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Richmond daily Whig. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1842-1861, June 01, 1860, Image 2

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• FOR l-RtaUJENT,
JOHN BELL,
0» IKNSKJS'ER.
FOR VICK MtlSIPKNT,
EDWAKD EVERETT,
or MAsssCHt-rm.
Senator Dougina uud Uia Mrcogth.
While flatly repudiating Senator Doug'asatid his Squat
ter Sovereignty Free-soil heresy, we are compel!-. d in
candor and honesty to admit, what we religiously believe,
that he is the only man in the Democratic partv, who
aland* the remotest chance of obtaining the electoral
vote ol a single Northern State. We believe that the
nomination of any other man of the party, whether
Bre keuudge, Hunter, Guthrie, Wise, Lane, Seymour, or
Johnson, would be followed by a disastrous and over
whelming defeat in every one of the non-slaveholding
States. In short, if toe national Democracy hope to
succeed in the coming Presidential election, there object
«an only be accomplished, it possible of accomplishment
at all, by the nomination of Judge Douglas and the coc
ucntraiioa of their entire strength. North and South,
upon him. That nineteen-twentieths ef the Democracy
of tae North are his warm, devoted, and steadfast friends
aud decidedly prefer him as their candidate for the Prt
fluency to any other nan, admits of no doubt whatever
That, If be be the nominee of the Democratic Conven
tion at Baltimore, the Democrats of the North would on
ter upon the canvass with an clastic and cnthusiaetii
spirit, and put forth all their energies aud resources tc
secure hie election, and would suc.eed in carrying at lew
•ome six or eight Northern States, is a proposition, »e
behove, that is equally clear. For no other man eou'd
the Northern Democracy bai'.lc with the slightest degre
of re-d—for, Docglas Is identified with all their conflicts
with all their trials, with all their triumphs, and with al
their disat.rs. Ue has been their brave and dash in-,
leader in every fight for upwards of twenty years,and has
endeared himself to them by a thousand strong and pre
cious ties. He is their representative man, their gallant
leafier and their i-nnstant freiid Indeed no «t itesnisn
within the length ami breadth of the land enjoys the high
and proud distinction ot i>04ses»ing such a mighty ho-t
of ardent and enthusiastic friends—men who would fight
Ait battles with even greater cheerfulness than they
would fight their own. Not to nominate him at Balti
more would disappoint, mortify, and dishearten them all
and for no other candidate could they pit forth a single
vigorous effort; and the consequence would be the loss
of every Northern State to the Democracy, and, not ouly
their ignominious defeat in the Prcsidentialjcontest, but,
their absolute annihilation as a party.
Such is our sincere and deliberate opinion of the
strength of Douglas in the Northern States, and of the
fatal consequences to the Democracy, «« a party, which
would Inevitably follow his rejection and repudiation by
the forthcoming Baltimore Convention. Nor are »e alone
in the malutenancc of these views. Many of the stale
•st and discree test Democratic organs at the North en
tirely concur with us. The New York Journal of 1 o/n
i/nra, for example—which is not a Douglas organ, but a
Democratic organ, ready to support any nominee of
the partr, and which protessis to look only to the suc
cess of the party—boldly av ows its opinion of Douglas'
Strength In the great State of New York, in these em
phatic and significant words : * t'caukn*»t compel* in to
sue,"it proclaims, ‘‘that it* Mitre Dot.glat can !*<*'
Lincoln in Yew York." Commenting upon this declara
tion of the Journo' theCleave land P,'ai>idealer,a prom
inent Douglas organ, goes so far as to sav that, “if
Douglas can carry New York, he can carry enough
Northern votes to eiect him 'V .‘ r i q/i So ‘Atm
yott." The Cincinnati ifa5.i1 :r another influential
Douglas organ, boldly dccl.ua - “that the friends of Doug
las are confident of LLs carrying every iree State against
Lincoln, save Vermont, Y ts**chu**cu and Maine, ac.l
they bv no means consider his chances desperate in the
latter cuts, which would elect him Preside it ic'hjut th>
a.J or a tmq'e o/ectoral r - of I At South,
That is the way the fnends of Douglas at the North
talk. They earnestly Insist upon the nomination of th.
“Llitie Giant, and confidently profess to tie able to elect
him, without the aid of a single electoral vote from the
South' The Cleaveiaud Pi• i V rof Mor.dav luthit
a leader with this striking captio
“DELStiATES Tu TUE bAlilUCiUE ul.UEATiOX 1
STAND BY TOi R GINS’
Douglas Can.be Kiel d Without a South wu
Vat - s«
It then, in quite a lengthy article, govs ou to show
how Douglas can be elected, without theaid of tte South,
m* staining that. with the platform adopted at CLiile'-ten
and with Judge Douglas for a candidate, tbe Democrat*
would -land more tlian an equal cuance of carrTing tbe
i allowing free States -
Maine, 8 Pennsylvania 87
New Hampshire, 3 Ohio, •. 8
Connecticut, A Indiana, 18
Rhode Island, 4 Illinois. H
New York, 33 ttkeon-io, fi
N-- J ’•-ey, 7 lows. 4
California, 4 Minnesota, 4
Oregon, 8 —
139
‘ Hers." it adds, “ are seven more rotes than are ue
‘• ■eisary to elect a President, without calling upon the
“ South at all; and no: a single State is counted, which
tlAt Awcf tra wa*a f.\e (Ian ..r.l I>» UI... aImU* .u
44 ago, wheu the gnat military chieftain. General Scorr.
" was the opposing candidate. Why should not those
“States he consulted as well as Misdsaippi and Alabama
“and Florida and Texas, which, as between Senator
44 Docolas and Abkav Lincoln would be compelled to
*• go for the tormer, no mutter tchat tu'jht be the plot
^ form Then, we »*y, yr ind nr Dot <;las 1 SraNti in
“ rni pLATroRR sHortm at Chableson ' Stash ht o.nk
•‘another! But the friendy of Dorr,la* coufitfentlv
“ claius that. If nominated at Baltimore, he will, in addi
tion to the above, carry every Southern State—12“
“electoral vote*—making a total of 279. A* between
4* Doroias and Lincoln, the South will have no where
** i-Im to go. Then we say again stick toukther I"
Such are the view* and calculations ot the Northern
friends of Douglas ; and, though perhaps partaking of
exaggeration soni< *hj;, yet they serve to deiuonstrate
two great tacts, to wit. the superior strength of Doug'as
lu all the free St.ites, and the sanguine confidence felt by
hi* friends in his election, in tb-» evert of his nomination
at Baltimore. We perfectly agree with those Northern
friend* of Douglas that he is Wo oa y inxn in the Dera
o-'ratic party who stands the ghoo of a chance of ob
taining the electoral vote of a single Northern State.—
And, then, in all Lie Southern State* he ha* likewise
troops of friends - but whether enough to give him
Homy Southern electoral votes, remains for the future
to determine.
Take him all in all. therefore, Doug'as is the strongest
man in the ranks of the Do hoc nicy; and, if nominated
at Baltlmore, will obtain a large number of Northern elec
toral vote*—enough to elect him, his friemis think,
without the aid of the South. I* Douglas, then. 44 the
coming man" of the Democracv, or is he not' We shall
r*r in tha course of the next three weeks; and until
then, let u* all wait patiently for the wagon.
Call for a State Couvenltun tn Louisiana.
The Douglas Democrat* of Louis, ni have called a
I5-1 ate Convention of the party in that State, to meet at
Donaldaocvtlle, on the tithof June, to choose delegate* I
to the Baltimore Convention. “ to fill the seat* vacated J
by the accession of the delegatee chosen by the Baton
Bongo Convention." This call I* made at the eugge-tion j
of Ur. Soule, who lead* the Douglas forcee in Louisiana, i
against the Administration faction headed by the in- *
feigning Slidell, and odioered by the Federal appoiatoee '
u* 5*ew Orleans. The Utter aaeall the movement with *
unsparing bitterness, and beggar the vocabulary for I
adjecurea and expletive* to express their abhor*nee of 1
teem. _
%U-au«c Going a.
Be for* Fowler, the defaulting Postmaster, ran a* at, *
Ij> friend* got up a 44 testimonial * for him, in the shape i 1
c; $8,000 in money. What more could the* have done i
It he had bean an honest mac 4 Or. the suiu thus given ^
hiss, and on the proceeds of hie 44 operations, —for no
4ouht he pocketed all that be stole,—he trill bo able to
Pvt like a gee'Aman, la Cuba, or Braal', or come other ]
gantry with wbiefc we bare »o wired. Low *r*o|g®«t. i
The Preaa aa< the Polltl. lai.
It ia charged upon Mr. Greeley that he brought about
the defeat of Mr. toward at Chicago, *» a piece d pri
vate vrngaance, ..a per injuries received from the great
man. We know nothing about thta particular cue, but
we Jo know that, a* a class, public men treat the preaa
vilely, aud that, using it as the means of getting up in the
world, they, when once established, seek to destroy it,
treating with a peculiar vindietivenea the beat friend of
their dark days. Of coarse, no one is so absurd as to
expect anything from their gratitude, but one would
think that common sense might render them forbearing
toward whet is a power that in the long run is sore to
pulverize all who come against it. We are glad that
there is occasionally to be found an editor who directly
resents the insolence that is tendered him by way of re
ward for his labors, and that he is not unsuccessful in
li'iuidatiug the debt thtt3 incurred. We conld point out
a dozen men of note, and of talent also, and certainly no
worse in most respects than other men, who are utterly
oroken down because the press, in the independent dis
charge of its duty, has resolutely opposed them and their
pretensions. He, who runs a tilt against a firmly estab
lished and independent organ of pub ic opinion, may
thereby prove himself a very brave and daring man, but
he will be sure to fiud himself a dead one, in a very short
time.
4outht-ru Literary vita* near.
The following element appeal in tx half of Southern
Literature, as connected with the Messenger, comes from
one of the most talented gentlemen in Eastern Virginia
We cordially endorse his sound and patriotic views.—
The Jane number of the Messenger wiil be out in a few
days, aud will contain articles upon the “ Ditleronce of
Rice betweeu Northern and Southern People,” “Givi*
L bertv,’ *’Cruwtoid the Sculptor,” a humorous i/fuj
(rated article, a capita! sketch called ‘ lUuuibal a Nig
ger," “A Lecture, not on the Devil,” lx sides poetry, Ac.,
Ac. The Editor's Table will contain »n account of the
Compliment ry Dinner given to John K. Thompson, Ksij,
ptevi is to hi- departure for Augusta, < ieorgia, aud much
other interesting matter.
