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Richmond daily Whig. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1842-1861, February 11, 1860, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024656/1860-02-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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Tiif §■:»».utti.r uni tt»«* A« v% S|»<'*ktr.
x».c J£. . .,/«\>..t,...!•- 10 b. sail the election of Pen
R ii^ion. a- Sjn-»it >■ cl tl «■ lltitt*'' ol K.-presentaiiies,
51 i 10 umiJcr at our - i.' ltin with that result. We
su.i 1 unaffes tedl thereby. The deliberate aetiou of the
De.-KX-r-Uie member- reduced the iwue to Pennington,
itti old iienrv t'i.11 Whig, and McL'lernaud, a modem
hqtutter-sovereignty L>enioerat. The recreancy of North
a« eru Democrat- defeated the election ot' Smith, and
:he pliancy of Southern Democrats led to the substitution
of a Douglas.te. Between Pennington, with whom
we hold, perhaps, all political opiuious in common,
exceat upou certain abstract and obsolete question* ol
lavtrj, and McClernand, with whom we are not con
-cions of a aolitair concurrent political opinion or seuti
•neat, we had not the -lightest hesitancy of choice. V\ e
,re Hilling to admit, without positively knowing the
tact, that Mr. Pennington believes in the constitution
ality of the Wilmot Proviso, and is oppo-e l to the exteu
5,on of slavery; but we have far more respect for such
Views than for the bastard product of both that is know:,
as Squatter Sovereignty. If the attempt to assume and
exercise the power of forbidding the exten-ioa of-laven
is to 6*- made by any tribuuaL we much prefer that ii
» tall ho made by a body representing the aggregat.
. rvereigntv of the people, acting iu the face of lue whole
ra ior, and re-ponsible to the country at Urge, to th«
true bein'; made by an irreaponsible, inconi(*tent, un
a ihori/ed, so- ailed legislature, representing marauding
h .rd.s of piratical a'- J incendiary adveuturers of the
Joan B own stamp. We look upou the doetriue ot
F , latter .Sovereignty as the most despicable dodge ot
_.laain. ,.1 il»
t«u \u* raw - -□
mm pu-Ulanimous evasion of responsibility, that ever
th;. at le-rigging statecraft iuvei-ted or political poltrooii
erv t >ok shelter uuJer. The establishment of the social
and domestic institutions ol a people is an act of -ove
r,.j •. ty, and can, ofcour-e, be exercised only by a sove
•X- z I power. A territory is in no sense a sovereignly.
T ic a itl.urity ow r it rests, as a trust, temporarily iu the
be do of Congre <; but Congress, a- a faithful fiduciary
© ill the Suites, cannot equi ably or rightfully exercise
that authority to the prejudice of any of the States, all ol
which have rights aud interests iu the trust subject. But
Congress ca„, aI1J ought to. extend equal protection and
t ivor to the interests ol all the States, un it the proper
t.me ha* arrived for abdicating tU trust and transferring
ila power to the p-opie organized into a State govern
uient. Tins is our doctriue. Mr. Pennington, we pre
aume, hold- that Congress, durtug its tru-tee-hip, may
exercise the power of ordaitnug the iu-titutious of a ter
ritory Mr. McClernand holds that the squatters in tin
territory. Abolition enitnisaries, roving adventurers, un
naturalized immigrants, aud predatory and strolling
bands of any character, may u-urp the trust of Congre*.-,
deft the power of the government, trample on the right
©f the 3la es, and decide of themselves, and for all pos
leritv, wh-it arc to be the organic laws aud the douiestic
iastitution* of the future Sute. Looking to the questiou
of-l ivery only, then, we prefer the doctriue of the Spea
ker eh ■ t to that of his defeated competitor. Looking
to other questions, we do not compare the men at all.—
So we expect to adhere to the position we have takeu
ou the sui.ject—the lamentations of the Kxamintr to the
contrary notwithstanding.
We close by submitting to our neighbor's attention the
following from that leading Western organ of Democra
©v, the St. Louis Republican .
A Speaker of the House ba< been elected. For so
ranch good luck the couutrv ought to be thxnkfuL But
the o ne special reasons for rejoicing iu this, that the
Hois-*, at the eud ot two months, was able to conceu
irate a sufficient uumber of votes on so able, couserva- j
i ee, and patiiotic a man as tiov. Pennington. We have
t o tears about hi- impirtialiiy or his justice in the per j
fur'nance of his duties is Speaker. He may feel it in
comb-nt on htm -k* to constitute the committee* ot the
Uo ■ a- to give the B publicans a majority on each ol
them but beyond tins he will not go. LLs anteceden*.
arc t’l again •' any ot' er tf-ory. He has never been
an- ti.i,< 1 e than a Whig. He has tilled "he most ira
p.i t.it'i «•!».• » ci New J r-ev, elected thereto by Whigs ;
»r. i' elect- -! to Kcj -bli aus at the late electiou, he was
t>- i - .cl.',: n: ii than a Whig , and it the dcelarjtion
, an »*• have no doubt of it, that he is in fa
<• . t >; c\s. Ution Ot the fugitive slave law ju.-i as t
- • hive e.cry na-outo coug-atcUle thetoun
■: f oii h - cl- ii-'ti lb- ,-icction i- a triumph of the con
-W'e I ; throe, ‘ out the country."
TUt Nun I ua u t»ci upution.
Vo-..- . • dk - has b.-.-n elected, and Congress
.. i f' - -r - .. *i i. we - jc. aino-.g o'her l dugs, to
j .1 what arc tin* view* ot the Administration
..» -. hi:the >au Juan que-;i«a. General Scott, acting
do roll .« .; 1- r m-ir ctions from the President, hasc n
lu-utcd to the joint occupation of the i-laud, by the Bug
i -h and American*, the officials of each uatiou exercisir g
„ th ■ ity over their owu people. The Americans ou tl e
I'ac.Sc toast not unnaturally, protest aCkiusl this, and
maintain that Gee. liaruey was in the right, who cl limed
exclusive po--***<ioii of the i-laud, aud sent an armed
force to as rt it. But, until the grounds ot the di-pu e
arc t ,;'v opet ed, and the nature of the present aria -ge
, ,.ni diselo-ed, we -h*U suspend our opinion. So far iff
l.oiii the -ccne of action, we are out of teach of ihe lo-el
beat*, and can afford to wait for explanations.
I liere is one feature in the transactions, howe.ir
fchicti looks *trange. The first order ot Gen. Scott di
rc. i*-1 CaeiaiN Pnurrt, with hi* company, to remain on
i . . .,1c •) i . ,rV».*r rr.tntts frt ttithiirfiM It V
this w’ioer who *a* tint seat, with a single company,
to take post on ’he island . aud whose deportment iu t.
ni.'-t ult position hi* o«en universally approved —
Whether the ©rdenof Gen. Harney wore right or wroi g
is a ihrt.T. r.t qu. s.ion. The fimuivas ot Capt. Fiekelt iu
etecutiti'’ th m. and the ti-oretion with which he con
.b.rled ni* intercourse with the British officer*, are ac
k ,.i*ic'g«-d and pra'*d on all hands. It seenei em
it i itlr pri per, therefore, that he should teve been ltlt
i command, as at lint ordered.
But a «ecoad order »>. issued bv Gen Scott, directing
i tp' F .-hett to return with hi* company to Fort BelUng
I .nj, and *u -Ut.i i f a oilier «r iu his stra 1. Ni hv
I u w is duue, we are not informed. The Orcgou aud
California p.ipen attribute tl to a dt aire Ot gratu V >ug tbe
lirlU-h Go*. nor, Douglas We hope ttii* i< not the true
explanation. Hock a roi es>ieu to his official pride or
j..-. ludici »v Id bw.il like a discouragement to our owi.
officer* to di- ‘ arge the* duty iu arduou* aud fcnpooai
b! • situ item*. The K*;!;sh Gov ernment would undoubt
edly a.t i v verv dirtervut manner *■ d. whatever dis
j ismon thee might make of the mam question, would
distinguish with tfieir approbation the faithful aud meri
torious officer. Si ms reason for thi* change ought cer
ta.niv to be assigned by Geii. Scott, in justice both to
biavsetl, and *o Capt Fritohett atid the friend* of the
Utter. ,n 'biseitv, of which lie ii a native, eipcct it with
no smalt degree of interest.
■ hr South < uroliiiu CoiuiuWaiotlir.
Co! Meminiuger. having waited -everal weeks iu vain,
for th-’ response ol tu. Legislature to the proposition ot
£>uth Carohua, ha* lakeu Li* departure tor Ctmrleatou
Re leave* very agreeable petaou.il impression* among
those whoruy ived his society while here, and wo enu
on.v regret tiiat th ■ nature ot his m:—>Liu was such a« to
preehaJe Virg ui* from * prompt and cordial acquiescence
in U With Iu* departure ends the last hope of the
Southern Coueeotionists
•V« ~ - • , t. th- Petersburg /..*«//...r «.iVS '—
"faetss- 1 it L i-lature are gi» i i^ihrmaclve'
rr. ich s. ,'e i a the matter of time. The Senate roiumit
t e having ci a '• -■ the Meiuiumger mission, though a;
p .uited -ouir is.' weeks <go. have uot yet had a meet
Inc Ti-ev are ■ aitinj tor » ••spouse of the Democialic
, . « meet .g-, SO ne of '•luch. com;><xee 1 of le«* than
ft r*i, - • piesumed td «ipr «• Ui» voice or
t ; . . pie HI i s... ol ■’ B it this Will ckTeC lifle iu •«»
a coai[ !.*.. i *at ol the obj it aimed at Tbe people are
opposed to a l d.sumou uiovetuers, aud these acat
ttr.ng crossroad convocations will be treated with
the tfi.tiaideration they d -serve—tJ more aud no lev*.—
The South Caroline project i* as good aa dcaJ, sod i:>
fr.cn is kbos it, aud hence the delay. It they had n /t
t louicd Doer* and nwovere 1 their weakue**, they would
bare 1 amrhit long *iuce. We wish these diaon.ouaK* to
tueir Laud- ou thi* ub,act. NVe have an abiding
f. u.deuc« that many of uur Dei* aerate Iiarud*, unless
overtaken l>v ‘the sober second-thought, wiH dig thrff |
political graves in the matter ol this disunion scheme.
