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Richmond enquirer. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1815-1867, February 18, 1836, Image 4

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FOETH 1.
Ml'i'H VKT ItMlIM UNIl'VQ.”
(From the .tmulet tier
THE .MOTHER. —Hi Cmaols* t*w»s.
A AorriitlNO thought of othor years,
A fueling links <1 10 hout*
When III** was all too Inighl for lears,
All! hope sung, wreathed with lluwars}
A muuioiy of itR'i'iiisn tied,
Of voices heard no moie;
Slirrod in my spirit when 1 resd
That name of fondness o’er.
Oh, Mother’—in that magic word
AVhat loves ami Joys cotnbiuc!
What hopes, loo oft, alas, deferred!
What wnt. Idngs—giiers—arc ttiino!
Yot, never, till the hour we rouni,
Itv worldly Hirull* optimal,
Leum we to prize I hut uu||cit home,
A living mother's breast
The Ihnusand prnvvrs at midnight poured
Hosi.lu our couch of woes;
Thn wasting weurinest endured
To siiltun tnir repuss:
Whilst never murmur marked thy lougua,
Nor toils relaxed thy card
How .Mother, is Ihy heart so strong,
To pity and forbeur?
What liliitl fuiidness e’er repaid,
Or could repay the past.'
Alas, for gialilinl« decayed I—
Regrets, that rarely last!
*Ti« only v.hen the dust it thrown
Thy blessed bosom o’er,
Wu inusa on all thy kindness shewn,
And with irt'd ' w «i Outwore!
‘Vi* only when thy |i|>t are rold
We mourn—with late regret,
’Mid myriad memories of old—
Tin days for ever *«t;
And not an act, tmr look, nor thought.
Against tiiy mack control,
Uut, with a sad rnmi-inh’rance fraught,
Wakes anguish in (lie soul!
On every laud, in every clime,
True toher vnrred cause ;
Filled by that atlluence tublimo
From which her strength tbo draws,
Still it the mother’* lie-art the same ;
The mother’s lot at triad -.
And, oh, may nations guards that namo
With filial power and pride.
VIRGINIA LKGl^LATI UK.
DEFERRED ~DEUjlf'E.-~[CoxtixokdO
HOUSE OF DELEGATES— t'riday, Jan. 15.
ABOLITION KEVOLUTIONS.
The House resumed the consideration of the Report
of the Committee on tlu» subject of Abolition, the ques
tion being on Mr. Watkins' motion to strike out the 2d
resolution and insert a series of resolutions submitted by
him.
Mr. Stanard said, before he proceeded to the task he
had undertaken, tiiat of showing that by tile amendment
ottered by tiic member from Goochland, the most mate
rial opinions expressed, und rights asserted by the people
iu their primary assemblies, were passed by, evaded, or
renounced, he begged to be indulged in a few prelimi
nary observations, on topics connected with the main
«i»e by very close affinities.
I indulge a hope, said Mr. S., that the good-humored,
and indeed sportive, address of my friend from Albemarle,
will in some measure have caused nn abatement of the
excited feelings which have been exhibited in the earlier
stages of this debate, so a* to furnish a well-grounded
expectation that a calmer judgment will be exercised on
the subject now before the House. 1 the hi ore readily
indulge this expectation, because there has been, within
tlie lust two or three days, an abatement ol hostility to
some of the leading propositions contained in the resolu
tions which have been ottered by the majority; and mem
bers, who, from the commencement of this debate, have
most earnestly deprecated an application to the non-sluve
holding Stales as supererogatory and improper, now con- '
cur iu the propriety of making the demand. 1 look to this i
fact as a good omen, as justifying the augury that we shall
at last agree upon some measure which will satisfy pub- |
lie expectation, and to some extent avert the certain mis- |
chief which has been produced by the extraordinary man
ner iu which this subject has hitherto been treated by
the iiousi*. It is with feelings of regret, mortification
and chagrin, that I have compared our proceedings in re
lation to this question, with those of the neighboring
Stales with whom we are equuily interested on this sub”
ject. Looking to the South, 1 see South Carolina,
(which till very recently, has been the seat of the'
fiercest party strife that ever threatened to sever the
Union,) passing the resolutions winch have come to us
from that quarter, with the most perfect unanimity
and concord. Nullifier and Unionist, have met togeth
er, and, wilhouleyvn the shew of dissentor disagreement
Jisve ngresn upon the propositions which have been
before us. Look at the Stall* of Georgia, where
the rival parties are almost balanced excited by a recent
political struggle in which parties have been brought
neatly to an equipoise; more than a moiety taken from
the former majority of the dominant party, and where the
dominant party is threatened with overthrow at the next
election; und yet we see the legislature of Georgia una
nimous upon this subject Look at North Carolina, with
parlies arrayed and impelled by fierce, uncompromising
hostility on political questions connected with the Ad
ministration of the General Government, and where
parties are placed in a peculiar attitude- for, while the
majority in the l^ gisliituri* is in favor of the Adminis
tration, tin; vote of (lie Slate for members of Congress
shews that a majority of the people are of the opposite
opinion; and yet m that State there lias not been the
semblance ol a diversity of opinion upon the more im
portant questions belonging to tins subject. On some
single question of constitutional law, like that which
came up here yesterday, (ihe right of Congress to eman
cipate in the District ol Columbia,) there may have been
a little controversy, but upon the great and primary
question of abolition,none. In all the Southern States
this subjer.i has been acted upon with unanimity and
celerity, und without any develnpeuient of party feel
ing. All seem to have concurred in sacrificing indi
vidual and paity considerations in order to give force
to the measures adopted upon this important matter—
Why caunot we, standing upon similar grounds, do
something to mitigate the evil which our disseniions
.have caused ? In order to do this—to discover a reme
dy and the best means of applying it, Mr. S. said it
would be necessary to lake u review of sentiments con
veyed to us by the people in their primary meetings,
and of the past proceedings of the House upon this sub
ject. I*et them in the first place nscertuin, strictly nnd
accurately, tho sentiments of the people in relation to
this great question, and having done that, adopt such re
solutions us most truly expressed those sentiments_
mould their action so us to conlorin entirely to the w ill
of the people. Lei them do tins, and although the past
mignt still bo a subject of iegret, yet the mischief that had
been done might be, by sutn a course, neutralized, if not
entirely obviated.