But here ia the appeal allude 1 to t
1 am ia hopes that a brighter day is dawning for the
Messenger. Surely it is our duty, as Southern men, to
•upport this periodical, which has stood so long at the
i. ad of Southern Lit raturo. If it became our duty in
limes past, how much more does it devolve upon ns
tow, to give it a libers! suppoit, sinct the North is ar
aved against us both iu literature and politics. The
jride which we feel for our section, our own self-respect
is a people, should prompt us to this step. Wo have
•laved fools to the North long enough—we have built
id their ci ies thro’ our commerce, ami we have sustain
-d their traiky literature,until the Sou'h has surrendered
hem both without an effort at competition, and it is time
*< should turn about aud seek our own independence.—
Aye, sirs, we want aa independent commerce, and par
veala; ly an iudej- niiot literature. We are grateful to
■we lhai Virginia is nuking an effort towards indepen
le ice, commercially speaking, in establishing direct coni
iit.ui.- ition with lovcigu ports, and surely her people will
U-pei e in a literary [ooit ol vi"w. Vo
cut easily accom.l - . this by cutting off trom Northern
1 jew-.papers aud periodicals, and rallying around those of
own section. And will not our ciuz-u* of the South do
ir * W It not oar Virginia people do it? Where is your
State pride, those natural iustinots which tell von that in
iu '.he s ime propoitiou you are l'orgiug manacl.- |0r vour
selves, whether we epeak to polit-cs or literature?—
Shall we he bound auy longer to the ear of Northern en
terprise? Or shall we a.—ort our indepeud -nce, and
maintain it, by giving the Me»*enger ami the rest ol
southern publications, a cordial and liberal support?—
This, citizens of the South, is lor us to determine. Fired
'iv x burning zeal for our own section, we cannot resist
the temptation of making this appeal.
The whinin g Lliliia of Democracy.
We invite attention to the article iu another column,
which wo copy front the Vicksburg Whig, showing the
antecedents of some of the delegat' d, who represented
he Northern Democracy—“the nitural allies of the
South"—in the late Charleston Convention. It but proves
what the Soutltc. u Opposition have ever charged, that
the Northern Democracy are utterly unsound and treach
erous, a-;d that the only hO[H> of th-• South con?i-ts in a
cordial union of Southern men ol all parties with the con
servative elements of the North, which are found in the
ri- ts of the Constitutional Tuion party.
Nor doe* i! s dissection stop at the Northern delegites
done. The Western members of this beautiful national
') parry, i' appears, are in bad odor also, as will be psr
c-ived from the article below, which we copy from that
ird nt Democratic * eet, the Oxford (Term ) .Vrrewg.—
Speaking of one ex-Oov. King, of Missouri, who was a
delegate to Charleston, it says :
“Docolus iltrriNo is Mxxipnts.—On last Monday
.-reaing a Douglas fie-.-dcatiou meeting was held iu Mem
ha, whv. wa- addr< -ed by several Freesuil partisans
<>f He Illino ■ demagogue. Prominent among the speak
er* we noth-e the name of ex-Cov. Austin A. Ki. g, of I
Vli-*«curi, who wv mior-g th * louder-mouthed bellowers
for Docgla- the vh.arkston Conveution. Who is this
Vim in A. king He i- .Black Republican at heart.—
In t »e days ol Benton, he was his friend, and de
'■ i ed him upon the b i t - of Mi -ouri from the tune
» became a B e. - Republican until hi death. When
ihe Ksr*as troubles broke out, and the Mi—acbusctu
Krui.trart Aid Society commenced pouting its Heic-ian
. icrienarit- into that territory, this man King made
speeches throughout all Western Missouri in opposition
'<> iha effects of M:--«-uri and the South to defeat tue
. Ian.- of the Abolit ouist he openly advocated briuging
Kan ic into the l'- ion as a Free .state. He now belongs
ro what i s c ■. -it Five Labor partv in Mi souri—that
is, the substitution of white for black slaves. For six
voar- we lived iu an mi ilining count .• iu that State to ti.Ls
trait -r to the South, «e know bi n will.
“It was this vil, serpent who p..t Douglas in nomina
tion ai Charh sron. who n ,de a edi there denying the
• giti • of h.< own section in the tem cries, and who i
uow egged by the cit r.s m a i 'hern city. M mphis
will shortly become a second St. Louis."
Aw not the repr« - -utatives of the Democracy in the
national Convention both from the N irth and the South,
a very nice kettle of ti-h, according to Democratic ac
counts? A-id are the-e the mea to whom the South
must look for -ound principle- and sound candidates'
It It) Titer Dili Not U- tire.
The following article, which we copy from the Hunt*
ville (Ala.) Ihmocrat, suggests the id< l that the delegates
from this, and other Southern Slates, who remained in
the Charleston Convention after the withdrawal of the
disorgiuizers, were not governed by the most patriotic
motives. Rich of the remaining delegations had “an
axe to grin-!,’’ i: appears; and held men in higher es
teem than principle-. What have our Virginia delegates
to say in rep!v to the suggested charge? If the charge
be true, it would -ee-n to us that the fact ouly places them
on the platform of the secede ra, who. after all their pro
fcc-ion * of devotion to principle, retired really because
they wore not sure of their power to defeat Douglas.—
Uca, and not principle-*, therefore, if we take the word
of the oarti - to the contest, were at the bottom of the
trouble! at Charleston:
I'nnA i‘he 11 uHitrilh Drmoemt.
V FA<T T<» BE NOTED BY SOUTHERN DEMO
CRATS.
It is a note-worthy fact that each of the leading South
ern Delegates that remained in the Charleston Couven
•ioa after the di legates from Alabama aud other South
ern States retired—to wit: the delegations from Vir
atas, T**np- --“o, and Kentucky—each had a candidate
for the Presidency. Virginia bod 11 enter, Tennessee had
Andy Johri-OD, aud Kentucky hail Guthrie. Mach ot
th m « t on electing its mat:, ut d placed the success
of their mart above painciple*. They urged the nomina
tion of eandi lat * *>eforc the adoption of a platform—
thus making p*ru/an vi->ws, the eloc'ion of a man supe
rior to the tr. lintenanee of sound principles.
On the contrary, no one of the withdrawing delega
tion* had an v in in to prescut for the Presidency. They
preferred me*.* ncs to turn, Democratic principles to
party success, ti:e rights and equall y of the South, to
the empty triumph of a party without principle, the
maintenance of the Constitution, to concession to Free
•01 i*m, the unbiased, deliberate decision of an impartial
- iprime Court, to the opinion of Senator Douglas, un
der the bias of his aspirations for the Presidency, the
i' fluences of his educated prejudices against slavery,
and the pres-are of au overwhelming anti-slavery senti
ment at the North.
Uonu »u Mrptarna.
j|T!ie Charleston Jfmury thus handles the recent letter
af the Bon. A. H. Stephens:
Mr. K.ephens rests his counsels on the fact that the
South, it: the Katisas-Xebraska act, rurremb red all right
10 protet on by Congress to slave property in our Terri
ories. Suppose the lact to be as hr alleges—he himself
pronounces it unconstitutional. H- recalls to remem
brance, how he strenuously maintained that the South
ern people had a constitutional right to the protection of
Yeir slave property in our Territoties. Well, then, as
Je voted for the Kansas-Nebraska m t, he convicts him
*e!f of Laving bartered away and surrendered the con
ititution il rights of the South in our Territories by the
erms ot that act. He convicts himself of faithlessness
o the constitutional rights of the South, and then he
lives thnt goodf'tilh requires the Southern people to up
icld his faithless’ ess atd treachery, am! abandon their
chts lorrver. What an honest, safe counsellor for the
k'uth’ B :t the fact is uot as be averts it to be, that
he South, in the Kansas-Nebraska act, surrendered all
ler right to protection bv Congress to slave property in
■ur Territories. The debates la this Senate, which we
uhJished a few days ago, show that when this pretension
'»» set up by Mr. Douglas, it was promptly met aud re
u hated by almost every Democratic Senator on the
oor of the Senate.
■’ll!tart Fillmore.
The Baltimore Patriot is “authorized'’ to pronounce
ic statement, going the round of the Democratic and
Republic an Press, that Mr. Fillmore supports tlie Chica
0 nominees, “an entire fabrication, without the sera
lance of truth to support it.” Of this we felt assured.
Death or Judge Peter V. Daniil
We have only time to announce that Judge Prrsa V.
>*««t, of he Supreme Court of the United State*, died
1 hi* retrace la thl* ally jMterday .reouif
%
WITEN TO HARVEST WHEAT.
To the Editor of the Richmond Whig :
fbe accompanying communication from N. C. Cren
shaw, E->q, was written for the June uumber of the
“Southern Planter," but did not reach the hands of the
editor in time for its appearance therein.
To defer its publication for a month is to withhold from
the farmers, the opportunity of testing his experiments
during the coming harvest, in regard to the ascertainment
of the beat state in which to reap and stack the crop- a
subject of commanding interest to the agricultural com
munity. I hope you will therefore publish it in the Whig,
and invite communications respecting the results of ex
periments, which farmers are iuvited, by Mr. Crenshaw,
to institute, to test tho truth of his conclusions.
Yours, trulv,
EDITOR SOUTHERN' PLANTER.
SHRrBBttnr Hint, Hanover.
Friend Williams In compliance with my promise,
I send thee the following statement:
Sonic vears ago, I hired a man to cut wheat who did
not give me satisfaction. I discharged him. As he left the
fi*ld where the hands were at work, he passed through
a piece of wheat that was just in the dough state, and,
being angry at being discharged, cut a row through the
field. The season was a wet one, and the rust attacked
that field. When we came to reap it, I found the row
he cut and left on the ground, well-filled, plump wheat,
while ail around it was scarcely worth cutting.
Some time back I saw a recommendation in the Plan
ter from-Harnett, to proeeed to cut and shock wheat
in wet weather. As an experiment, I cut and shocked
13 shocks of wheat, that was barely ripe, in a drizzling
rain. Some days afterwards the weather became fiue. 1
opened aud dried 10 of the shocks, fearing to risk so
much. I found them keeping well. The remaining three
shocks cured and kept as well as any shocks I put up
that season.
I mentioned this circumstance to an old and experi
enced farmer, who inforrntd me that the wheat kept be
cause it had not fully matured and dried when cut. That
when wheat b-esme fully matured and dry, it could not
be put up wet without spoiling, as it would certainly heat
and sprout. He further said that he had cut and shocked
green wheat that cured well without being opened.
Last harvest, I cut and put up a shock of wheat in a
very green state, which cured well; the grain was plump
and fiae. Having heard that seed wheat should always
be allowed to thoroughly ripen before being cut, I kept
that shock and sowed it to itself; it came up as well, and
is now looking as well as the rest of mv wheat, on the
same quality of laud. I therefore conclude, 1st. That it
is best to cut wheat that is likely to have the rust as
soon as it i9 in the dough state. 2d. That it is not safe
to cut aud shock wheat fully matured except when dry.
1 do not wi-h any farmer to do more the present sea
son than make experiments to test the truth of the above
conclusions. Respectfully, N. G. CRENSHAW.