Let them beware how they trifle with the liberties of the
Not Kvprrtluif fluih.
The Charleston Mfrriir;/, appimntlv despairing of the
■vmth Carolina mission to this State, «avs, rathe? ungra
ciously, considering that the subject is -till pending:
“ We do not know whether \ trgiuia will regard the j
invitation of South Carolina; but this. effort on the part
of South Carolina will prove one thing, viz : where he
the real resource* of the South for action and protection.
Our reader* a-e fully aware, that although willing to give
even opportunity, we have never had nmoh faith iu the
Frontier States co-operating to bring redress or safety to
the South. Whenever the South is delivered from her
l*re-ent condition of inferiority and perd, we believe it
.nil fie by the resolute action of one or a lew States—
and these States will lie Cotton States, where the institu
tion of African Slavery is a question of existence.
The admis-ion of a lack of faith in “the f rontier States ‘
s an illustration of the truth so forcibly presented in
the able letter of Mr. Rives, that there could not be no
lasting harmony or peace in the Southern confederacy,
if one were formed. The Cotton States would soon
come to regard the Frontier States, as “unsound, and
i’ would not take long for suspicions, tauuts and recrimi
nuin - to produce a sectional controversy among our*
selves. The truth is, the Frontier States must learn that
tt,ev have a pc. ..liar interest in this mutter, aud must re
size the necessity of acting for themselves.
A litIHIanded Coapimeat
S;staking of the c.iuvass ot Evtiov Wise for the Olfice
he has lately vacated, the Knqnirtr says: "Any other j
nominee would have been utterly defeated, and this eve.
rv candid man w ill admit." Will Gov. Wise's numerous j
competitors for the nomination admit it ? What says I
Mr I.eake' Does ho. and do hi* friends, believe that fit \
would h»v* been “utterly defeated, if he had been the
nominee ?
The Directory of the "Henry Clay Statue Association"
are requested to meet at the office of Messrs. Goildin A
Vpper.-ou ou Mouday afternoon, the lStli in.*t., at 5 o
elo k. Ti.e Directory desire to make suitable arrangc
ruents for t le inauguration ot the statue. A lull atten
dance is requested.
VOha«eigeaej la Neva York.
We copy the following which appeared in the Exami- ,
tur of last week, and with pleasure endorse what the Ex
- Hintr says:
■We learn bv a circular recently received from Messrs.
I.udlaui A Ueinekcu, of New York,that they have secured
the vaiuitdesi r vices of Mr Geo. W. Paknore, lateofCutu
.•■i laud county,in their tobacco business. As Mr. Patmore
s personally well known to us. we take great pleasure in
o nmeuding him to the manufacturers ot tobacco in \ ir
■ da a-ad North Carolina, as a voung gcntlemau of tin •
-< qualifications, capacity and in egriiv. Mr. Pal
i r • - lov iltv, a* weil as that of the geutlciuen with
4mm he i- associated, to the institutions of the South,
auuol lie called in question, a consideration which, at
his time, the numerous friends of Mr. Palmore, will, we
ire jure, duly appreciate."
■ iivetllgatlunt Proposed.
The various exigencies ot the public busiuess have led,
,'roin time to time, to the appointment in Congress of
a!.at are called ' Standing Committees." Occurrences of
ate years have developed the necessity of at least one
ddiiiou to the list of these committees, we mean a Com
mittee ou Corruption. And in order to keep up w ith
he accumulating mass of business demanding their at
eutiou, we imagine it will be necessary to give them au
thority to appoint any number of sub-committees, to be
ureelled out under the separate Commandments of the
Decalogue, or the various heads of the Criminal Code.—
fue Committee ou Stealing would probably have to sit
■ n ptrutantnet. This corruption business is already
• rowdiug on Congrv-s. T.e New York Times has the
lollowiug paragraphs ou the subject:
• The first Committee will be to investigate the Prc*i
.cut's actiou ou the Chicago and other post-offices, in
waicb the books of the Department will have to be pro
I iced, wil l the various reports of special agents to the
Postmaster lietieral, aud the reports ot this officer to the
President. This, it s said, will be a schedule of iniquity
1 malfeasance passing all belief—the President himself
-landing directly uud deeply implicated.
Tue second Committee will have for jt* object to iu
ves igate the contract lor printing postollice blank*, the
oulract lor Executive binding and all other contracts
which have been made under the direct dictation and
urection ol the President. Cornelius Wendell will be
.at ou the stand as the first witness, and the investiga
;o:;s will rapidly ramify over Phil-.delphia, New Yoik,
'onuecticut, Utah and elsewhere.
The third Comiuittec decided upon—Mr. Sherinau hav
ing propo-ed a lourth, uo-v under consideration—will be
0 examine and report in full upon the agencies used to
carry Lecouiptou, the notes discounted, the amounts |
*p«ut, the items iu the various deficiency bills, and the [
-e of patronage, or rather the misuse, to carry out that
scheme. This is to be.the grand Committee; aud will >
Iuil on it the best talent iu the 11 -public m and South
American parties, with John B. H i-niu to represent the j
bolting Democrats.
This will prove a thunder stroke at the White House
— Buchanan has rather chuckled of lale at the prospect
tii at his Cabinet would be put upon the rack—for he hates
, verv one of them , but the curses * men he sent out iu
the morning of hi- power are coining back to roost to
wards evening, ou the gilded tester of his own Stale
1 t. In this connection the Vice Pro-ident will also be
x satined, but it is confidently claimed by his friends
that t.e cun clear hiniseli.
l ie following re- dulion ha-i been offered iu the l . S.
Senate bv Mr. Wilson, ot M issuehusetts :
'fl, Thut a committee be appointed to enquire
into the exteut ot the patronage of the President ol l.ie
Cuited States, re-uliiiu: ftom bis power of appointment
to and removal from office, and report the uumber o!
tlie. r* a ! place* o! proli: and trust, under tlie control
o' in- Prcsidcut.exclusive of olliccra ol the army aud na
> and incluUiug such a* are und r the control of the
i ids of Department* subordinate or inferior officers;
wi It the amount p.,id to those who an- appo uted to such
offices by the President or otherwise; and further to
: quire it in any and what cases such power and patrou
i^ have been exerted, or a-t -mp'.ed to be exerted oi
.vcr, -e, to influence the tegislaliou ot Congress, or to
lirec', coutrol, or influence the voie* or conduct ofoffice
.old.-i* or others iu the elections of states or territories.
Vud further, to cuquire whether any and what sums of
• ■t money have been paid, or required to ba paid, by
person* holding offices of irttst and pofit as their con
tributions iu support of elections, and, further, to ett
qu.re mto the extent of the power and pitrotnge of the
II • I'-nt of the I'oilod States, re-ul mg from the ex
;.i-n litun of the public money by or through the Heads
ol Departments subordinate and inferior officers and
oi .era, exci.t ling those whose salaries or wages arc fix
ed by law, and including wages, fee* and compensation
>t ail kind* not fixed by law, aud paid the officers of
i lov.-riuent for services, participating in contracts, and !
j - ir uaiuSuv«, w- n .. .. a.«,.«.. .
•r otherw ise. Aud, also, tiia allowances mad-- to coil- '
i or- of all kinds for supplies and services without and I
< -.te their contracts or engagements, to ageuts employ- I
d iu purchasing or settling lands or sites lor or beloug- ;
mg ; . . igent- or person* who hate
beeu employed to purchase tts-eU for the United States, i
to i .rui-ii engines, ordinance, or military stores, an I *
tra *porta ion fir t e army o- the navy of the Uuited
Sta e*, and to repor. by bill or otherwise.
t.ovcruor llouatou on Uliuiiiou.
Ti.e Au-tiu Int*lli<f*nctr brings lo us toe MesStge of
loti rnor Sam Houston, on the South Carolina Resolu
t. ;,s j: Federal Relations. Wo shall a- bti fly as pns-i- ;
. \e the substance (ft this interesting document. i«ov. t
Houston commences by saying it)at he enters his “ uu
1 i, tied ; rote t against, an l ui-sent from, the principles
eu in ated iu the : •solutions. ’ He state' that the rea
'ot.* a"igned seem to him “ insufficient, unsupported ui
j th. v a-e by facts to establish their soundness.”. He
ad Is :
Were there uo constitutional objections to the course
• uvnested by lh<-resolutions, 1 cuuuot perceive any ad
I vaut-tge that cotild result to the wlaveholding States, or 1
auv oue of them, in wcciliug from the Union. The same
evils, the same assaults complained of now, would still
exi't, while no constitution would guarantee our rights,
h ot a f deni government ibh and
w thing to maintain them but si insuperable objection
aria s it: my tuiud. T'..e course sugge-ted has no consti
tutional -auctiou, aud is at war with every piiuciple af
, ;> ciiug the happiness and pros|N rity of the people ol each
tm::tideal Stale, a.- we.I a- tie people in their national
• for years past the doctrine- of nullification, secession
a d di- iinou hate l..und advocates iu Southern Stat -
a- well a- Northern. These ultra theories have, at dit
l r u: periods, tuged with more or less violence, aud
tin c !j-vc not been wanting persons to fau the riauie of
■ J.3 urd, *ud ! j tnagnifv imaginary evifs into startling re
a..Confounding the language ot individuals with
the acts ot government itself, they who desire disunion
at the South .... not su'i-ded with the Constitution fairly
aud honestly interpreted by tbe highest court iu the
j co itry, and the law faithfully and impartially adminis
t. red by the Federjl lift erumout,( even to theexercise of
*il its powers.) to prot-ct rhe rights ol ptoperty aud
g a .it:tee th. same are ready to seek relief from alo
| utiouism iu disunion.