lhi« subject, continued Mr. S., was put early in the !
nessiuu, into the bands ol' a Coiiimittee. Various causes
•retarded the action of that committee; but, when it
brought its labors to u termination, it presented to the
House a set of resolutions moulded to the expression of
popular sentiment—abstaining scrupulously from all par
ty allusions, from every thing calculated to create dis
sension—presenting no extraneous question, nor deviat
ing into any collateral topics: und so predominant was
the wish to avoid ail unnecessary subjects of dissension
that a preamble was declined, because it was feared that
while we might agree in our conclusions, we might differ
in the process which led to them.
These resolution* were offered by a committee, the ina
jority of which was composed of members of the domi
nant parly in this house. The resolutions were placed
in hands—accessible to every member of the committee
before the ruXe, except on the two first resolutions, was I
takcA, as Xo their adoption or rejection hy (hat body_
Ample time was given for consideration. W hen the re
solution came before tlw-cuuimitlse for its final action '
the first proposition was unanimously adopted The se
cond, after an ineffectual attempt had been /nude to sub- !
stitute almost nn equivalent, was also adopted The
third was agreed to without a dissenting voice. The
fourth was likewise adopted in a similar manner. The
fifth encountered a single objection, and that was the I
coupling with the requeat to the North, the mode (bytpo
an! inhibition) in winch they should suppress the-** *,b- !
jftclion/ible associations. Strike out the words “penal
inhibition, and all objection to tlie f»tli resolution van
ishes For the (ilh resolution it was proposed to substi- !
lute one nearly equivalent, taken from the set passed by
the Legislature of North Carolina. This question to I
substitute w-r (rird, but failed, and ll*. resolution was
then adopted. The 7tl> was then considered snd adopt
ed with hut one dissenting voice; but imim-diau-ly *ti>-r ;
the decision another member (the member from ituck- i
inghnm, Mr. BookerJ of the committee expressed some
doubt of its propriety.
The resolutions being thus passed upon utrietim, an ef.
fort wss made to take (he question upon them as a whole ;
but it was rejected, ts bemg out of order. A propoai- ,
tion was next made to supers ode the resolution* by, or
rather to prefix to them, a preamble, which has since I
*»een presented to the House in the report of t|M< tin no- I
T*lf’ d4Y:'^,,d '» the negative; and hence, i
str, said Mr. S , these resolution* became the final set
of the committee. I bey members of this House, whose
minds have not been inflamed by the events of the last
lew days (or w hose m.nda having been to inflamed, nave
CMded down so as to enable them impartially to exerei.se
tlmir judgment) lobear tliese fuct* in their mind. After
the action winch I hare stated of the committee came 1
the rcpoit of five members of the minority, (and yet '
these gentlemen did riol objeet to the entire report <>l
the committee, they had not objected at all to the major
part of a.) 1 give this history, said Mr. tttanard, to
show that the infusion of those prejudices which have
Ifd to the headlong and intemperate hostility to the
report of tliu committee, i* referrahle to some influ
«rno« that disregards the menu of the report.—
I 1 liut influence has had the effect of developing the
strange diversity of opinion which the House has wit
nessed upon a subject respecting which no difference
l eaxns among tile people ; ami ot bringing into nelinB
toe slioiigcst and most eutbiUered parly feeling. In the
) House the first effort made aguiust the resolutions of the
committee was an attempt to supersede them entirely
j by the report of the ininoiily—by taking them vp and
Considering them :is a w hole, contrary to nil purliauient
ary practice; thus depriving members of an opportunity
ot placing themselves erect before the people, by giving
a vote upon each proposition separately. Yes! the first
effort wus an utteiiipl to eaneel in omniOuji—to sidle the
expression of opinion continued in the report of the
committee—to substitute tor that report a preamble and
propositions ol the minority, 'l'his was a course, said,
,tlr. S., (and 1 appval to the House whether the
assertion 1 make is not correct,) wholly without prece
dent. Such an attempt was uever beldre made, and if
successful, would, us 1 have before said, entirely have
deprived members of the opportunity of expressing tlieii
opinion in relation to the principles laid down by the
people in their primary assemblies—would have eva
ded oi slurre'd over the most important questions agi
tated in, und decided by, those assemblies. Why,i
sir, so strong was this feeling of passion or prejudice,
(and the House will iniderslund me ns not making these
allusions so touch with a view of censuring what is past,
us ot securing some beneficial action m f uture,) so strong
" U!4 lbis feeling, that eveu the first resolution of the com
mittee, declaratory ot the ultaclnueiil of this Assembly
to the Union, was involved in the general sentence ol
