Newspaper Page Text
THE CO.ISTl rt'Tlua—STATE RUMTB.
KICHMOnF'w HIG wsDXRtPtt noHMPV, »err. -J«. iseo. TO COHHIWrOWBKNTW;___ lawicm tMXMM »•*X uJSriwtM fc>U^*MMfcr gf ^%'casawHW— «• »°*» rids* V **9*9" wSH wHPapwWta* lagrtoamaaawreaSgrwriforaa .KiswWwmli. , „ * jg* Wt aawart »wJaKa*a » -afrw rW«<*M ao^wwHHIawa rot rusiDcrr, JOHN BELL. Or TENNBMBX. fOB TIC1 FBKPlDBftT, EDWAlvl) EVERETT. Of MAU8ACHV8BTT8. * ' BUM TOMS. * Dipt. Ipt. L. H. CHANDLER, of Norfolk City. 3nd. TRAVIS H. EPES, of Nottoway, •• 3d. THOMAS BRl'CE, of Halifax. “ 4th! JOHN T. THORNTON, of P. Edward. •• Bth. JAMES F. JOHNSON, of Bedford. . •• AtU. MARMADUEE JOHNSON, of Richmond. « 7th. LEMUEL J. BOWDEN, of Williamsburg. •• 8th. JOSEPH CHRISTIAN, of Middlesex. •• 8th. B. H. SHACKELFORD, of Fauquier. •• loth. ANDREW E. KENNEDV, of Jeifereon. •• 11th. FRANCIS T. ANDERSON, of Rockbridge. • 13th. W. R. STAPLES, of Momgomery. 13th. WALTER PRESTON, of Washington. « - 14th. J. J. JACKSON. Jr., of Wood. “ l'jth. JT. B. CALDWELL, of Ohio. Crwwd Mall) at thotlwb House. We have the p'easure to announce that the Hon. Thoms* St*nhopx Floienov and Hn;a W. Suxrrxr. . £sq , will address the Bell and Everett Club on Friday evening. Both of there gentlemen are eloquent and powerful rpeaker*. and will draw out an enthusiastic and tremendous crowd. Let every Bell man in the city and in the adjoining neighborhood be present at the Club Hw-tse on Friday night We invite all the Democrats, too. to attend, and eitend, also, a special invitation to the ladies. Come one—come all. And Iff there be a grand and glorious tally on Friday evening. ■ • Blraelo* Deride*! I >**«* t For ou reel row, we tbiuk there is no doubt of it, and ee thiak the proof is comltuim, if not overwhelming. It ie not decided upon by the people, nor by ail the leaders and parts organs of the Disunion-Breckinridge party, but it it resolved upon by the master-spirits who had Mr. Breckinridge nominated, and who conduct some of the most *U tential paper* advocating his claims. It is a mat ter ol incontrovertible history, that, for twenty years, Rhett fiai been laboring to etTrCt Disunion, and that sim e • the Spring of Mr. Yancey ha* been his iraloua and bold co-worker. These have done all they could to en lin other men and to secure the co-operation of ably conducted and iutiuentialjournals. They have met with success. Among these is the Mobile Jfrrcwry— To show that schemes hart Are* -*ft 0,1 foo*> ®n<1 tb,t plan- .ice W. we uuote. as pirt of the proof, aefcllows from the Her. art ot April. lho9, via: ' -The limes are now ripe for the organiaation of a po ' KticU movement in tin- S..m-hoIdingStates, irrespective. Ot course, of all old partv dcsig. -itiotis: and there are n vn'i tr reasons -hr h a movement should be under Uk-n no* and here. I deed -e are credibly mtornivd tha- conference* have already seen held by leaning pat ru.,i • gentlemen ot thi* city, o* a.! parties, and the plans ' Of a Southern erg. '^*>0* hare been set on foot, ard almost matured, preparatory to aettoo. We earnestly boo- the cos-1 work may go on, aud speedily. -The count**, vr repeat, is ripe lor the movement, an<l if judkiou-lv inaugurated, it will sweep over the l .„l -iu, a force that no oppo-tuou will be eble toch, u. W,- therefore caution our ln*nds iu the countr*. , verv where to be pr.[ - t re* o. »" • “> keep themselves from all entv g log alliances. which may hinder them from joining in it untrammelled. la M rch of the -ante year, the Washington corn— poudwut of the Charleston .1frreury, wrote to that inper thus: ,, ol the members of Congress from the dif f.T-n' Stales o: the South. .1 number of staunch State. K, -his men. A- tl - Democratic partv go.-* to pieces, thf- will form the nwoleus of • Southern organization, , ms ot North arn cm -- idation through the Gei . ral tioverument.— • • • There can be no doubt that the politicians, „o I.-* tf.au the |-Topic of the South, are strengthening iu the opiuioo that i othirg is left but taking their deau nie* iu tceir own keeping.” la the following May. (H59) the same correspondent . ow* the following language, in writing to the same jour 1*1 “ To br*ak up the pr*«ent Tuionan i establish another of tbe South alone, is no greater revolution thau that which now exists. In faet, it will bo a lesser change.— Let -he atiuggiecome when it may, the South, to achieve her safety, will have to trample down a Cuion party in >£e track’to her political emancipation." We could fill «ho paper with similar extracts showing that for years this disunion sentiment has been cherished aad nourished, occauoually iu public, but mostly in pri . vate For this unholy purpose, Yancey wrote, “*r •hall grt tht SotUkrrn ht irt"—for this reason he organized the Southern League, whose motto is—“A Sorruaait Ka rt sue ot a owiv Suvnv '—for this purpose, although ostensibly to join and aid the heartless hordes plundering Mexico. General Bickley attempted, and partially suc ceeded in banding together, by secret oath, in a military organization, thousand! of Southern citizen*. And. for this unholy purpose, these same secret oath-bound con spirators have put in nomination, and ate supporting tor t >e Presidency, a man who holds not a dollar’s worth of taxable proper in the South! while he hold* a good d *1 of real estate in the North!! and for the Vice PresJ idruey a man who left tbe South and went to the extreme North-West, -here there -as the least possible chance foe Southern iaatitutiona and Southern sentiment to reach . and and ptryltx him ! The Mobile Mercury says, in the extract we nave given, not only that “the time, aro now ripe,” and that • the country is now ripe for the otgmnUaliou of a politi cal movement," but that it ha* been “credibly informed that conferences have been already held, having for their object the organisation of political movement in the South,” looking to Disunion. The Mercury also de clares that the “plans have been set on foot and almost matured preparatory to action." So it would seem that Mr. Yancey's deeigu to “instruct the Southern mind— to tire the Southern heart ’—was being acoompltshed, as, in the opinion of the Mercury, public sentiment was fully “ripe” in May of last year—“plans” had been con sidered and adopted, and almost aaTcaan roa actios. Our Mobile cotemporary assures its reader*, so confi dent it he that the Southern mind has been instructed in Disunion doctrines, and the Southern heart complete ly tired, that “the movement, U judici >u*ly inaugurated, . Wiil e eeep over the land with a force that no oppotitiou will be able to chock." It no plans had been matured, and if those plant* were not known and concurred in by 'number* ot person* throughout the South belonging to the League, how oould the Mobile Mercury so confi dently say that the movement would "•weep over the land” with such resist lees power ’ In view of these thing*( doe* it not appear cleur that Discxtox is uttiDiu crus by the lead*-* and wire pullers who manage the Breck inridge Democracy ? But the Charleston Jfercury, as will be perceived by a our quotations above, asserts that there are " M ember e of Congreu from tbs South, who, as the Democratic par ty goes to pieces, will torm the nucleus of a Southern or ganize'ion,” and that “there can be no doubt that the politicians, no lw than the people of the South, are strengthening in the belief that nothing is left but taking * their de*li..ie< in their own keeping.” And this same journal also intimate* that “to BREAK l*P THE PRES ENT UNION and ESTABLISH ANOTHER of the South alone,” is not much of an affair—just a pleasant recrea tion to be *1 joyed whenever the conspirator* think the time has come to “precipitate” the country into Disun ion. And, in the exultation of the moment, in the full per suasion that the train is all laid, and the torch ready to be * -applied, and success certain, be exclaims, “Let the strug > gfe com* when It may, the South, to achieve her relief, J WILL HAVE TO TRAMPLE DOWN A UNION PAR :. TV in the track to her political emancipation.” There you have it, fellow cititans ! To accomplish their deaigu*, and to “ achieve” the safety of the South, which really mean*, iu their vocabulary, to continue the » present imbecile, extravagant and corrupt administration, and pelt deal gamblers and political libertines in place and * power, or to di—ol- e this glorious Union, they form se cret Leagues, lay plan* in secret, that they may effectual ly trample down a Union party and consummate their * atrocious designs. With some—with many, then, DIB UNION IS DECIDED UPON’, If they can possibly tf feet it by threats or by “ trampling dmen a Union par tv.” But with all their power and influence, they can not accomplish it, if the people can only be convinced that this is their design. So let the people be aroused and exhorted to immediate and decisive action. Tbe Hypocrites wad Traduccra. To one who has watched the Democracy as closely as we have, it excites a smile rather than anything else, to hear them charging Mr. Bell with being no better than an abolitionist, and at the best nothing but a free-soiler.