••Jt is not to b supf .sed that the people of the South
j regard ’he institution of slavery as possessing so little
' n al strength as to be injured by the •'assaults" made
I, ...:i jt by a lanaf.ua! element of Northern population,
,.,, ,0 [jug as they 'tay at home, do us no barm, and
bu cure a pity for their ignorance, and contempt for
tb. ir ravings So long as a government exists ready and
wi . ig to in liuutu the Cvn-'tituiioa and to guard every
j ett / um the enjoy meet of his individual rights, tbe
States and the citizeus ol tb* Stales may rest secure.—
Cu em-rous aud uncharitable a» are the ''assaults' made
by * class at the North upon the peculiar institutions ot
j the South, uier wou Id exist from like pas-ions and like
:;wder anv government, and it is to the Constitu
tion alie, *»* th;> r.,;oa possessing strength under It,
that w# »re indebted tuv sue preservation * of those sepa
rate right* which** »*e ht’t* **ercise; no matter to
*h*t ex'.-nt those pi*:u.JUs may go, fit* Federal arm is to
be .'fetched turth as a bairicr against ail att*u.pta to
j impair them."
ti verupr Houston then r*f*v, t0 the Harper’s Ferrf
ra*J. and .» tki survey of ilia whole subject finds the beat
1 arc anent for th prr»*r>aucm of th* Caion. Tue fanat
.cal outrage was rebuked—the ol»ead*r* v ert punished
—the Federal arm a a° interposed—the whole people dis*
avowed tlie set and reprobated it. He proceed*:
“ Were the Southern States to vivid to the suggestions
of South Carolina, aud passing over the intermediate
stages of trouble, a Southern Confederacy should be
estatdished, could South Carolina otter any guaranty for
its duration * If she were to secede from the present
Union, could one be tormed with a constitution of more
obligatory force than the one which has been formed by
our lathers, in which the patriots and sages of South j
Caroliua bore a conspicuous part * Sever the present
Uuion—tear into fragments the Constitution—stay the j
progress of the free institutions which both have sustain
ed, aud what atonement is to be offered to liberty fortbe I
act v From whence is to come the elements ot “a more I
perfect Uuiou” thau the oue trained by the men of the
revolution? Where is the patriotism, the equality, the
republicanism, to frame a better constitution? That
which South Caroliua became a |>arty to in 1788 has to
this period proved equal to all the demands made upon
it by the wants of a great people anil the expansive en
ergies of a progressive age. Neither in peace nor in war
has it ever bet^j found inadequate to any emergency. It
has, in return, extended the protection which union aloue j
can give. The States have received the benetil of ibis <
Union. Is it left to them to abandon it at their pleasure j
—to desert the Union which has cherished them, aud j
without which they would have been exposed to all the |
misfortunes incident to their weak condition?
“Texas cannot be in doubt as to this question. In en
tering the Union, it is not difficult to determine what was !
surrendered bv au independent Republic. We surrpn- ]
deredthe very power, the want of which originated the |
Federal Uuion—the right to regulate commerce with for- !
eign nations, As au evidence of it we transferred our
custom houses, as we did our forts and arsenals, along
with the power to declare war. We surrendered our na
tional tiag In becomiug a State of the Union, Texas
agreed “not to enter into auy tr atv, alliance or conted- i
eratiou, aud not without the consent of Cotigre-s to keep |
troops or ships of war, enter into any agreement or i
compact with any other State or foreigu power.*’ All t
these rights belonged to Texas as a nation. She ceased j
to possess them as a State; uor did Texxs, in terms or i
by implication, reserve the power or stipulate lor the ex
ercise of the right to secede from these obligations, w ith
out the consent of the other parties, to the agreement,
acting through their common agent, the Federal govern- ,
incut. The Constitution of the United States does not |
thus provide for its own destruction. An inherant rev- J
olutionarv right,to be exercised when the great purposes 1
of the Uuiou have failed, remain ; but nothing el-e.
“Might not South Carolina,“if a new confederacy were ,
formed, at any time allege that an infraction of the new J
cou-iitutiou, or some deviation fiom its principles had
taken place' lu such au ar-ot, according to the priu
ciples now laid dowu by her, she would then exercise the j
same power which she now assumes. Grant her assump- |
tiou of the right of secession, and it must be adopted as j
a general principle. Massachusetts may then nullify the
1 igitive Slave law by virtue of her right as a sovereign j
S ate, and when asked to obey the constitution, which |
she would thus violate, quietly go out of the Union. It
uas been remarked by a statesman ot South Carolina,
when commenting upon the alleged aggressions ol the
North u|Hm the South, that “many of the evils of which
we complain w ere of our own making."
“It wc have suffered from our own bad policy in the
Union—from giving the control of our affairs to men
who have not calculated well as to the results, (the L uion
has enabled us to retrieve many of these false steps.)
and at no time since the hiitory of our government,
have so many ot the safeguards of law been thrown j
around our peculiar iiistiitition. It is for us to sustain it j
aud every other right we possess in the Uuion. Sits
lilliou UV tue ffuenu arm
relv upon the maintenance of these rights which we kuow
we possess. Whenever these are taken Iroui us, the
Constiiutiou h*»s lost its power. Tuere will be no Un
ion to secede from, for iu the death of the Constitution ■
the Union likewise perishes ; and then comes civil war,
and the struggle for the uppermost. j
"If the present Union, from which we are asked to ,
secede, does not possess in itself all the conservative ele- ,
incuts for its maintenance, it does seem to me that all :
political wisdom and binding force must be set at nought
bv the iniasures proposed. |
" .So long as a stogie State reserves to herself the rto»
of judging for the entire South as to the wrongs inflict
ed, aud the mode of redress, it is dirti suit to determine j
to what extent the theory would he carried.
“ Texas is a border State. Indiaus ravage a portion i
of her frontiei. Mexi o renders Insecure her entire west
ern boundary. Her slaves are liable to escape, but no I
fugitive slave Kw is pledged for their recovery. Vir j
ginia. Missouri aud Kentucky are border States, and ex- I
po-ed to abolition emissaries. Have they a-ked for dis- j
union as a remedy against the assaults of abolitionism - j
I.el diisolutiou tome and the terrible consequences will ,
tall upon all those first, aud with a double force. South I
Carol in, lrom her central position, the sea upon one
side, and a cordon of slave States between her and dan
ger, has had hut little reason for apprehension. Those
whosuffer most at the hands of the North seem rtiil di
po-e l to hear on for the sake of the Union, " lieu they
can bear no longer they cau judge for themselves, and
should their remonstrances fuil to call the enemies of
the Constitution back to duty. Hnd the Federal Govern
ineut cease to protect them, the pathway of revolution is
open to them."
Governor Houston then cites from the farewell address
of Washington, from the writings of Thomas JcfFcr-oti
in 17$S>, and at the period of the Hartford Convention,
twenty vears later, important passages against secession.
After doing this the Governor says:
“The [articular attitude of Massachusetts, at that pr
riod, called forth these determined expressions from this
great champion of American freedom. They are equal
ly applicable to our present condition. The Legislature
of South Carolina may have as much mistaken the char
acter of the masses of South Carolina, as diiLthe Hurt
■ord Convention tin* character of the ma.-s-s of Massa
chusetts. The Hartford Convention became a by-word
and a reproach. The sons of the men of Lexington and
Hunker Hill stamped it with iufainy. The people ot South
Carolina are descendants of those who felt all the throes
iuciJetit to the revolution. Her gallauf heroes are among
the heroic names to be revered and cherished. I heir
generations will not forget the cost of liberty, or the
blessings of the Uniou which it created.”
He then quotes from James M idison appropriate ad
monitions: ul-o from Andrew Jackson, Henry Clay, and
Daniel Webster. He thus concludes :
"With such teachings and such lights from those of
the pist and of modi-ru times, can Texas forgethor duty
to herself * These were the men who torined the first
structure of perfect liberty and - •If-government in the
world. We have the exposition of the principles upon
which this suhhuic structure of self-government was
based. Are wo to cast them all away? Are we to quit
our haven of safety, iu which we arc secure, happy and
prosperous, and risk 0’ir all upon the uncertainty of an
untried experiment, which seems only to open the door
to revolution and auarchv v CoulJ we for a moment en
tertain such a maddened thought, we need only extend
our imaginations across the Kio • Jrande and there,exempli
ticl to a small extent, behold the effects of secession ami
disunion. A disregard for a constitutional government
has involved Mexico in all the horrors of civil war, with
robbery, murder, ranine unrestrained. There it is simply
civil w ar, brother armed atriiust brother, partisan against
put lizan; but to us it would be all these, added to the
combined efforts of the powers of tyranny to crush out
liberty. A responsibility rests upou us. because our ad
vantages, ari-ing from self-government and a more per
fect fieedom than they ever enjoyed, renders us the mote
“I need not call the attention of the legislature to a
period so recent a-- the annexation ol Texas, to the
American Union. The feeling that prevailed to the coin
sin* for its consummation in almost every heart in Tex
as, can testify of our people, when they took upon them
selves the duties of citizens of the United States. A
generation has uot half passed, «iuce the great object
was accomplished; and are we to be seduced already
iuto measures fraught with principles that would involve
ns in the inconsistency ol impairing the integrity ol our
former action, and that too, when it would involve us.
iu mv humble opinion, in the crime ol raising our hand
against the Constitution and the Uuion, which have slid
ti-red aud defended us, and which we are solemnly bound
to support and m«intain.