ostracism. And nut only so, sir, but one gentleman has
tiioiight hinisell justified in cuslmg contumely upon the •
committee Ibr leportiug that resolution, uml has used, m
relation to it, u slung proverb, taken from the stews und
purlieus of the city—a proverb which, however, in ac
cordance it might be with the oratory of the gentleman •
else where, was certainly oulol place in the legislature i
nl \ irgiuia. Yes, sir, so reckless lias been the spirit ol
opposition upon this occasion, that the contumely cast by
the gentleman from Goochland upon tlte first lesolution
of the committee, is uiso cost upon the resolutions of the !
people in their primary assemblies. For, sir, the people
expressed precisely the same sentiment as that ndicul- ,
eu and impugned oy the gentleman in the report of the 1
committee, uud his proverb applies with equal npilutle !
to them as to the committee. 'Flic sentiment is ex- >
pressefa' Dy many ol the iiicetin^d whose proceedings ‘
are before us, bul 1 content myself with referring i
to llie loyal counties ot King William and Louisa.— j
So m lull sc was tins feeling of prejudice—so reck
less llie spirit ol opposition—that the contumely uttered j
by its author, applies even to him&cjf. For who is more I
lavish than llie gentleman from Goochland ot professions !
of lovo of the Union r And yet, according to the gen- t
tieniau s proverb, such declaiations und professions are 1
only made by rogues, in order to cloak their hostility to j
the Union! So heedless, sir, was the gentleman iv :
his denunciation ot the committee, that he denounces j
equally with the committee, his favorite Governor
Aiarcy, and the Resolutions of ITlftj, drawn by Aludi
son, and presented by John Taylor, of Garoline—for
tile first resolution ot the committee is in part copied
from 0110 of the memorable resolutions of 17!>8, pre
pared by Air. Madison. Looking, then, into tho past,
1 usk it whut we there find is not sutlicient to induce
the belief that a lair and unclouded judgment has
not heretofore been exercised in relation to this ques
tion; bul that, on the contrary, aounscl has been uiken
of passion and of parly; and that thence have pro
ceeded these wide divisions—these wicked dissensions_
which have prevailed upon a subject in regard to which
there ought to be such perfect unanimity. Jtut, sir, I huve
not staled all the indications of the prevalence of this in
auspicious influence during the past discussion. Much
yet remains to be told. When the first resolution had
been passed, and tho second was propounded to the
House, a proposition was made to strike out the latter'
and this without the assignment, ol' u single reason by the
mover. And on reasons being called for, the only one as
signed, was, that the resolution of the committee, though
correct in designating any interference with our rights bv
the General Government or the Slates, as u violation of
Iho Constitution, i&o., went loo far in saying, that any in
terference by tho citizens would be such a violation of the
Constitution. This was the sole objection made by the mi
nority to the 2d resolution of the committee. And the
question being put to the House whether the objection was
u valid one—whether the words “citizens thereof’ should
be stricken out—the House decided in the negative_de
clared by a vote of lUti to 20 that the words should re
main. Subsequently, two other objections were taken to
the resolution. One of which was, that the manner in
which the words “citizens thereof” was used in the reso
lution, was ambiguous, mid taken in connection with the
words Slates and Federal Government, which preceded
them, might be supposed to apply to both. Tliul, in fact
the idea that there were citizens of the General Govern
ment, might be hidden under the language of the resolu
tion. Tins objection was raised by the member from
Campbell, (Air. Daniel,) und having us he said, such ob
jection, he could not support the resolution. Now, con
tinued Air. S., although all the principles of grammati
cal construction, und the fuel that the phrase citizens of
the General Government was an anomalous one, utterly
repudiate the view token by the gentleman from Camp
bell ot this matter, we bowed to this hypercriticismof the
gentleman, and removed the alleged ambiguity from the
resolution, by inserting the words “ citizens of the other
Stales.” The remaining objection was to tho conclud- I
ing part of the resolution which uliirms that such inter- |
ference by the citizens of the other States violates their I
constitutional obligations; and yet we have front tho very
gentleman who makes this objection, the declaration
that the citizens of the Northern States are subject to con
stitutional obligation—Also, that it is correct doctrine to
say, that the citizens of the other Slates have no right to
interfere with our slave property. Thus, by these two
concessions, you have it demonstrated in the clearest
manner, that the gentleman s objection is groundless
and that tile position of tile committee is correct. Thus
all objections to the 2d resolution of the Committee were
completely removed.