From the Vicksburg Whig.
“ THE NORTHERN DEMOCRACY THE NATU
RAL ALLIES OF THE SOUTH.”
We have taken some little pains to condense a sketch
of some of tht dclega cs from the North to the Charles
ton Democratic Convention; not that it makes any dif
ference at all with the Democracy who are in their
councils, if they only profess to be good Democrats
nu.t aid in -eruring the -poiU. If -itch men happen to
be in any wise affiliated with the opposition, in the
most insignificant movement, the whole fire-eating press
proclaim- to the South the deplorable fact, and calls
upon the country to rally to “the only parly to pre
serve the institution of slavery.” The honest masses
will find out, too late, however, for the welfare of the
country, that the loud professions of the Democratic
party arc ail humbug, aud that they are always intent
upon the spoils, be the consequence- what they may to
the country.
Gen Orri'on Underwood, a delegate from Mi«a
elmsetts, presided at a meeting on the 'doth of March,
1*14, at which the following resolution i.the fifth of the
series) was passed:
"Rewired, That the annexation of Texas to the United
States was projected and will he accomplished, solely
by the stilish machinations of slaveholder» and their pliant
instruments in the national councils in order to augment
their already overgrown political power, and to enlai-ge
the theatre qf their utfarious traffic iu the sinews and souls
of men.”
Dean Richmond, from New York, supported Martin
Van Run n in 1848, on the Buffalo platform. *
Isaac V. Fowler was a member of the “Freesoil
Democratic General Committee of the C;ty of New
York,” in 1819.
William 11. Ludlow was a Freesoilcr in 1848.
Isaiah Rynders was turned out of the General Com
mittee of New York, at Tammany Hall, for opposing
Cass and Butler.
J"hn Cochrane, Gerrit Smith’s nephew, was origi
nally an abolitionist, and, iu IS 10, identified himself
with the Freesoilers. Hr made a speech at Herkimer
iu October, 1847, in which he said:
“The influence of slavery operates in a triple direc
tion—upon the master, upon the slave and upon the in
terests of free labor.
“The most careless observer cannot fail to have dis
tinguished in the various compound of the institution,
its demoralizing influence, and in the seared conscience
and indurated heart of the slaveholder its baleful ef
fects.”
Nelson J. Waterbury, Andre Fremont, and Govcr
neur Kemble were dc.egates to the Utica Freesoil Con
vention of June 22, 184*.
Theodore Miller has always been an ultra l’rcsoilcr.
Moses Warren was a Freesoilcr in 184*
Peter Cagger was a member of tbr Herkimer Free
soil Convention, of 26th October, 1847. and voted for
John Van Boren's Freesoil resolutions.
Vlonzo C. Paige was a Freesoilcr in 1848. In 18.15,
he w.is nominated for judge and voted for as a Black
Republican.
Lemuel Stetson was a Freesoilcr all the while, and
rr.v in 1-1.1 for State Comptroller of New York on an
anti-slavery platform.
Sidney Lawrence was a radical Freesoil Democrat.
Daniel P. liissel! was a member of the Utira Free
s.ail Convention in 1848.
Henry S. Kandall was one of the architect of the
Buffalo platform, and, iu 1850, signed the following
card
We, the undersigned inhabitants of Cortland coun
ty, respectfully invite our fellow-citizens, wabout dis
tinction of party, who are opposed to the Fugitive
Slave lull lately passed by our National Legislature,
making the people of the North virtually siavi: catcii
ebi, contrary to their request or will, and who are in
tavor of the immediate repeal of the law, to assemble
at the Court Hou-e iu Cortlandville, on Monday, the
1-Ph instant, at one o’clock, P 'I ”
Luke Smith is an old Freesoilcr.
James P. H i«kms was in a convention at Syracuse in
June, 1849, which passed the following resolution
"Resolved, That, in our estimation, slavery, in its
moral, social and political chatacter and influence, is
an cv il, and that its introduction into the territories re
cently acquired by our Government, ought not to he p/r
mitted.”
Elinnre P. Ross was a Freesoilcr and an advocate of
the Wilinot proviso.
A. Griswold vvj a Freesoilcr in 184*. and declared
he woual not rote for a man who had pro-slavery sen
timents. He voted for Van Buren in 184*.
Henry D llarto was a member of the I’lira Freesoil
Convention in 1*4*, which nominated Van Buren for
President.
H. D. Abbott was a member of the “Soft” Demo
cratic Syracuse Convention in 185.1, and voted against
the extension of slavery.
Charles Hallett was a Freesoilcr in 1819.
Simeon B. Jeuitt, (now Marshal of the Northern
D: trict of New York,) was a radical Freesoilcr and
Abolitionist iu 1-48.
.Marshall B. Chapman supported recently the Black
Republican nominees for local othcer>.
1*5.
Sanford E. Church was a Frec«oilcr in 1*18.
John F. Hudson, with Caggcr, Richmond, Kemble
and others w ent to Baltimore as delegates in 1818, hut
hulled and got up the I'tica Convention that nominated
Van Buron.
Alpheus Price was a Frcesoiler in 1818.
John C. I'evercaux went to the Frecsoilers in 1*51.
Vet we are told by Democratic papers and politicians
“that the Northern Democracy are the natural allies
of the South!”
earthquakes in south America—remarka
ble phenomena.
The season bus been unusually pro!ifi • of earthquakes
in South America. A letter dated Callao, April 27th,
says ;
On the 19th inst., a very heavy shock was felt at
three-quarters to two in the morning, which lasted eighty
seconds. It was said to have been the heaviest shock
that had been experienced siuce the submerging of old
Callao, and the general opinion is that Lima and Callao
cannot stand a much hea\ier shaking. However, on
Sunday, at half past 1 P. M„ the ground commenced to
shake in good earnest, hut lasted only fifteen seconds,
doing in that short space of time the estimated damtfge,
in Lima, of one million of dollars, in Callao about twenty
thousand, and in Chorillos about forty thousand ; and de
stroying several estate* in Canete, which may be set
down at two hundred thousand dollar*. It) Manta trees
were rooted out of the ground, and one of the mountains
clo-te bv was rent in two, and produced a volcano of hot
betid water.
The earthquake then took a northern course—the
greatest effect was in Canete; the greatest stHte of
alarm exists. All the public squares are occupied by
families, who prefer the open air to their insecure
houses. Up to the present time slight shocks continue
to be felt; I have counted twenty-eight, but there have
been many more.
Da Monday, in Callao, an alarm was raised that the
sea was receding from the shore, and presenting the
same phenomenon as in 1749, during and preceding the
sinking of old Callao. People were to be seen running
about greatly distracted, and a geueral panic prevailed.
All the roads leading out of Callao were lined with af
frighted sinners, fleeing from the wrath to conte. Spe
cial trains were running all day carrying away hundreds
to Lima, whilst the most devoted of fanalies went to Bel
la Vista, and took from the church the image of the
Seuor del Mar, the same that was used in 1749 ; a pro
cession was formed, accompanied by a band of music and
a guard of honor, and the image that was to calm the sea
and bring it back to a proper sense of its duty, was car
ried down to the mole with all the pomp and ceremony
the church could afford. After remaining a short time
it was carried ba«^; to the church of Santa Rom, where
it remains to be used aguiu, in case the sea should again
be refractory. The same evening a proclamation was is
sued by the Perfect, calliug the inhabitants back to their
houses, assuring them that the alarm was false, and that
if in case the sea began to show symptoms of ovet flow
ing the city, the fact would be announced by the firing of
three cannons, so that there would be time to escape.—
As yet tbe greater portion of the lamihes who left Callao
uave not returned.
Socthirs Politic*.—The Louisiana State Central Com
nittee have refused to call a new State Convention to
deet to vacancies in the delegation to the Democratic
National Convention, caused by tbe withdrawal of dele
gate* from the Charleston Convention, on the ground
ihat tbe Baton Rouge Convention alone ha* the power to
ieciare whether vacancies exist, and to fill the saute: and,
furthfr, becauM Ux«t« it not »uffi«*ot time fer tht M-1
aembling of a new Convention prior to the 18th of June.
They therefore call upon the State Convention w!Jcb met
at Baton Rouge ou thn ftth of last March, to reconvene
at the same place ou the 4th of June. The Louisiana
Democratic Association thereupon issue a call lor a new
State Convention, to be held at New Orleans on tbc Stb
of June, for tho purpose of selecting delegat'd to repre
sent the State at Baltimore on the 18th of Juno.
The course of the Texas delegates at the Charleston
Convention appears to meet with the approval of the ma
jority of the papers of the State. We understand that
these delegates, on the authority of the Democratic State
Executive Committee, in view of the impossibility of
holding a State Convention in time, will retqfn to the
Convention at Richmond, prepared to adjourn to Balti
more and join in the Convention there, provided there
be a good prospect of the Southernplat form being there
adopted, or one of similar conception and of jects.
THE CROPS.
The wheat crop in Warren county,says the Front Roy
al G ixette, we fear, will be a auirv one. The joint worm
and fly arc numerous. The seventeen year iocusts are
making their appearance generally throughout the Val
ley.
The wheat crop in Rockinglnm county, is not doing
so well at this time. From .-ome came or other its grow
ing backwards, aud unless it improves considerably, a
large yield will be impossible.
The ClarL Conservator says: The very fair prospect,
a few weeks siuee, for a go jd wheat crop in this county,
wc learn, has been con-iderably blighted by the ravages
of the fly.
We learn from Col. Townrs, State Senator from tho
Danville district, that the crjps In the above district are
looking well and that the farmers expect to reap an
abundant harvest should nothing occur to injure their
present promising appearance.
The Staunton Spectator says:—A few weeks ago we
reported that the prospect for a good wheat crop in this
county was better than had been known for many years.
Now, however, we have a vary different tale to tell. The
frost and joint worm and flv have destroyed large quan
titles of wheat and grievously disappointed tho fanners’
hopeR.
Of Amherst county, the Lynchburg Virginian says :
“We continue to hear the most discouraging accounts of
the growing wheat. A gentleman from Amherst vester
d iv told us he had that day observed a field on one of
the best farms in the county, which, under ordinary cir
cumstances, would have brought from twenty-five to
thirty bushels of wheat, which he feels assured will not
now yield one bushel. Tho joint worm has never be
fore committed such ravages in this section of the State.
Th ■ Farmvilie Journal says: Every report that reaches 1
us confirms the statement made in our last issue in regard
to the unfavorable prospect for a crop of wheat in this
section. And our own observation, though limited, has
prepared us to credit all such reports. During a short
ride iu the country a few oveuings since, we saw a por
tion of three crops, and we must confess we never saw as
indifferent looking wheat before. In some places, we
think it w.ll not yield a peek to the acre, while none of it
can possibly turn out more than half a crop. The th
aud the joint-worm have done their wot), of destruction
effectually, and the crop in this region, at least, is a woful
failure.