“The good sense of the nation cannot overlook the
fact that we are one people and one kindred; that our
productions, occupations, and interests are not more di- j
versified in one section of the Union th in another. If
the vatu hope of a Southern Confederacy would be re
ul zed upon the basis ol all the slave States, there would
soon be found enough diversity ol Northern interests, in
both sections, to accomplish another division, all the
more cagcrlv sought, because ol a recent precedent.
“indeed,ii'peaceable separation were possible,no Con
fedeiucy could be formed upon hiiv o'her piinciple than
that of leaving domestic institutions where the Constitu
tion of the United States now leaves them—to the States
individually, and not to a central government.
“1 have been no indifferent spectator of the ngitations
which have distracted our councils and caused many pa
triots to desp air of the Republic. But 1 am yet hopeful,aud
have an abiding confidence in the masses of the people.
1 cannot believe that they will suffer scheming, designing
aud misguided politicians to endanger tile palladium ol
our liberties. The world is interested in the experiment
of this government. There is no new continent ou the
earth whereon to rear such another fabric. It is impos
sible that ours can be "broken, without becoming frag
mentary, chaotic, and auarchial. I know of no confed
eracy with other States, which could hold out greater in
ducements or stronger bouds of fraternity than were
extended to us in l s-14. The people of Texas are satisfi
ed with the Constitution and Union as they are. They
are even willing to enlarge it by fcrtlur wise, peaceful,
aud honorable acquisitions. If there is a morbid aud
dangerous -eutiuicut abroad in the land, let us endeavor
to allay it, by teaching and cultivating a more fraternal
“I would therefore recommend the ndoptiou of resolu
tions «!i-seating from the assertion of the abstract right
of secession, and refusing to send deputies, for any pres
ent existing cause, aud urging upon ti;e people of all the
St ites. North and South, the necessity of cultivating
brotherly feeliug, observing justice and attendiug to their
own affairs."
lo the Editor of the Whig:
It may not be amiss, to call the attention of the mem
bers of the Legislature to the petition of Gilbert Hunt,
which was presented at the last session of the General
Assembly. That petition was very numerously signed,
aud respectfully asked for a moderate relief to this old
man- now |n his seventy-ninth year. This recommenda
tion was based on bis past services, at the burning of
the Theatre in Richmond, in lsll, at which time he
saved many valuable lives—mile and letnal**, at great
risk of hU own, also, at the burning ol the PenReuiia
rv—when be exerted himself, at great risk. a«d saved
many of the convicts. These services were ail porlorm
ed w hile be was a slave. Ue afterwards purchased him
#e!f, with his own saving?, and is now poor, old, and ul
ro J. Laiplv**. Hi? labors and service* in the war of 1M2,
wyre consiwfli a»d invaluable. Will not the preseut Leg
islature do tomethfng for ibis old roan ? Will uot some
member call up hit petition and act on It *
Friday, Feb, 10,1160.
The Senate was failed to order at 11 o'clock, Lieut.
Gov. Mont .tunc in the Chair.
Prayer hy the Rot. Mr. Dnnran.
The if solution directing the Auditor of Public Ac
counts to credii the first sureties of E. M. llNrcawoon,
late* Sheriff of C«1h«I1 county,with eertain »nm§ ol money,
with the amendment; proposed by the Boost of Dele
gates, was taken up and the amendment was concurred
House hill authorizing a subscription ou the part of the
State to the extension of the Richmond and Danville
Roll oud was read twice, aud on motion of Mr. Thomas,
of Henry, was read a third time.
Mr. CLAIBORNE moved that the vote by which the
bill was ordered to its third reading be reconsidered with
the view of offering a ryder.
The motion to reconsider was lost—ayos 12; noes 25.
The hi 1 then passed—ayes 29; noes 13.
When Mr. STUART’S name was called, he arose and
said in effect that he desired to say a word in explana
tion of the vote he proposed to give. He concurred en
tirely in the views so clearly and forcibly stated by the
Senator from Jefl'eison in opposition to the policy of con
structing a railroad, and afterwards Authorizing and aid
iug in the construction of a rival work to destroy the val
ue of the first. If, therefore, the effect of this bill were
to authorize the Richmond and Danville road to tap the
Va. and Tennessee road in the southwest part of fhe State,
he would be opposed to it. But, as the amount appro
priated would not have that effect, because it would not
extend the Danville road within 100 miles of the Tennes
see road, but would afford great facilities to the people of
Patrick and Henry, he would cheerfully vote for it, but
»ith thp distinct understanding, that he was opposed to
ts extension beyond the western limits of Patrick county.
When Mr. WICKHAM'S name was called, he said that
he occupied the same position with the Senator from Au
gusta, in being opposed to uuv interference with existing
roads, and should certainly not vote tocarr) this road to
tho Virginia and Tennessee road. He differed from the
Senator from Jefferson in regarding this as a new work,
it was but a continuation of one of the leading lines ot
the State, the Richmond anJ Danville Railroad.
House hill to incorporate the Virginia and North Car
olina Railroad was taken up and passed—lives 25;
noes 14.
Senate hill increasing the capital stock of the Gilmer,
Ripley and Ohio Turnpike Co., was takeu up, on motion
of Mr. Brannon; and, having beeu advocated by him, it
passed—ayes 32; noes ti.
Senate bill for the relief of the Norfolk and Petersburg
Railroad Company was taken up, on motion of Mr. Mc
KKNNKY; and it having been ndvocited by him, Mi.
CLAIBORNE then offered the following ryder:
“Provided, That the State shall be hereafter entitled
to vote upon all of her stock in the said Company by the
same scale regulating the vote ot other stockholders, as
now provided by law.
Mr. McKENN’EY accepted the ryder. and, after it was
adopted, the bill passed—ayes SO; noes 10.
By Mr. BEALE: To incorporate the Fairmont Savings
Bank; to incorporate the Bank of Grafton; to incorporate
the Tiadera' Bank of Richmond : to incorporate the Mo
nongalia Bank of Morgantow n.
By Mr. LOGAN; To incorporate the town of Prince
By Mr. BRANNON': For the relief of the sureties of
Pendleton Ziler, Sheriff of Morgan eouuty ; also, House
bill for the relief of Stephen Shine, (without amend
By Mr. PAXTON : House bill to incorporate the Elk
River Turnpike Company ; to authorize a subscription
on behalf of the State to the capital stock of Mouougalia
Navigation Company.
By Mr. THOM AS,’ of Fairfax : House bill changing the
time of holding Circuit Courts in the county ol Wythe.
Mr. DAY u&ked that the House bill to increase the
salary of the First Auditor he taken up.
Mr. DOUGLAS opposed the motion, and called for the
ates and noes, and, in doing so, he requested the re
porters to state that he did so because he tiad heard that
the Auditor had made a mistake of from half a million
to a million of dollars in his report, and he (Mr. Doug
las) was not prepared to vote for any increase of salary
until he had accurate information concerning what he
had heard. He did not, in the slightest degree, doubt
the integrity of the Auditor. He made no charge of
corruption against him, but he (.Mr. Douglas) wanted to
see it tht Auditor had made an error it) a simple sum
of addition, and it he had, he was not til to be Fir-t Au
ditor. He felt it due to bis constituents to have inform
tion on the matter.
Mr WICKHAM said he had promised to aid Mr. Day
in taking up the bill “tc-day,” and ho would keep bis
promise, hut he could not vole for the bill until inform
ation was hail.
Mr BRANNON said there was no such omis-ion as
that stated bv Mr. Douglas.
Ttie motion to take up prevailed, ayes 21, noes Id,
and the hill was then laid on the table.
The Senate then adjourned.
Friday, Fob. 10, 1860.
The House wa^ called to order at II o'clock by Speak
Praver by the Ilev S. W. Seely, of the Second Baptist
The Speaker laid before the House a communication
from the Auditor, in response to a resolution of tfco
House, which, on motion, was laid on the table and oi
dered to be printed.
Senate hill to provide lor the prompt payment of the
guarant id bonds ot the Chesapeake and tthio Canal,
w ith a Senate aroeudmeut; increasing the capital stock
of the Manassas Gip Railroad Company, and aphorizing
a subscription thereto by the Board of Public Works ;
incorporating the Blacksburg, Catawba Creek and Fiucas
tle Turnpike Coinpauv.
hills reported.
To amend chapter 108 of the Code; amending 2d sec
tion of chapter 157 of the Code; amending the charter
Ilf the city of Richmond, and re-organizing the Hustings
Court ot said city; incorporating the Capon Bridge and
Wardet sville Turnpike Company; incorporating the
Grassy Lick Turnpike Company; incorporating the Cairo
Turnpike Company; incorporating the Kaleiah and Fay
ette Turnpike Company; incorporating the Raokton and
Page Turnpike Coinpauv; io provide for the taking the
-ense of the people of James City eaunty, as to a change
of the location of their scat of justice; incorpoia iug the
Clover Creek Division Sous of Temperance, in Highland
countv: to exempt certain lands of Joseph Caldwell, ia
the city of Wheeling, from city taxes; amending the act
entitled an act to incorporate the F'aruiville Female Sem
inary Association; making the Kanawha river a lawful
legislative courtesies.
The SPEAKER laid before the House a communication
from the Governor, enclosing an invitation from the p- o
ple of Boston and its vicinity to the State officials and
the Legislature ol Virginia to pay a visit to Boston du
rirg the present -essiou of the L •gislature of Massachu
setts; which, on motion of Mr. DL'Tv WALL, was laid
on the table and ordered to be printed.
