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'll *. ." KV IfiKHli; 4c clrOEi.J -RMCIfrn fSWfP, |*/i<U /.V/A TttM&IPja t‘, SjjJPg'Mi+WMiMiMt gp, |^Mft » Ol-l/mi X \\H..-i\o. 4«• JQT Tho KNUUlHi/K is publidi.'ti twice a wuak, generally, autl thru* tinioi n Wtc« during fbu xefnion ol‘tlie 8t»t« Legivlatuio,— Price, tlin *.niie a* heratblurc, Five Dullar* per (iitiiiiin, payultb' in *.i vamui. Note* of elutrloicil, specie-paying hanks (only) will ho ro ll Jivo.l iu pny .nuut. ‘i’he K litor* will gumautee tlm *albty of romit ti.i^ them by mail; the jtoslagc of ull letters being punl by tlm writer*. •l^r.No paper will b-j iliseonU'iued, but nt tho discretion of the lelitor*, until all arretiruge* buvu been pe.iil up. 9"3f“ Whoever will guurautoo the payment of nine ptiper*, •hull have tho tuntli gratis. TBK.M8 OF ADVBKTI8IXO. 'XT One * |tiare,or lo**, lint inaertiou, TSeetiU; oarlicoiitiiiimtirc, Ml cent#. No a:lverti*einont inserted, until it has either been punl for or iiwiuniil by *011111 porjon in tbi* city or it* environ* ft 1: W A l» V RiK S'INBvVS IAN D F OR SALE.— Wishing lo remove lo the A South, tin; subscriber offers lor sale his tract of land lying in the county of Prince Edward, about 12 miles below the Court House, and the saint! distance south wardly from the flourishing village of Faruivillc. The blit contains about 800 acres, n good proportion of which is iu woods of prime quality for tobacco. The cleared Land is equal to any in the neighborhood for tobacco, corn, wheat, oats, Ac.—The improvements are perfectly new, having all been erected within the last three or four years, and are ltcntitifully situated about dOO yards off the main road. They consist of a hand rome two-story tlweying house, elegantly finished, and all necessary out-houses, including icc house, carriage house, Ac. Attached to this tract also, is nil excellent Orist Mill (one mile from the dwelling,) commanding a 1 iLera] share of custom; also u Ulaclcsmith's shop.—The subscriber respectfully and confidently solicits the atten tion of purchasers, as he is disposed both to sell am) lo make his terms accommodating.— He would have no ob jection to take Negroes, at valuation, in payment of a part or all of the purchase money. EDWARD 1J. MILLER. Sept. 20. _ 42—wlOw riRHE subscriber will continue bis School, ns former -H ly, at Prince Edward Court House. The winter session will commence on the first Monday in Novem ber, and cloae with the month of March. The summer session will commence on the first Monday in Mny arid close with tho month of September. Tuition, *20 per session. DAVID COMFORT. Sppt- 80.__ 42—4t" iwH riooi\o. n in nun r rr.cunia ana uoimula tcrgu xYH son, jr.—You not being inhabitants ot7 thin Com monwealth, we take this method of giving you notice that we shall, on Mondav, the second day of November, lo35, nt the otKee of John W. Haskins, in the town of Maysviltc, in the county of Buckingham, and State of Virginia, take the depositions of George \V. Kyle and others, to be read as evidence in a suit now depending in the Circuit Superior Court of Law and Chancery°for said county, in which we are plaintiffs, and you and others are defendants. LEWIS WEBB A CO. September 2D. 43—w4w* LIVE OAK TIMBEIL Navv Commissionkhs' Omen, ) 10th September, 1833. I NF.ALF, I) PROPOS \ LS will be received at this of fice until three o'clock, P. M. of the sixteenth day oT November next, for the supply of Live Oak Timber, ns follows : _ No. 1. For the frame timber, beam and keelson pieces, and for the promiscuous timbar for one ship of the line, one Irigule. one sloop of war, and one schoon er ; In be delivered at the .Vary Yard, near Poilsmoulh. X. II. ’ No. 2. For the frame timber, beam and keelson pieces, and for the promiscuous timber for one ship ot the line, one sloop of war, and one schooner ; to he de livered nt the Xunj Yard, Charlestown, Massachusetts No. 3. For the frame timber, beam and keelson pieces, and for the promiscuous timber for two frigates nnd one steamer; to be delivered at the Xunj Yard, Ch nrlestown, Mu ssa ch it setts. No. 4. For the frame timber, beam and keelson pieces, and for the promiscuous timber for one ship of the line, one frigate, and one sloop of wur; to be delivered at the A o v y Yard, Hrookhjn, A 'em York. No. 5. For the frame timber, beam and keelson pieces, nod for the promiscuous limber for one ship of the line one frigate, one sloop of war, and one schooner; to he’ delivered at the Xactj Yard, Brooklyn, Xeto York. No. 6. For the frame limber, beam and keelson pieces, nnd for the promiscuous timber for one steamer and one schooner; to be delivered at tbe A'atij Yard, Philadel phia. No. 7. For tbe frame timber, beam and keelson pieces, and for the promiscuous timlier for one ship of the linr| and one sloop of war; to be delivered at the Xattj Yard', Gosport, 1 ’irgi nia. No. 8. For the frame timber, beam and keelson pieces, nnd for tbo promiscuous timber for one frigate, one steamer, nnd one schooner; to be delivered at the .Vary Yard, Gosport, Virginia. I lit: quantity and dimensions of the promiscuous lim ber for each vessel, of each class, is as follows: For each ship of the line, (i,000 cubic feet, which must he aided 15 inches, nnd he from 12 to 20 feci in length; six of the longest pieces to side 22 inches. For each fiigate. 3,000 cubic feel, which must be sided l-> inches, and be from 12 to 20 feet long; six of the long es( pieces to side 1!) inches. For each sloop of war, 1,000 cubic feet, which must he sided 12 Inches, and be from 12 to 18 feet long; six of the longest pieces to sido 10 inches. For each steamer, 1,000 cubic feet, which must be sided l.i inches, and be from 12 to 18 feet long; six of the long est pieces to side 10 inches. For each schooner, '.$00 cubic feet, which must he sided 8 inches, and be front 10 in 10 feet long; six of the lon.r est pieces to Bide 13 1-3 inches. A part ol the promiscuous timber rnny be got to lar ger dimensions, provided the pieces will answer for re placing defective hawse pieces, transoms, breast hooks, or other valuable pieces. Srparatc offers must be made for each of the preceding numbers, nnd enrh offer must embrace all the timber that is called for by the number to which it refers; the prices naked per cubic fool must he staled stpn rate! a, for each nnd fceru class of vessels embraced in the offer; and for • the promiscuous timber of each class, separately from the other, which is considered moulded limner. At least one fourth of the whole quantity of timber embraced in each offer, comprising a fair proportion of the most valuable pieces, must he delivered on or before the first of June, 1837; one half of the remainder on or before the first of June, 1838, a„,l the whole, quantity on or before the first day of June. 1839; nnd if the above proportions shall not l.e delivered at the respective times above specified, the Commissioners nf t|,c jSjnvy r,.M^rve to themselves the right of cancelling any contract in the execution of which such failure may