A writer in tho Alexandria Gazette says of Rappahan
nock county: The wheat crop in this vicinity is ruined in
toto by that dreaded enemy, the joint-worm. My field, I
thought, two weeks ago, would make 15 bushels per acre:
I doubt now if it will make five. I do uot think 1 can
make one-third of a crop, and the farmers who used
guano seem to fare nearly as badly as those who did not.
I never saw in mr me Mien a arawuacK to tne wheat
crop as is now presented. Tiie cut-worm has been as
busy iu the corn fields as the joint-worm has been in the
wheat. Tho crops oi rye iu my neighborhood, ate as un
promising us I ever saw them. We have lots of fruit and
locusts.
TIllltTY'SIXTll CONGRESS—KM rmt Station.
Washington, May :i0.
SENATE.
The Vice-President laid betorc the Senate a Commu
nication from the Secretary of the Treasury, in compli
ance with a resolution of the Senate of the tirlth instant,
transmitting a statement of the amounts due the several
contractors for granite and other materials already de
livered for the construction of the treasury building and
custom-houses at New Orleans and Charleston, with the
report of the acting engineer in charge of tho office of
co struction under the treasury department, and accom
panying documents: which was read, and, ou motion of
Mr. Hamlin, it was referred to the committee Ou finance.
Mr. Slide!!, from the committee on loreign relations,
to whom was referred the bill, making appropriations to
facilitate the acquisition of the island ot Cuba by nego
tiato.i, reported it back and recommended its passage
adopting the report that was made at the last ses-tou.—
Mr. S. remat ked that ho felt satisfied, for various rea
sons, that no definite action could pcsnbly be had ou
this b II at the present session, but he gave notice that
he should avail himself of an early opportunity to call it
up a1 tho next session.
Mr. Grim s presented the petition of the President of
the Dubuque and Pacific Railroad Company, praying that
said company may not be divested of the title to certain
lan Is.
M r. G. moved that the Senate proceed to the conside
ration of the House bill for the relief of Mary J. Harris,
widow of Col. Thomas L Harris; which having been
amended was read a third time an J passed.
Mr. M isou gave notice that at twelve o’clock to-mor
row be should submit a motion to proceed to tbe consid
eration of executive business.
Mr. Wigfall rose to a personal explanation, fie found
in a pamphlet speech of Mr. Hiugfiam remarks attributed
to him which he never uttered in tbe Senate or anywhere
e!-c. He wanted to know where tho Senator got hia au
thority to attribute that language to him '•
Mr. Ihughniu stated that he cnf the extract from a
newspaper and suppo-w'd it was correctly q toted. He
did not examine tbe official report in the Globe, aa he
heard similar I itigmge uttered by the Senator. It the
Senator from Texas disavowed it be would beg hit par
don for niierepres' ntiug him.
Mr, Wigfall.—Wtiat newspaper did you cut it fiom ?
Mr. Biughara.—I cannot Slate what paper it was. It
was done without any intention to misrepresent the Sen
ator from Texas.
Mr. Tiurabull made a persons! explanation, taking a?
the basis of his remarks an editorial article in the "Cjh
-litulion oi this morning, head- d "Facta to be Remem
bered.’’ Tb it article bad censor. d him for voting agrim-t
Mr Davis’ filth resolution, whereas, if the editor had
read the full report of what had occurred, a - contained
in the ••lobe, he would have mu lint he did him ii.ju
tire. Hr was iu fivor of atfordlug protection io all con
stitutional rights, but the mover ot that resolution inclu
de 1 in it the right to take ar.d hub] si »ves iu a Tetrito. v,
which he t Mr.denied to be u constitutional right —
While be wa s not opposed to tbe abstrac* prop;sition
expres-ed in tbe resolution, he cou'd not vote for it as it
was undei-.tood by its friends.
On motion of Mr. Gwin, tfie Senate proceeded to the
consideration oi the ovt rland mail bill; and Mr. lisl
having temporarily withdrawn his pending ainendm iita,
Mr. Litharn off red a substitute for the lull, and Explain
ed its provision- in detail, allowing the condition of the
various mail routes to California, and comparing tin-ii
res pec rive advantages.
The bill for tor the admission of Kansas Was taken up,
and Mr. Collaiucr made a speech in favor of iu It was
then pm-'poned until Mouday next, when Mr. Summer
has the floor.
Mr. Lane discussed the Oregon war d bi, bill. He was
followed by M- .--rs Davis and Crittenden, wbo gave their
views ou tne subject.
Mr. lluu'er said if this bill passed mean* must be
found to pay this gratuity of Ion- millions of dollars and
upwards, and suggested a new loan.
Ou the conclusion of his rcmaiks lie off red au amend
ment to that effect, authorizing the Secretary of the
Treasury to adversii.se for a loan to tho amount required
to be paid under this act, at a rate of interest not ex
ceeding six per cent per annum, payable at the end ol
five years, and the stock to be sold to the Lighest bid
der.
Mr. Simmons was opposed to putting a loan hill on the
wa>- debt bill.
The question being being taken, the amendment of Mr
Hunter was not agreed to—yeas 12, nays .15. •
The bill was finally passed as reported from the com
mittee on military affairs—yeas 31; nays 17.
The post office d« ticiencv bill was taken up, shortly
after which the Semite adjourned.
HOUSE OK REPRESENTATIVES.
The House passed the hill for the removal of the arse
nal from St. Louis to Jefferson city.
Mr. Fenton reported a bill providing that all invalid
pensions shall commence from the date of tho disability,
the object being to place all army and navy pensioners
ou au equality, and remove from Congress the numerous
applications continually made for back pay. He said
this measure required about $1,500,0**0 for the arrear
ages.
After several efforts to defeat the bill, it was finally
passed—yeas 5*8, nays 80.
Ou motion of Mr. Grow, the House insisted on its dis
agreement to the Senate’s amendment to the homestead
bill, and asked a committee of conference.
Mr. Hiskiti called up the special order, being the res
olutions reported by him from the committee ou public
expenditures, providing hereafter that no person shall he 1
printer, either to the Senate or House, who is not a prac
tical printer, and of fair reputation for skill and ability.
The printer elected to either branch to give bond and se
curity in the sum of *25,000, and the present prices to
be reduced forty per centum, the resolution to take effect
from its passage.
Mr. Haskin, the chairman of the committee on public ,
expenditures, (who had investigated tho subject of the <
public printing.) spoke of abuses of the present system. (
He said that the coutr&ct system has proved au abortion, ,
hence there was a necessity for a reform. He charged
the President, together with Attorney General Black, of '
having distributed patronage or profits from the printing j
>f the post-office blanks, to bolster up and sustain cor
rupt partisan presses, mentioning in this connection, the
Pennsylvanian, Evening Argus and Constitution. He
ihowcd the enormous increase of the exDcnse for public
printing; and in conclusion be said that, by the adoption I
)f the resolutions reported, the government would save
annually a hundred thousand dollars <
Mr. Barksdale inquired whether Mr, Haskin did not I
vote for printer for Mr. Defrees, who authorized a dc
rlaration to be made in the republican caucus which ,
aomiuated, that, if elected, he would give half the profits
’or electioneering purposes.
Mr. Haskin said that the time he voted for Mr He
’ree* be had no knowledge of that fact. He afterwards
leard of it through the newspapers. But this showed the
{reater necessity for the proposed relorm.
The clerk next read the report of the minority of tho
;ommittce—Messrs. Hindman and Clopton—which con
cludes with a resolution that the contract made by Mr.
Ford with Messrs. Larcomb and English is in violation
>f the law of Congteas, and declaring the office of print- j
:r to the House vacant.
Mr. Gurley, the chairman of the committee on print
ng, advocated the bill heretofore reported by him to
tatabliah a government printing office ai a remedy for <
he existing evils, extravagance end candal. Among 1
»thtre, In support of a govei UH&t jlintfnf offi?*, M
quoted the evidence of Mr. John Heart, the superinten
dent of public printing, of whom he spoke aa an able and
Loucat mau, and who took singular pridte in hia nrofea
fossion, with a single eye to the public interest. 11 > with
plea-uro bore this testimony to Mr. Heart, who ia his po
litical opponent. 1
Mr. Clopton, of the minority of the committee on pub
lic expenditures, proceeded to oppose the establishment
of a government printing olliee, on account of the in
crease of the executive patronage, and because he was
not convinced that there would be a saving by the adop
tion of that plan. He advocated the letting of the
printing by contract to the lowest responsible bidder,
aud defended the President from Mr. Haakin’a charge of !
usurpation and violation of Uw, saving it came with a
bad grace to charge corruption on the President, the At- j
torney Heneral and others when the Republican (tarty who, :
with a single exception, voted for a candidate lor primer
who promised to give half the profits pf printing for
party purposes.
No qcestiou was taken. The House aclj’d.
Tmc Marbuoi or Mrs. Bodisco.—The Washington
correspondent of tho Philadelphia Inmiiptr, in announ
cing that Mrs. Bodisco, the widow of Baron Bodisco, was
married on Tuesday, to Capt. Scott, of the British array,
says:
The Baron left five or six children, the two oldest hav
ing been taken into the Russian corps pf cadets. His
widow has siuce divided her time between St. Peters
burg and here, visiting en pa*»ant, the hriucipal courts
of Europe. Many are the offers which s^ia is said to have
refused, among them Sir John Cramptoft, (who was so
unceremoniously hustled away from herd by Mr. Marcy,)
recently married to a daughter of Balfe, jthe composer.
Captain Seott, who is a verv geutiemaiiilike, quiet per
son, returning on furlough from service in ludia, met
Madame OeBodisco. He followed her here, and has led
her to the altar. It was an ar[aire-dfc.\>«r, and it is whis
pered that the bride, in gaining a husband, forfeits her
Russian pon-ion as the widow of a diploinatist, and also
a portion of the income which she has enjoyment bv the
Baron’s last will and testament.
Report*-!/»r tt« Rock enter tg T) bailu f'-n'in and AO nrtUtr.
Till! EXCURSION TO MAO A A tfAt.LS.
At the appointed hour, eleven can, well loaded «Uh member* of
the General Asaerobl,, visitors, and cl U-n< or tHi dtv, started
from the depot for Niagara,leaving all UtOoriee of Presbyterianism,
and other kindred questions, for the time, behind.
Nothing occurted to disturb the pleasure of tie ride. We crossed
the Suspension Bridge, and many for the tint time set foot cu the
s *11 of tfer MaJestj, quern Victuals. i
We can say nothing new of the Palls They were visited by all,
and we have no doubt many drank inspiration for future hour# t f
thought, from that great wonder of nature. ■
At hair past three o'clock, the excursloni-ta tat down to dinner,
some at the International, and other* at the Cataract llo ae, and
we have no doubt they did amide Justice to tmnr mi* net hefnrt
them.