The gentleman from Campbell, continued Air. S., in
the early part of the debate, announced his conviction,
that H w as inexpedient lor the slave IS tales to make any
demand upon the North; but now, sir, (now that, us he
has said, lie bus become acquainted with the sentiments
of the people—did ho not know them before, sir?) lie of
fers an amendment which goes a bowshot beyonu the re
solution of tho Committee. That resolution merely af
firmed that any inteterence on the part of the citizens of
the Northern Stales, would bea violation of their consti
tutional obligations; nut the amendment of the gentleman
declares that such interference would be a violation, not
only of their cuustiluUori.il ubhgut.ons, but of their so- I
c.s! Julies.
Air. Daniel said, the amendment was equi valent, and
only equivalent, to the resolution of the Committee.
Mr. Stanaiid. It is equivalent to the resolution of
the Committee ! ’I lieu why strike out that resolution
to substitute an equivalentl Now, air, said Mr. Btau
**rd, I do not take this review witii u view to the grati
fication of any personal feeling, but to bring to the no
tice of the people and of the House, that the question
to strike out the second resolution of the Committee is
a question to strike out a proposition, against winch
there has not been made, and does not exist, a single
valid objection. Only two objections have been raised
to it, and these have been effectually removed, the one
by inserting the words “citizens of the States,” in com
plinnoe with the philological views of the gentleman
troiii Campbell—the other, by the tact that that gentle
man lias offered an umcncimcnt which he declares Vo be
an equivalent to the resolution. The question then be
fore the house is, whether they will strike out a resolution
thus vindicated from all objection, for the mere purpose
ol substituting a proposition precisely similar—for, ex
[ ceplmg that part of the resolution which declares that
the “Citizens of the States can violate the constitutional
obligation, its' provisions are precisely similar to the
amendment of the gentleman Irom Campbell; and the
House have already passed upon that inulU-r—sanction
ing the principle laid down in relation to the citizens—by
a vote ot 108, over SJO. Unless the House is disposed to
eat its words, that principle must be retained. Should
the House udopl the amendment of the gentleman from
Cumptiell, it will reverse its own solemn decision given
by the large vote 1 have mentioned. Will the House do
this'
Mr. S. here made an earnest appeal to the House to
discard party considerations in considering this question,
and to cast out from among them that spirit of dissen
sion which had hitherto been productive of so much
evil. He called upon gentlemen to join him in exorcis
ing the pernicious uuu misleading influence that hud
been at work among them. 1 cull, said Mr. Si , still
more emphatically in this respect, upon those members
who have professed a willingness to tarry out the senti
ments of lha people. 1 call upon them not to falsify
those sentiments—not to bring reproach upon themselves
by voting one day upon a proposition in the affirmative)
and Hie next reversing their vole, and this in order to’
evade compliance with the popular will. Having, said
Mr fltanard, taken tins review of the past proceedings
ot the House, 1 come now to fulfil my main purpose,
which is, to ascertain precisely the state ot icelin *
existing among ihe per.pl i m relation to this subject*
—and having ascertained this, to show Hint, in the
substitute ottered for the resolutions of the Committee,
the popular sentiment is either cast aside, evaded, or rfi
tirely rejected. Let it be noted then, air, that at the pri.
mazy meeting* of the people, there were three points up
on which they expressly declared their wishes and <q!i
mona. to wit: the interference of the citizens of other
Slate*, thu suppression of the Abolition Societies, a rid the
infliction of adequate penalties for that purpose. Upon
these points they instructed their representatives. In
relation to the first of these they said, that they regarded
any interference of the citizens of the other Male* with
111*- question of domestic slavery here, ns wholly unwar
ranted. for them had been no interferenee, sir, from
any other quarter—no Htste, no functionary, either
legislative or judicial, had attempted to Interfere
wiili our slave property. It was the action of the citi
zens of the Northern Stales that the people deprecated,
and the danger arising from which, they charged us here
to endeavor to avert. Now, what had been the course of
gentlemen taken in ronaeotinn with these sentiments of
the people} Certainly the moat extraordinary within
the scope of hia (Mr. tf .'a) knowledge of legislative his
tory. While the acts of the (ilium of the North wera
th- sole cause ot apprehension,gentlemen came in with
propositions deprecating the inteference of Ihe State* or
the General Government, omitting any declaration as to
the real source of danger—nay, not only omitting, hut
striving with all their might to suppress such declara
tion iu the resolutions of the committee—a studious en
deavor to avoid the reprobation of the interference of
citizens ul the North, and a superfluous energy in de
nuuncing such interference on the part of the General
Government or the States. I return, said Mr. 8., to the
position that the people have expressly directed us to de
uouuce and arrest the interference of the cititene of the
North with our slave property, and that they have in
voked the action ol their repiosentalives to carry out j
their wishes in this particular—and now, sir, to prove
the accuracy of this position, let us refer to the meet
ings ol ihe people.—I here desire to perlorm a double
duty, and cite the proceedings at these meetings, not
only for the information of the House, but iu order
that, through tins medium of the public Journals, they
may be spread in an available form before Ihe people.