— Our Democratic friends have the remarkable faculty of always seeing and viewing all their Northern friends in the light of N orthern men with Southern principles; and, per coutra, viewing all Southern opponents, especially candidates for high office, as Southern men with Northern principles; and, as a natural deduction of their logic, no Souther* mao of the Opposition ought to be trusted or elevated to high position. Tbe cbargoMuug in the lace* of the supporters of Mr. Bell, as to bis being sound on the slavery question, come from hi* accusers, like the bypocrite in the garb of a saint, to condemn us for doing that which we do not, and that which they are thrice guilty ot Let our frieods thrust in the face of the blatant denouncers of Mr. Bell the following record fiorn Mr. Buchanan's history, and ask them to explain how it is that they could support Mr. Buchanan with such declarations and such principles four years ago I If their faces are not brass they will blush; and if their consciences are not sear over political cor ruption, thev will never make tbe charge of unsoundness against a man who is a paragon of political virtue and patriotism, when compared with the author of the follow ing sentiment* : Mr. Buchanan said in 1826 : “That slavery was a great political and moral evil, and thanked God that he did not live in a State where it existed." Mr. Bell views slavery in just an opposite light, and attributes the greatness and prosperity of tbe country to slavery. Mr Buchanan, in his Texas speech in 1844 said : “I yet feel a strong repugnance, by any act of mine, to ex tend the limits of tho Union over a uew slave Territo ry.” Mr. Bell says: “But humanity to the slave, not less than justice to the master, recommends the policy of dif fusion and extension into any uew Territory adapted to its condition." Mr. Buchanan, in the same speech said: “That the ac quisition of Texas would, ere long, convert Maryland, Virginia, Kentucky, Missouri, and probably others of the more Northern slave States, into free Stales, I entertain not a doubt" Mr. Buchanan, in 1848 said: “That Congress had the sovereign and exclusive power to legislate upou the sub ject of slavery in the Territories." Mr. Bell never gave utterance to any such heretical doctrines, but, on the contrary, held a different opin ion. Mr. Buchanan, in 1856, denied his identity, and said; “That he was no longer James Buchanan, but the plat form of his party which, accordit g to Northern Dem ocratic construction, contained the worst kind of squatter sovereignty, to wit: allowing loreigners to vote, and a territorial legislature to legislate upou the subject of slavery. Mr. Bell proudlv points to his record as his platform, 1_k. i, in nf.nH n, fUlt H.. m„1a it anl he will stand upon it. It was not made for him. Again, iu 1M>6, Mr Buchanan said : “That the people of a Territory, like those of a State, shall decide for thern selrea whether slavery shall or shall not exist in its lim its.” Mr. Bell says: “That the people of a Territorv when they come to form their State Constitution, and theu only, can regulate their domestic institutions." The right d'ictrine. Mr. Buchauan, in his endorsement of the Kansas bill iu toto, said: “That foreigners, upon their mere declara tion of oath, should vote in the Territories.” Mr. Bell voted against permitting foreigners the right of citizenship iu the Territories, as unjust to American citizens. With such a record against a Democrat, and such a sound record for Mr. Bell, who will not say that there is uo comparison bttween the men, and that honesty and fairness in politics should bush the slander against Mr. Bell? _ Mouth Curolluu Up. ill) lor Dlawolutlon. We republish below «n article from the Memphis Ap [ p ul, aud commend it to the attention of our readers.— Tne facts statcJ are of great significance. We have seen it stated in some of our South Catoiina exchanges that candidates for the Legislature were being interrogated with a view to ascertain their opinions as to the proprie rv of South Carolina see-, ling nl>ne in the event of the election of Lincoln, or awaiting the co-operation of oth er Southern States; but wo were not informed as to the responses made. It the Appeal'* information be cor rect, South Carolina may attempt to force the issue of ditunion unon the South )>» resisting tho authority of the Ke icral Goverument,and appealing »o sue sytnp’alny ol her Southern sisters for support: “ We learn by a reliable gentlemen, who is a resident of Georgia, but well posted ou the canvass for members of the L-gW-'ture tow going on in South Carolina, that (be camJhl.e'e* are in every instance made to pledge tliemse'vea iu fav >r ol a dissolution of the I'niou in tho • .. . n of Li to ti o I’rcnd -ticv. Our informant assures us that, as far as he can learn, the can didates, wi'hout exception or e|Uaiif:calion, ate pledging the Slate to this dreadful resort as a remedy for the wrongs of which they complain. They will regard the election of Lincoln, without any overt act of aggression, n »ufh ient cause to dissolve their connection with the federal Government. It is believed that the number elected to the Legislature will be almost, if not altogeth er, unanimous iu favor of this movement. Whit a fear ful condition ot thiugs! “At the same time Shat South Carolina Is moving so rashly iu this direction, no inconsiderable portion of our Breckinridge friends, especially in the Southern States, arc willing to risk the chauce of Lincoln’s success by withdrawing from the support of Douglas all the availa ble force- they eau muster iu the field. What can the true friends of our glorious I’uion think of such con duct? Kuo*iug/as they now mast, what is to be the cost of their obstinacy and personal bitterness to Doug las, if they still disregard the appeals of patriotism which are daily made upon them. Of the Southern men, who are exerting all their power to bring about the result upou the happening ot which the action of South Caro lina depends, we can only say that they will be held to a fearful responsibility by the people, and one that will follow them to their graves. Nor can they escape it by retreating behind the high-sounding names of politicians and wire-workers, to whose inordinate ambition and thirst lor ollice i< mainly due the present alarming con dition of the Republic! Let them uxwah* ! Let them axaxMSia!” Let the people pause and consider before they cast their votes for this Yancey-Breckinridge Disunion fac tion! Government OtUi crvKlct llout i t »*• The Washington correspondent of the X. Y. Herald, writes, “the Breckinridge Resident Committee have or dered for gratuitous circulation, five hundred thousand copies of President Buchanan’s speech. This was pro posed hr Ur. F.iun, Mavy Agent here, and unanimously adopted.” Thus thing* go. The very Department that was re cently proved before the Covode Committee to hare act ed corruptly, is endeavoring to sustain the powers that be, in openly participating by such menus in the canvass. At the close of Ur. Fillmore's administration there was a large surplus in the treasury. The annual expense of the National Government was only forty millions, and all parties united in applauding bis judicious administra tion and the then bappv state of things. How stand things now • The annual expense eighty milliona, an empty treat ury and a large national debt accumulating, to carry on the (Jovemment, and it proven to be guilty of the abuse of power vested in it. Still, under these circumstances, we see government officers openly par ticipating to perpetuate the present corrupt state of things. Will not a free people, in justice to themselves, now that the time has arrived, make a thorough change and restore things to a wholesome condition* In our judgment, Beil and Everett will do it. Intel vcnllon or Xou-latcrventlou. The Raleigh Register well asks if the friends of the Union and good government are prepared to lose both on account of a quarrel about the miserable abstraction of intervention or non-intervention ? Let us look for a moment at these questions, and see if they are not mis erable abstractions. No man can point his tioger to a square inch of territory in which the condition of slavery is not definitely settled, or to a square inch of territory in which there is a prospect that the question of slavery or no slavery trill arise in the future. This being the elate of the eaee, the yueetion nj Intervention or Son-In tervention is teUletL There is nothing to bring it np.— If it comes up, it mast be forced up, and those who do force it up will do so for the ulterior purpose of getting a pretext for dievolving the Union. This is as plain as day itself, and how sober-minded men, men of substance and intelligence, can permit their temper* to be excited and their judgment warped bv the discussion of so silly an abstraction, is past all comprehension. What a comment on man's folly would It be, to see this Union of thirty-three States broken to pieces, and the country involved in all the horrors of civil war, on account of a yncetion uthich never can arite practically for iegielation or judicial action ! ! Troublesome Qmstlons. The Breckinridge speakers have had some very trou blesome questions put to them of late on the stump.