After the dinner was finished, we all as emhlvd In the parlor* of
the International, and tsen. itoil.li was called :|o the Chair, and G.
Wcxtigt.i Primk was appointed Secretary.
Rev i>r. Pitt at offered the folowlng resolutions, which were
adopted:
Rewired, That the thank< of this company are eminently due,
and are hereby tendered, with great cordiality,
1st, To the President aud Directors of the Central Railroad Com
pany, for tne couiteay and liberality they have shown In affording
ua this delightful excursion :
id, To Oen. Jacob Gould, Director of the Biard, for the ability,
prudence, politeness, and great success with [which he has plan
tied and directed this day's enjoyment; and il'-o to Mr. J. Colta
tner, Assistant hupeiintehdent of the Uoad.fof his adird-able man
agement, and to Mr. Gifford, the Conductor! for tils careful and
successiul attention.
•> t, To the Hon. I.nt Clarke, President, ami to the Directors of
the Btupentl n Bridge Comp»ny, for opening] the Bridge gratui
tousiy t the KxcnrsloniaU, crossing and r«< crossing during the
dai; and the proprietors of Goat Island for a;similar favor:
1th, To the proprielrs of the Cataract and Inlet national Ho
tels, for th Ir hoapitalitirs:
hih, Tnat the comptny hereby u- animoustp record, with grate
ful sensibilities, their higb satisfaction wild* -the en ire arrange
u ent- made for entertaioment, by the good people of the beault
I hr vlalt thU day made to the F&l a cf Map.if a.
Dr. Primecahed on Hev Dr. Plummer for arppeech. In takirgthe
fl^or, Dr. 1*. remarked that h* a ippoxert th%tj I.- was c*ll-d o 4 be
cause •he rt*«t had had ample chance to gpekk In the meeting* of
tb** Asiemblv, and he »uppo ed that they Laid wan e l to give h!m
a cliancft. lie oke of the fact that tnere avre members present
from ad se th.ni of the count rv. Tuere hall b-eu muht&lkre
ce tlr about dissolving the Union but as a estern man, he would
tell them t hit when they had a 1 thearrnnp“tje.iU made, they mint
come out We.’, and as* their Mast t* it they! would |«*t them do it.
Tr.c people of the Went never would permit the mouth of th- Mis
sissippi or the mou'.h of the Hudson to be h»jld by any people who
• ere not one wl h them. [Applause.] But lie the tight there was
II tl- danger of the dissolution of the Union from one fset, the brt
ter half of our popuiati n »re ladles, and Ihe ladies were almost
unanimously in favor cf uulon // <r man. ,'tmtncnse laughter ]
The spot of ground where he stood was as much his coin tj as
the little town where he wa» bon in a log tabln, and the men cf
the North and the South and the East and the West were all his
breihrt n [Great app au*e J
Dr. Pntur said that there wit one man present that had not had
*0 much of a chance to speak as Dr I’m kv-iu, he therefore would
'all f rhli Baptist friend Dr. Ktvpw> £ Dr. Kt xnai ir ftaltl he
had not much to say, but he had much toj tLlok aud to feel. He
th mjrht Ms ha I teen a Gc(< »u > \ day, arjd bad ni doubt It bad
been a delight u! day to the I*rim* rcovtrn ia tlie affair. It was
♦rue he h1-1 not had much chance to sp«.ik n t**e General assem
My, hut he had been very much i terest- d}lu the discussions, Ac ,
but he tV-ui 'a th-re w«* one thin/ that jwas hardly fair. They
ha ! dep’lve 1 them of two of the texts oti which th y had relied
• o e*tahh.*h tlieli hell* f a- a dc-omin .t on.pne was about the 7Vr
f < (I.a-igh’er ) Tb- other was wh-re L i 13 a that Jmis the Bap
tin w.4* S p: zli / In Err n because (K't t < ./* muck trater the e.
Now, in the fu.u r, som / one n r»i1i:;g tliJ I !«tory of ihlaGmeral
Dceoblv would find that on a certain dak* the Assembly took a
trip to N!ag/tra, and if they asked why, the r* :u.»n wou.d be h%
t,. , ,>,*» ), • ?, tniter tine vGrrat laughter ) Now he
thought tld was hardly fair, am in return! he fh« uld try and de
pr.\e th» m of ihr /rea» text on which they relied to prove inf*nt
hantisrr, \i*. "Ephraim in a ml, if/.- t f." [RcnewcA laugh
ter Now this (’attract Is a ; r at t Ing, itf* useful for many pu*
P »* s y« u know the tailor slid •• It * u }l br fiist rate thi g to
Kpong *aeoat antlfh'i General AhsemMygiad foun l it a first rate
t in* to *[H>nje (he tr itral Rttiln t f. esilve and procure!
fung.ht r j
To conclude. In a soberer strain, h* S iI1!l- could from the heart
endorj- all t!i \t : U ; ’ •• l- ct>- r ha I si.d wfi regard to this Union,
and as he ba f H-t»*n**d 1i th- abb* an l eluent debates of the
General Assembly be had thou.ht how i;.fe|*‘.ur are t »e lines that
iiride ;• * denomlnatl >r.» to those '.hat hin|i us together in a com
mon brotheihood. [Great applause )
Col. Preston, of Va , was callej for. He citrae forward andial I
tha* he had ro subfret t j »pnk on, and tr/tra vu nor.- before
the house, if. hart not the age uor the flowing bear 1 r»C Dr. Plum
mt-r
Dr Plummer, interrupting, hoped b!sb?ird was no offence —
[Laughter j
Col P., a ontlnulrg, flsld that reminded Idri of a remark he had
be rd doting thedav. A gentleman al . h d never been at *he
Kith, h-f.'-.-.a- h< w - «»r )~k w tl..! l*gr.r. ir and their peculiar
lor. had exclaim* d how nji h that 1-v.ac 1 .iac Dr, J '.main'
1 t [Excessive laught-r ]
Ool 1* concluded by paying a tribute to the hospitality of the
people of Rochester.
Th* hour hiving neaidy arrlv- ! at which the return train wav to
•• in tb * ■ *• ••Inr 1 h m »-i ar l the ex. .. - .r.lstsreturned t*» »h s
it hi "buy atlsBcd with Niagara Falls,them itlv s - acJ the rest of
mankind.
Hf>w ?,ATf l)r> sratioN.^ ark Mai k —Tne qQsrrel as
'o “*ho l.i!'c«i Sewiril" is briugiu'> ou^t somi siupuliir in
('rmiiion as to I In* extraordinary manner in which aome
o! the S-aie dei ci'ion-* to Chicago hr.‘ alleged to hare
been me'e up. L’pon this point v.v ref.-r to certain state
meiits rd th*- Free I're^s, rb t« thi deij'gves w'.o voted
h* repri-^ntotives ol Tex ts, and u; d> iecatio’i which
wr»( intended to represent (leorpt:*, hiit wliieh by »e.--i
d nt I.iiled to get 10 the Convention. It i* charged tint
the Tex-ioft "<re continii-iontd at 4 meeting held at
• Hand Haven, in the State of Mu higii, oneol them t.e
iug the l.ei per o( a l igep brer aioon iii that tow n, anoth
er the county cl rk of Ottowa county, a third the editor
of a new *pap*-r in All-’ptn, all iu t tal State, ami the
fourth a r*s'dent of Cautilr, who ia n< t now and never
wm a citizen ot the IJiiin-d S-ste*. Dm, *nrpri?iupt hr this
i-i, the progranm.- for ti -o'f,'a p.iidahcd in tlie Free
l’re.-a rather eve!-- it. ll appear-, in tljia that an old gen
tleman n mieil Henning, alao oftlr.ind Haven, Minbig-xn,
win title-1 out with a complete ~et of * t -der.’hil- empow
ering him to caat the whole 27 vote.-i 0 G-orgia, but the
plan miscarried, and ilr. Seward ln-f that number of
tour, brr.iu.se Henning coulJ not raise two dollirsto
carry him to Chicago. On the o-h«-r ,- idi, John Went
worth pay- that he noticed quit** a number of p-TROn.s
alfing around the ('ou vent ion ahiiaiogltiovernor Seward
who, a few da' - before, w ere uornplaidii g to him of their
utter destitution, hut >vho now bnd jou nnr »v>7« of
clothes; and adds that he *li-i not know which would he
the moat diffl.'ttlt question to ansa ur) first, “why these
men should abuse Governor Seward—ind, second, where
they got their now clothes’”
Dk\th or the Rkv. TiiKOitORr P.u;;;tn.—Tim forcicn I
nows publi-ht-rl yestcrd iy hri 11/ anno meed the death of
the Rev. Theodore Parker, the no'cd Boston abolition
ist, in Florence, Italy, on the 10th in at ant. He was fifty
years of age, a native of M us tehm-t s, and the author
of several reii<jiou°Cij works. For nary years past he
preacie d to large congregations in Ihe Mu-i- H til, ia
Boston, and about fourteen months ado sailed for Finropc
lor the benefit of his health. He wasji man of fine abili
ties, but exceedingly radical In his viijws. His last pro
ductions were his letters on the r&i 1 tif John Brown.—
rheae letters formed the theme of [varied camincnt
through the country, and did not tend very much to en
hance his reputation among the loyjl and patriotic of
the masses. Up to the latest period <jf his life Mr. Park
er violently opposed the South and islaverv, and advo
cated every incisure that could tend l|r> advance a disso
lution of the Union, because of the existence of slavery
therein, lie was, in fact, a perfect monomaniac on the
subject.
(Ink ok Ark Lincoln's Jokes.—The other day, when
he was up not far from Kausns, wifh a friend or two.
[hey Baw a small stream, and inquired its name. One of
the passengers said : “ Itis called ‘thH Weeping Water.’ ”
Lincoln's eyes twinkled. “You remeuAiee,’' said lie, “the
anghing water up in Minnesota, called Minnehaha Mow,
f think, this should be Minneboohoo.l’ Mr. Lincoln aud
jis party w ill probably drink deeply of the waters of this
tream this Fall.
niKD, .
At his residence In this city, on Thursday. May Slut, Judge PE
rEK V. DANIEL, of the Supreme Court of tlje United State-.
The friends of the f.mllv are re<pies'ed ti attend his funeral, at
IL James'Church, this (Friday I afternoon,tat 5 o'clock.
rUtGMU CENTRAL C&AILKOAI).
Mail and Passengfir Trains,
rEAYE Richmond daily at 6:30 A. M , For fiordonsvllle, nnd
J dally (exc>pt Sundays) for Jae son’s River and Intermediate
tatlon, Conni-i-tlng at Gordon.vill-, with fie Orange and Ahxan
Iria Railroad for Alexandria and luternuldiate Stations and at
Jharlotteavllle with their trains for Lynchbjtrg.
