whale oil, As , Ac., too much care cannot bo taken lo
procure the Genuine.
Our Oil la made at our own factory Is Newfoundland, and each
bottle lias our signature o«rr the cork. Be careful to get Hsuantx,
Cheat A On., for since the bases of Ma. Rosueua, our IsU partner,
tbrrc has been an article lolrodaced called Busbloa'a, which Is In no
•ay connected with R. 0. A Co. or U. 0. A Co.
Sold by PURCELL, LADD A CO., and by Druggists generally.
ocM-Sm—[P[
f-Vtl lilt Ol nr.lt 11U HOMO NIB.—Just to hand something
Ed < home, lo which we Invite attention. We will palRhc above .!
Uujioine Into Shirts according to order ■!
FINE BlllllTN.—A new lot mads up lo extra alyls, assorted
« Stsc and warranted to St. This lot Is better than anything bars
ofore Introduce • be us.
UENTX FI IININHING <JOOU«.-Slocks ■ Tie.; Ds
fnlneeillct. Kid Gloves; Socks ; Drawers; Umbrellas, Oabuiivtts , i
injtethtr with s full line of Gent's under wear.
WINTEH C1.OTHI.NU.-Of the different qwallliss and
•lylcs introduced for the sraiDB Jnow going at a low price; with a do
'ermtna'lon on our part to work off stock, wa will offer strong In
-lueemems In purchasers. Call at 110 Main street for One, trusty
in-l genteel rlothlug.__ _GK04H0NG ATUPMAN.
M.ATE LANDS FOH ULE.
HV virtue of a deed of Trust executed by Edward W. Sms and
wife, lo Wm Lrltch and Rdward W. 81ms, Jr., dated Mtli Au
gust, I all, and of record In the Clerk'# oBtee of Buckingham, the un
Jen lined, acting under a decree of the drrult Superior Court uf
Buckingham, at the last September term .will eell to the highest tid
ier, at U*e Siam Quarry of said Sima In Lbs lower and of Bttcslngham,
on WEDNESDAY, Ibe tftlh day of February aril. If Ihlr, II not Ibu
ueit fair day, Ihr Slats Quarry of said Sima, on Haul's Creek, eon -
tuning 149 seres. On Ibis place there Is a comfurtabla dwelling
llonsc, with the ueecssary Often and Cabins snilclcnt for n fhrgs
number of operators. Ou this tract there la aa lacibauatlble fund
if the best roofing Slate, It haring been worked for about thirty
rears. As proof of Its quality, a medal Is nowln the pnaawesten of
the said Sims, obtain*! at the World's Fair, In Iha year 1801. Also,
• III be Sold at the same time and place, a Mala Yard, aa Slate river
ju«t below and Just above a tract nf vscellvnt farming land contain
ing *9s acres ; also, three-4'ths of ffflv acres of land on Oontrary
Crack, la the conoly of Louisa, on which a I acre quantity of Gold
has been obtained; also the said Urns' Internal In 40 acres of Land on
the James River Canal at the upper end of the F-sh Pond estate, on
which there le a largo vain nf Lime Btosse. The deed gives the au
thority lo tell the above property for rash, or on a credit of 1, t and
I years, and will be told In accordance thereto. The Utle .a believed
lo be IndUpullblt, but ncting es above, I will convey eoch title as la
vetted In me. David J. WoodBo, living near Ibv Quarries,will show
Hie property to any one wishing to purchase.
Ca Ira Post OSes, Cumberland county. Ya.
■1.41-lewids OIOHOF H. MATTntWd.
VMLI AUI E HOOKS, ALL II.L1 ITRATKD
AND HOUND HANDSOMELY FOR HOLYDAY PRESENTS
—The following are a few of Ibe lot uf many hundrsda ready for
clamination at H INDfll l'II'v
BOOKSTORE AND BINDERY
National Gallery of Pictures, by tbs Great Masters ; 4 vole; 8 Iff.
Amillean Scenery— Illustrated ; 0 00.
feathered Favorites, with It colored pictures; S 40.
The Balmandrtnr, by 0. Mackay ; 4 uO.
The Bouvrnir of Friendship ; 6 W>.
The Rook of Beauty ; 4 00.
Ttie Winter's Wreath, edited by Willis • 8 50.
The Keepsake, edited by Miss rower ; I 00.
The Keepsake, edited by Headley ; t 60.
Gtrms for the Fireside ; t JW».
The Oh'lstmas Parlor Book ; 1 60.
The Ladles' Keensake and Home Library ; 1 60. 1
Wild Beenes and Bong Birds, colored pistes; 8 60. ^
Rhymes and Roundelays In Fralee of a Country Life; 8 00.
Gray's Elegy, beautifully Illustrated ; 1 76 and 8 00
Deserted Village, do do 1 76 and 8 00
Da I ry man'# Daughter, do do 1 76 and A 6ft
Fee of Bt. Agnes, do do 1 76 and 8 00
The Rime of the Ancient Mariner; 8 00.