— They have been asked to tell the people what they pro poned to do about it, if they cannot get Congressional protection for slavery in tho Territory—were they in fa vor of a dissolution of the Union in that event. They were in as bad a quandary as the drunken sailor cling iug to the lamp post—certain to fall if he let go, and likely to starve to death if he held on. If they avowed tbemeelvce in favor o( the Union, they would lose caste with Booth Carolina k Co. If thoy admitted thsmislves to be Diauniooiata, they knew they would leave them aa rata leave a sinking ship, and so they took counsol of their discretion and did not answer at alL Wherever a Breckiuridgo speaker makes bis appear ance, let the question be put to him. 1 ou need not ex pect an answer, but you will have some fun at least in seeing them try to wriggle out of the difficulty. POLITICAL ITEMS. Rorsttto Dxmo.nstratiom is OlMCUnuTi.—A corres pondent of the New York Arprus, under date of lVlb inst, saye: “ Porkopolis never witneased eueh a mass meeting as last night blocked up its streets and squares. As early as seveu o’clock the gathering commenced in the Fifth street Market Place, and before eight o’clock the throng could be measured by acres. The torch light bearers extended to such a length, that the marshal divided them into four different processions, and they converged to the rendezvous trom four different quarters. The effect was splendid. The long lines of light extending in every direction, as far as the eve could reach, illuminated the city, while rockets and Roman candles illuminated the upper air. Three different stands were erected from which Gen. Leslie Coombs, lion. Lewis D. Campbell, CoL Kinney and others delivered atirring addresses. But numerous as were the speakers, the area of humanity was too ex tensive for 'their voices to reach all, and while 12,000 people were listening to Union speeches, about 2,000 pa raded the streets with torch-lights and music. The last movement was an extempore affair, and got up for the benefit of those who could not get within ear-sbot of the speakers. Such an immense meeting his never before been known in the West. Even the Black Republicans con fess that there is not material or enthusiasm enough in their rauks to approach it. The fact is, the Union nten are surprised at their own strength, and this meeting has given the cause a new and wonderful impulse.” Anotuxr Important Accxssiox.—It is with much pleasure says the Mobile Advertiser, that we are able to announce, on the very best authority, that our talented and respected townsman, D. C Anderson, E-q , who, with a number of other old-time Whigs, joined the Demo cratic party, and supported Buchanan as the best if not the only means to put down Northern sectionalism, has embraced the cause of the Constitutional Union party, and will soou be heard from on the stump, in support of our “noble and true" candidates. Mr. Anderson sees clearly, what all our Whig friends who mistakenly thought that supporting Buchanan was the best means of rebuking fauaticism, will sootier or later apprehend, (ueariy all of them have already done this) that the reasons which led them into the ranks of the Democracy should now induce them to enlist in the Bell and Everett army. Every day it is becoming more apparent that the only conservative candidate in the field tuviug the least chance of defeating Lincoln, is John Bell, of Tennessee, and hence the conservatism and pat riotism of the country, irrespective of party, are rallying enthusiastically to his standard. We welcome Mr. Anderson to our swelling ranks with sincere gratification, and expect to see very large bene fits tlow trom his patriotic course. A Casnta Acksowlxoomxxt.—At a Breckinridge and Lane ratification meeting in Madison, Ga., a few nights since, Col. John G. McHenry had the manliness to ac knowledge the soundness and worth of our candidates. The Madison Visitor, a neutral paper, says: “He complimented Mr. Bell as a sound man, and Mr. Everett as a pure, higb-toued, noble gentleman, whose which has distracted the country and jeoparded the rights of our section of the Uuion.” “This, remarks the Augusta Chronicle, is very differ ent from the common herd of Breckiuridge tlang-vauy tn, who are accustomed from party bitterness or from iguorance, to denounce John Bell, a large slave holder, as “unsound,” aud Mr. Everett, one of the purest meu of the Republic, as vile a Abolilionistgt'ominou de cency ought to close the mouths of the slanderers, if nothing else could." Thk IUnuoNiot s Democracy.—The waggish editor of the Fredericksburg .\V«* says that he “failed to do jus tice to that fight at “Brooke’s” in Stafford county. After the Breckinridge and Douglas fight, from which the Douglas mao emerged with a handful of red hair, sayiug “whose hair is this? niv hair is black"—a second Doug las man approached the victor, and while urging him fo leave, a third came up, heard of the fight, and taking the secoud Douglas man for the Breckiuridge adversary, in continently knocked him down, whereupon about fifty coats and jackets were pulled ofT, aud each man struck the one neare-t to him without rtgard to polities. A gen eral fight lasted some time. New Political Organization.—They have started a new polical organization in Altocns, Blair county. It is called the “Fast Aslecps," and is gotten up as a burlesque upon the “Wide Awakes.” They are composed entirely ol Bell and Everett men, and ou Tuesday night of last «e-k made a parade just after the "Aide Awakes" had dism ssed. They outnumbered the Republicans almost two lo one. Tin- Republicans ol Blair county are getting disheartened, ami already concede that couutv to Bell and Everett.—Ptnntyliremia Valley Spirit. Goon News,—Mr. Staples said in his speech, at Lynch burg, Friday night that the Southwest is ail right on the Presidential* question, and will roll up such a vote for u .11 .. i v. ...>eer was dreamed of oclore in that section. The unexpected) »eu uuptco.a.meuit i«igc vote which was polled for Mr. Goggiu in the Little Ten ues eo region w is, he said, but the discharge ol a pocket pistol in comparison with the heavy cauuwnading which would be heard there on the fith of November, in lavor of i he Union ticket. Let our friends take courage eve rywhere by these cheering words, aud go vuliautly into the fight. The Fox Unearthed at Last.—Colonel French S. Evans, proprietor and editor of the Baltimore Patriot, delivered a speech ou Friday uight last, before a meet ing of Black Republican Wide Awakes, in New York.— 1'. will be seen that this base pretender has at length throwu aside the dirty and thread-bare covering with which he has vainly striven lo mask his treachery to the Union party, and has unbliishingly placed himself before this community and the country, as an advocate of the election of Lincoln arid UatuliL, as—a self-confessed fc-aitor.—Halt. Clipper. Baruecik at Charlestown.—Notwithstanding the extreme inclemency of the weather, the barbecue at Charlestown, Vu., on Wednesday, was a complete suc ce-s. The crowd in attendance was estimated at from a boo to S.oOi), and the greatest enthusiasm was man ifested. Eloquent aud powerful speeches were made by ti e lion. A. H. 11. Stuart, Philip William, E q., aud others. The dinner was a sumptuous one, aud cvery thiug passed off to the entire saii-faction of all present, comprising representatives of all three of tbo parlies in the State. BiODdell’s Brass Band added much to the pleasures of the day. Bah !—Mr. Lamb, the Breckinridge elector, must be of the family of old Buck, from the wav he makes pro mises and breaks them. lie said that Mr. Breckiuridge should answer the Norfolk questions. Mr. Breckinridge didn't. Lamb's wits must have been wool-gathering when be ratu-ed those questions down Mr. Douglas’ throat Wiiat a mutton-head to thus pledge himself for Breckinridge! Since Breckinridge fleeced him, we guess he feels a little burnt. We can’t help it. This roasted launb shall have no peas until Breckinridge auswers the Norfolk questions. The Diktkrenc*.—The Republican party has no ob jection to the Union, but it doesu’t love the Constitution; the Yancey-Rreclfinridge party has no objection to the Constitution, but it doesn't lore the Union; the Consti tutioual Union party loves both the Union aud the Con stitution, and will preserve them equally intact Friends of the Union and supporters of the Constitution, with which will you act? An Honorable Opponent.—Senator Brown, of Mi«s Iwippi, has recently delivered political speeches to bis neighbors and friends. In some remarks made at Crys tal Springs, in that State, be is reported to have said, with his charaoleri-itic frankness, after some complimen tary allusions to Mr. Beil, that bo “ scorned the petty advantages some of his (Mr. Brown's) party were resort ing to against that statesman.'' Now and Then.—A correspondent of the Augusta Chronicle reminds us of the fact that Mr. Toombs, the chief upholder ot Breckinridge in the South, now shouts, “ The cry of Uniou is treason to the South, and in 1844 he said, while opposing the admission of Texas, because the measure tended to disunion: “I prefer the Union without Texas to Texas without the Union." Postponement.—In consequence of a failure to receive positive acceptances from the distinguished gentlemen invited to address the meeting of tbe friends of Bell and Everett, advertised to be held in Winchester, on the ltl'h instant, tbe said meeting has been postponed until the 18th day of October, (first day of the Agricultural Fair,) by which time the services of many eminent speakers will certainly be secured. New York Union Ticket.