occur, nnd of en tr ring into new contracts, holding the origins! confrnc tfiFB fln<i their sureties liable for nny excess of cowl uiid other damages which may he thus incurred. I lie raid Live Oak Timber most have grown within i •veniy-n ve miles of the seaboard, (which must be proven to the satisfaction of the respective Commandants.) must lie got out by the moulds nnd written directions, and specifications of dimensions, Ac., which will be furnish ed to the contractors for their government, and must he free-front all injuries and defect# which may impair the good quality of the said timber for the purposes for which it is required by contract, and he in all respects satisfac . tory to the Commandants of the respective Navy Yard# where it in (IHivprcrl, Bonds, with two good nnd responsible attrelies, (whose names must be forwarded with the offers.) in the amount of one third the estimated value of the timber to he fur nished under the respective contract*, will be required ; and, as collateral •fciffity fof the faithful compliance with the terms, stipulations, nnd conditions, of Inc said contracts, fen per centum will be reserved from the sc tmil amount of each payment which may be made from time to lime, until the said contracts are completed and closed, which reservations, respectively, will he forfeited to the use and benefit ofthc United Hutrs, in the event m failure* to deliver the limber within the respective pe riods prescribed. I he moulds will be furnished to the contractor* at one of the Nnvy Yard*, Brooklyn or Gosport. September 29. 42~lNl0 „ , . _ John rdk a. Co. September 8. M-Ct i%WRM- IIALLAM returns her thanks for the liberal p:.tronajre she bn* rrrejvod ns Teaeber of Music, and pledges herself (ns heretofore.) to use her utmost exertion* to promote the improvement of her Pupil*_ She can take a few in addition to her prr*cnt number, and will attend them at their own reaidences if preferred at 50 fits, per lesson, or 33 ets. per lesson at her private' s Hoarding House, over the Hlore ot Messrs. J N. Gordon Jk Co. September 2-"*. 41-3t V n/n Charles c. n oun a- co. KTEEN VALUABLE SLAVES AT AUC ION.—On Tuesday, the 5WU, inst., at Tree Hill, be.i"f tlll‘ ,sl dny of I lie Broad Rock Races, at 11 o'clock, will be sold ID as valuable Slaves as uny in the State, be longing to two gentlemen, and sold for no luult whatever, consisting of both sexes, though principally of boys from It to It! years of age—some of whom, having been raised in liainingstables, are good race riders, and some others, none heller. The sale to lake plnee without re serve, lor cash. CIlAULTS O. WORD A CO., Auctioneers. BLOODED STOCK. After (lie race, will be sold several flrocd .Mares and Colls, being Hie property of two gentlemen. N. U. Any gentleman wishing to add to Iho above sales can do so. CHARLES C. WORD A CO., Auctioneers. Sept 18. ;(<)—3t IMMEDIATELY after the conclusion of iilt- Biile < f Mr. Holts’ horses, at the Tree Hill Races, in Oo toher next, 1 shall oiler for sale two largo and beau tiful fillies, two years old last Spring, got by Eclipse._ 'The dam of one of them was got by Sir Charles, her grandam by Hornet, her great grandam by Bedford—the dam of the other was got by Sir Alfred, her grandam hy Sir Harry, her grout giandam was lJuxall s imported I omona by Worthy, (own brother to Waxy.) by Pot-S-oos, O Kelly's Eclipse, Ac. Ac.—The latter filly is engaged to run in it sweepstnkes, at Fail Held, next Ppring. Powhatan Sept. 15. [38—4V] AB. CRUMP. NEGROES.—On Thursday, the 1.4 October, vr at Id o clock, we will sell in trout of our office, ’.Id likely young negroes, all from one plantation, and are sold by a gentleman who intends moving to another State. 1 lie negroes arc said to he as likely as any in the Stale. J. A S. COSHY A CO., B<*pC IB. [39—UP] Auctioneers. BALE, A FARM, irit/i u good School locu tion.—A ’Tract of Land, lying near 'Taylorsville, Hanover county, distant from Richmond 25 miles, and within halt a mile of the Fredericksburg and Rich mond Rail-road, containing 511(5 acres, is offered by the subscriber, at private sale, until 'Thursday, the 1st day of October: if not previously sold, it will be offered publicly on that day. 'Ibis land is of a good quality for high land, with about one half cleared, and the other in the virgin growth of oak, pine, hickory, Ac. It lies well for improving, is adapted to wheal, oats and corn—and clover Acts well ns an improver—and situated in a remarkable ... Kim umiuuir neignuuriiooa. i lie improvements consist ot a comfortable dwelling containing 5 rooms, a good barn, stable, corn-house, and all other necessary buildings for the convenience and comfort of a farm, with a good peach and apple orchard. There is a good two story framed school-house, in which there has been a Jur<jo school taught for a number of years by Mr. Ilnr rod J. Anderson, previous to his removing to the South. The proximity of lliis situation to the Rail road, will gives a complete teacher the grent advantage of having a school - made Up with boarding scholars, from the facilities afford ing citizens of Richmond an opportunity of sending children to school in the country, where they can have the country air, and giving them an opportunity of going to town by every Saturday 's Car, and be in school Mon day, without loss of time in school. I’ho Land is susceptible of being divided into two tracts, and if purchasers can be procured for them sepa rately, the division will be made for their accommodation. Persons wishing to purchase, will apply to the subscri ber on the premises. SAMUEL COCHRAN. August «5._32—tds I AND J1 OR BALL.— Having determined on remov J ing to the West, I again oficr for sale my Tract ot Land, in the county ot Halifax, lying on Dan river, se ven miles South-east of the Court-house, three below South Boston, and twenty above Claikesville, contain ing 275 acres. A further description is deemed unne cessary, as it is presumed tlmsc wishing to purchase will first view the premises, which they arc invited to do. If the above land is not sold before the 28th day of Octo ber next, it will positively be sold on that day, to the highest bidder.—On the same day, I shall sell at public auction, all my crop of corn, oats, fodder ami hay; stock of cattle, hogs and sheep, two yoke of oxen, one yoke not surpassed by any' in the county, with u new and first rate cart; plantation tools and utensils; household and kitchen furniture; about 3000 lbs. of pork, with my crop ot tobacco. A credit of twelve months will be given, on all sums of five dollars and upwards, the purchasers giving bond and approved security; under five, the cash will be required. The terms for the land, will he made known on the day. CRADDOCK VAUGHAN. September 15. _ 38—tds BROOKSV1LLL fOR SALE, at Auction.