I wisii these resolutions to stand grouped together, and 1
beg the slenugrupheis will lake note of the numbers of
those which i will rend. Those to which I now refer,
sustain the first position as to the interference of citizens
of other 8tates:
1 lie lirst resolution of the .‘lugueta meeting says: “That
the institution of slavery, as it exists in the Southern
States, is exclusively domestic iu its character, and the
•ole right ol modifying or abolishing it, belongs to the
several Slates in whirHi it exists, and every attempt by
the citizens or legislatures of any State, or by the Con
gress ol the United States, to interfere with the subject
in any other Stute, should be looked upon as uu uncon
stitutional invasion of the rights of such State.”
Here it will lie perceived itiat every attempt (not alone
the acts ol printing and circulating pamphlets) is de
dared unconstitutional, «Jkc.
1 he county of liucktHglunn say in their first resolu
tion : “ '1 hat they will not argue the question of the l ight
ol slavery ; that is a question for each Stute holding
slaves to decide for itself; and that they will not permit
any people to interfere between them and their slaves. ’
The first resolution of the county of Campbell is us fol
lows—(It does not specify the ucls of citizens; but it
will be found in the body of the resolutions llmt it is
aguinst the citizens of the North that the indignant lan
guage of the resolutions is directed): “ That we shall
hold any attempt to impair the rights of property in our
slaves, ns guaranteed by the Constitution, by the aboli
tion of slavery by Congress in any of the Stales, or any
ol the Territories or District where slavery now exists,
or to regulate the manner in which slaves muy be sold
from one Slate to another, as a wanton violation of our
political compact, and destructive of the whole frame of
our government.”
Tile 2d resolution of Caroline says : “ Tltnt the aboli
tion societies ol the Northern States are combinations of
citizens of those States whose o|ierations have the direct
tendency to overthrow the governments of the Southern
Stutes ol this confederacy, by destroying their property,
breaking up their industry, and exposing their citizens to
all the horrors of civil and servile war."
The 2d resolution of Charlotte: “That uny inteiTe
rence with our slave property, by citizens of the non
slave-holding Stutes, is alike unwarranted and unwar
rantable, and cunnot for a moment be tolerated by|lhe
citizens and slave-holders of the Southern country.
Elizabeth City: The tirst resolution declares: “ That
our right to exercise ownership over our slaves, is gua
ranteed to us by our political compact; and that any at
tempt to invade it by any society or association of men,
will be resisted by such means as the nature of the case
may require.”
The Town of Fredericksburg j8 next in order. And
here let me premise that I recollect having been inform
ed through the public press, (for 1 was lur distant at the
time)—that 1 saw it recorded in the organ ol' a certain
party in this city—that the resolutions were from the
pen of the Hon. John M. l’atton, and the announcement
was accompanied with a flourish of approbation. The
1st resolution suys: “ That wo entertain the opinion, in
common with the whole of the slave-holding Slates, that
the subject of slavery, as it exists in the slave-holding
Stales of this Union, is in all its uspecls, a domestic
question—belonging exclusively to the citizens of these
States, and that the people of no other Slate have uny
right to attempt to change the relation therein existing
between master nnd slave, and that no such interference
can be permitted.”
Gloucester declares the same sentiment in the 2d reso
lution: •• That for the people of any foreign government
uurestiuinedly to adopt and persevere ill u systematic
course of measures calculated to place in jeopardy the
peace and tranquillity of uny Stale of this Union, would
turnish, not only to the Stale thus threatened, but to the
United Slates, cause of Ihu most serious complaint; und
this remark loses none of its force as between the seve
ral States of this Union in regard to eucli other; on the
contrary, the fact of their union renders it imperative on
each mid all to secure against the machinations of any
portion of their citizens, the undisturbed tranquillity of
each and all.” 1
Greensville passed no detailed resolutions; hut adopted,
with unqualified approbation, the resolutions of the meet
ing in the City of Richmond.
I lie first resolution ot the Oily of Ilichtnond is as fol
lows: And here i may say that the resolutions of that
meeting were digested by an assemblage formed of all par
ties, and, so far as 1 am informed, had the nuppoit of all :
“ That we shall hold any attempt to impair tiie rights
of properly in our slaves, us guaranteed by the Constitu
tion, by the abolition of slavery by Congress in any of
the Stales, or any of the Territories or Districts where
slavery now exists, or to regulate the manner iu which
slaves may be sold from one Stale to another, us a wan
ton violation of our political compact, and dcstructivu of
the whole frame ot'uur Government.”