—The Union President's’ Electoral tieket agaiust Lincoln is understood to be fi nally arranged to include six Breckinridge District K cc tors, via: J. II. Broner, Jacob A. Westervelt, Win. II. Duncan, W. A. Kobbe, Stephen P. Russell aud A. B. Conger; at d Henry F. Band id for the State at large, iu the place of R. U. Walworth. Vert Trce.—The Mobile Regitter (Democratic Na tional) says: “Every vote cast in the South for Breckin ridge is so much direct help to make Lincoln the next President, inasmuch as no man of honesty aud sense can believe it is within tbe pale of possibility to elect Breck iuridge before tbe people. Another.—The Osceola (Mo.) Democrat has taken down the names of Breckinridge and Line and put up those of Bell and Everett. The wind aud tide are both setting strongly in that direction. * Mr. SmackKt.roan, the Beil and Everett Elector for the Alexandria District, is doing good service. Everywhere ins speeches make an impression, and he handles the political topics of tbe day with vigor aud ability. Texas.—The following is the joint ticket of the Bell and Douglas parties in Texas: For the State at large, B. H. Epperson, of Red River county; (i. W. l’a-chal, of Travis; for First District, W. Steadman, of R isk; for Second District, John U. Rob son, of Colorado. Discussions.—On Tuesday of last week, wc learn that Judge Hopkins and (iov. McMnllln locked horns at Ma rion. Tbe same day Messrs. Walter Preston and I. B. Duun had a discussiou at Bristol. Still They Come !—Hon. Win. A. Ashley, of Conecuh, one of the Montgomery Mail's llreckiuriilge men, is out for Bell aud Everett. Mr. R. Taylor Scott addressed the Bell and Everett Club of Warreuton, on Monday last, in a lengthy, able and eloquent speech. Rhode Island.—A correspondent of the New York WofM,(Republican,) Raya that the result lu Sbode Island is very doubtful, but that a combination of conservative men would carry the State. KACD lil.WU, ALUrit'B AMD PlFPiR, tor ial« by JOHN N. UQIWN * (ON. IMPORTANT MEWI FRO.R EUROPE! Th» news by the “Adriatic”—a summary of which we published yesterday—is of startling interest—indicative of the near approach of a general war in Europe. Gari baldi is not only in Naples, but is sweeping everything before him—if not in person, in spirit, elsewhere. The revolutionary movement is contagious aod universal— The people everywhere are rising. The Papal Nuncio has lied from Nsples in a fright, and while Father Gavir zi is celebrating Tt Deunu there, Rome itself i* panic stricken. We learn of the Piedmontese going over the border, as if to give aid and comfort to the Gartbaldians. But, if that movement goes on, France threatens to in terfere for the protection of the Pope. Then, to offset this, there is a rumored alliance between England, Prus sia and Austria, to checkmate France—«o that, all in all, a veritable crisis is approaching, big witli results, which will throw even the stirring events of last year into the shade. We annex a few details by the Europa, which, in connection with the news just to hand, will illustrate j the present posture of affairs in Europe: Till FOP! AND LOT'S RAI’OLKON. Rous, Sept. 1st.—The Freuch Ambassador had a pri vate audieuce of the Pope the day before yesterday.— Gen. Count de Noue, on taking the command of the French troops at Rome, published the following order ol the dav, dated August 2«: A ministerial decision appoints me commander of the French Force at Rome. The troops have long known roe, and are aware how much I do justice to their exact discipline, devotedness and excellent spirit. _ Certain of the loyal and systematic co-operation of their chiefs as of the confidence of all, I cannot do otherwise than feel pride at having to continue the command which was left me in such good condition by Generitl Count DoGoyon, to whom we offer a unanimous tribute of regret. At present, as heretofore, our duties are the aame. Indif ferent to the sentiments which may agitate the Romau population, we have only one wish—that of assuring them tranquility and not suffering disorder under auy shape or form. We shall thus give the strongest and firmest support to the Holy Father, and attain the sole object we nil desire—to fulfil the intentions of the Em peror, and to merit his approbation. The Paris correspondent of the Liverpool Times writes: “The displeasure with which the Emperor views the res olution taken by the Pope, of confiding the organization of his army and of his defense to General Latuoriciere, or.e of his political adversaries, has a great effect on the policy which he is pursuing at this moment. French iu tience has beeu proved powerless against the acts of Gen eral Lamoriciere. But iu the event of auy mishap befal ling him, such a circumstance would be far from displeas ing at Paris ; aud the Freuch government has already ar ranged how to act iu the event of the disorganization ol the Romau army, and its consequent defeat, which ap pears inevitable.” A VRKNCII If KNACK FOR SARDINIA. The Constitutionel, in au article signed by Grandguil lot, speaking of the iutculionof Sardinia to intervene in the States of the Church, says: “We should grieve to see Piedmont accomplish an ag gression which would incontestably separate her from the Imperial policy. '•France, being the protector of the Pope at Rome, can not but disapprove that auy armed assistance should be given to the insurrection in the Provinces. “We hope Piedmont will not renounce the principles of re-peet due to international right, which alone can pre serve our alliance with her. “We also trust that the King will avoid a political fault which would be a misfortune lor l»alv." EXPECTED INVASION OF TDK PAPAL STATES! Rone, Sept. 1.—(ion. Lamoridore is preparing to re sist auv attack, and bis troops are well disposed. lie has concentrated 8,OnO men at Terraeina, the point most menaced when Garibaldi shall have taken possession of Naples. The last accounts from Beticvcnto state that that province is iu a state of complete anarchy. The members of the municipal bodies have resigned, and the revolutionists have established a committee, which levies taxes, and have demanded 12,000 crowns from the Archbishop. The committee were enabled to arm a sullicicnt number of persons to overawe the authorities. The l'-tris correspondent of the Liverpool Times says: “From all that I can learn there seems no doubt what ever that ;he Sardinian Government is at present prepar ed to join the Garibaldians in an attack on the State of the Church, aud this strengthens the persuasion that all the obstacles of a good understanding between Garibaldi and Victor Emanuel (if any such ever existed) have been removed." The following telegrams are confirmatory of the pre ceding statement: Turin, Sept. 8.—The manager of the Southern rail way has been requested lo prepare for an extraordinary transport of ttoeps. The Third, Fourth, F'.fth and Eighth corps d'artnec arc about to be placed on a war footing, and the soldiers on furlough have received or ders to join their regiments. Turin, Sept. 8th.—1The insurrectionary movement in the Marches and in Umbria is extending. The provision si gov. rnments which have been established have sent deputations to the Kiug of Sardinia. The report that Sardinian troops have already passed the Roman frontier is uufouaded. A reply to the ultimatum sent to Cardiual Autouelli is awaited. Paris S-p«. loth.—The Paltia publishes a telegram Irom luhn, stating uiai, ou .... ...... 7 .tu rnout would decide on sending a Sardinian corps d'armee into the l’apal States, the different Powers have address ed energetic representations to Sardinia, declaring that the Pontificial government has afforded Piedmont no pretext for this rupture. It is uot known, says the Pntriir, whether this attitude of the powers has modified the resolutions of the Sar dinian government. Up to the latest dates, no Sardin ian troops had crossed the Roman frontier. Some iso lated bands, not belonging to the regular army, had alone entered the States of the church. victor enanuel's proclamation. Turin, Sept. 11th, P. M. The King received to day a deputation troin Umbria and the inhabitants of the Mar ches. His Majesty granted the protection which the de putations solicited, and orders have been giveu to the Sardinian troops to enter these provinces by the follow ing proclamation: “ Soldiers! you are about to enter the marches at L’Umbria to establish civil Older in the town, now deso lated by misrule, and to give the people liberty of ex pressing their own wishes. You will not fight against »he armies of any of the powers, but will free those un happy Italiau provinces from the hands of foreign ad venturers which infest them. You do not go to revenge injuries done to me, aud to Italy, but to prevent the popular hatred from unloosing itself against the oppres sors of the country. By your example you will teach the people forgiveuers of offence and christiau tolerance to the men who compared the love of the Cbristiau fa therhood to Ielandsm. At peace with all the great pow ers, and holding uiysell aloof from any provocation, I intend to rid Central Italy of one conttuual cause of trouble and discord. I intend to respect the seat of the Chief of the Church, to whom I am ever ready to give in accordance with the allied and friendly powers all the guarantees of independence aud security which the mis guided advisers have in vain hoped lo obtain from the fanaticl-tn of the wicked sect which conspires aguiust my authority nnd agaiust the liberties ol the nation.