—The subscriber wishing to remove to the South, will oiler for sale at public auction, on the premises, oil the 8th day of October next, bis Plantation and Tavern, known by the above name, which is situated at the junc tion oi the Scotlsville and Charlottesville Turnpike, in the comity of Albemarle, just half way between Staun ton and Charlottesville, and 25 miles from Scotlsville. A largo portion of the land is low grounds, and nearly meadow enough to supply the Tavern in hay, and much more could be made. The land is well adapted toclover and plaster, and produces good crops of wheat, rye, corn and oats, anil there is some good land to clear for tobacco. The tract contains about 520 acres —The Mail Stage from Charlottesville dines at this house every day, and the Stage Irani Bcottsville twice a week. A great por tion ot the laud is now in clover, and about *10 or 50 acres ready broke for seeding wheat. Tile situation, for beau ty nnd health, und as a stand for a Public (louse, is not surpassed by any other country Stand in the Slate, being near the foot of the Blue Ridge. A further description is considered unnecessary, us those wishing to purchase will fir.-t view the premises. The terms of sale will he, one third in hand, when full possession is given, which will be on the 1st of January next hut liberty will be given to seed a crop of wheat, —the balance in two equal annual payments, to be se cured by satisfactory security. RO. BROOKS. Albemarle, Sept, 22. 1835.' 40—tds NOTICE By virtue of a Deed of Trust, executed by 1 homas Ballowe, dec’d., bearing dale 10th Ju ly, 1820, and of record in the Clerk* Office of the conn ty Court of Buckingham, to secure a debt therein acknow ledged to be due Win. M. Swoope, dee d., I shall, on the second Moudav in Oct., (that being Court day,) sell to the highest bidder, for cash, a Tract of Land, on the waters of Slate River, containing, by estimation, 3ti() acres, on which Dr. ilurton recently lived, or now re “id‘’« CEO. M. I’AYNE, Acting Trustee. September 88. 41—tds WTALUABLK PROPEflTI FOR \ /.: By vir V Cue of a decree of the Circuit Superior Court of Law and Chancery for Henrico county, made the 20th of June, 1835, in a suit in Chancery between Whitrnel H. Pugh’s administrator and others, plaintiffs, nnd James Winston and others, defendants, the undersigned Com missioners will on Friday, the 14tli day of October, 1835, at the premises, sell at public auction to the highest bidder, the middle tenement in the block of buildings on the south side of E street, in the city of Richmond, near the Market bridge, cnlled the Mansion House, with the use of a passage 3 feet 3 inches wide, niul the ainir. cnge ‘Herein between the said tenement and the one next above in common with the owner or occupant of the upper tenement; subject, however, to such ground rent as may be properly chargeable on the said middle tenement. Also the houses and tenement, which on the 2.'»ih of December, 1817, were occupied by Cochran iV Williams ns a dry goods store, arid by Mrs. Judith Nel son as a Hoarding house; being on the south side of K or Main street in the City of Richmond, and the fourth house from the coiner of |f>th at. west, together with tin ground and lumber house attached thereto A Iso, two lots or parcels of land in thesnid City, nnmbeied one and two, J*1 a.sii|!/£T a,,,l |»lat, made by Richard Young, contain ing 24 feet front on D street, running hack Itkt feet; and being the same property conveyed to James Winston by McCraw, May and Campbell, by deed, May 23d, 1817, of record in the Husting s Court of Richmond. Terms of sale—one-third cash, one-third in six months, and one-third in twelve months from the day of sale, the purchase money hearing interest from the day of sale. Bonds with security, nr negotiable notes with cn oorftnr* will he required r»f IIip piirehnnem, nnd no con* veyance will Ik- executed to them until directed by the ‘ *•'»•** Wl>l commence at 12 o clock with the Maiision Mouse tenement. Messrs. C«*r A«r» n tV Drsnv, Auriinnrrrg O A. MY KBS. l CONVVAY ROBINSON < Com mutton er$. Jb.pt_2.-V_ ’ 41 —Ids KW U'' f',! < '»'•« HF.H from It,eh. 1 ■ mono to Char lot leer illr—in fin* style, nnd irilh the. re.qnitiUtpe.ed itnO eomforl —f'ato reduced to * f only instead ol #o GO, the present rale. For m ats -r infor' motion, apply at the Bell Tavern, in Richmond, and Cot. V\ ardIs Motel, in Charlottesville Days of departure, from Richmond and Charlottesville, Sunday* Wednes ®*?,,an.d. fldar*‘ WM. SMITH July 14. go -if I HDKOAD RUCK FALL RACES, 1835, Will com "T .|,,U't'Ce a?.“.?u^» on l*,c*!,sl Tuesday in September, <i er the Free Hill Course, instead of Broad Rock, and continue lour day s. 1* lusT l).\ v.—A sweepstake for colts and fillies, 3 years i leri .ncvi‘r wo" a face, 2 mile heats, entrance $100, | halt forfeit; now 4 subscribers, and to close on the 15tli September. Subscribers—John M. Bolts, George Goodwin, John lieIcher, Isjiam *,ay.— Proprietor's 1'ursc, 2 mile heats, for $250—entrance $15. Thiku Day.—Jockey Club Purse, $500, 3 mile heats —entrance $20. k of MTii Day.—A sweepstakes for colts and fillies, 3 ?>d, niile heats, that never won a ruce, entrance yll'0, hall forfeit; now 3 subscribers and more expected, to close on the 15th September. Subscribers.—Richard Adams, William Williamson. Isham Puckett. On the mine day, a sweepstake for colts and fillies that never won a race, mile heats, for a silver tureen worth $.100—entrance money dcpcndM upon the mini her of subscribers, to name and close on the J&Hb Sep tc,'!b«‘r- PUCKETT & BELCHER. September 1. 34—tdr rillti.l, HILL f ALL RACES, I -3">. wiII commence r®- us usual, on the litdt Tuesday in October, and con tinue four days. hiitsr Day.—A sweepstake for colts and fillies 3 years old, 2 mile heats, entrance $:$t:U, forfeit $100—now 7 subscribers, and closes on the 1st of September. . Subscribers.— Dos well nml Christian, Adams and Cor bin, John lletli, William Williamson, Wm. R. Johnson. O. P. Hare, Isham Puckett. Seco.m* Dav.—Proprietor's Purse $300, 2 mile heats, entrance $15. 'I Hikii Day.—Jockey Club Purse $1000, 4 mile heats, entrance $20. M Day— Tiro Sweepstakes.—First, for colts and fillies, 2 mile heats, entrance $200, forfeit $50, und closes on the 1st of September—now 3 subscribers. Subscribers.—James S. Garrison, Wm. Williamson, Deswell und Puckett. Second I lace.—A sweepstake for all ages, mile heats, lor a silver cup worth $200—entrance money depends on tlit* number of subverihers. Any gentleman wishing to subscribe to any of the above stakes, can do so by making his entry, and putting it in the Post Office on the day the stakes close, directed to the proprietor. September I. f34—tdl ISHAM PIJCKKTT WOODSTOCK FOR SALE.