By Mr WITTEN—01 paving to Thomas G. P. rry and
others, a sum ol money due to them from the Board ot
Public Works, and which may have been barred by the
act of limitation.
Bv Mr. SMITH, of K.—Of incorporating the Kanawha
Cloth Company.
By Mr. REID—Of incorporating a Company for the
manufacture of India Rubber goods.
By Mr. ROBERTSON—Of incorporating the Franklin
Savings Bank of Richmond.
The hour having arrived f *r the consideration of the
special order of the dav, a bill making regulations con
cerning special licenses, Mr. Harbour advocated its
p-tsmtge tu a lengthy speech. Before concluding, a mo
tion was submitted and adopted to pass hy its considera
tion, until 12 o’clock to-morrow, to take np the hill to
amend the charter of
the Jamie river and kanawha company.
The bill to amend the charter ot the James River an 1
Kanawha Company was taken up, and alter being advo
cated bv Mr. Davis, its consideration was also postponed
till one o’clock to morrow. It piqposes to increase the
capit al stock of the company from $',,1X10,0 tfl to $23,00*1.
tWMij of which the Slate shall take Ol.OOo share-, of which
50,iMjO shares sha l be taken in lull sati-faction of the
debt now due by the company to the Stale, and for^ the
assumption by the State of th • debt for which the State
is bound as surety lor-suid company, and the annuity ol
the old James River company ; and for the residue ol
o,(Miit shares, the bonds of the Stats* for the aggregate
amount ol $500,000, expressing on their face the purpose
to which they are to be applied, are to be delivered to
the company.
Ou motion of Mr. TOMLIN the House arjourned.
Fortunate.—Governor Wise is in luck. At the an
nual di-tribution of the pictures ol the Cosmopolitan
Art Association,” on Tue-day evening last, Herring s fa
mous painting of the “ Village Blacksmith loll to him.
It is a rich work of art, worth some $5.000.
OOB PhIUDELPHIA.—The 1 ^firgv
r iteanuhip PENNSYLVANIA, Capt D. Teal, to now 7 " ll#i
realty to receive freight and will leave to day.SA H KDA > ,Pebi uary
llth, at 6 o'c ock P. M.. ,
Eor freight or passage apply to H. E. TpTrLK, Agt.
fell—It_ Rocketts.
CARY Si RJCKTh, on the liaeln, offetslo the fartoer* the fol
lowing >! A MURKS, all of hia own manijfa ture, yit
PHOSPHOR PERUVIAN GUANO. Price per ton of 2,0-JO pounds,
' manure MADE EXPRESSLY FOR TOBACCO, consisting of
Peruvian Guano, Bone Aah, Salt and Plaster. Price per ton or
T,000 pounds, ft i. ,
BONK ASil, ground as Bnw as meal, perfectly dry, and contain
lng n.itlilog but rcaa bosk, and worih 8hy per cent tnor# than any
o*her phoapha e Price per ton of 2 0U0 pounds, IJV
THE Atwvr MANURES can he had of V «. KUPri|L at his
mill, of any Commission Merchant In Richmond, of THOMAS
BRANCH A SONS, Petersburg, and M. HOLLINS A CO . Lynch
17 Nfill RACE HO.TIE JIANI F-M T1'!* *' ....
Tj The unde, signed manufactures and keeps constantly on nano
at the Richmond fron and Steel Works, a large and fine asaort
Kelined and common IRON, consisting of all aites, Bar, Band,
Hoop and Scroll from
Tire Iron, Ovals and Half-Rounds. *
Horse and Mule Shoe Iron, Rounds and Squares.
Lightning Rods round and square.
Agrjcultii al bran) Teeth Nut-Jrri.
Tobacco M 1)1 T^pcret] and Plate Iron.
In short, every description of IRON that may be ordered
Also Railroad Frog TEEL, Steel Coach, Buggy and Sulky Tilths
and qu .rry Half-Round Steel. -,A*-1 HUNTF1L
f. | o_JJ,„* Richmond, > a.
py“kll altea of PUNCHED WASHER." on hand or made to or
1 <ler. ____
FA JULY KLOkK.-h bbla Bonaack A Keslr's Family
Flour, just received, and for tale by ...
Who is there that has been familiar with tliM world
renowned thoroughfare in rears past, and has takcu a
walk through it ot late tbit has not observed the very
striking change* which it ha* undergone. Not long since
it was almost exclusively occupied by retail dealer*.—
Now the whoUtale houses have come in and compelled
the former class to move further up town. At the peri
od to which we refer, there was scarcely a wholesale
house above Chamber* street. But times are altered and
at present we find them all '.he way up to Canal Street.—
The progressive strides of trade and commerce have com
pelled the retail stores, dwelling*, hotels, theatres, aud
eveu churches to succumb to their imperative require
ment*. In such a state of things, there is no end to the
“ pulling down" and “ building up” of mercantile edifices
on this great thoroughfare ; and in the midst of such al
terations aud reconstructions, it is no small gratification
to observe great architectural improvement iu the new
buildings which are being erected. Hence it has been
said, and said truly, that the “ Merchant Princes" of
Broadway transact their business in edifices of palatial
greatness and splendor.
Among the several improvements which have recently
taken place in Broadwa'y, none arc more conspicuous
and attractive than those which have taken place ou the
block between White a id Walker streets on the cast
side. During the past year the entire block, except one
building, has been razed to the ground, upon which have
been reared, as if by the wand of the enchanter, new and
splendid marble building*. Included iu these is the ware
house ot Messrs. James Wilde, Jr., A Co., wholesale
clothiers. It was the first one Imilt and occupied upon
the block. With the usual sagacity and forethought for
j which this firm have ever been distinguished, they secu
red a long lease of the ground, aud had the building erect
ed under their own supervision, aud according to the re
quirements of their present extensive and daily increas
i ing business. Having been completed, they euteredupon
its occupaucy on the 1st of January, 1869. The exp e
rience of one year alone has demonstrated the advauta
ges of a location on Broadway in preference to all oth
ers, not merely to themselves but to their customers at
largo. The establishment of Messrs. James Wilde, Jr, A
Co., being easy of access to and from the principal hotels,
and indeed from all parts of the city by the various om
nibus lines, many of their customers make it their head
quarters during their stay in the city.
The building is five storie* high and lias a spacious
basement and sub-baseinont. The first floor and base
ments have been rented by a large Dry Goods jobbing
house, whilst the upper part of the building has been re
served for the special purpose aud use of themselves.—
The front ol the building is of the purest white marble,
■ n columns, extending two stories in height, surmounted
bv beautifully wrought capitals,from which spring arches
which form the tops of the wiudows. The effect is sin
gularly beautiful, striking and unique. The wiudows are
very broad and of the clearest and finest plate glass.—
The" depth of the building is about 200 feet, and the fron
tage fully thirty. Perfect harmony prevail* between the
interior finish and the external architecture. The ware
rooms of Mean. James Wilde, Jr., A Co., are furnished
with chandeliers by the renowned firm of Haughwout A
Co. They are of bronze and gilt. The building is heat
ed with steam, thus doing away with the anuoyances and
inconveniences which appertain to the use of stoves.—
The bit-ines* in which Messrs. Wilde A Co. are engaged
lias become a most important ooe. Advantage has been
taken of the experience of past years, and it is no exag
geration to say that their business is conducted under
the best of regulation*, because good materials are used,
and competent w orkmen w ho turn out garments of every
description, remarkable for gracefulness and attraction.
Having examined every class of goods at present up
on inspection at the warerooms of Messrs. James Wilde,
Jr. A Co , we aie perfectly warranted in asserting that
they are unsurpassed for style and superior workman
fhip. Hence tho reputation of this house for getting up
superior goods, and the fame which their clothing has
attained for elegance aud durability, throughout the
Southern States of the Union. Few mercantile firms have
ever been as well organized, with respect to the capacity
of the partners for the different departments, as this
firm. Consequently their past success has been not only
what might bo expected, but legitimate in every respect.
With a thorough knowledge of fabricks, and an intimate
acquaintance with all branches of the art of designing gar
ments, which are the true embodiment of elegance and
grace, they combine thorough business habits ami exten
sive and lengthened experience. These tacts added to
their large financial resources place them in the foremost
rank of their trade. A single look through their ware
rooms, when their stock is complete, and their custo
mers arc crowding upon them, must satisfy any discrim
inating mind that there is the place for all persons en
gaged in the Clolhiug trade to lay iu their slocks, inas
much as the bourcen of selection are innumerable, the
quality of the goods first class, the fashions modern, the
designs uov< I aud tasty, aud the prices moderate.
It will not he out of place if we conclude these re
marks by observing that the goods of this house are par
ticularly adapted for the Southern aud Southwestern
trade. I'.irtLs at a distance may transmit their orders
through th>- po«t, should they fed it inconvenient to visit
Xew York iu person, and may rely upon having their
wauls supplied with promptitude and dispatch. Every
article will he selected for them with an earnest desire to
satisfy aud please, and upon the most liberal and advan
tageous terms. Such of our readers as may he engaged
in this particular branch of business, before making
their purchases, would do well to call at the warerooms
of Messrs. Wilde A Co., aud judge for themselves.—X.
F. Leader.
Oh Way* and Mean*.—Messrs. Sherman, of Ohio,
republican; Davis, of Maryland, Atner.; Phelps, of Mo.,
dem.; Stevens, of IV, rep.; Washburn, of Me., rep,; Mill
son, of Va., dem ; Morrill, of Vt., rep.; Crawford, of Ga.,
dem ; and Spaulding, of X'. Y., rep.