— Soldiers I 1 am accused of ambition. Yes, I hare one ambitiou, and it Is to preserve Europe from the continu al danger of revolution and war.” THE ATTITUDE OP AUSTRIA. Count R'chberg has instructed the diplomatic agents of Austria abroad to seize on every opportunity fur de eming the falsity of the reports that the imperial cabi net intends to place itself at the head of a coalition no other object titan that of Icaviug her state of isola tion by means of a conciliatory policy, which would al low her to maintain friendly relations with France, as well as with tho other great powers. Vienna, Sopt. 11.—Whatever may take place in the States of the Church, the attitude of Austria will be purely defensive as long os her Italian frontiers are not invaded. All military preparations which are beiug made at present have no other object than that of ener getically repelling any eventual attack. VERY IMI'ORTANT! COALITION AliAINST FRANCE! Le Xord (Brussels) publishes tho following in protni m?nt type: We hare been for some days in possession of an im portant communication which wo have hesitated hither to to publish, despite the confidence wc place in the cor respondent who forwarded it to us. We publish it now, h-viog received from the latter tbe confirmation of his exactitude. It concerns an arrangement on three points which is said to have been agreed upon quite receully between England, Austria and Prussia, aud the object of which would be to prevent any ulterior intervention nr France, by force of arine, either in Italy or tLtvhere. The three points are os followsTbe three Powers engage themselves— 1. To oppose any military intervention of France in It aly, under auy pretext whatsoever. 2. To oppose auy other military intervention of France i t Europe, without a preliminary understanding with the Powers. 3. To oppose any territorial extension of France,cither by means of conquest or negotiation. If we publish this information to-day, adds Le \ord, which wc have had for some days in our possession, it is because we have reason to believe that we are not the only persons cognizant of the facts, aud thft the priori paf Cabinets of Europe are already informed of them. AFFAIRS IN TURKEY. A letter from Constantinople says:— "In spite of alt tbe military displays, the arrests and executions that arc taking place, and although everything may appear quiet, a desperate outbreak is expected here front day to day. Do not be astonished at whatever may happen. The Turk has confidence in the fulfilment of a prophecy of fanatical doctrine that the time is at hand when tho Turkish empire will bo nt an end, and conse quently it has become a common saying among the Turks that, as they gained Constantinople by the sword, they will mark tbe loss of it with the dagger.” The Gale in the Gilf.—Judging from the first sc counts winch reach us iu the New Orleans papers, the gale of Friday and Stturday, the 14th aud 15th mat., waa the most terrible an 1 destructive which bas ever swept over the Gulf of Mexico. The wind blew from tbe south east, aud sccmiugly gathering force with i s continuance, raged for a longer period than is usual with tho equinox ial hurricanes. Tho city of New Orleans itself was spared, bat tbe Gulf was swept with terrific tiolence, and tbe losg'M to citizens must be immense. Ail along tbe coast the wharves, bathing-houses and other buildings were swept away, and tbe whole shore, alter tbe subsi dence of the gale waa strewn with debrit. The watering places across Lake Pontcbartrain, were also great suffer ers. Of these, Btlozi was the most lulhleaely dealt with —tbe market-house, hotels, and some sixty other build ings, being entirely destroyed, involving s loss of nearly $2>tO,(JiiO. The whole vicinity, in fact, presents a scene ol general desolation. In addition to all this is the dam age to tbe shipping, of which it is yet impossible to form soy eu.itnsts. the catastrophe at new Orleans; The disastrous flra which occurred at New Orleans on Friday night, 21st inat., broke out in the fourth story of the range of houses on Toboupitoulas street, between La favettc and Girod, occupied as warehouses by Karsten di'ek A Co. and K. J. Hart A Co. The fire (says the Crescent) started in one of the warehouses occupied by the latter firm, toward the end fronting on Foucher street, all the warehouses running through to that street. There was a stock liquors, drugs, paints and oils in this building, insured for $17,000, but worth considera ble more. The adjoining buildings, occupied by Karstendiek A Co., toward Girod street, contained irom $30,000 to $38, 000 worth of wines and liquors. Neither roof nor wails were aide to save this and additional fuel from the terrific onslaught of the adjoining flames. The Are smoked, Hashed end popped, and as all the warehouses roared eway together, the blue lights of tho burning liquors and drugs mingled with the red flames above aud illuminated the muddy alreet gutters below for squares. Long before the last named warehouses had burned down, the upper or fourth-story, of the house toward Lafayette street exploded, aud the outward wail fell on the roof of Mofooy A Brother’s three-story warehouse at the corner of Lafayette street A number of laborers, employed by John Adams, (on behalf of the Underwriters) and a number of firemeo, were working iu the building at the time. The laborers were rolling out the barrels, and the firemen (members of the book aud ladder companies) were chopping away at the doors and wiudows on Lafayette and Foucber street, (the fire having communicated on the last named street) when the explosion took place. The wall of the taller building, with its heavy freight in a roar of fire, fell outward upon tho lesser building of Motony A Bro. There was a deafening crash, and the outer wall of the corner building fell over on Lafayette street, while the interior part descended upon the fire men and laborers outside and within the whole, with a shock which caused the surrounding neighborhood to shake, as by an earthquake. The flames after the fall of the buildings, were more terrific than ever, and the certainty that ever so many meu were beneath the ruins, rendered the scene the most terrific aud exciting that has ever been witnessed at a fire in this city. The Picayune says: ‘ The cry that arose from the crowd was terrific. ’ It was followed by a death-like si lence; a breathless suspense of a minute; and some brave men—five or six firemen, whose Dames we regret we could not learn—rushed to the smoking pile, calling up on others to follow them. There were many strong arms aud willing hearts, but the attempt was next to impossi ble—hundreds rushed forward and bod to run back, scorched and singed, so intense was the beat. The half dozen brave prime movers, nerved to their coble task, did not seem to feel the heat, but went to work, pulling out the hot bricks and breaking the hall ch irred timbers. They were followed by others, and as tiiu great heat subsided, the crowd ol workmen increas ed. The first man taken out was Mike Sleehan, a mem ber of No. 18. He was badly cut in the forehead. The brave Mtow shook off th# duat and ashes that covered him, and his first words were: “There are others tbare!” With this he turned to throwing out the bricks, but had to give up after a while. We have no room for a further description of the aw ful scene, but copy tho following list of the known suf ferers: Dead.—Alfred Cornu, of Pelican Hook and Ladder No. 4; dug out of the bricks dead. Edward Uocy, of American Hook and Ladder Com pany No. 2. He was carried to bis home in the Third District and soon died. Mr. Hernandez, late cigar dealer on 9t. Charles street, opposi e the St. Charles Hotel. T. G. Bart* Don, of American Uook and Ladder No. 2. Wuuntled—Adolphe Picton, sou of Dr. Pictou, a member of Hook aud Ladder No. 2; badly bruised and a leg broken. B. B. Wingate, of Pelican Hook and Ladder No. 4, I’olicemaii McMahon ; bis injuries internal, but not supposed to be mortal. Mr. Geiger, Foreman of Jefferson Fire Co. No. 22; Mr. Clark, a medical student, and Archy Boyle, au exempt of No. 12—the latter not expected to live. Mutiny.—A. Straw bridge, collector and advertising a gen', of Commercial I’lace— seen just before the catas trophe, ucar tho walls which fell. F. Guerringer, First As.-i-tant of I’elican Hook and Ladder No. 4; badly hurt, and hardly expected to live Walter Clapton, of American Hook and 1 .adder No. 2; it is also supposed that several laborers,names not koown, were buried in the ruins, Aiioi.itios Oi'TRAiiK in Ohio.—A telegram from Cin cinnati, dated 28d inst., says : On Thursday last the United Stales Marshal, accom panied by two deputies and eight or ten ineu, went to Iberia, Morrow County, Ohio, with warrants to arrest three slaves, brothers, who ran away from Germantown, Ky., about four month since. One uegro was captured by the Marshal. After an examination before Com mis.-iouer New hall, he was remanded to tho custody of his former master. Out- of the deputies was set upon by a crowd of sii y or seventy negroes and white men, armed with guns and pistols. His clothes were torn off, his warrant and money taken, and an attempt made to hang and then shoot him. Afier cutting his hair short he was allowed to depart without the negro. The other deputy wan fired upon when attempting to arrest the •bird neero.and returned the fire shooting (he filuMv* <.tr of one oT life tm.. ,-.. ...a oougca leave without se curing the prisoner. Til it British Harvest.