—Tlie Subscribers will expose to sale, by public auction, on Thurs day, the first day of October next, on the premises, that beautiful estate called Wooiistock, late the property of William Titzhugh Carter, F.sq., containing thirty-two hundred and twenty-live acres, (by an old survey,) lying in the county of Fauquier, about 8 miles below the town of Wnrrunton, (ami distant from Fredericksburg and Fal mouth about 30 miles,) on Cedar and Turkey Runs, which streams unite on the farm and run through it! About sixteen liundored acres of this land are cleared, and divided into fourteen fields, nearly or quite seven hun dred ot which are first-rale low grounds of inexhaustible fertility, and may readily be turned into meadow—about fifty acres nre now in timothy. Nearly the whole tract is enclosed under good and substantial fences. The un cleared land is generally of first rate quality : The tim ber lias been preserved with unusual care, the late own er never permitting any of the prime timber to be used. The improvements are a comfortable but small Dwelling Mouse, (the Mansion Mouse having been destroyed by fire some years ago,) large Kitchen and Laundry, Meat Mouse, Ice Mouse, Ac., with two Wells of remarkably fine water in the yard; the Subic and Carriage Mouse ure superior, being of brick and suilicienl to hofd twenty four horses; large Barn, Corn Mouses, Ac. Ac. It is rare that such an estate as this is brought into market; it is certainly one amongst the finest in the Slute of V irginia —the Tract was selected out of a survey of Twenty-two Thousand Acres ot iginally belonging to the Carter cs lute. I t.H.M.S Ot S.tLl—One-fourtli a well endorsed Ne gotiable Note at six mouths—the balance I, 2 and 3 years’ credit, with interest from the date, to be secured I by personal security and a deed of trust on the land. I A tier the Laud is sold, will be ottered for sale the grow- ' ing Crop of Corn, which is a very large one, and 300,0011 ' weight of Hay; all the stock of Horses, Cattle and ! Sheep; Wagons, Plantation Utensils, Blacksmiths’ Tools, Carpenters' ’I ools, Household and Kitchen Furniture, Ac. Ac.—the sheep are remarkably fine and large, and are perhaps the only unmixed ilock in tliis sectioned'Vir ginia.—The sale will be continued from day to day un til the whole is sold.— Terms,— All sums under fifty dol lars, cash—all over, one year’s credit, to bear interest from the date, which will be relinquished if the bonds are punctually paid. JOHN S. WKLFORD. MURRAY FORBES. ED. II. CARMICHAEL. September 8. 30—tds N. B—The farm above advertised as Woodstock, con sists of two adjoining plantations, viz: Woodstock pro per, containing 1t>37 acres—and Forest Farm, containing 1288 ucres. They will be sold either separately or toge ther. They are bounded by the lands of the Messrs. Fitzhughs, Jacob Weaver, and others, and among the Lest grazing farms in the State. A( (>l TON FAt FORK mill ynluable IVatQT JPow* - rr J"r ke otiered for sale on the premi ses, on Thursday the 1st of October next, it fair, if not, the next fair day, that valuable water power, Newmar ket, known ns Doswell s Mills, on Little river, in the county of Hanover, distant from Richmond 27 miles, and <| miles from the Fredericksburg and Richmond Rail Road; and should the contemplated branch of said road he extended up to (sordofisville, it will pass immediately hy this place; that, together with the healthiness of the situation and grent command of an extensive water power, will give it susceptible advantages over any other situation in Virginia, of becoming a place of extensive domestic manufacturing, ifowned by capitalists of enter prize. 1 he great advantage of having manufactories located at a distance from hirgp towns is, that provisions nre obtained at a less price, and the morals of the hands more easily governed; the transportation of the raw mate rial from Richmond to this place, by the Railway, will cost hut little, taking into consideration these advantages. The improvements nre extensive and in good repa?r. The cotton factory has lately been fitted up, with a good water wheel, 10 feet diameter overshot, with a good regulator and iron genring and iron shafts throughout the Mill, fitted upon the latest plan and in the best man nor. This building is three stories, and sufficiently large to contain 2000 spindles and looms to weave tin same into cloth, with a water wheel fully ample to operate that quuntify of machinery. There is also some cotton machinery now in the Mill, which has been in operation for several years in making cotton yarns, that have been highly approved of; also a good Wool Carding Machine. There arc also an Iron Foundry, a Machine Shop with two Smith s Forges connected to this establishment, in good order; also two Corn Mills, onw Wheal Mill, with superior burr stones, and a good Haw Mill: each of them are supplied from separate ponds alternately one alter the other, with n head and fajl of 18 feet. There is n good Store house, and one of the heat stands fw a country store in tins section of the country, it being an old established stand, where j there lias always been a good retail business done, j | 1 here are several comfortable dwellings on the pro- : inises. r JAN YARD FOR SALE. Will be sold » the same time, n Tanyard; one of the In-st stand* l<*r* hat business in the county, with a brick bitrk'liouM1 SOJ et long, with nu iron Imrk mill, entirely new, 24 vut* tm J room for more, a good currier's shop, and till other ill cssary buildings to carry on the business i to nny extent! Any ounntity of bark may be engaged! ami delivered! the Yard, at §.t |>er cord; and by alien- i lion n large d mtry custom of hides may be had to' Ian on share* besides the facilities of bringing hides from Richiiu? d, by the Railway, will give this es • nhlrshment I (vantages of doing n large business, if properly con uc.ted, and with experienced Tanneis.— 1 Poisons dispi <*ed to own property of the above descrip- j lion, will do /ell to attend the sale, as it will certainly j take place at the above lime, and will he sold in lots, to ' suit purchasers. If desirable, the purchaser can have from two to three years to pay the greater part of the ' purchase money in, by paying the interest semi-annual- j ly, ami giving good security for the purchase money. A ugust 85. [38— ids J H A M UK I. l < HI! R A N. A I K.\( IIER WAM ED The subscriber, ft . .i ing in Fairfax county, Va., within about 10 miles of Wn*niriff(<»n C/ity, fine! fit a perfectly IkmIiIiv situation, winhna to employ a private Tutor in hi* family, to tnke charge of the education of five or six children. To one who can come satisfactorily recommended n* to diame ter, and qualification to teach the Katin and Greek Knn guages, English Grammar, Reading, Writing, Geogra phy* Arithmetic, Algebra and the higher branches of Mathematic*, an adequate salary will he given. I’rompt application had better be made, a* it is desi sble that the school commence on the first of October rrxt. [July 31—25- tlO] R. C. MASON. KOANOKK LAND FOR SALE—Derigning io move to the South-West, I propose to sell the fid lowu.g valuable real estate : One tract ol land, lying on the South side of Roanoke River, in the counties of Mecklenburg, V irgimu, and Warren, North Carolina,35 unles above Weldon and 10 above Wilkins’ Ferry, con taining 1,.KM) acres; ol which, about tUlt) are |,.ai'. * superior quality—J(M) jo -• »««u, and hrst-rnte «...o. \Jt tiie high land,about 10O acres only have been cleared ; the halance is heavily timbered, and of good quality for the production ol wheat and tobacco._ The improvements embrace every building necessary for a quarter plantation—mostly new, and in good order._ I lie tobacco barns arc unusually good, built chiefly with in the three years last past, and sufficient to secure a crop of lit),000 pounds. 