On Sundays passengers for CharlottesiHllt; and Lynchburg take
he Orange and Alexandria Train at GordcmsvlUe.
Harman, Mason and vompanv's Stag-* connect with the train
it Goshen for Lexington, at MiKboro for the Rock Alum, B.th
Hum. Warm Hot and Healing Soring*, aild at Jackson's Hirer
or the Sweet Red Sweet, aud White Su'phtjr Springs, Lewlsburg,
RETURNING,
The n all and passenger train leaves Jacljson’s River dally (ex
■ept Sundays)
A Freight Train,with a passenger car attacjied.wlll leave Wavnee
ioro’at T 45 and Staunton at 9.43, A. M., op Mondays, Wednes
lays and Fridays for Jackson's River.
Returning, will leave Jackson's RJverat 8,! A. M.,on Tuesdays,
'hursdays and Saturdays for 8tauuton and jVaynesboro’, leaving
Itaunton at 8.30, I'. M , arriving at Waynesboro' at 4.40 P. M.
ED"Through Tickets to all the d iTer-nl Springs, Lexington,
.ewtshurg, Ac., and to Lynchburg, Bristol, Kn xvllle, Chatta
moga. New Orleans, and all Important Points in Ibe South-West.
TH03. DODAMEAD,
Jel__Gentjral Superintendent.
IT.K'H KitKL.—23 bldi superior smsill No. 3 Mackerel, for
1*1 sale by _jel LEWIS "TBBjA JO ON Q. WaDK,
bM)K StLE-A LOT Pltl.BE VALLEV IIAY*
80 this Waynesboro’ superfine flojir
93 bushels Corn Meal
230 “ prims Oats
JAMES THOMAS,
Jel —clt*_Carr near 12th stres s.
JOAP AND CANDLES.—
“ 300 boxes Old Dominion Sosp,
330 uoxes Adamantine Candle',
Fer sale hy
Jel CHAR. T.
SUGAR AND BOLAMBl.
J 100 hhds. prime Cuba Sugars,
m “ 11 ife |
oomnsRoiAZi.
Omen or r«« Wno. May *1, 1SW.
RICHMOND STOCK MARKfT.
VirginU 8iie* bBv<’ *ome*h*t recovered from Ibe late
depresMoo, (1 and In’. bring the cl.Mug 'at* thl* week. The only
isle of Railroad Bondi, Mnce onr 1*M repor*. * u t l-glrda A Trn
ntw« R. R. tat mortgage, at 85 end Int. The transactions of the
weak have been conflnsd to the above end the Stork* noted below.
T\Uvj*4*. Prtnin»‘ly.
Virgin!* Ill per eta., tat added. 91 90>j
Jemee River end Kan. guar'd bonds, Int. ad’d.. ..
Richmond City bond*, with Intereat added. 98 98
Bank of Virginia, par $70.
Farmer*’Bank, par $100. 105)$ 1051$
Exchange Bank, par $100.
Bank of the Coram’th, par$l00.101
Va Life Insurance, par $IW> . 105
Va. Fire end Marine Insurance, par $45.
Richmond Fire Association, par $40.
Merchants’Insurance, par fi" . (o
Virginia Central Railroad stock, par $100.
Richmond, Fred, and Pot. Railroad, do....
Richmond and Petersburg Railroad, do.
Richmond and l>anrtlleRailroad, do.
James lllver and Kanawha Canal, da.
The following Is Messrs. J. A. Lancaster A Son’s list of quotations:
Virginia SWea, Int. add 91 Va Central R R bonJs, 1st
Richmond City, do. 48 raort (Int. added,) _ 65
Exchange Bank,. 105)$ Do do 2d mort. 69)$
Farmers’Bank,. 105)$ Va A T. R R, lat m. lnt.ad. 65
Bank of Virginia,. 74 Do du 2d do. 60
Bank of Commonwealth,, lot Do do 3d do. 68
R D R R bonds, (guard. 0 A A R R bonds, $ pr c do. 61
by State Int. ad.)- 91 Do do 6 pr c do. 91
Va Central K R, do do. R A V. R R. R q,s do. 90
CDy of Petersburg, do do Manasaas flap R R ('• do. 80
JR* K do do. 92 R F A P R R stock, 60
Vs. Life Insurance stock.. 105 Va Cent K R do . SO
R chtn'd Fire Asa'n do... 4<> RAPRK do . 64
Vi Fire and Marine Ins.. 40 RADRR do . 55
Merchants' Ins. Oo. 70 James River A Kao. stock 15
RICHMOND MARKETS, May 31, 1650.
or Business L very quiet, and there Is an Utile doing we deem
It unnecessary to publish our general price* currrnt Th* BvJ
market I* Arm and active at 9 cents for Shoulders, - nd II cents for
Sides—an sdvsnce. Coe* Is more plentiful, and the market can
not he quoted higher then cents. Fu.ra la dull and un
changed. Nothing doing In Whist.
NEW VORK Markets, May Ho.
Bskewtx—The market Is dull, and we have only to note small
sales fellow chiefly at 84 x85e, cash.
Cot in tlnce our last, buyers of Ilratil, 81. Domingo, Ac., hav
ing come forward more freely, the market has presented a more
active appearanco riian for some lime put, and prices for St. Do
mingo are a little higher, and those of Rio a shade firmer, no mors
belnr offered except at enhanced rates; but In other descriptions
there Is no change to notice. Sales of Hlo at 12 ’,ffcl8?„
Onrr :* 'the increased movement noticed In uiir last review has
entirely abated, and the market (luring rite past three days has
been dull, wnlle prices, though without quotable change, lend In
faror of the purchaser
Pr .ra—" lth a continued moderately actire demand for State
and Western Flour, both for consumption and export, prices have
f jriher appreciated.Vo In. ,< bid, mainly, however, on the poorer
grades or Slate »hlch are laker to a fair extent for shtpmen The
European advlcrs, per steamer* Palestine and Arabia, continues
more or less unfavorable lor American Inter, sts, the growing crop*
being In a a ore llourlsr lng condition, while American Flm- w»j
neglected, though holders, for the most parr, were Arm at previ
ous price* The receipts are to a Ulr enrol, and tncrea lng The
demand for South. ru Flour he* been fair, and previous dice* are
sustained. We note sales of 7,lk*0 hbls xioce Friday, of which 28 0
changed han.ls yet er.U.v, clo.tng with Increased activity at the
quotable rates uf Friday last.
Ukaix—'The actire demand for Wheat, which has formed the
most prominent feature In Iho Grain m.-.rket during the past two
weeks, cont'Dues uulmerrupt -d, and, with a lively Inquiry for
shipment, based upon the f«t orable account* Aon Ike European
markets transaction* for Ihe three days presents a large aggre
gate, while prices have a.hsliced about two rut* bushtI. to
which we conform our notations. Advices from Eur.pe, received
s lice ur laat, notice an advance of 1da4d V hush I; Red Is quo*
ted at lOsfidalb* 9.1 , and White I!sal4s8d \> bushel. The sales
here comprise 150 -90 bushels, constating la ge'y In Milwaukee
Club, and embracing 15ia> Southern, (Red and White,) ; SaOu Red
Southern. $1 ;2 Ihe market for Corn has been somewhat vari
able since the dale of our previous writing, but, with a continued
demand from shippers, combined with a fair Inqu ry (or enneump
tion, the market has for the most part been buoyant. Th* receipts
have been mod rate, amt. In consequence of ihe temporary scar
city. holders nisolicited lucre .rd It:nines*: the »ales tor the three
day* aggr- g883,000 bushels, Including vt.UUi veiterday at
price* not varying materially from c oring rstr« of Friday last
I.Ktrnra—The market for Hemlock Sole continue* Inactive,
without material change In rates, although for common descrip
tions prices are a shade easier. Oak Sole Is In fair requeat at our
notations
Moisvirt - There haj Continued a fair demand for home use,
without change In price,
Stmra—The market rince our last hasa*3umed a much tamer tone.
Speculators having susptniej operations, and ih.- Trade holrll g
off In view of the public sale of Uy\ hhds New Orleans announc
ed for auction to day. Kellners also have hoovht much less freely
than before; In price*, however, we have no change, the difference,
if anv, being that which always exists be'wreo an act ve and a
quiet rna.ket. Sale*8K hint* Cuba at b,Vat cts; 705 Porto Illco,
6,l.a7 ,c.
BALTIMORF MARKETS, May 50, P. M.
Comer -We had no salts of Coffee to report to d*y; stock very
light We quote Klo at bit ala \ rent* for s' oil, and 14c for
prime; Lagiayra at 14*15 els, and ava et 15^*16' c Ih.
Pl/icb—Ihe demand for FI >ur continues good, a id we notesates
to-day of 1500 hbls. Howard street .Super at $5-50 y bbl. There
wa* nothing d ine In Olds and Lily Mills, but we quote them as
firm st $5.50 hoi.
Gatix—f'f Wheat at.out 2500 buslie's were received; white sold
at 145 to 1(10 cents for fair to prime, and red at 180 to 148 cent* for
ftlr to prime, which is an advance of cne cent ft bushel on rtd
Corn was lo fair supply, and we note an advance of one cent V
bushel cn whit - the receipts were 20,mat bushel-; white sola at Of
a»8 c*H for Inferior, and io*73 cts lor fair to prune; yellow Mat'*)
cent* for Inferior, and C2*67 certs for fair to prime.
Mol*.-* i-i —There has been no movement In M..hisses to-day,
but the ma-ket for It t» steady.
Panvis.nx.s- Th-re is not mu h d Ingln Prr.vlsiot to day, but
the m irket for all dcicriptlon* very fi m. The cniy sal's re
ported to-day were 2" ht.os. City smoked B*c n hides at lOlq cts,
and •roue 4o hh.ls. Weg>ern do, In lots, at 10:» to 10)$ cei «. an I
8h< tr iers ut s\j eta V Ih Lard is h'ld fir- •» ut 11 jets \) B> for
We’te nln bills and us, an t 12S4 ctiin l gg.
Sn.aa -We are not advt*ed of atir trar.t uns of conarquenc i
to day, but qu te the market firm We «ti|l quote— $6 75af for re
fining g a les Cuba and English Island; $7.25*7 7' for grocers’
at vies . ' do; *7*7.25 for low grade t of Porto Rico and New Orleans;
$7 5l>ts f .r t.tlrlo good Us, and $' g5a«. 3’b.
WHt.agr-T.icr* 1* some enquiry f >r Whisky to-dav, but wc have
hea-d i f no tales. Ohio Is generally held a' II'" ct*, hut without
Qndlug buyera, and we quote City at 21 cts ft gallon.
X'he Ci i eat fint^lisli Remedy.
SIR JAKES CLARKE’S
CELEBRATED JEMALE PILLS.