—Speaking of the harvest in the United Kingdom, the London 7imtt says: "Our cir cular contains a number of reports from English coun ties regarding the prospects of tho harvest. There are six from the Northern counties, thirty-one from the Mid land, and fifteen from the Southern. They indicate, on the whole, that wheat will be a full average and of fine quality, and also that the crops of barley and oats will be satisfactory._ RANGE OF THER1HOHETER, AT J. W. RANDOLPH'S BOOKSTORE AND BINDERY, September IS, I "SO. T o'elnsk, 1J o'clock. So'rlook la Dooas: «9 77 79 Otrr Doona; 70 80 si " GREAT SALE AT RETAIL AND WHULESALE, For 0 Iays«, FOR CASH OJSTIaTr or RICH DRKSS SILKS, PLAIN mill CORDED MERINOS, SHAWLS and CLOAKS, TRENCH DaLAINES, Rich DeLalne Rnbea at $5, coat $14 H 4 and 3-4 Valen'laa Cambric and Mur In Betti, at half price Brat Kid Glrtvea, at 20 cents I.adic*' Merino and Caahnure Vesta Wide Black Velvet, for Cloak* Bonnet Kiobontand I>renTrlmmlngf Black Bombaxnea and Alpaccaa Very Rich Hlk Kohea at $25 co*t $40 We will aeil the above good* Ter/ low until 13ih Oct, at which time we shall cloaeatore to prepare for auction. pr.RKINfl A CO., aeM _•_141 Ragle Sqaara, KIWI.—Purr Molaase* Rum, high-flavored and atrong In pipe* and bbl*, for aale by at26 _ I AO. B DAVENPORT. GAS CHANDELIERS. WE haw juat opened some new and beaut fol patterns of CHANDELIER*, PaNDANTB, At . which are of the latcjt ami mou appruved order. The attention of purchaaera la Invited to our unusually large and complete atock OAS FIXTURES, which will be mid mm Inw ms at anv eMtahitshmenl South. Remem ber we keep only the but and the greateat variety. BTEBBINS, PULLEN A CO, Ir39 101 Broad Street. fill YIOTII Y NKKD. —KH hualie'M prime Timothy Seed, for 1 tcS6] tile by ROB1N.-ON A It .BERTS ORCHARD URANN NEED.—O'l.i bushels prime Or card Unas Seed, for aale by »-*«_ROBINSON A ROBERTA ('LOVER NEED.—SOU buihela prime Clover Seed, for sale J hy ROBINSON A ROBERTS, ivN Cor. Cary and lath r ts 1 nn *** ** NIAHSHIA LL*9 HALT. X V/VF liercea prime lug.r-cured Hama 5U0 bores Adircantine Candles. Bacon Sides, Shoulders, Liquors Fa\ Ac. F.»r sale on consignment, by SNODGRASS A JOHNSTON, si it - u ]>.% KLOK DOOR IRATM.—Adelaide and Carpel Parlor Mats, a beautiful krtlele. Covered Sheep Skin and Allcanta Mats, for sale at the China and House Furnishing store of Itit_ TliOS A BI I.KI.IY A CO. L1ERDERR AND IltONR, AC.-Steel fire Sets Shovel X and T. ngs; Bran, Wire and Plerctd Penders; Nursery ren ders, Blower Stands, Coal Hods, and uther similar goo.li, just re ceive! at t._U_ THUS A. Bn.Kl.RV A CO’R. OYNTER AND NTEAK i>INIIEN.-Block T,n Oys* tsr anil Steak Dirties of all sisss, to he had of TUGS. A. BULRI.RY A CO., •e2R 1ST Main Street. I A.TIEN WOODII OI.’NB A CO. have reerlved Ihe fol vf lowing valuable HOOKS: BRIDGES ON KCCLKnlASTES— An Exposition of the Book rf Euleslailes. By Rev Chit. Bridges, M. A., Author of "Ex position of 119th Psalm’’ Price 91. PULPIT THEMES, AND I'KKAOHrK'S ASSISTANT-OutUnes of Sermons. Bv the author of “Helps for the Pulpit." Prleell. tLEMIWS VOCABULARY OK PHILOSOPHY, MenUI. Moral and Metaphysical with quotations and references for Ihe use of students. ByWm. Fleming, D. D.;*rvtsed and en arged from the second London edition, by Charlaa P. Kruulb, D. D. yi :a COMMENTARY ON R0C1.ISIARTE8, with other Treatlaea. By E W. Hengstenbevg, D l> 93 BISHOP HALL’S CONTEMPLATIONS ON THE OLD AND NEW TESTA MEATS, with Ufa By Rev. James Hamilton, D. D.; one vol. xvo. 93 DR. KEITH’S EVIDENCE OF THE TRUTH OF THE CHRIS TIAN KELI >1 >N, derived from the literal fulfillment of pro ph -cy; new and enlarged edition, handsomely Illustrated; 9vo. 93 SO. NEWTON'S WORKS—The Works of Rev. John Newton. A choice K igllih edition. In 9 vols , Svo.. full calf, antique 933. CECIL’S WORK’9 —The Works of Rev. Kieharl Cecil, M. A., with a Memoir of his Ufe, and view of author’s character. By Joslah Pratt. R vols , Svo.. half cslf; London, 1SII |C.19. THE COMMENTARY WHOLLY BIBLICAL, an Exposition in the ve y wor.lt of Scripture; * vols., smell quarto, half morocco, gilt edges; London; Bagster A Sons. SCIENCE IN THEOLOGY —rermona preached In St Mary’s, Ox ford be'ore the University. By Adam H. Farrar, M. A Me. SMUCK’S ELEMENTS OF POPULAR THEOLOGY, with occa sional reference to Ihe doctrine of the Reformation $1 A BRI9P TREATISE ON Tlf* CANON AND INTERPRETATION OF THE HOLY SCRIPTURE t, f r the special bvneBt of Ju nior Theological students, hut intend id also for private Chris tiana In gener-ri. By Altxander McClelland “oe. FORTY YEARS’ FAMtl IAR LETTERS OF JAMES W. ALEXAN DER, D D , Constituting, wilt, the notes, a Memoir of hla Ufa By John Hall, D. D-, * vola. 93. Together with utsny other important works In Theology, History, Biography, and Miscellaneous Utcratu-e, both English and American JAS. WOCDUOUSK A 00. •0*6— _____ CHOICE GOSHEN BETTER AND CHEESE, receiving to-day per steamer, fur tale by seYH-dlw WM. WALLACE SONS OLD CIGARS made from doMiaatlc Tobacco, seven years old, for sate by srSti-dlw __ _ WM. WALLACE SONS. on HHM. REALLY PRIME PORTO RICO OU SUGAR, forsslwby „ 9-dlw _______ WM. WALLACE SONS. m r BAGS BLACK PEPPER AND PIMKNTt 7 0 lor Mlo by MSi-tilW WM. WALUCI HONS. Ilrulrttk'i Pllla r«. Tvwty five cent Box of Brandreth's Pllla Is warranted to contain moro pore Farsapartlla than any dollar bottle of Farsapsr.lla. AU who are using Sarsaparilla, let them substlta'e Brandreth's Pits and take one each night. The effect will be found superior to the bot tied article. A box of the Lira An it.ox Pills art warranted equal to two dollar bottles of Sarsaparilla. Try one of three Pills, whose main active ingredient Is Alkaloid of Sarsaparilla. Take one Pill ev ery third day, you who are now using Sarsaparilla or any other Ionic remedies. Drop all these for thirty dayv, and use these Pills In tht place thereof for that time. The cost wUl be fifty cents, and their worth a thousand dollars Principal Office, 294 Canal St., New York. Bold by nil respectable dealers In Medicine*. auiS-.dciwlw Dr. WINTAR’x BALAAM OF WILD CHKHRY. Where this article is known, It Is n work of supererogation to say one word lo its favor, so well is It established ns an unfailing rnn idy for Cough*, Cofdt, Bronchitis, Croup, Whooping Cough, Asthma, Quinsy, Phthisic, diseases of the Throat. Chs*t, and Lungs, as weU as that most dreaded of all diseases. Consumption, which high medical authority his pronounced to be n curatUs dis cast. Thise who have used this remedy know Us value; those who have not, have but to make a single trial to b* satisfied that of all others It is V* rs*n*1y. Further Testimony. Oswsoo, Nov. 9, ISM. Messrs. 8. W Fowls A Co GentlemenFome ten years sine* I was attacked with a severs and dlstn silng cough, the long continuance of which alarnred. and admonished me to lo k for som« remedy to rescue me from the dangerous co-'dit on In which f found myself from what I bad heard of U'istor's Btibuim of WVd Chsrry. I concluded to give that preparation a trial, which I did, and by Pa use cb alntd Immediate and permanent relief. Again, about five year* afterwards, I was liken with a severe hacking cough, accom pa iir i with pain In the chest and sld-, tickling in the throat, sic., which si reduced my health and streng h as to unfl' me for attend ing to my ordinary business. 1 spoiled to well known physicians, and ured the r prescrip ions without any perceptible benefit; when, after having been confine 1 t<« rcv room for several months, I again had recourse to Wistar't BaUttm, and, to my great Joy, found, as before, immediate relief, and two battles restored me to perfect hea th. I would also St its that several sf my friends have used the Bal sam with the same aaton'shlng remits. I have known of there being la the market a mlserah’e an! worthless spurlr u« Balssm. In pur basing, I always look for that pre, arej by .S’. W. FoicU *8 Co, Bottom, which has the written slgna’ure of J Butts on the »rapper; and I would caution all, ns they value healtu, to do the same* 81M EON MARQUART or i'aution Purrhassrs The on’y gfnuint Wis'ors's Bat tatn hss the written signature of *‘1. Bctts" and the pilLtel one of the Proprletn s on the outer wrapper; all other is vile and worthless. Prepared by BETH W. POWI.E A CO., Boston, and for sale at whole tale a-id retnl hr ADIK A GRAY, PURCELL. LADD A CO.. W. PKTER80*, J p. DUVAL, Ri hmond, and by all druggist* and dealers In mediclnci in city and country. _[»e94 -dcAwlm Having enga&ld a Yotno lady to teach in my family, I would like to get four young ladles, from 12 to >6, as HIMHBEHS. Terms for biard and tuition, omy $20*:, music extra Mv residence Is absot 5 miles from Richmond, diicctiy on the Richmond and Petersburg Railroad. In Chesterfield county, and Is remarkably hraitby. The school will be opece 1 shout 1st October. V »r further Information address Mrs. WM. H. TEMPLE, rare II. Osaaixun<x Wstejxs, Richmond. sc26—8Uw2 w_ HOOK’* GOOD NAWAKITAFV KOOK'S GOOD NA.VI AHITAN HOOK'S 4.000 SAM AH ITAN WARRANTED TO CURE RHEUMATISM WARRANTED TO CURE RHEUMATISM WARRANTED To CURE RHEUMATISM NEIKA I.OtA NEIKALMA NEIKALC1A AND LIKE COMPLAINTS AND LIKE COMPLAINTS AND LIKE COMPLAINTS The Proprietor and Inventor of KOOK'S GOOD SAMARITAN, I TOR the cure of the above