On Commerce.—Messrs. Washburne, of Illinois, rep.;
Wade, of Ohio, tep ; John Cochrane, of X. Y., deni.; El
liott, of Mass , rep ; Smith, of X. C., whig; Morehead, of
Pa., rep ; Lamar, of Mi»s., dem ; Nixon, of X. J , Amer.;
and Clemens, of Va., dem.
On Election*.—Mes-rs. Gilmer, Atner., of X. Carolina;
Dawes, rep., of Mass.; Campbell, rep., of Penn.; Boyce,
dem.. ofS. ('. Maiston, rep., of X. IL; Stevenson, dem ,
ot Ky ; Gatrell, dem , of Gu ; Stratton, Atner , ot. X. J.;
and M. Knight, rep., of IV
On the Judiciary.—Messrs. Hickman, anti-L. dem., of
Pa ; Bingham, rep., of Ohio. Houston, dem., of Alabama;
Taylor, dem., of La.; Xel-ofr, Amer. of Tetin ; Kellogg,
rep , of III ; Reynolds, anti-L. dem , of X. Y.; Robinson,
ami-L. dem , of III; Porter, rep., of Ind ; aud Robinson,
rep., of R. I.
On Foreign Atfair*.—Messrs. Corwin, rep., of Ohio;
Burlingame, rep., of Mass.; Barksdale, dem., of Miss.;
Morris, opp , ol Pa.; Branch, dem, of X. C ; Royce, rep ,
of Vt.; Miles, dem., of S. C.; Hill, Amer., of Ga.; Hum
phrey, rep ; of X. V.
On ('lainit.—Messrs. Tappan, rep., of X. H ; Hoard,
rep., of X. Y.j UcClernaud, detn., ot III.; Mo re, Jem., of
Ala ; Walton, rep., of Vt.; Maynard, Amer., of Tenu.:
Hale, rep , of IV; Hutchins, rep , of Ohio.
On Territories.—Messrs. Grow, rep., of Pa.; Perry,
rep , ot Me.; Smith, detn , of Va ; Gooch, rep , of Mass ,
Waldron, rep., ot Mich., Clark, dem , of Mo., Case, rep.,
of Iud; Yallandigham, dim., of Ohio; Ashley, rep., ot
On Manufacture*.—Mes n. Adams, rep., of Mass.;
Scranton, rep.; of Pa ; McQueen, dem , ol 8. C., L uke,
dem , of Va.; Moore, Amer., of Ky.; French, rep., ef Me.;
Duuti, rep., of Ini., Briggs, anii-Lecompton dem., ofX.
J.; McKean, rep., of X. Y.
On Xaval Affair*.—Messrs. Morse, r-p , of Me.; Bo
cock, deni., of Va ; Pottle, rep., of X. Y.; Winslow, dem.,
ol X. C ; Curry, dem , of Ala ; Sedgew iok, rep , of X. Y.;
Harris, Atuer., of Md.; Schwartz, auti-Lecoinptou dem.,
of Pa.
On Military Affair*.—Messrs. Stanton, rep., of Ohio;
Curtis, rep , of of Iowa; Bonham, dem., of S. 0.; Bulling
toll, rep., ol Mass.; Utia, rep., o: .v 1imuguecaer,
rep., of Pa.; Bonder, whig, ol Va.; Pendleton, dem., of
Ohio; McRae, dem., of Miss.
On Public Lands.—Messrs. Thayer, rep., of Mass.;
Lovejoy, rep , of III.: Cobb, dem., ol Ala., Covodc, rep.,
ot Pa., Davis, auti-Leconiptou dem., ot Iud., Trimble,
rep., of Ohio; Btrrett, dem.. ol St. Louis; Vaudcver, rep.,
of Iowa; Windon, rep., of Minnesota.
On the District of Columbia.—Messrs. Carter, Amer,
of N. Y.; Kilgore, rep., of Did.; Clopton, dem., of Ala.;
Burnett, dem., ot Ky.: Rice, rep., of Mass.; Garnett, dem ,
of Va; Coukling. rep., of X. Y.; Pryor, dem, of Va.;
Ander.-on, Amer., of Ky; EJgerton, rep., of Ohio.
On Patents.—Messrs. Millward, rep, of Pa.; Stewart,
dem., of Md.; Burnham, rep., of Conn., Xihlack, dem.,
of Ind ; Frank, iep , of X. Y.
On Post OJices ami Post lloads.—Messrs. Colltax,
rep, of Ind; Woodruff, rep., of Conn.; English, dem.,
ot Ind; Adams, Amer., of Ky.; Aliev, rep., of Mass.;
Davis, dem., of Miss.; Craige, dem., of Mo.; Edgerton,
iep., of Ohio; Uclmick, rep , of Ohio.; Lee, rep., of X. Y.
On Public Buildings.—Messrs. Braytoti, rep., of R. 1 ;
Xoel, dem , of Mo.; Waldron, rep., of Mich.; Harris,
dem., of Va.; Nelson, Amer., ofTenu.
On Revolutionary Claims.—Mess. Briggs, Ferry, Cox,
Vance, Jackson. Duel), Dejarnette, Holman and Fenton.
On Public Expenditures.—Messrs. Ilaskin, Palmer,
Edmund.-on, Killinger, Somes, Hiudmao, Wood, Clopton
and Fouke.
On Private Land Claims.—Messrs. Washburn, of
Wisconsin; Clarke B. Cochiane, Avery, Kenyon, Haw
kins, Hamilton, Anderson, of Mi souri, Bouligney and
On Agriculture.♦Messrs. Butterfield, Whiteley, Ca
yey, Stewart of Pennsylvania, Bristow, Wright, Aldrich,
Burch and Grove.
On Indian A fairs—Messrs. E heridge, Burroughs,
Woodson, Farnsworth, Clark of New York, Scott, Leach
of Michigan, E 1 wards and Aldrich.
On the Militia.—Messrs. Tompkins, Jenkins, Irvine,
Webster, Quares, Butiin, Wells, Packer and Sims.
On Revolutionary Pensions.—Messrs. Potter, Verreo,
Craige of North Carolina, Adrain, Juukiu, Reagan, Bob
bit, Delano aud Leach of North Carolina.
On Invalid Pensions.—Messrs. Fenton, Foster. Sick
les, Florence, Stokes, Kellogg of Michigan, Hall, Brabjou
and Martin of Ohio.
On Roads and Canals.—Messrs. Mallory, Morris of
Illinois, Duun, Siugletou, Burroughs, Gurley, Montgom
ery, Rust and Ferry.
On Public Printing—Me^rs. Train, Beale Keith, Mc
Pherson and Peyton.
On Revised ami Unfinished Business—Messrs. Logan,
Jones, Howard, Babbctt and Foster.
On Accounts—Mes-rs. Spinner, Cuukle, Blake, Gra
ham and Alleo.
On Mileage—Messrs. Ashmore, Van Wyck, Loomis,
Hardetneu and Kobinaou, of III.
On Engravings—Messrs. Adrain, Covode and Mae
1*7- '
On Expenditures in the State Department—Messrs.
McKeon, Stout, Barr, Love and Dawes.
On Expenditure in the Treasury fypjctm*nl—-Messrs
i Loomis, Quarles, Y/cJIg, Tuom.,-', Train;
tin Expenditures in tk* War Department—Messrs.
Stewart, of Pa., Larrabee, Tompkins, Cooper and Merrill
On Rxjienditures in the Navy Department—Messrs.
Hatton, Underwood, Blair, Hughes aud Sherman.
On Ex/u nditures in the Postoffice Department—Mewrs
Palmer, Martin, of Va., Moore, of Ky., Landrum and
Joint Committee on the Library—Messrs. JV.tit, Ad
ams of Mass , and Pugh.
RercrtNED nrnsQ»’r.'»T for tiik non-payment of city taxes, for tiik \n i *.<;», which »AIn
parte of Lot-, will be nil In front of the CITY HAM., on the Br.t day of the February Teraa of th„ Hustings tp,.lrt q,
Richmond, between the hoars of 12 In the morning and 4 o'elork in the afternoon, unlew ther he prerloualy paid tf>. i„„ „ -
together with twenty per cent, for additional charges: ”*' •
NAMES OF PARTY JURWill WITH TAXES. so. of uvt. a. . w
AUee,.l.coh8.... ,T» •!* « j
Blnaljllrharil^ . any |,,h 2*
Bowe’l eat. Hector ‘
Ballendlne eet , (leorge, anJ Sarah V. Peters J* .
Baker eat. Marlin .. »
Burnell, Ann R-, trustee ford. H. Burnett . j ^arU«.0 « *
Crouch, T A R . ' i*h end K |i<w •«!
^XvX^Eo... * »«*.; » •;
Crouch,Richard (J. 1»,J* .. aal Mill iA
DoP ,07o K, l» wl* Concur 4 U4
Clarke, Wm. J . about ' scree near Routt,gate Oarden. , J
Copeland, Jemlman . W ,2*
arrar, J. WO and S A Baker and 4th «. >N
Freeman, John. ,. - |y
Ouddln, wVlruslee for Francis Walker 31 J*
llarndto ., Polly. . _ ... ..L -. |
IJsrrls, Harsh A • »*F 1 OanJStk *1U
Hundlry'est *Wm Hursl Addition I# CoulH end ft Me,hen let
™ Ln Hotthenl c How.rd Plan Howard »l
“ N.vr Hill 80 , «th W
H o.’ o v?m H ' Pr'*,0Q 13 *
Ham"t<n,Hm. If .Valley tJ 4i
Jones, Daniel .. In,,.I ZZ, I w
Judah eJt .Mosea H . A j£.‘r * t?