1 can, with confidence, pro nounce this one of the very best estates on the Roanoke, ol its extent, and few, if any, are in so good a situation lor immediate profitable planting. Jt is very convenient to the Petersburg and Richmond markets.and will short ly be equally so to that of Norfolk, by means of the Portsmouth Kail-road, now rapidly tending to its comple tion. Excellent springs abound in all parts of the plan tation—ami I know it to be remarkably healthy, havinv resided on it, with my family, for two years. My Phy sician's bills for attendance on more than <»0 negroes, have not exceeded 40 dollars for the last five years. * Uloomsbury, my place of residence, lying on the waters ol Smith S Creek, Warren couutv, N. C’urolina, 8 miles \\o3t of the town of Warrenton, and 10 from Roanoke lliver, containing 1,500 acres. About one-half of this trawl is in wood, and a fair proportion, say 200 acres, fine tobacco lund. There are also GO acres ofliighly-improvcd cotton lots, and 40 to 50 acres of creek bottom. The im provements ure very extensive, well arranged, and slight repairs now being made, will put them in good order. Uic situation is pleasant, and the neighborhood ngreea One other tract, lying within half a mile of the Cmirt llouse ot that large and wealthy county, Mecklenburg, V a., containing seven hundred and eighty-eight acres, i In* greater portion ot this laud is standing in original wood, und about one-hulf is of good quality, well adapt ed to the production of wheat und tobacco. It would furnish an agreeable and convenient residence to any I'mtieman having children to educate, bt*in<r within a lew minutes' walk of that flourishing Institution, Ran dolph Macon College, and a female school of high stand ing in Boydlon.—r uither description of 111080° lands is deemed unnecessary, os it is presumed that those persons disposed to purchase will view them. Mr. Daniel T. Hicks will treat forthe tract near Boydlon.— Bad health obliges me to seek n milder climate, and I am, therefore, resolved on selling.—Letters addressed to mu nt Warren ton, N. Carolina, will receive prompt attention. GEO. D. DASKEKVILLR. June 1(5. |2—tf Mi^naiunu M KDICAL. SCHOOL.—Lectures up on the various blanches of Medical Science will be delivered in the city ol Richmond, commencing ||ie last Monday in October, und ending the 1st of March next. For that purpose, the following gentlemen have associated themselves together, and will leach the sub jects a(lixe«l t.i their respective names: 1 II. JOHNSON, M. D , Anatomy, Physiology,and Sur gery. JAMl.S REALE, M. 1)., Practice of Physic, und the Institutes of Medicine. ROBERT BRIGGS, M. L)., Materia Medico, Thera peutics and Hygiene. KOhbRI \V. 11 AX ALL, M. I)., Midwilery and the Diseases of Women and Children. -, Chemistry and Pharmacy. Although the Chair (.1 Chemistry is not, as yet, assign ed, it is believed that a Chemist ol entire competeney as a lecturer and practical operator, will accept this depart niciit before the course of lectures commences. The Chemical Apparatus belonging to one of the teachers is complete, with very few exceptions. It was purchas ed m Europe, under the superintendence of Messrs. La croix and Pixii; indeed, a considerable portion of it was made by M. Pixti. It will be in complete order by the last of October. Lectures will be delivered daily, by each teacher, ex cept the teacher of Midwifery, who will lecture four times a week, giving tin- students, by that arrangement, an opportunity of attending Clinical Lectures twice per week. One of the teachers spent several months in P&iis du ring the last autumn and winter, making Anatomical and Surgical Preparations for the Museum, and purchased every important anatomical model and morbid specimen, which could he procured in that city. He is at present actively engaged, making preparations and models for the ensuing session of the Richmond Medical School_ A very valuable collection of Surgical Instruments has been purchased, with which every surgical opera tion, from the most trivial to those of the greatest inair nitude, will be exhibited; and the students will be per mitted to perform nil chirurgical operations upon the subjects in the dissecting rooms. It is expected that an assistant who is well qualified for such duties, will aid in the dissecting rooms, where the Teacher of Anatomy will attend three hours every evening to give instructions on Practical Jhutlnmij The anatomical facilities of Richmond and its vicinity are inferior to none in the l/. S. One ol the above-named gentlemen is Physician to the Richmond Alms-House, where the students will have ail opportunity, twice a week, or oftener. of hear ing Clinical Lectures, feeling the pulse, applying the stethoscope, (to the use of which, one ol' the above named gentlemen has paid special attention,) and mak ing such other examinations of patients as the attending physician may deem expedient to he instituted. There are many very respectable private boarding houses iri Richmond, where students can be accommo dated on the most reasonable terms. ’I’he terms for the course will be $20 for each ticket. August LI. 3D—UN f |H 1HE K A v I ,s over tbe Halifax (Vn.) Course, will -B. commence on 'Tuesday, the 13th day of October next, and continue four days. First Dav.— A sweepstake for colts and fillies, mile heats—$100 entrance, half forfeit; four subscribers und closed. Charles F. Edwards enters his grey colt by Medley, dam by Conquei. Wm Haynes enters his b.c. by Medley, dam Raleigh. Wm. McCargo enters bay colt by Sir Charles, dam by Virginian. J Wm. W. Hurt enters Henrietta Scott by Sir Charles, dam Charlotte Temple by Sir Archy. Sr.cn.su Dav.—-Propuelor's purse $200, two mile heals—entrance $15. Tmni» Dav.—Jockey club purse $100, three mile heats—entrance $20. Fourth Dav.— Proprietor's purse $100, two wile heats—entrance #25, Co be added to the purse. I1 rnm the number of lino horses now in training in the upper country, fine sport is expected. The Proprie tor will be prepared to accommodate nil those who may choose to call on him. THE PROPRIETOR. Sept. 22. 40—wllOO a *7.— uwnjr irom i * I r. ikoorri I nvne, ' on the night of the fifth inst., in the upper edge of Buckingham county, two Negro fellows, Am.kmv and Jim. Andrew was purchased l»y Mr. i'nyne of I’,-ter G. Cosby, in Richmond; lie is said to Iw about twenty live years of age, five feet eight or ten inches high, and will probably weigh about 165 pounds; lie is a brown mulatto, straight and well made, with no marks or sears recollected; lie had small whiskers, and lias a gap in bis upper or under teeth; be wore a white fur but when lie rli«/ *i ", ,n v:ir‘‘'Iy °f clothing.