comp alnta. would Inform the public I1 that he can be seen at the il «T STORE of P. HINPORO, 82 'lain Hlreet,Richmond, at any time duriugthe day, wh re be would lUr to have a talk with any cne wishing to j.u*cha«e h s medicine, as he does not wish any one to buy it uu'il he can show them aa«l« 'actory proof of how many esse* have been cured byhlsLlNI Ml.s’T Cstiratr Mixchaxts can buy it of him, or aim )st any sf the Druggists lu me • I y. lie womu use io scftnem oeio e uiey buy so t>a to convince them that it will Co all he says It wl.L acK-lm _ __ W. L. HOOK. TO HiriLDKK*. PROPOtAI.8 will he rece vnl at this office, until 18 o'clock, M ., on Saturday next, the 19th Inst., for building a stable In the rear of Engine House H, on 3d Street For fmther Information, apply te W. GILL, By older of the C< minl’.t--e. stlfl-lt City Fr.g'r. I , K f. P. K R COMPANY, I Kicomomj, Kith Sept, IbfiO. f VIIIGINII RTATP. AND ( FMK.IL FAIR. MKMBKKSof the Virginia State and C-ntral Agricultural Societies, vis ting the above iW■ Fair, uni! he furnished, by the Agriitat the Station (at the ume of pur. timing their ticket* for Richmond,) on presentat on of their u-.rtillcalc of member-hip, with a . FHKK RETURN TICKET. Stock or other ar Icles designed for Exhibition, at the above Fair, will be chatged full fair down, hut will be returned free of charge. If remaining lu poMers.on of same own* r. tVreens wishing to se«<l Stock must give at teaat six days notice to the Depot Agent, so that proper cars may be provided. "i he Return Tickets issue I to members aie good from Saturday 80th October to Saturday tbih, Inclusive*. act* -if_ _SAM’L RUTH, Supt^ M E W F A LL ii O O l> » 1800. /'1HRTFTIAN A LATHROP, are In receipt of their Fall and Wln V>/ ter G »oJs. comprising on • of the most e'egant as ortments of staple and rich fan. y SILKS and other D8KS> GOOD they have ever offered. Also Plantation Goods of all qualities, manufactured In Virginia. • ill. A Sh'KTS, FI A NXKIJi A ND t\i SSIMKRRS. We have on- floor defo’ed exclusive to AABCKIlL of which we have Blch Velvet. T»p Brat sell Three-Ply, Ingrain, and other goods pv.tii lug to Uds branch, which will be sol I at such priors as will be to the interests of purchaiera to examine, at 99 Main street. _ _ wtfl Fit KAN.—Fine Black and Gunpowder far sale by I ac‘25 JOHN N GORDON A SON OK M IIIIL*. FAMILY HOK M8HKIW«n *>r 2.) i. W»r. wai uo sons. OA HHD3. ftWEET ( LIVRDn Ht ’Ini O £\J non, for ial.-t.y Kft-dlW WM WALLACE SONS. YOU LOOK IX YAM, For a Grey Hair on tli. Hi nd of a pi non wlio Lira HEIMSTREETS INIMITABLE HAIR RESTORATIVE. Tou >111 And however on the head! of thoae who uj. It LUXUHIAN r «LIW*V unit OFOKIGIN.tL COLOR, ' AND A CLEAN SCALP' NO MATTER AT WHAT AOE Of LIFE IT 18 USED. rua rotunrnM THTinoar n coariacno. Micas, G*., March 48, ISM. Metan Btswist A Bern*. Savannah, Ga. Gtnlt —I reorlvad the packaye of H.lmitrrrt'i Inimitable Hair Beetorallvr, and, after u.lny one hot'le.t can aafely lay It la the brat article of the kind I know of - It will do all It dalmi to do, In rcetorlng the Hair to Iti original color. Beepectfully, JONAS ». BEES LET. OrnciHona MtrrraL Fiat A Maaiat Iiiraiaca Co, I 8t Louie, Oct. 49, ISM. f We have ueed Helmatrect’i Hair Preparation, (Inimitable E«e loratlve) and find It lo anewer the purpotce for which It It dritgu 11, better than anythl y we have ever naed before, andcanrcc ojnncnd It In the MjIm .i tertni. B. B. IIENRT, 0. L. CHE8TE0 0. V. CROSS. 8a vania, Ga., May 19, li*®* Messrs. W. I. Haqas A Co , Troy, N. T. Gtnta.—Our firm having sold large quantlt'et of your InfaMbl# Hair Restorative, and hearing It to universally commended bv many of oar patron* In the highest manner as »o Its wtafurrsM.i' qualities, I was Induced to give it a trial, having for some years been troubl d with falling of the hair, dryne** of the scalp, as well as the additional annoyance of many grey hairs,—the sralp being apparently diseased Afto* faithful v using one small bottle of th« Reiterative, and finding its good qualities apparent, I com menced the uie of tie second and my hair is now in better condi tion than ever before during my recollect!- n. It ha* stopped falling out and the scalp has resumed its functions. I most cheer fully recommend vour art'cle as having all the virtues you cla’m for IL In addition to my own case. / .vrw point out at Ua*tfi/ly par mm a in our city who halt hut the mtmt rr/ttrirnc* in itt u*t da myml/. Vou are at liberty to use thl* letter a* you may see proper, ami 1 will be happy to recommend yonr article personally on any and all occasions. Yours respectfully, JAM** BTRWART, Of the Arm of Stewart A Butler. “Rrjolc*! ye with griy hair* ami bald heads, forth* MmitabU w!l' restore the former to Ita original beauty, and cover Ue latter with a loxarlant growth.—7Voy Bmttfet. “If you wish to have the rml color. Instead of th* dull rough look which hair dve imparts, use Rntorotir*, which Invigoratts the roofs of the hair and make* It young again; no matter how much It mav be faded.”— R *t-m Trar*U$r% Bold everywhere—price £0 een's. and #1 a bottle. W. E H 1QAN Ac CO., Proprietors, Troy, N. T. Fisnn A 9ii**aid, Agents_augllt—dcAw FI VI* I OP TUP *EA*ON.~We have Just received and shall keep eotslsnllv on hand, a prime article of BUCK WHEAT, put up In )i% '* and ^ bags. In ‘■onoecMon with the same. It would be wed to no'ify the lovers of Buckwheat cakes that we are receiving semi-weekly per steamer, a superior article of Goilsn BuMer. and have made arrangements f r rectlvlngll dm ring thecotirng setaoo. M1NNI8 k CO., tr£| Corner Second and Main. 1 d\f\ BOXES COLGATE’S SOA P- m stor* and for lUUsaleby W. W. WOOLIiHinOK. g».-j3 lbth Street NEW S I OCR CLOTHS CASSIMEHES AND VESTING <# X If ATI new In s’ore a fine as*or ment ef Cloths, Casdmeres and 1 Testings of the latest pattern*, which I will mtk* to cr ier, In the latest style,In wortmaalike order, and at the short-si notice. - Those desiring to have their measures lake* can d« to by caldng on W5I IRAHM1TII, l io Msln stieet. TUX.—w« have In store 9$ half chests and sma It-r packages of the choicest Gunpowder and Oolong Teas, which we efer to th** trade on reasonable term*. ge*3 _WINBTON k POWIIH, I)(TKE RYE, HD TGARDNERsnd other well known X brands of WiilBKY, which we warrant to please, In s'ore fur >g|-. by WIN ATOM k POWKitB «T\ BDit.tseeds. I VRKm and BENUMB OAkDKNSahUS ,re»n with the |M% P greatest c*re, and srppLed at Wholeialror Retail T ( tra'e luroUbcd either lo packets for reta;1'! g, cr In balk A so, urlim C lover, T,moth i, Orchard, HcnOriai Kentu ky blue Grass, Ho, inlaid I.iwj U.-aaa, be Alas, fruit anil Ornamental Tmi and 8hrvl.bi.ry in vViry varlaty. PASOIIAM. MORRIi, bead aid Arrirollaral Wairkus*. aei.1—dim Tib and vtaiket, Pbllad li hla AURUTLTIRAL A Ml MORT.Cl'LTl'RAL I MPLS HUTS. AGRICULTURAL AND HORTfoULTCRAL lMPLKMKNTd In every variety, conalitlng of P ana, llarrona, Cu ilva t ri,H>rae liter. Dune Povtri and Threahera, Corn 8'allara. Portabla Grain ft lllr, Grain F.nt, Hay and Cotton Pnaaet, Borg hum Rvaporatarr, Farmer a Dolle-a, Portable Older Mil's, Wood a Mower, and Mar,ay's Combine I Haap-r and Mower, Hay, Straw and fold r Cillers, with every thing for tha farm and Hard n, at Wholesale and Retail. Improved breads of Stock carefully ae lectvd and sh'pptd ta ordar. FF PA8CHAI.L MORRIS, Afrlenltaral and Seed Warehouse, eaS.h—d*m Tih and Market, Philadelphia. Illustrated Imp'ementt.Seed and Nnraery Catalogues, far n'a ad oa remlaaion of .limps. DlfkWOlil/TIOSf.—The concern of Riwuaea A Holumt u this day dlaanlved, by K. O. Ravlinfe selling to A. L. Mnl Inlay hla entire Inlareat In eahl concern. Therefore, all pert->na Indebted ta tald eon-ern for negro h're, house rent, or other •! e, will make payment to A. L liolladay, and all persona having elalme against the cooerrn for the aame, or o'Jienrise, will present th-m to him. at ha will settle up tha affairs of tha eonearn. E O. RAWLINGS, Sept 19th, ISM. _ A. L. HOLI.AGAY. Tha undersigned will continue to conduct the bmlneae of the late concern In all Its branches, and soli its the cen tnuanee of tho patronage heretofore so liberally bealowad on tha same. Ha pledges hla earnest and prompt endeavors to give aatlsfarUon, and with ihe aapai lence of several years lo aaatst him, be level that ha will bo whla lo do to. A. I. HOLIEOtT, a,24 —In,] 12ihsL, between Main and Cary, Richmond, Va. VI AKINB TBIeBSCOKKS AND MAHINI OP 1H F.4A GbA*SIC4. -rereona aiehlug rbe beat mads and moat powtrful glaatea of the above description, bars nrw the opportu nity of selecting f.cm a varied assortment, Joel received and offer ed vary low by WM SATTLIK A 00. rti 04 Main Street. TWO VEBDVCTt from tvs vary Important •oureoo, In rotation to CKIBTADOKO’tt IIAIK DYE. Tho Brit of theae decisions lo from tho pro of Dr Chilton, who hu O') equal In thla country a* an *a*lytlc ehemat, an ♦ d*clar«a tha dye It b*talm4uUly Jru from dtUUrUm* inQrtdimt*. Thla may be called THE SCIENTIFIC VERDICT. Tho second decision Is a pefmlar one. The thousands who use the dye are unanimous lo rte -mmcnHof It, above all other*, for the exquisite natur* 'o<-aa the blacks and brown* it 1 apart*, and lb# rapidity of lu effect. This la THE PUBLIC VERDICT. Tha documen s which constitute these verdicts may he seen at tha establishment #f CaieViDoto, No 4 Aator Konse, New York Is said every whe'*, and applied by all Hair