Ju.leh, Nancy . .. J», » Duval Ml -1 •»
I ' A. Ik Jackson in
. . „V .. . UlsHI 4H, a d Baker rj
l.eake, Bamuel «lo«» ftt., and Bake, w, balate, «•
U° £»'! to :A St> and Duval Si d„
®“ 7. . •* to 72 Sth and Baker t>4 do 5*
Hu ,. Sfttosk «n and Baker |*u
Do do. i nh i. **
l.add,Thomas M n M • 4*
l.yons, W II., trustee for 8. Walkden. D Howard W! 4
Mayo eat., Kd. C., about X acre.Weal bridge and River U 4
Mayo eat , Abigail, French Harden Hill, 2 acres.. •„
M-rchles.ee... K.D .. £ £
Moore. W. K... ir h . • k
Norvell, F.l, and 8. H. Oordon . *' p , " I,
«** p„m. Concord •>). hf. pale g!J
pr^.^UryB »« R*
^.TamisV:. ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: >*.«» <*%» »*.*•— iS
RUt^ Randolph. .Kast^lle,
KU| d", ' IN •
I i
8intiiii« J. C., trust «*e for Jane W. Ciarke. . . ‘ ‘ H ti
Sharpe, Hammet . To £ ,! J*
:::: * ^ li
Shook,'Jacob Baker A.ldil.oo I Ik
Ba ,, do
vl Zl •••!" i °z* “ •
Do do. ' % * C
S ».v4
Townsend eat., Daniel . * ^ '4
Woodcock? John ! 1/.ii: . ! I'.-, i I” “ii:: ""i: i i 7 *■*%* •o*\“JK ««1MJ UN
Warden eit , . 11 '* *«
ja!8-2awtll3F JI LIFS A. IIOIISOS, lily lolUrlor,
Joint Committee on Printimj—Meidn*. (turley, lleskin
and Dimmick.
Joint Committee on Enrolled Bill*—Messrs. David- 1
I sou and Theaker.
Katal Rencontre in Memphis.—On Satarday evening
a fatal rencontre took place at Memphis, Tenn , between
Mr. .lames I.. Webb, a prominent cotton factor and mer
chant of that city' and Mr. Thomas B Mynatt, late depu
ty sheriff of the county, which resulted in the instant
death of the former, from a pistol shot fired by the lat
ter. The two gentlemen met in the street, when an an
gry conversation ensued, apparently in regard to some
business transactions, when Mr. Webb was heard em
phatically to deny the truth of an assertion made by Mr.
Mynatt. The assertion was repeated, and deuied in eveu
more emphatic terms than before, whereupon Mr. M.
struck Mr. W. a blow in the face with his tist. Mr. Webb
then staggered backward a few paces, endeavoring the
while to shield himself from any further blows, when My*
uatt drew a pistol, and, on being called it “coward" by
Webb, tired. The contents of the weapon took effect in
the right side of Mr. Webb’s face, immediately behind
the cheek bone, and near the articulation ol the jaws,
j and passing through, lodged in the base of the brain,
posteriorly. Mr. Webb fell to the pavement without ut
tering a word, and immediately expired ; while Mr. My
* natt gave himself into the hands of the police, and w ct
committed to jail. Both gentlemen are old citizens of
Memphis, and have stood high iu the community.
[The victim of this sad tragedy was the nephew of Mr.
I Lewis Webb, of this city.— M'hiy.]
Chari.k.stowtn. Eeb. St.—The testimony for the defence
' in the case of Haziett was closed at noon to-day, with the
exception of one witness, w ho was absent from town.
Chaucery business was then proceeded with until a
late hour iu the afternoon, when the remaining witness
made his appearance in court and gave his testimony.—
The court tlieu adjourned until to-morrow morning to
enable the counsel to prepare their argument.
No doubt is entertained as to the conviction of the
i prisoner, as the testimony this morning was unfavorable
tor his defence.
{y"At a meeting of the Officers of the “Alexandria Battalion.”
who served at Chariest wn, held In the city of Alexandria, on the
i lit day februsrr, IsCO, the following preamble and resolutions
1 were unanimously adopted
Wher-as th a But a Uon, highly appreciating the lervleee anJ
character of Col, J l.uclus Davis, and believing that proper notice
has not been taken of the admirable manner in which be discharg
ed the Important trust confided In him by Gov. W ise, as aid to his
’ Excellency, at Charlestown, end whereas we had the honor to
[ serve under him upon our first arrival at Charlestown, and had ev
ery opportunity of ascertaining hs high qualities a« a soldier and
to recogn'xe his virtues as a man, and therefore desire to express
! our feelings towards him.
As the people of the Bo.th hive generally determined to itUerta
Inale, hereafter, when making their purchase*, In favor of dbmt.
trn mamtfilt'turtd g.nij , and this resolve has given risa tone
ous nrW enterprises, the undersigned desire to inform ths past,
that their Bo-T and Mnox MsxcracruEV—one of the oldest |( n,
city-was rstalilLahed In * v£i, by Measrs. Cook A Ryan, and «y
iubsequen*ly conducted ‘>y Mr. Peter Cook, with whom Mr l«i
Hill was afterward* aaso iated. Originally conducted on alias**
acale, the manufacturing department of the buaineaa has bt*t a
creased from year to yea-, and It Is now our purpose to ealirp ,
alill more. With an experience of thirty-one years In the bw>.
by the senior partner, an t from the fact that both member* u g,
brm were born and ral»r 1 In Richmond, we are confldrnt that ».
will be able to meet the • xpectaUons of all who desire to pure!**
durable and well made SitTHsax Boot* and Snot* at fair prk<*
and on acoommodating lermt ALk'X. HIM. A CO,
jatM Ho. Iff Mailt
no hi: riioiii * tio>\
fldllEsK goods are * ery handsome, of superior quality, and r*
I riuut shades of col*»r.
Virginia Catslmeres, of fine quality and various colon, for u)
suits and military companies, dally expected.
These gouds are a credit to the Mate, and adapted to late (Ins
and early spring wear.
Our friends who detl-e to encourage an.I develops the Bara's
lures of our Milts and -•! the Month are Invited to eaaoiioe them,
ot a swot »r svt.sr ntju aimo* or
f.irths present »nd approaching season la Urge and we'l utters
an 1 will be told, durtug Me mvntA t»/>*-i<illy, \ KRt Lot. j
ordei to uitke room fi» our Mpring suppllrt.
fed W aTKIN'8 a rictus
N B.—Heavy Plabl md Htriped Osnaburg* and C« Ion siriL:
i-n Goods of variau* kinds for male and female tenants, of **..:
we have a tine stock, til he MOL'* POWER than in the HprUg tb*
affording Inducement* to those aho have them made up tarty
_ W_| I
woiids oi’ < \mo\.
we.-e to te | our rradert that the wela and spikg
throughout the count:-, had been poisoned, and that ws bat., ■
c ivered au antidote to It* effects, u t one of them that woald ta
gladly avail themselves of our discovery, with the hope of ATtfljq
<1 alb. If we were to ’.ell them that we had discovered a ads* *,’
treasure, enough for them and us, and that we were pt-ptrsd ts
share with them, not lie would rettnw our aid to fo tuns bsto
health it more valuah.e than riches .how much more granted Bsti
they bsto learu tin* a great panacea has been coapouadsd 4
purely vegetable matter, and that its curativepowns at- littlel*»
cert tin than light am darkness Need we give you Ininoc-t' If
so, call on the peqpri'tor of B-tKER'd BITTKR8 and nsmatii*
myriads of certlfieairs. from all seetl.mi of the Mouth, of [eats
who have been cured nf Dyptptf t by Its all hesllng ptstrvlg
Among them vou will tee the vouchers of old and young mile it:
female, extolling Ibis tlirrass to the ski- *, and bletsing Pt.iidi -
lor Us curative power* But Its virtue* are not cenffned to by*
n.ml. Verve.II-..lie*.,.. vl..1.1 te 1. T <
Liver* become quirked nil nude active hjr It* Itiflu am re
Sumachs are made bralthy by It* neutraliamg edert* Ir.dtf*:-*
disappears when it enter* Uie organa of life. DUrrl.n-a caaatlft
•lit ita tonic power* and Cholera I tael f, when met 1) thtolr
Ties. I* promptly disarmed and brcomea hariule**. u it. u*at.‘i4
peraona have ccrtitiec, who used it In 1849 and !>l, wi*a Uai
•courge fai deva*t*;ing the country. BAKERS BITTEU sb
not remedy all the Hid of humanity, but such dlseas.s u ar*flat
ed by the stomach ant bowel*, readllv yield t > It* »trr nrtletitj
effect*, and are speedily driven from the syrtecn. All *E« or*J.
tonic should trv It. and become their own judge* of It* *frta*«
To be had of Mesr.r*. ADIK A OKAY, FISHER A WIViTW.
PURCELL, LADD A CO.,In this city, and ly all prominent Dry*
gist* In Virginia ; al*c, by 0. STOoTT, Washington City, D C l
Philadelphia, and of KARNES A PARK, New York.
Ordert filled by addreaalnf E. BAKER, Proprtstsr.
fell)—dAc Rlrhtnmd. V*
TURK.—I would respectfully suggest to Mrral r* beturti**'
In*tbelrhomes, one tldng, which!* this Should t *y barrio*.
Imperfect and fading /.iAene«ewof friend* a id re' ttlvetwh* a"
deceaaed, they *houhl bring auch wl'h lh*ni, aud have them r*p*4
by Mu. Mmimj, who l» prepared to copy every style of Utrowa
aud enlarge them to any desired site, and have them colored IS**
or water colon, thu* enabling person* to secure beautifully **"*
ted life slae /‘ortraiti in oil or other *tf leu, from the »m*!l aa4 h
'Hug picture they mu* have of their "loved on-a lost" M*«d
they also desire vo »e< ore of themselves, family or friend*, a tot
and unfading likened either In Amarura, Pwnmcaasw Pl*b a
India Ink, Oil, Water Colon, or Crayon, they ahould come pr*v*'
ed U have the tame executed by O W. MINNIS, at hi* k***df»- ft
ly arranged 1‘hotuyri;>A arul A'.ne Art UalUry, 21T, MaiaWr**.