—Jim was purchased of Waller Ilcaly, near tJrhnnua, in Middlesex county, aiifl is about l!) years old; lie is very black, and about llie height of ^Andrew, a stout, Coarse made fellow, and will we igh lrt.1 or IX) pounds; bis nose is very much sunk between the eyes,and is very broad at the end; lie had an old pair of jean pantaloons, and a pair of coarse linen ditto, and an old jean ronnd-nbont, and a chip hat. We are informed that Andrew lias a wife in I*. Edward county, and mny be linking about in that county. We have no idea that Jim will leave him. Any person tl.at will deliver tbent to ns, in this place, or secure them in any Jail in (his State so that \v<* cun get them, shall be handsomely rewarded, and nil necessary cxpeiice* paid GOOD WIN A TEMPI, EM AN Richmond, June 16. 15 - tf 1^1 El-1) AND GARDEN EEEDH.—Red, White and Hungarian or Sapling Clover—Timothy. Or chard, Herds, Highland, Meadow-Oat, and Velvet Grass Seeds. An assortment of genuine Gaums Svens, including the Winter Kale, an excellent vegetable, that will stand the severest weather uncovered MCormirk, Davis, Barshure and Freeborn PLOUGHS and Plough Hastings. Wheat Fans, Straw Cutters, Harrows, Cultivators, Ac. Ac. Apply to H.pt IU [37—] WM PALMER. HARMONY HALL The Fall term of thm msti . tution will commence on the first of October—the place and terms of tuition, as me as ln*t year. - Further information may be obtained by applying to the principal. S(pH85. [11 4»] II. II. TURNER. •P J>0 tfl liSTIC. A N TI - A BOUTION M EKTlNGt?. At a numerous meeting of the Citizens of Fr-r» burg, held pursuant to adjournovv 11 **“"» Oil Tltursdav *■ - • *>• Ai'pleiuber. 1«35, , ‘ , ‘ " iOMN II. YVAl.LACE, Chair;,an, Yy»i. M. Hi.ackkoku, Scentaru, Carter l.. Stevenson, Esq , on behalf of the Commit, tee. appointed at the previous meeting, presented the fol io wing Preamble and Resolutions: The Committee appointed at a Meeting of the Citi zens of Fredericksburg, held on the luh instant, to take into consideration the measures necessary to be adopted in regard to tire movements making in the Northern States, with respect t.» tlu» abolition of slavery, linving had the same under their consideration, present for the deliberation of their constituents the following REPORT: I hut, for several years, there have existed, in some of the Northern States, organized associations of individu als, acting together for the avowed object of eiFecting the iinineuiule or speedy abolition of Slavery in the Dis trict of Columbia and the Southern States of the Union. Under the imposing pretext of a grand scheme of bene vol<*ncC| liy means ot the aid derived from the known facility with which ndlicreuts are found for any project of pretended philanthropy, sustained byappcaUin behalf ot those who are tcprcseiilcd—no matter how falsely— us the victims ol oppression, and in whose cause tire sa cred precepts of Religion, and the lights of man.ure stu diously perverted and profanely invoked’,—encouraged too by the apparent iuditleicticc or acquiescence of the people and governments of their own States, and still more by the supineness and seeming inattention of the Southern States, which were to be made the theatres for the display of their unsolicited and officious in lermeddling,—-these associations have increased and strengthened in number urn! boldness, until, as we are informed by statements which have been recently made, there are within the limits of thirteen States of the Union, two hundred and lifty of these Anti-Slavery So cieties, numerous ptitiling presses engaged in the pub lication of newspaper* and pamphlets, devoted to the cause of abolition, from one of which presses, in the city of New York, there is said to be a weekly issue o| between and .>0,000 copies of such papers-- that these publications arc tilled with discussions of the sub ject ot Slayeiy as it exists in these States—upon prin ciples, seditious and incendiary in their tendency, which would subject their authors and circulators, if found amongst us disseminating their doctrines, to the sever est penalties oi our criminal code—and eminently ealeu laii-u, uy rue most mriauunatoiy appeals to human pas sion, to engender discontent, stimulate insubordination, ami stir up revolt anions our colored population--and containing also the most scandalous and calumnious mis repiesentations ol the condition of our slaves, mid the conduct of their masters towards them. It ap|>earj, moreover, that newspapers, pamphlets and prints whose contents are strongly marked by those characteristics, which justify us in denominating them as seditious and incendiary, have been extensively disseminated through the public mails, in the Southern, as well as in the North ern States, aud, in almost all instances, among the people ol the South, addressed to those who neither solicited, authorised, nor desired their transmission—and those who have thus uttered and circulated such publi cations, when interrupted in the prosecution of their designs by tlie refusal of the Postmasters to for ward them, publicly declaim—us if they I rad been deprived of some right by an act of arbitrary power —against those who patriotically refuse lo permit tire public mails, designed for the interchange of friendly and commercial intercourse, and tlie diffusion of lit/ rary and political knowledge, from being made the vehicle 111 falsehood and Cuhmmy, destructive of tin* peace, and violative of t/ie laws of the States, in tire lace of the strong indications of public opinion, in some portions ul the Northern Slates, against their proceedings, and m utter disregard andconlompt of the universal ab horrence mid indignation, which have been manifested in the South at their unwarrantable, illegal and per nicious interference with our domestic concerns_these societies, numerous as we have described them to be, possessed as it would seem of ample means; and stimulated by the h.'imi zeal and reckless of con sequences with which fanaticism, of nil kinds ia accustomed to prosecute its purposes—boldly avow their determination to persevere in their desnrns which they declare to he, “ immediate cmancipa lum in. the States, by means of the “ moral influence of such publications as they have already is sued,to be circulated ill the slave-holding Stales, and lire procuring from Congress the abolition of slavery in the District of Columbia, which they demand as both con sistent with the right of Congress, and required by its duty11 to efface so foul a blot from the national escutch eon. ' In the abused names of Liberty of Speech Li berty ol the Press, and Freedom of Conscience, they claim the right to speak abolition to our slaves, to print, pub lish, mid send amongst us insulting, libellous and de grading caricatures of our habits and institutions—and thus disburden their consciences of the sin of slavery, no matter how much they impair the value of our property, at whatever risk of diminishing our security and flu* li p pincss of our slaves, and “ ccut ul tin hazard of dcluotu■■ uur laud in blood.” * ° These hold und