Dreeaers. se‘iO —dAw 1 ■ TO THOSE WHO DOUBT THE EFFICACY OF EZEKIEL’S INFALLIBLE VIRGINIA HAIR RESTORER. RWAD the following certificate of your own townsman, n gen tleman well known to all; U this Is not satisfactory, call at ths Proprietor's, 6# Main Street, and yon can see certificates from all sections of the Colon: licnonn, July 10,1800. Mr. IT. BuHtl—Dtor dir: I take great pleasure In Informing you that I hart used three Bottles of your Hair Restorer with groat sinaricnon to nrsiLr; my Hub m Gaowiaa riant; plcaaa sand ms half a doasn bottle*. Baanoctfully. JOHN 0. OHTLM. Battle Hocsa, I Mobile, Ala., April 6th, 1660. f y. tuticl, ftq., Richmond—Dmt Kir: Too wers to kind an In present me, when n guest of oor house, with n Bottle of yoor Hnlr Restorer, which has been sihaosted for seeeral days, and I hurt enquired in Tain at roar agents in this city, day after day, to renew my supply. The trlnl of your Restorer, as for as my limited supply permitted ms to Judge, la moai r aiTurtcToar. I wish to gtes It a folr trial, and will, therefore, thank you to send me half a doxen Bottles by Adam’s Eipress; send bill with the package, lo bo collected or dcUtery. Your early compliance will Tory much oblige. Yours truly, B. E. PKASA aale by all Drugjrlita in the Coiled Stale*. |T Price $1 p»*r Bottle. \W~ All ordcra moat ba addreaacd to tha Proprietor. R. KZKK1EU49 Maio St, jp!4_ Richmond, Virginia. DOCTOR MARTIN l’S CATAMENIAL CORRECTOR!! HA* HAD • A TEN YKIHH TRIAL, WHICH SHOULD BE ■UPPICIENT TO CON VINCI EVERY SUFFER I SO WO MAS Of the Great ealue of the Catamenial Corrector!! iso THAT rr IS wrrsotiT ucxmoi t9”THE BEST MEDICINE_£] BEFORE THE PUBLIC FOB ALL DISEASES ARI8INO FROM IRRIGIILAR1TIE8. CHRONIC OR NERVOUS DEBILITY, PALPITATION OF Til* HEART, VERTIGO OR D1Z7.1 NK.-M, PAIN'S IN T1IR KID'EVS, PAINS IN THE SMALL OP THE BACK, PAINS UNDER THE SHOULDERS, LOWNESS • F SPIRITS, LANGUOR AND NERVOUSNESS GENERALLY, DIFFICULT MENSTRUATION, SUSPENDED MENSTRUATION, OB CESSATION OP THE MANSIS, AND an almost endless Txrirty of oihrr disease* allendan! on Irregularities superinduced by colds, by over exertions, he * wenk constitution, sererc mental or physical labor. The sin pie remedy for all Is to gel at the printers cause of the dlsr.ee . r>. moeeit, uud you aasl-t naturu to regulate. Ibis canbedoceby the great CAT A M LN AIL* w Mm KCIUK. which hu never failed to effect a cure when properly used, accord ing to direct! ns. and a fair trial given It. It la prepared from the recipe, an t under the personal supervis ion of a n •»« skillful Phy• kian, who f »r a numbrr of years cot fin ed lla uie to hi private practice P*»r the few years It haa been before the pu'ttclt hu | Joed for Itself a position ihuwlll soon by lu rapid Incrrsse of popularly. place It at the head i f all reme «ln-s h» rrtofore offered for Women s dls*-a»»-s. The more especially those above enumerated, which too often en 1 in CONSUMPTION. For sale by most respectable Druggists throughout the Bnlon snd Cam a das. Prior SI.00 por Itoftlo. Liirjt1 Si/.o *1.50 per Itolllf'. N B —When it happens that your Druggist has not the article, the money can be remitted direct to us. and If two or more b tile* are ordered at one time, the medicine sriU be sent free of charge for transportation. |W Particular dke lions as to use, Ar. accompany ea<“h bottle. Druggists ran be supplied direct from our Laboratory, or by send log their orders to HARN't'S A PARK, New York ; F. C- WKLLS A OO . New York ; 8 B WANCK, BaftlmTe, Md.. DyoTT'J. Pblladrlplda, Pa; J. WRIGHT A CO., New Orleans. La ; JOHN D PARK, Cincinnstl, II. H IIA Y8, Portland, We., f» hio. Or to any respectable Wholesale Druggists in New York or rhilay delp la. circulars with Trade Prices, Ac. for the Corrector *9d our other medkiues, sent free to Wholes le buyers. No Medicine placed on c mml-sion J. IK I. DE *YDE. General Agent for the United 8fat**s and Canada*. jj4—lyif 40 Ami 8Cm Now York._ CLINICAL AM) HATIIE HATIOALiOMOOL—The doUeaof Mr H i... P. Hu art's Bcha will be resumed on Moods v. *4th **epL —Payable half In advance, #50. Greek, extra #10 — French #jn Mr. Stuart can be found at his residence, cn Main Ptreet, next door to the Kdgeuor.t House. te14 —dim FALL TKADE IMiO. ~ SWORDS «St TIIAW, VRF now receiving their Fall and Winter stock of DRY GOOD!. All of the new styles of DRIBS GOOD:*, CLOAKS, SHAWL*. KMHROIDERIF*. BLANKETS. SERVANT** CLOTHING# Together with many other geods we are uow prepared to exhib it. and would respectfully soli. It a rail from our friends and ethers. CARPET** AND RUGB We have also added to our stock, a besutiful and cheap line of CarpeU aod Rugs. feWOKD* * THAW, 115 llrotd Htrrri. seW—lw Nearly opposite R F A Potomac R. R.^ DTOCKD FOR DALE. J)QA AAA ROANOKE VALLEY RAILROAD 18T MORT ©tyUtl/x/U gage, sytr cent bonds, connectlcg with ths Richmond snd Danville, and Raleigh aud Gaston Hal roads, 51 miles I >ng. costing over ons million of dollars, with a mortg-gfc* of only 4*0,00 \ For a minute (Vscrlptlon of the pr««ent condition *nd future prospect*of the Company, pamphlets can be bad at oar wi fi ce. — ALFO— 6W0 Va. and Tennessee, 34 mortgage 31)00 York River * per sent. U.uda #U00 Virginian's 5) shares Richmond Fire Association 50 do Fire and Marine 4000 do Bank of the Commonwealth aeW-^tf _ _C. W PURCELL * CO. JOHN C. MI A FLU A CO„ DRAPERS AND TAILORS, . EKHAHUE BI'ILDISC, 14th flTHKBT, HICHflOND, \A. Would roapoctfalljr call aUcnUoa to tbelr ne» tt/loa of Fall and Wintor Goods. ORANGE FLOWER WATER, md Weit IndUlU,. Rum, of v»ry superior quality, for sale at • MEADRA BAKER'*. s«#‘J Is# Main Street, car. above Post Office rfrom Editor of Norfolk Herald.1 BAKERS PREnil M MITTKHB. THIS Is the season which these celebrated Bitters sre mostly . sought afi-r, and possessing, aa they do, a wo Id-wide fame. It Is hardly necessary to impress upon the mind of the Invalid their Inestimable virtues. We have. In our social intercourse, heard but one expression In their favor, and that Is, whenever used they act like a charm and prove more efficacious than any mtdlelne that haa ever been offered to the public The maker of the** Hltu-rr , uses no highlv wrought panegyrics or turning h'iod bills to further lb*- sale ef his Hitters, but simnlv throwing the article on lu n«n merit*, to be judged accordingly, lie does not, like all the quack Huff now in uae, say thst it will core all the Ills common to hu manity; but he stake* hi* reputation, that whenever taken accord ing to direction*. It will core Ague and Fever, Dyspepsia. Ik wrl . Complaint. Cholera Morbus, Indigestion. Sour Stomach, I cm of Appetite—and all diseases arising from torpidity of the Liver and inaction of the digestive organs Their equal I* vet to be had.— These Hitter* can be had of Messrs. ADJK A GRAY, PURCKLL, LADD A 00., and by all prominent Druggist* in the city of Rich m nd and elsewhere in Virginia and North Carolina Also, by 0. STOTT A CO , Washington CUy, D. 0.: CANBY GILPIN A 00., Baltimore: B. A. FAHNESTOCK A 00., Philadelphia, nod BARN IB i A PARK, New York. Order* Uled by eddrenelnf K. BAKU. Proprietor. Jane 18—dAe_»!«>-«■<, Tfc FROM THE ACCOMPLISHED Virginia Authoress. M Her mouth la Die fountain of rantore, The sourc* from whence purity flows.** NoaroLE, Viaotvii, July 1Gth, 1*tt. Mswm Do vs A On.—Dll* Sim : USK MY NAMK at any time, in connection with your XX Bour bon. Really words are lnadrquatv to express the high ap preciation 1 entertain of its merit* It* proper name should bs» **Ne Plus Ultra*' As a perfume It has no equa'—the odor la mask exquisite, aud is rettlnrd for several weeks on the handke rcAML — Another great charm Is, it dovs not stain the moat delegate Ubstu of musl«n For the invalid, nothing la more refreshing— ane can fancy they were wandering in Fairy Powers, and holding converse with Flora, while enhallng the Intoxicating perfume. The XX Bourbon is not only deserving of a wide spread reputa tion; it* Inventors are entitled to the highest reward, In comb nlng soch a charming perfume. Vive la Bourbon MARTHA IIAINEB BUTT, A M , Jytl—if__ Norfolk, Virginia. 1860. FALL TRADE. 1860. Book*. Paper. Stationary. A, MORRIS, Richmond, Va. WHOLESALE dealer In BOOKS, PAPER, and STATIONERY, U now In racelpl 11 hi* FALL SUPPLIES. Embracing bln moil lorf, nnd finer.I ufcirtm.nl of SCHOOL. LAW, MIDI0AL, THEOLOGICAL, and MlfiCKLLANEOUH BOOKdL BLANK BOOK*, WRITING nnd WRAPPING PAPERS, Which he tiler* to the eountry trade *' •rhotemle, upon runa* U loir nnd liberal u cnn be obtained In any market. •elS A. MoUKi*, Booked er. OLD DOMINION' SAVINGS BANK, OP HICH.noND. CHARTERED BY THE LEGISLATI VE OF VRGIMA. THIS IMIfTOTION wIU receive Drpuitu, on ohlch >n Inter ret old per rent per nonum will be paid on nil eume remaining loafer than * month., and b per cent for a thorter i-rm Depoelte* received and ocrtiflctl.. Inaed nt the .IBee of Chae. • T. Morrlu, 1*0 Mela it., by the Trearurer. CHAD Y. MORRIS*, Preddent, J. BRICK MCCLELLAND, Fecretary. JOHN P. RKGNAl'LT, Truearer DIRECT.IRA: Choi. V. Mon be, RoH.Bo.her, John Dooley. J. Bruce McClelland, Geo. W. Williams, llch'd G. Morrtte. John O. Chile*, P. H Nirki, John F. Refaault, Bo. J Kd ol*. * Wm. Brent, Joe F. Bword*, Ro. M. Nimmo, Wm. B Plraienl*. • Thou. J. 81.i ke, . Ja, J. Dorian. I Jon. ». Cottrell, Chu. K. Wortham, 8.L A. Myer*, Chu. Campbell, Wm 0. » rural, J. O. Cibell. Wm. U Maddux, L. W. GluvOrook Jm H. Conway, m*4-U»Um