Mr. Mtnnla haa In hlf employ the very beat of Arfi»f* la *1D<
various branchea of Ida much divenifled Art, and product* mn
equal. If not superior to that of anv similar establishment rftktr
North or South. In all ease* guaranteeing aatisfaction tobufW
ron*. othei wla* they are not expected to take picture*. "A tktaf tf
bei ty la ajoy to* *vcry,” and *uch are the varlou* »tylc**f P*
traiture executed at hit GALLERY. E
>TE\V HOOKS, MU UOOKN.-Portals at
The Ilabltf of Good Society. London edition. I voL If mo I ‘ ' L
Gil III**; a new I union edition,splendidly Illustrated. 1
vol. !•
father Prout’* Rel que*, London edition.Illustrated. 1*
Pari* *nd It* Environ*; London edition. Illustrated.
Lady Blewington’s Conversations,with Lord Ujrvon ; in*
beautiful edit'in. IS
D'laraeli'* Curio* tic* of Literature; a new beautiful edi
tion. 4 vol*. *S
Burton's Analami of Melancholy ; a new beautiful edltloa.
H vol*. A*
Archibold'a Annual Practice and Pleading; anrwrdiUoa.
1 Tola. 8vo. 1**
Vol. I* Annual Digest.
Vol '.id English C< inroun I.aw Repotl*.
Vol. 4 Common Bench Report*
Beck's Medical Jurifprudr ce; new edition. I voil ■ VO. *•*
Brailhwalf’s Retrospect, No 4>i.
Mtaiepresentatlon ; a new novel by Mis* Drrwry.
The Rival*; by J ru Clemena [*
E5 Lock* of even description; Sliding Door Trtaio.iug* ’
bent quality. Also. Prison and Bank Lock* ; Hinge, sod W"
any btlrht. Bells ung, with or withvul Tube*
ti I sell no work hut my own manufai ture, I am prrpirr*
Warrant it to give entire satisfaction to thote uho may M** u
with a call.
fill Main Street, l.etwen ith sol «*•
trill- ly R
epicures, ATTENTION •
HAVING just received a large lot < f ill o*r dellciom •t*r'
lrom Severn river, a!*o, a lot of No. 1, from B*ck ri*rt • ‘
will bearrvrd up In every style to suit the tuo* fa»tiai>.u» «P*'*\
Game cf all kind* an 1 eve'y olher delicacies 11.s'- ourevn*'
soldier of chivalrous hearing,high courage, and exalted patriotism,
alio devoted hlnuelf at all times to the pub'lc aervlce and the pro
tection of th- Interest and honor of the State.
Stsn/ee f. That having aad the honor of aervlng under hla com
mand, and peculiar opportunities of knowing ttie labors and res
ponalbllltlea helot.gin r to Ida position, that tve think It due to him
that the legislature should take tame notice of his Important ser
vl -es.
/Jrwa're f, That we will always cherlah the recollections of our
pleasant association) with him, and e*er appreciate his many acts
of kindness to us, and the confidence he repoaed In the Alexandria
/fc-u'. e>, That a copy of tlie fnregiirg preamble and resolutions,
signed by all the citicers of the Alexandria Battalion, be sent to
C d. Davis, and a copy to Gen. Wm. II Richardson, and that the
same be published io the Alexandria papers with the reuueat that
the Rlchmouil papers insert them.
Commandant 175th Regt. V. hi.. Chairman.
Gronuc DrfPkV, 1st Mijor, 2d ArUllery, E. Ifm Abmrv ,Paymas
1 ter 175th Regt. V M , Secretaries.
On the 15th ult., at the residence of the bride's father, Mr WM
M PRICE to Miss VIRGINIA E. YOUNGER, all of Campbell
On the -oh ultimo, In Lynchburg, alter aa Illness of pneumonia,
In the 7.5 hyear of her age, Mrs MARY I.IGGaT, corisort of A’ex
Llggat Hsu., and daughter of John Lynch, dec’d, the founder of
that city.
Suddenly, of d'seaie of the heart, at his residence, near War
renton, Va , on Thursday, the 2th Inst, JOHN P. PHILLIPS, a
liwyer of considerable eminence In bis profesdvn.
At itivhltnU trill happen, eeen in tctIl rtgii/aU>l famUiet, It Is
very desirable to have some cheap and convenient way for repair
ing Furniture, Toys, Crockery, Ac.
8PA 1.1)1 Nti'N PlttPARKD G LI E
meets al> such emergencies, atid no household can afford to be
without It. It is always ready and up to the sticking point. There
| it no longer a necessity for limping choirs, splintered veneers,
headless dolls, and broken -rsdlev. It is just the article for cone,
shell, and other ornaments! work, so popular with the ladles of re
fiuemoat and taste. .
This admirable preparation Is used cold, being ehemlcally held
In solution, and possessing all the valuxble <piallt!ei of the best
cabinet-makers'Glue. It may he used lu the place of ordinary
miicitsee helms Vastly more adhesive
N. B —A Brush accompanies each bottle. Prit r, 2j cent*.
XVliolra.ile Depot,No. 4H Urilur-al,, New York
Box No. 3,000, New York.
Put up for D-alert In Case* containing Four, Eight’, and Twelve
Dozen—a beautiful Lithographic Show-Card accompanying each
j package.
Cjy A (ingle bott’e of SPALDING 8 PREPARED GLUE will save
ten timet It* cod annually to every household
Sold bv all prominent Stationer*, Druggists, Hardware and Fur
uiture Healer*, Grocer*, and Faery Store*.
Country merchant* should make a note ol SPALDING'S PRF
PARED GI.L'K, wheu waking up'heir list. It will .taud any cll
'o»tc_ _ __fel'J—d.cAwly
) vT cate*, 0 dozen each. In Impeiial pint*, for sale by
fell—« I. A G. B. DAVENPORT.
YITANTED.—Claret bottles, for which 1 will pay the highest
VI market price. O.CRA'-/.,
fell__ _ _ No. ?, Exchange Block.
SECON D Nl'PPLI Hr have j usl received a second sup
ply of those highly approved Pocket Pistols, Colt's pattern,
made by 1111.* A Goodyear, which we are offering ax a small ad
vance on cost T. ROBERTSON A SON,
fgH_____ No. 85 Main street.
(NliTLEUY.—By late arrivals from England, we are In re
J ceipt of our Serin* supply of Hoe Pocket and Tabls Cutlery
i and 8cis*ors, from the celebrated mauufactursrs of Jo*. Rogers A
Sons, Geo. Westediiolm A Mappln Bros.
f*l * __ No. ta Main Street.
Blacking hui in hen and french
BLACKING —We h«ve received a very superior lot of lb*
above article, one trial will convince.
J. H PEAROK A CO.. Drngylsl,
i*ll_ Cor. Broa l and »th sts.
ment of Saddle Rags, and Medicine Trunks, for “hyslclaiu1
us*. We Invite the attention of those wishing to iiuy.to call *»d
examine them. We recoinm nd them as a superior Lind In iiuall
ty and make W. ft. WARRING,
InII__r IP? Broad st.
U trn:M-TH STKKE P.-For the benefit 0f 7o.eph'“ " -
Ivm, the ladle* rd 8t. Peter * congregation are now holding a Fsla
a' Mechanic*’ Had. They tlatter themselves that they can present
a m^st tempting array of beautiful articles on their tables, and are
prepared to refresh all comers with choice vlau.l* *n,j st'»,on«ble
daintier. Com* and patronize the orphans.
O/UCK a \T~U R. R CO., I
Ulcaao.ru Feb 8, ls*ej. f
_ \
Md^ler the i5t£ Inal. g-ngp. it. sh**P. *
"T idperlzelebJaal.
The Bar I* well supplied with Liquor*, Wine*, Hey*'*' C “
Ale, etc., etc.
Robert R»J®
Mo (:• i"
pi.no n (tin®
For the Country.
rilHK many and repeated application* from uiy
A frlenda lo the country for a ^L-rdW
I'iHiio Tuner, ?fTT^
Have induced uie toarr.ny- w.tfi Mr. K. 3. Bm»U.a f I T ■ w
to vla't the ciuc'ry adiacent to Richmond, periodically
purpose of
1 would reaped lully *ugye*'. to all who may dt*!re to
I’iano* rnjHi.trUj taned at «/.rfe./to Hat the n «“'•
(.Oier* In their respective neighborhood* who hare i-4fl•* , ^
In order that the expense may be dlvl-lrd aievny the*. **
make It au object on the part of the tuuer to make thr »“*V ^
Any auch iUta, f addreaacd to me, will meet with yt^r
tiou A IIORRI®!
Dealer In Pian d, Melodeooa, **<•*•
llooka, Matlotiery. Ac,ac
»; Main »«'*•
V. S. My itock of l*tANU3 wa* never belter, and U
Tobacco —I am In receipt of a Ireah anpply “* t,jj*
co which la ofler- d to my customer* In l#e paper* andr
per. at 23c. W L WAR1S0 .”£‘*7*
felt)_ Br0'
*)VJ 03 tibia. C and extra C coBee Suyar
100 bbla cut loaf, cruahed and powderad N"
lax-a loaf Sugar
130 tual .-I* Clover See.1 receh iny, fut *»•• (j(l
fa8-lw _ _ _LI:W.S^WKhB A J0HB '

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