Louisa speaks thus in her 2d and 3d resolutions :
1 hat we view with indignation and horror the course
of the Northern Abolitionists, which is calculated, with
onetring certainty, if not speedily checked, to result in
disunion and the awful calamities of civil and servile
war—That this unholy interference between master and
slave, by a portion of the people of the North, is a direct
violation of tin; Federal Constitution, and cannot and
will not be tolerated by us; and further, that we recog.
mze no better right in them to interfere with our domes
tics, than they have to preach up doctrines of rebellion
und bloodshed among the white slaves of Great iiritaiu,
Ireland, or any other foreign country, wejbeing to them)
as respects the abolition question, a foreign nation to
all intents and purposes.”
Observe, sir, that this unholy interference is the in
terierencc of citizens and not of Slutes.
The town of Lynchburg declares:
II 1 hat the discussion ol the question of slavery, us it
exists in the Southern States, with reference to its pros
peclive or immediate abolition by the citizens of the non
slu veholding States, cither as individuals, or as legisla
tive bodies, isuii inpertinent interference with the rights
of the South, as recognized by the Federal Constitution,
and will not be submitted to.”
The first resolution of the county of Mecklenburg soys:
“ That we cordially respond to the sentiments and re
solutions of our fellow-citizens of Richmond, expressed
by a public meeting in lliut city of the 4th instant, and
that we firmly co-opcrato with them, and with our fel
lon -citizens ol the bnuth generally, iu such measures us
limy secure the undisturbed enjoy incut of our common
rights.
.Middlesex docs the same.
jVurtlnnnjiton thus expresses her views:—“That the
relation subsisting between the several States, and the
duties and obligations which spring from that relation,
require that eacii State shall prevent its own citizens’
from attempting to injure the Governments or People of
the oilier Stales ; that a Stale which refuses or volunta
rily neglects to perform its duty in this respect, violates
1W constitutional obligation, and places itself in the atti
tude of an enemy to the other Slates; that the anti
slavery societies, organized in New York nnd other
Northern Stales, are combinations of citizens of those
States, with the express view of overturning the Go
vernments of the Southern Slates, by destroying their
property, breaking up their industry, und exposing then
citizens to all the horrors of civil und Bcrvile war.
jYottoicoy declares—“ that wc view the combinations
of persons which have at any time been formed in this
Union for the purpose, in any way whatever, of inter
meddling with our slaves, or of aAVcling the legal male
ol slavery as established umorig us, as direct invasions of
our rights, nnd settled conspiracies to encourage rebellion
and murder.”
i lie 4th resolution of the Pittsylvania meeting j* n*
follows;—*• ITi.it we regard ilie present movements of a
portion of the people o! the Northern States, on the sub
ject of slavery in the South, ns u wilful, deliberate, open
uml dangerous attempt at a violation of both the Federal
and Stale Constitutions.”
Powhatan says“That we consider the existence of
slavery amongst us as a subject for out own peculiar and
exclusive consideration, and one with which we cannot
and will not permit the interference,directly or indirectly,
of any person or persons whatsoever.”
You perceive that the interference of any “person or
persons whatever,” is denounced—and all interference is
repelled—not merely the printing arid circulating of in
cendiary works.
The resolutions of Prince George arc equivalent to
those of the city of Richmond.
Now this review has shewn the House that one of the
prominent and leading aubjects of reprobation among
the people, was the interference of the citizens of the
Northern Wtnles with our slave property. 1 have said
that there were three points upon which the people have
distinctly declared their sentiment*. I think I have
proved the truth of my assertion us regards one of these
points. Let us now proceed to another—let us proceed
to answer the enquiry w I tether the people have uutlio
riser! ns to call upon the Northern Mimes to suppress
this interference of her citizens, hy legal enactments._
Upon this point the people have been even moro unani
mous than upon that to which 1 last adverted They
come to two distinct propositions- first, that this Wtate
has a right to demand or the Northern Mlutes the sup
pression of the interference of their citizens in this ques
tion—and secondly, they point out ih«> mode hy which
this end is to be attained.
Now, sir, as the exponent of the proceedings of the
meeting in Mecklenburg and many other counties, let
ns refer to the Richmond resolutions, whieh they adopt.
We shall find that the right asserted in llie second reso
lution of the Richmond meeting, in not merely a right to
demand the suppression of incendiary publications, but
the prevention of nil interference. I beg gentlemen to
give me their attention on this point. I Conjure them not
to neglect the mandate of the people, no plainly express
ed. I do not charge them with harboring stir h an in ten
lion. I speak of result* and do not charge intentions. I
ask every member as he wishes our odious here to b«
the reflex of the people's sentiments, not to forget the
distinction between an assertion ot'the right to call I'or
the suppression and to prescrilw the mode of suppression
—and the total surrender of those rights, which charac
terizes the substitute. But to return—llic 3d tesoluliou
of the Richmond meeting is as follows:
‘•!id. Htfutrtd, That we have a just claim on all the
non-slavcholuing States for the enactment of suitable
and efficient laws, to repress and put down bv adequate
|»enaltiea, all incendiar' or seditious associations, whose
avowed purpose is, to disturb our peace and excite insur
rection among our slaves, and we confidently rely on
the wisdom und firmness of the General Assembly, by a
proper appeal to those Sitater, to procure the passage of
such laws." -
Here, sir, is no evusion or equivocation. No ground
is left for the most subtle mind to expound awny Tiis du
ly to the people. Observe what this resolution declares.