diabolical avowals, made under such | circumstances, admonish us not too readily to rely on lire assurances of those who represent these dangerous fana tics «is so inconsiderable in numbers, or weak in influ ence, as to he unworthy of regard, it may be so_We trust it w ill turn out to be so. Hut those who would per I suade us lo this may be self-deceived—and, while we be lieve that a very large portion of our Northern brethren and we fondly trust tiiata very huge majority of them — participate with us in the sentiments of abhorrence we have expressed at the measures and principles of the vi sionary enthusiasts who are seeking to disturb our peace —and, while we rejoice to see the uianly, patriotic frater nal and constitutional opinions, avowed by many ol them on this subject, w o cannot forget that, situated as we are, we can be no otherwise secured—so far as the North is expected to act—from the annoying and pernicious pro ceedings ol the abolitionists, Ilian by the adoption, in the States where those societies exist, and from which they send their poisoned missiles, of such measures as w ill, effectually dislodge them from their position, or compel’ them to ubaridon their employment. ve |"ftCfive t.iat, III some of tlio public luvetinos ! which have been held in the Northern cities and towns_ and especially in that of Philadelphia, (the tone of* hone resolutions und the spirit of whoso proceedings merit the warm commendation of the whole South,) the obvious practical and only effectual course, which ran he pursued by the Not t horn States tor tlie permanent overthrow of fa* iiiitical projects of abolition, the passage of laws to sup* press incendiary movements within the limits of the Northern States,against the peace und safety of the* South, has been directly and plainly recommended. Although, which is much to he regretted, a similar assurance that the North would he with us on this subject, in action, as well ns in opinion, has not been given in all cases, we will ifot relinquish the le.pe, that such a course will he taken in eveiy .Stale where it may be found necessary, when their Legislatures assemble, in the mean time, however, we have enough, in llie facts which have been already stated, to convince us of the imperious duty which we owe to ourselves, to use ah diligence in taking such steps as may he expedient, to guaid against the dan ger and avert the C..I.unities, which the proceedings al ready taken by the iucendiurics, cud which they inliinaU their purpose to persevere in, are so well calculated to produce. I he measures which it may he neci ssary to adopt, will subject ourselves to an increased vigilance, and to (he inconvenient and Imrrassing service, which a rigorous enforcement of our police laws will impose— and, what we iinfcigtu dly regret the necessity of, they will involve a diminution of the privileges arid enjoy ments of our iSlaviK, and make the burden of their let ter* feel heavier upon them. 11 tl»»* philanthropist* cun be gratified with the disturb mire of our tranquillity and the destruction of the hap ; plliessnnd comfort of our Slaves, they may, perhaps, en joy these n* (lie first fruits of their Lt nrroUul exertions. Beyond this, llieir scheme* are destined to the most sig nal disappointment. It we are true tootir duty, and do not sillier ourselves to lie lulled into fatal security by the syren song of “ I'cscc, when fliere is no peace/'we shall require no external protection m the worst extremity — While wp look to our Northern brethren with confi dent hone, and haven rigid to expect from them that, so [ far ns llieir social end national duties demand from them a restraint upon llieir cilixcn* against an interfer ence with our rights, they will do all which they ought to do, we must not ever forget that, at last and mainly, the rights of the South, and of the Southern Slates, must be maintained by themselves. Our chief reliance for protection is upon ourselves— and with united coun cils— upon this subject if upon no other--exercise of prudence, moderation and firmness, that protection i», thank (tod, both sure and perfect. At. the same time, we would address our felloiv-cititena of the Northern Stales, not in any tone of menace, which would l>o both undignified and unbecoming in us to use, and tin wot thy and improper to be employed towards them, but in a spirit of fraternal regard, ms mem , of the same family of confederated aria uduo.u.d. ^eWttf/ce m their "j "Sh *'4U* ,b> . fanatics and foreign emissaries, , ,u;t U*''‘S rw.ugc among them, shu’l be permitted, >y the non-sluvu-liolding Stules, to assail our institu lons, t > disturb out peace, to impair the value and endanger the security of our property, and to in i •ruige upon our most undoubted constitutional rights. It i« vain, it is worse than mockery, to tell us that , ® Gonstitutioii secures to us “ protection against domestic violence, ” and tliat the Northern citizens nnJ .States will ulways be ready to redeem this constitutional guarantee- It is from no sentiment of un kindness,oratlectation of vain confidence, that we say we I want no such protection. What wo ask of them—all •.hit we require—-is, that they will “let us alone’—and I compel their citizens, and foreigners who may cornu among them, having designs and pursuing measures pre judicial lu our interests, rights and safety, to “Ictus alone.” This we have a right to expect that they will do, and do promptly and cncctu&Uy. For the rest, wo can take care of ouraelvcs. 1 he ijucstion of Domestic Slavery, as it exists in the Southern States, wc hold to be one of exclusive domes tic cognisance in all its bearings—and the citizens of no . late, American or Knropeau, ought, or can be permit ted to interfere with the relation of uinster and slave m these stales, in any manner whatever, without an in Irmoenrent of the rights reserved to us at the adoption ol the teilcnd compact, and a forgetfulness of the sui nl in whic.i the Union was formed, and by which alone, it can be preserved. Among the numerous pow ors transferred to tfio General Government by that venerated Constitution, not one iota of rights and powers of the several Slates, on this subject, was parted with. Hie State of Virginia holds towards the oilier hint..