Tots Invaluable medicine Is unfailing In the cure of all thoas
palr.fu! and tlangerou* diseases Incident to the female constitution.
II moderates ill exeeue* and removes all obstructions, freer
whatever cause, and a speedy jure may be relied on.
TO HARRIED LADIES
It Is peculiarly suited. It will, la a short time, bring on the moot! •
ly period with regularity.
CAUTION.
Tt.ese Pill* should not be token by females that are pregnant,
during f‘,e FIRST THREE MOA'THS, as they a re sure to bring
cn Hlecarriage; but at every other time, and in rrr.y other rase,
they are perfectly eift.
In all cri'.es of Nervou* and Spinal Affections, Pain In the Bad
and Limbs, Heaviness, Fatigue on Might exertion, Palpitation of
th* Heart, Lowness r,f Spirits, Uyrterirs, Sick Headache, Whites
and all the painful disease* occasioned by a disordered system,
these Pill* will effect a cure when all other means have failed.
Full direction* In the pamphlet around each package, which
•houli he car* hilly preserved.
A botile containing M pill*, and encfrc.led with the Government
Stamp cf Great Britain, can be *ent post free for $1 and 8po*tag<
stamps. JOB. M08E8,
Rochester, New York,
General Agent for the United State*.
Hold In Richmond by all the respectable Druggists; WM. P.
5POT8W00D, Agmt for Petersburg; M. A. SANTOS, Agent for
Norfolk. malt—eodAcly
I'LUIOR HOUSEKEEPING
VS? 00008
super Pure LIVEN RHKFIIVC8, all widths
“ “ “ Pillow C‘rings
“ White Marseilles (full!*, all size*
Fine Cof on Mn-eUnf* and Pulow Caring*
Ki.-ti II t.i'e Lir.ru Da i asks
toper Damask Napkin*anil Table Cloth*
Daata-ii and nuckaoack Towelling ami Towels
Lsce, Muslin, Dam wk and Brocatel Curtain*
Colored acil White Matting, all width*.
Table and Floor Oil Cloth*
Floe Imported Furniture thln'f
" Vt- and col’d, plain and flg’d Furniture Dimity
Plan- and Table Cover*
Wine Cloth and col’d Fruit Napkin*
ALSO
Just P' CcIve 1
New Patterns very cheap.
BEREGP ANGLAIS, for Mantillas and Drts es
RICH SILKS and
Spring and Bummer l)retu Good*, all freif. and new, and a I kinds
Domestic Goods, .-specially Coit'.n Otuaburgs, While, Plaid and
Striped, to be sold from this dale all througl the month of June,
vrky c kap. watkinb a ficklen.
M it .M.h, 13/u maftO
Dnairalilt' Fnuli-Ii Hook*.
Solo<*iions from tho Stock oi^
J.UILS W OOOIlOl sK A ro.,
RICHMOND
INC H B A LD’S BRITISH THiATRH 20 vole. 18 mo., cloth.
Contents lettered on backs —*20 AiiOta-rC0|.y, Including the
Farces. 42 vole, lull bound.—14\ “Mrs liichbald's Theatre
Is he m rt correct and the inoat respectable of any work of
this Linde tact Ka-rh play h»* a plate.'-—IHM/«,
The Work* of Thomas Otway—Con* sting of l.ls Plays, P<ems and
te tters, with a Sketch of Us Life, enlarged frem that written
by Dr. Johnson. 2 iols. 8 vo., calf.—$6. Another copy, In 4
vols. I* mo., calf.—$6. “Otway, next to Rhxk’*peare, U the
greatest genius England ever produced, in Tragedy."— <iW./
Kmith.
T%»*->. Tran* ated by Jnn. Iloole. 2 vols. IS mo.—f2
Homer's I lla.L Translated by Chapman. 2 vt.U —ft.
Homer’-Od -tey. Translated by Cliapinsn. 2 vols. - J:l
Horn* r's Hymns, Ac. Translated bv Chapman, lv I $'..'A
Ualrympl. V Memoirs of Oreat Britain and trela.id, during the
reigns of Chtries 1 and William and Mary. 2 vols. (fuarto.—
London 1111.-(IM
Rose * Biographical Dictionary. 12 vols. S vo , full cal' extra -
Beautiful set.—141 60 “The best general Biographical Dlc
tloniry. contalrdn;' not less than 20,100 names.'’
Burnett's History of tils owa time. 4 vols. s vo., call London,
1116. $7 60.
Dry den'a Works The best ed'tlm. Kilited by Bir Walter Scott.
1* vols. S vo., full calf. London ISOS —fr, h
Rackio’s History of Franc-, y vols. 8 vo., newly bound In calf,
extra —$20. For sale by
Jel ___JAMES W03D1I0CBE A CO.
WM. r. HI TLER A SOY,
IMPORTERS OK CHIXA A.VD EARTHENWARE,
ID Pearl or 14tli street,
UAVK now on hand a general asiortment of goods In their line
suitable to the Ht’t'tU 7Va</6, consisting of
DINNER, TEA and TOILET SETS,
AND DETACHED PEICES,
GLA83 W A RE,
WAITER®,
PLATED GOADS,
BRITANNIA WARE,
WATER COOLERS.
REFRIGERATORS,
JAPANE0 TOILET WARE,
FANCY CHINA GOOns, tc .
which they are offering at low rates. They respectfully uk so ex
amination of their STOCK.
tel__ WM. F. BUTLER A BON.
TO*. KODGKKN A' SONS’ CI TLEKY.-Juat direct
from Jos. Rodgers A Sons’ Factory. H effield, a fine supply of
lli»!r Cutlery. T. ROBERT -tie* A BON,
Jel_No 68 Main Bt.
/''10LI.A RS AND Bill' LCD.—We have In stock a su
l J perlor lot of Ho.ae and Mole Collars and Bl nd Bildles, which
we are seiLng low. T. ROBERTSON A SON,
Jel___ No. 66 Main BU
r*TO CONTRACTORS,—We have on hand a fuB aasoitment
A. of
Na lor A Co.'s celebrat d (Mat Steel
A. Amts A Sons’ Shovels
D Simmons A Oo.'s C A Picks
•Manilla Rope, evary slxe.
For which we are offering Inducements to pun huern
T. ROBERTSON A 80N,
lei ___ _ No. <6 Main Bt.
Grain scythes and gkass rladks.-a
large supp y of the above goods In store of the very best
make. T. ROBERTSON A 8«h',
Jel_No. C6 Main ft.
A TKACHKK WANTED.—“A Southern single man”
iY. «1th experience and wetl qualified to ptpare Students hr the
L'nivwrslty of Virginia, will bear tf as eligible ltuatlos by ad
Iretaing DR. H. C. WOBflHAM,
Jel—clflOt Crimea P. 0 , Dinwiddle f ... Va.
FSkk Na, 1 Cut H«rrlng», for *al« by
J*1 CIA*. T. WORTHAM A 00,
asthma.
ail ^ *
FERDT'H
mtONCHIAL CIGARETTFS
M*4. by C. • BETMOI R A 00.. 1OT NtMAL' .
Price 11 per box; sent fro* by port *'
FOR SALE AT ALL DRUGOIBTS
mayf,—dAwlitm
THK OXK.Kmn, kit I PH*
The qualities of this medicine bare p!a-.d It op™ aa *
bl« foundation In destroying dlsesse, and lnd« |„r h„,,b .. ’*
no parallel. ‘bar
Por thr folio wing Complaints these H’terr are ,
or Indication, fhrui tom, Arlan.,, , ,t, ,r
b u of A/ifftiU, fbndnrhi, nn.i 0 aural thIllU¥ '
Id many aectlona of onr country this prtparatl™ la «IUa
uaed by phyaldana In their praetha, and It aeemr:« h»„,
many In health wbo were apparently beyond the read. -,f. J. '
log art. '
Yoax, Urlng.tr,a C«, V.,Oct 1 t*.
Mri.-l I W. Pom i k Co •—
Mrs:—/rpspe/wiVr, with It* numbed,«» artoclat.e t,
al ode with me. m oppc*ltlon to tbe tltl.l of many of t,» *
brale.l |.hya'.cfao*, untlt the .ptrlt waa Willi,,, (|g no „
found) to aurrender an t Md ad eU to It. earthly t,‘ ’
aai Indued, by the tugrney of a friend, to try THK i.viv;"'
TEH BlTTKKH, little dr arulcg that tr. Ollead .u |n ,1 lN*
lets tea of patent medicine*, a> tt war the ftret drauel t | »
Induced to qn*ff Hut thank* t.stoOod, II ten* ,i /„,*,**
mo*’, ettclent and grateful one, too. The m t ageraratl, e **' *
loins In my ca«e were Immoderate am In.gua, t etl, 7 ^
bent Immediately after taking fond, at'endrd wdh gr-al *
tion, and rery f.equmtly rl lent attack* cf p»ip’,ta- *
from twelve t , twenty four hour*, leaving the ttrroach L,, '*
rwerle*. that even a *poc.nful of m Ik or rice water » ,7, n 1
rd. n .ome I rom*ence by taki, g half a tea*pqot.fu
tent war a full cne. I w.- verv'pvr-.-v. Hrg u t I, , 4,| '* *'■
hottle*; aince thr n. at lotery-l*, I hare taken two more * "
I began to teallae It* genial effect# lit lne.ll ,i,.T. ,,
tremely gr.i.-Cul and r.-f'.«ilog »• a b«T. r*ge, whl.h Is', ’ ‘
th.t blit lew me Iclnr* an boaat of I would *|,. „ ,A/ * *
and cricae f/y »>eg all who ate afflicted a !th l»y*p. ,*,ja . '»
teleat your'-v g-ua.ed Btftrr*, a) I dr
Ve y rerpectfully, X - M bT„CmV,
Hf Prejared by 8KTI1 W. POWLE k CO , Bo*ton u, ,
iale7 at wholraale and retail, b* A DIE A ORA F, PCRClil i
A CO., w PKTKRHON.J. P. DUVAL, Richmond, and brail/-0
gists ard dealer* In medicine* in city and country. ’ ' ^
myHO — d.cAw’.m
The extraordinary efficacy of Saxo's fliassr-aau a In t’| ,,,,
scrofula, eryaipelaa, cutaneous and eruptlre disorders, and ■
complaint-, would appear almort tncredl ile, were net , y w#,
derful cures of dally occurrence certified by persona of.... . ,Jh
truth and rrapeetablil’.y, eatahllahtng th« lucontettahle (an „ !s
this else* of disorder* as an alterative and renovating *,.v .
unequalled. Eminent physician* have proved by man# j,,.,
periei.ee that they can produce the happiest retulti tiy ]t4 ,
1st rati < r, and therefore u»e It with coni lence. Hold by Drwfgt*,
everywhere. my*l-d,«w|»
TUB HISTOB1 OF lltlKI>\is
shows that they hare hreu In are In tha old world
PoR On* WARS.