In the first place, that we have the right to demand the
passage of laws by the North, to suppress those Associa
tions, and in the 3d, the Legislature of Virginia is relied
upon to exert itself to procure the enactment of such
laws by the Northern people.
The meetings whicn adopted the proceedings of the
City ol Richmond, were those of Mecklenburg, Middle
sex, Petersburg, Accomac, Greensville,and Halifax. In
addition of these counties, you find the declaration of
these principles equally distinct, although in different
language in the proceedings of many others. They
all concur in the right to demand the supprr>sion
of abolition, and that it is the duty of the Legis
lature to cull upon the Northern States for the en
actment ot luws for that purpose. These rights are less
strongly asserted in some than in others; but in till of
the following counties, the doctrines are maintained:
Amelia, Aujrusta, Campbell, Caroline, Charlotte, Eliza
xetli City, iairtax, Fluvanna. Fredericksburg, Glouces
ter, Hanover, Henry. King and Queen, Norfolk, North
ampton, Nottoway, 1'iUsyTvania, Prince Kdward, and
SpotUyl vauia.
__(To he continued.)
MUSIC STORK.—The subscriber has just unpack
ed at his Music Store and Piuno Forte Warehouse,
opposite the \ irginia Bayk. Main Street, an elegant
Piano t ORTE,imm the unrivnlled manufactory of Nunns,
Clark «St Co., of New York, where an assortment of
l’iauo Fortes from the same manufactory is constantly
on iiand. Also, one of the best of Chickering, of Bos
t°n;—and the beautiful oak Instrument, made by Loud,
wliie'i tank the premium in 1633, at tho Franklin Insti
tute, Philadelphia. All sorts of Music, of the first com
posers, and Instrument* of the best makers.
Feb. <>. [88—wtfTh] P. H. TAYLOR.
rw\11e Importkd black Arabian—'n,is
beautiful jet black Arabian has commenced his se
cond season at Thomas Flournoy’s, in Prince Kdward
county, 11 miles south of the Court-House, 13 miles
east of Charlotte Court-House, 18 via Kuysvillo from
Lunenburg Court-House, at $35 the season, which may
be discharged by the payment of $30, if puid by the
30th ol July, at which lime the season ends; $50 to in
sure a mure, payable when the inure is ascertained to he
in foal or parted with ; $1 to the Groom for each marc.
Mares that fuiled last season, will be insured this, at the
season price.
uoou pasturairo lor mares Jell with the horse, gratis,
and well led, if required, at twenty-five cents per day.
Great personal attention will be given by Thomas Flour
noy, but no liability for accidents or escapes.
Black Arabian was presented by the Emperor of Mo
rocco to the U. Slates Consul at Tungiers, doubtless us a
marked evidence of iris friendly feelings to our Govern
ment, and was sold by order of Congress, at public auc
tion, Feb. 88th, 1835.
The public may be aware of the fact, that it is extreme
ly difficult to purchase the full-blooded Arabian; und no
doubt the Emperor of Morocco would have been highly
insulted at an ofier to purchase lilnck Arabian, even at
an extravagant price. Many good judges have pro
nounced him in all respects the finest horse they ever
saw. He is eight years old this Spring-full five feet
high (lull for un Arabian)—of great muscular powers—
smooth, graceful action—and commanding in his gene
ral appearance. He exhibits all the trails in character
andi f'oiin of the genuine Arabian, lie has proved him
self to he an uncommonly sure foal-getter. Wo refer
the public to the perfect cross which is presented, as an
inducement to breed from this horse. We consider him
the cheapest horse in this country, und well calculated
to improve the delicate, long-legged horses of the present
da>- THOMAS FLOURNOY,
JOHN F. EDMONDS.
Ffb. 11._89-.8tF.w3tM.w3tA
^j^UYLOCK, formerly the property of Thomas Sieger,
Kef Esq., will make his next season at Thomas llar
vey & Co.’s store in the county of Charlotte, and at Wal
ker's Church in the county of i'rince Edward. Particu
lars and terms will appear in dm: season.
THOS. R. MARSHALL.