* nl tin* Union, so far as the institution of Slavery, in *11 its relations, i3 concerned, a separate, distinct, and absolute control, within her own borders. She lias ! a right, upon the clearest principles of national law, to re quire from every other State an entire ubsliucnce from a.l acts calculated to impair, or to disturb, her absolute mid exclusive dominion over it. Sucli nets, whether by llie General Government, or by the State Governments, or by the citizen* <>f the States, authorised or permitted >>y such Stales, as well on the principles of the public *aw< n**» u"^ more especially, under a compact of union such us ours, violate her rights—are destructive of all social and political harmony between the States—lead unavoidably to the interruption of friendly and commer cial intercourse between their citizens, nnd finally if per severed in and reiterated, must have their disastrous consummation in the destruction of the Union itself. We have said nothinir in the ivnu .i._ aut hors and circulators of the inflammatory publications. If they, and their aiders, and abettors, and counsellors, | are not startled and aroused from their delusive dream of philanthropy, by the consequences which have already resulted from their wicked or insane conduct—if even the misery and ruin which their visionary schemes and per nicious practices have inflicted and must bring down with a still heavier weight, upon those whose happiness ii.nl rights they have taken under their special care, und made tile objects of their cruel btntrolcnce, will not in 1 ducc thein io pause in their reckless career, there is nothing which we could say to them, in terms which >1 would become us luemploy, however well merited by them. J Loctlieni not lay “the flattering miction to their souls,” that they are not accountable for the mischief and mis*. r' they produce, because they think their motives are f. ,, °r ‘■licir preacheis might have taught them Uiat Tied is paved with good intentions.” 1 he folly of enthusiasm, or the mudm-ss of fanaticism, | under no code of ethics or of law. can furnish either justification or excuse for him who applies a torch to the dwelling, or plants a dagger in the bosom of his fel low man. The Committee recommend the adoption of the fol i lowing leaolutiou*: 1st. HtavIrcU, '1 hat we entertain the opinion, in coni I ‘I*''11 with the whole of the Slave-holding States, that the subject ot slavery, as it exists in the slave-holding j -States «>l this lliViun, is, in all its aspects, a domestic j question—belonging exclusively to the citizens ot these i SLates—and that the people of no oilier Slate have any right to attempt to change the relation therein existing between master arid slave—and Ihut no such interfer ence can be permitted. ‘•2d. Itrsolted, That the Congress of the United States ought not, seriously, to consider any proposition or peti i lion for liie abolition of slavery in the District of Coluin ; bin, presented from any other quarter than the people of the District itself, ami that the passage of any law for its i abolition there, would be a virtual recognition of the principles of the anti-slavery societies of the North; would involve on invasion of the rights of property in contravention of the constitutional authority of Con gress, and the sanction of principles inconsistent with ! “l»r political compact and destructive of the whole frame j of our Government. :hJ. Hcsoh'd, That we have a right to expect, front the non-slavr bolding Slates, the enactment of laws for the suppression ot those and all similar seditious asso ciations .aid iun-ndiury publications within their limits which avow their object to he the procuring of the abo lition of slavery in these Southern States—by appeals addressed either to us, or our.slaves. : 4th. Itrsulrrd, 'I hat the reckless means employed by ; the abolitionists to accomplish their objects, betray such j an entire absence of moral rectitude and such grogs ig. nnranc-e of the actual condition of our slaves, as to in duce us to believe that their conduct cannot be approved by^tlie mass of our Northern brethren. olh. Itrsolnd, That while we arc cncourhgcd in this belief, by tlw prompt and patriotic manner in which many ot our Northern fellow-citizens have expressed j their concurrence in our sentiments and their desire that effectual measures shall he taken, by their own Legisla tures, to put down tin- dangerous fanatics—we are nd monished, by the boldness which these misguided en thusiasts have displayed, in avowing their resolution not . to abandon their object—in language the moat revolting I and offensive—and in despite of all the excitement which their conduct has occasioned North and South—not too readily to believe that the danger is over—and not too : hastily to relax our virrilance and ncirlectthe iwlm.iim. „r suiuWry of precaution and safety. (All. llrMilreit, That, lot the present at least, the South has no security against the evils which are threatened by the incendiary proceedings and inflammatory publi cations, tlnn their own watchfulness and an energetic enforcement of their own laws—and we should never forget, that at all times and in every extremity, our chief reliance against the dangers which the insane or wicked projects ot the abolitionists expose ns to—must lie upon ourselves and a fearless and energetic performance of our own duties. i’.Ii. liandtcd, I hat the passage by our sister Stales j of laws, tor the suppression of the incendiary publications, I « hi ois sa vitally threaten the peace of the South, and for | the punishment of those who disseminate them, would he ' the mosteilectual means which could lie adopted by them j of alloying the just excitement of the slave-holding States’ and III*- best evidence of the sincere desire of our Northern brethren to preserve the union and harmony of the States—and that we have a right to expect the enact ment of such laws. J*ut however that suppression may ■ We effectuated, whether by nets of legislation, or by the j mere influence of public opinion, it is the belief of this meeting, that nothing but the suppression of the incen diary movements of abolitionists among them, foreign or domestic, can avert the extreme measure of an inter ruption to all social and commercial intercourse between them and us—A state of things involving infinitely more momentous considerations than a calculation of the pe cuniary profit and loss of ouch interruption—a slate of tilings, indeed, utti rfy incompatible with the continu ance of ouf invaluable Onion. Hth /.Vm/iii/, flint a Committee of Vigilance and Cor respondenrr, to consist of twenty, with power to supply vacancies, He appointed by the Chair, whose doty it shall be. to nirl the Civil Authorities, in detecting and bring ing to justice, tlm Abolitionists, their Agents and Emis saries, who nny be engaged in disseminating their ne furious publications, and prosecuting their incendiary projects. JMh lUsidrtd. That wc recommend to onr Magistrates and Police Officers, a rigid enforcement of the police laws—and we pledge ourselves to aid them in bringing to condign punishment, the editors and distributors of anti Hbivery papers, am! the preachers and teachers of their d a'trine*. On motion, Hrtnlrrd, That the proceeding* of this \ meeting, be published in (he papers of the 'fown, and i that tin Editors generally, be requested to give them an insertion. The Preamble was adopted unanimously, a* were the ; Resolutions, with the exception of the f»th, to which there was one dissenting voice. The 7th resolution, as re I ported by the committee, was laid on the table, and tub j *equently, on motion of Judge Lomax, modified and i adopted as nl>ove. On motion, the meeting adjourned, JOHN If. WALLACE, Chairman Wm. M. lit. \ckroai>, StcrtVtnj.