Pe-faction la roachad at last. Tt.a modern world ad> u tb*i
IHINTAROKO'N CM I I.MOlt l»l |;
coroprlwe* and Impart* all the eleu>> n's ol beauty width H * *
ha* bestowed upon the most farored heads. The change Is
ed In a few momenta.
OR. CHILTON HAY.*.
after careful analysis, that It c mtaini “to delaiertous Ingrsdl-nt -
9 Id arcrywberr, atid appllel by all Hair Drcn-rs Ce , ,
No. 9 Alter II me, N.-w York. ,
THE OUIUISAL HAIR RESTOKATI \ i
HEIMHTRXrrS INIMITABLE FAIR COLORING
THE ONLY RELIABLE ARTICLE IN rsp
The attention of the public Is called to this article, uhlcl U - .*
being axteoslt tly sold In all par’s of the country.
riMr.b.i ir.m v i. \ » r uil.M
Proves It to be the beit Preparation for
Be«tnrtDK Grey Hair to its Original Color,
Bringing Hair out on BaM Head*,
And Causing it to Grow Strong and Hi ihfc,,
If you wish t«. have the bvai. color Instead of the dull, r, u/.
looks which hair dye Impart*, use Ilxiufrum'.; Rx.<p.*irn*,irt.leh
Invigorates the routs of the hair and makes It young again, as n it
ter hew much It may be faded.
These who desire an article which they can use and a: wars r*o
otnmtnd, are invited to read the following, from a WeUkuows
Apothecary :
POCK YEARS' EXPERIENCE WITH HAIR RESTORAflVEi*
Waltwaw, Mas*., Jan. JO, Ka.
M«n«ius. W. E. H tills k Co.: I have been selling Helnitre-t's
Inimitable Hair Restorative for three or four years, wlih good nt
isfactlon and success. I have tried various other articles la the
market, (Page’*, Packard's, Avery’s, Wood’s, *e.,) but yours t.u
the decided preference among them a!L I hare never hesdit. 11
recommend 11 for all It claims to do Several ladles of our t >wn
who had bem wearing false hair for several years, hare laid It
aside and now have a full and luxuriant head of hair of original
■had. and color, produced by using two or three bottle* of your ar
ticle ; and when by tome meant they have been Induced to hy
aomcblng else, palmed upon them as being superior, they hate al
most invariably returned to the use of your Hair Colorinr train
at th : only meritorious and reliable article In uae,—finding 1'. at a
toilette article as cheap as any of the Hair Oil* or Washes with
which the market la flooded.
Yuan, truly,
P. B EMMONS.
Price 80 Cent* and fl per Bottle. Bold at Wholesale by all Largs
Dealers In the United Plates.
W. E. HAGAN A CO.,
l*ropri«'tor<i, Troy. .\pm York.
Who also Manufacture
ROrCE k EBTFRI.Y‘8 DENTIFRICE AND KNIGHTS INDELI
BLE INK.
Bern ai WaoittlAL* i*r> RrraiL tic 3
FISHXB k WINSTON,
Rtchruood, ft
Up8‘.--d.rA wflcn
BAHHi'N TUirttPHEItOI N
eet ardcle fur dressing, beautifying, cleansing, rut ling, preserving
and ri storing the hair. Ladies, try it. Sold by all dru. gtsu « j
perfumers.
Hyer’tt iTIirariiloiis V ermin Deslro).
er, lh» oldest and best remedy known for Exterminating RATA*' 1
MICK, COCKROACHES, BOOS, AMS, MUSQUlTtlEB, ELISA,
MOTHS, GRAIN WOAMS and GARDEN INSECT.*.
fFT Principal depot, CIS bROADWAY, N Y.
bold by all Diugvlnt* everywhere. my 18—dim
V it ami: OPPOKTI ■VITY In
now offered to a man of capital—to pnr.-h»s» it •• It
Great of a partner retiring, now engaged In the V» r, l.s. -
Knot aud bh. e Manuarturtng Company In PhllsdGpMi TU
H-use Is an old and «-ll r.tv li«hed one fav r»l lv lr .su
throughout the South and Wrst. The business can be inert s, d to
aimo.t any amount. Continued Dl bealih Is the .sute of the pan
ner rct'rlng. Address cate of ALEX DIU A CO.,
ma2i—lw 117 Ma.n SL, Rlchtno .d, Va
JaPM’lAI. VOTK I . .
•V4J1 VI 5n will buy one of Graham's small stencils, for
marking clothing with Isd»l*slk iss. CaH and esanfac !
men), or if yon live In the country, send for a sample, coeluting
stamp Also, every variety of Brands in...1 e to order.
A. E. GRAHAM. Brand Cat'er,
fe 81—tf Cor. 11th and Cary st*., under Tobacco Exchange.
Hi <A( i:\OT SCHOOL
SH. OWh.V*. A. M., late Profeesor of Greek at Richmond Col
* bge, an.t I* II. BTANARD graduate of 1 and f.nm.-r.y lit 1st
ant Pr ifersr.r at) the Alrgltila Military Institute, will open a M/ L(
BOARDING SCHOOL, a Huguenot Springs, Powbtlan cou ity, ..u
the 1st October next
Particular* will be stated In a future notice, and app’lc t! m ' r
eirruU s, thr.ugb the Richmond Poet offi-e, promptly att»n led t
a.'ter 1 ith Juir. myzd— dlawActlstJnly
Piano Porte Waroroom*
ElIAHLIAHED IN 18J6.
Before purchasing an articlefo .
highly to be / < g>,,d Flauo Forte
there are some guides worth knowing. rr A ill
Elatterlng onrselves that we xsnw how to vr.r TIT I "
and h dob between INaTRUUFNrS, therefore It Is that 01 R
PIANOS
AVE DOUBLY GUARANTEED,
FUU Flit; YEAH.
We <hal!em-e any one to produce an Instrument, which, up "
fwlr an I equal g'ounds, will he pro.-ounced (by eoropeteni a-ui
lx partial rritlesl superior to one of like size and raiue, ol itu <
we have been selling for the lari 21 yesrs.
K. P. NAHH A CO
jsl Petersburg, V»,
koyal iiavanaTotterv.
THE following numbers drew the principal prizes In the drawn
of May 224, IS*';
Nos Prizes. I Nos. Pilzes | Nos Prfr»i
1U#I*.♦ 100,009 11.9*7 . ....IMO.WO I 16.109.|l»,'<«l
*,#W. 50,000 | 2,'88.20,' 00 |
Numbers 918,1879, 2180, 22JH 2i-«2, 27«x, 8:9*,8-t'i», 8730. V'7«.
4962, 4>Wl, 7895; WOII, 9049, 9001, 0 0>, 9661, 97U. II.IS 11 '*
11.42', It O' ', 14 i.V 1 »,<-•(, 14 15,478, 10,152. 16.l«/l
16470, l.-Sbl, 1»,077. M.liO, !> iliM.lf I4». 20 00", V",-ol ■-»>•**.
21,#*' 22.121, 2 218, 24 224, 2l, -o, 86,42V, *5,90', 2i,4t‘, 27,19*.
2',01 h,‘28,719—1100.1 each.
The next drawing of thla celebrated lottery will take place ou
the 9tli of Jane. Pur particulars see advertisement In ar.cUhtc
column.
|«1- i*e!t DON lODIUirir.
>TEIV NT ITIONEKV, Jk.v-Juu ■ 1
I large supply of new and seasonable Stationery, whi-ha u
be told low :
Cap. Letter, Commercial, Note and Billet Papers
Hull' tnd White Envelopes, Document, Letter, Nate, Long .tJ
Opaque, » great variety.
David’s and Aroold'a Ink, gallon, half gallon, quart, |- nt, 1
Whitnejr’a, Draper's and Plat Inkstands.
Faber’s an I Luhlu a Pencils, best quality.
8-*al:ng Wax, Dill and Reference Pi es.
•Jxllls, Plate Pencils. Taoe. Pencil L'ads.
Dice. Bclsaora in cases. Thick Blotting Piper.
Post-Oflice Boxes, Hack yammer, Buards, Ar
A new and full supply of Leather and luck Memorandum B- <-ks,
of all sizes and kinds.
Ink-band, Mucilage, Bonnet Boards and Rubber Pencils
Everything new and desirable received as soon a« maou'sr or
ed at W. HARGRAVE WHITE*!*,
jel _ 178 Mtiu M-ocri _
Elegant Dross GFoods.
WE Invite special attention to our assortment of rich Englsb
Bcrege Hetnano and Prench Herege Rube-. In 6 to 9 VuUnts
Very ri -hCheiie Printed Ilernanls
Do do Matin Plaid do
Do do Paris Printed liereges, will be sold at about
half cost
Plain and PI*I4 English B-reges, very desirable
Vrem h foulards, very cheap
Great reduction in elegant Organdie Robes, from - to *
volants.
Great bargilui will be aold In all styles of thin fabrics, as our
Stock la too large 'or the season, and the Goofs
Ml MT BE SOLDI
We are s‘111 selling Milk at-Vic., 75c. »ad 100c. Said to the »**
bargiUa In town. _
Jsl CHRISTIAN A f-ATHBOP^
18OH H VI, TI Tit lit ' .—The steansr PC- - r
CAHOOT AM. (.'apt. Thoa Trcv ri, will receive eeheuw
fre ght to-dar, (PRIDAT,) and up to the hour of 19 oeoeg, M .
Saturday, the 2d lnt>. freight taken for Boaton via Bi» m r ■ at
low rain, wilh great despatch No hogsheads taken ibis t/1 at
less engaged at our office. Paieong-r* are requestel t> b« *u
board oef re 12 o'clock, M Saturday, the hour of deiariure
Pasxag land fare f V Tickets for package pr » urej aiiberatoor
office, In ihe allp oppoelte the Co umblan Hotel, or at tbs strait't»
wharves. Rockets Jel-2l DAV1P « WM. CFKK'k _
3AAA TODD’S EJTKA HI 44.1 U Cl'HliO
sUv/vf Fazull) Hams, for sale by
’ Jel CHAP. T WORTHAM A <*).__
limiAID COM HISSIO.Y HOl’dE,
ODD FELLOWS' HALL,
Corner Fr.snklln and iff a j'o Str.rl*
WE have this day formed a co-partnership onder th» style atd
irm of
DEI PREE A rRO.YOREY
for th* purpeie of selling NEGROES at public usd prirats siU «a
commission.
From our long experience In th* trad*, and by prompt auetuna
to bod boos, w* hope to eMaln th* tugboat mark at pries* fur all ar
groes <mtrooted to os ....
W# vltt make Uh.ralcaab adrtnoes on Nxgros* laWndud fas tv
aatoa WM. S. l-L’Fkk*.
• R. FROND***
wsue&set *

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