Family and Pocket Blhlee, Prayer and Hymn Books, Albvme,
Beautiful dies# Tables, Japanned Fancy Goods, Work luxes and
Peek#, Ac.
Er JUVENILE BOOK ft In great variety, to suit all ages and
pocketr___dett—dftcTt ^
NEGRO EI.OTHING.
\W ERCIIANT. WFIftlGKR A CO. have on hand a very large
#toek of Negro Clothing, which they are selling very low. All
lo want are Invited to glee them a eall at No. lit Main strret.
dr« MERCHANT. WKlftlOBR A OO.
Al l. FOIft TIIE Jl VKNILM. bandeoruesi ,
brightest aad m it Inter Mg BOOKft for the yeung, are to
be found at RANDOLPH'S.
The following ave all Illustrated and beaotlfalty bound :
Mother snd Father's Presents, Naeal Heroes, Famous Kl«vge,
Quadrupeds, American Beene#, etc ; 18 cts.
Happy Days of Childhood ; | d0.
Juvenile Museum Fntertainmeots and Instruction , 1 CO.
Gilbert ft/ t llead.br Parley , 1 00.
Flower# by the Way Bide, a Richmond book ; 80 rls. «
Pleasure and ProAt, by Mr# Manners: A0 cts.
Alt Baba. Forty Thleers, Blnbad, Ao., 76 eta.
Richard the Fearless or the Little Dube; 7A cts.
I.lbrsrj of Anecdote an J Table Talk ; 7ft cts.
The Pst Annual; 1 U).
The Blosaotn for Xmaa ; 78 cts.
Pray snd Work, then O.hI will help; 17 ets.
Harold, or the Temptation; 81 cts.
Twenty two Beautiful Fairy Tales ; I 80.
The Beautiful Fairy Ring ; 76 els.
Life of Bt Peter; FIc.
Mysterious 8lory Book , 76 cts.
Good Child'* Library, Teelament Beenes ; 1 OB.
Parlay's Xmas Annaal; 1 Ift.
Humming Bird for Xmas and New Tsar; 1 00.
Flr#« Lesson for Little Ones ■ A7 cts.
Boron Wonders of the World ; 75 cts.
Msny oP-cr Bonks te suit all capacities and pockets are for sale
st 111 Main »trOot, drift
Cunsi nnts or Who wish to have their meters
J Ailed with alcohol, to prevent them from being fr« s-n np,
will please give notice at the office of the (Berk ef the Gas Work#,
In the City flail. *
The following Is an extract from the M ordinance concerning the
Gas Works," parsed March 97, 1884 :
* When th# inspector has required a meter to be covered te pre
lect »t from the frnet, er lo be tiled with alcohol to prevent M from
freestag. If soeh mverlngnr eueh alcohol be furnished not by the
consumer hut by the Inspector, the cost thereof shall be charged lo
the consumer."
M* <llw*w»» TWO* H WtRWR, *,1,1
(1 N RAT WtRUAIIM H Mill *K K R P’. 1*1 *4.
W UUOM**W. InTM. ..p..i«l all.ntlon (« Mr—
*1.1 V.l.,1 and trmli OuM
Tkr, fli»»d Ingr.ln io
Oramh (Anih., Dnurfrl. »n* R« m.
19 I (.Mnfi »n4 I1n.fi IMtln,
Onrt.ln M.l.rl.1, an* Olmp.; Inn. Onrt.tr.
min. -c... L'n.n And Onllr.fi , Irlih l.tn.na
• 4 .*4 10 4 T.M. Dim* and Pama.k t,,*,
Rnl W.ltii an* Mkrt *«n .Krlnkln, n.i.r-l,
N.w fork Mill. And Mfi.r fond m.k.t Milrtln*
Pnrnllnr. Wmli, an* T.M. <*| ctnfk
(Until Plan. in. T.M. C«fwi
* nt »». fM»p»r, Mnan C»mhrV
Rk-fi Pr«»Ht P.rnMwr. Olllni,
1d,nt«1 p.fd. •». feat-enlnfr4 Prim., at (f, .(«.
njMfi fwrM .N wool lllnl PUtd UmQ,
Pnrrdmmr. ar. nnwl ihnf pMl Itiwraikii win S* r,».r.d In
a* W,U* *( pond.. fe» rwnm lim«««or. wanUnnH, .1 Ik. cm*
_ l*»*i CHMRUN * I.ATHROP
plTTRIt.-A *rw kag, prim, Mnunuin RnKm tnr ml. A.
_ _MMIkKUIOO.,^*.
Hkd ni.AWKRTwf m-.n iii jmkft«m w.
Hat. a fen .Mmim.nl «f R-4 RiankHa. mm. M wMrk ar.
»'*/ »*p»rl*», wkf«h w. r>4fer al few mien.
*»*» .. . .. _PRIOR, RAYIT A WATKIff*. <
|IAHWR« I’M I Tip: H A4'4IN 4IRP4 AMD PHOOI.
t»U nr*.., for Ml. h, WOWRI.R * i i.Airorpr,
*•• 14* 11 NO MM.

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