13.___90—w3w'
RUNAWAY.— Wus committed to Hie custody of the
Jailor of Halifax county, Virginia, a Negro boy
named Hybaurn—who states that he is the properly of
Dr. Benj. Johnson, late of the county of King George,
| Va., who has recently removed to West Florida. The
( said boy is apparently ubout 80 years of age, dark com
I plexion, of low stature, and a remarkably awkward, de
crepid appearance—had on when committed u round
about coat and pantaloons of mixed homuspun, nnd no
hat. The owner is requested tv come forward and com
ply with the requirements of the law, otherwise they
will be complied with on the part of
JAMES MEDLEY, D. S.,
Jan. 30. [84—w6w] Jailor of Halifax.
IN CHANCERY—Virginia.—Ju Powhatan Circuit
Court, October the (itli, 1835 :
Armisicnd A. Green, administrator of John L. Cocke,
deceased, and administrator with the will annexed of
Janies Cocke, deceased, PlltE
against
William Browne, Branch T. Archer, William Crump,
Sheriff of Powhatan and administrator of Peter F. Ar
cher, deceased, Joseph A. Iloyall and Mary if. his wife,
Henry Anderson nnd John XV. Nash, Defts. ’
On the motion of the defendant Anderson, nnd for rea
sons lippenring to the Court, it is ordered, that unless the
plaintiff shall mntiire this cause so as to have it ready
for trial nt the next term of this Court, the bill of the
plaintiff shall stand dismissed, with costs, as an act of
this day: And the defendant, Branch T. Archer, not
having entered lus appearnnee und given security ac
cording to the act of Assembly and rules of this Court,
and it uppenring to the satisfaction of the Court that he
is not an inhabitant of this Commonwealth, on the mo
tion of the plaintiff, j»y his Attorney, it is ordered, that
the said Branch T. Archer do appear here on the first day
of the next term, nnd answer the bill of the plaintiff, and
give security for performing such decree us the Court
may make herein; nnd that a copy of this order he forth
with inserted in some newspaper, published in the City
of Richmond, und continued for two mouths successive
ly; and that another copy be posted at the front door of
this county. A Copy—Teste,
W.Vl S. DANCE, Clk.
•In n ' _ 83—w8w
1 FASHIONABLE VA. CLOTHING STORE, near
[if opposite the Bell. Tavern —The subscribers re
spectfully inform their friends and the public generally,
that they huve now on hand, and intend keeping, n large
and extensive assortment of ready made fashionable
clothing, consisting in part of the following articles:
Bine, black, olive, nnd other shades of dress and frock
coats,
Brown, olive, mixed nnd drnb over coats,
Petersham and flushing, do. do.
Mixed, olive and brown cloth and caaainetcoatees,
Blue, blank, drab and other shades cloth and cassimere
pantaloons,
Black and limey buckskin cnssiinere I'nnts.
Blue,brown, mixed, plain and striped cassinetdo.
Bcavcrlcen Pantaloons, Jackets assorted,
Black mid lift'd silk velvet Vests,
Thibet and Valencia, do.,
doth and cnssiinere, do.,
Sutin and bombasine, do.,
Black silk and tig'd silk, do.;
Gentlemen's doth and camlet Cloaks,
Ladies' Clouks,
Merino Shirts and Drawers,
Irish linen Shirts, plain and plaited muslin do.,
Woollen and cotton flannel Shirts and Drawers,
Shams, Collars, Cravats,
Silk and cotton Pocket lldkfs.,
Suspenders, Hosiery,
Tennant's celebrated Stocks,
Negro Clothing, Acc., Aic. j
Also on Inrid, a very su|»erior stock of Cloths, Cn»sj •
meres and Vestings, purchased from the latest importa
tions, winch they will make up to order, on the shortest
notice and most approved style and newest fashion.
All of which they will sell, wholesale nnd retail, on as !
accommodating terms ns articles of the same description '
can be purchased in any of the Northern cities. ‘ I
Country Merchants and others will find it to their ad- I
vantage to give them a call, as they are determined to
soil at the lowest possible prices.
Dec. 12. [04— wlOwJ HOOPER A- GRAFF.
I^TOTK’E.—A determination to remove to the West 1
ill has thrown into market my tract of land, contain
ing upwards of HIM) acres, lying in North Garden, Al
bemarle County, immediately on the road lending from
Charlottesville to Lynchburg, and a few miles from the
Staunton nnd Seottsville turnpike. It is 8 miles from
Charlottesville, fi L2 frrom the University of Vo . nod i
IS from Seottsville, admirably situated for market, hav- i
ing choice of the above named places, with a good road
lending |.j ench. About half the land is cleared, and in
a good state of improvement (of which it is highly sus
ceptible,) the rest, well timbered and most of it good to
bacco land, though mountainous. It is well watered
nnd healthy. The improvements are on a small seals
but comfortable. A more minute description is deemed
unnecessary, ns those wishing to purchase will of course
view the premises, which will be shown them by the
proprietor, living thereon.
Jan 2fi. [d2-w1wj C. If. MERIWETHER.
Wm. fi. Hamlin, (i*te of Fa..) Atromur ami
G»VWSItl.l.0« AT LAW. offers his professional ser
vices to Ins friends and the public. Address; Hmnmor
ille. Tennessee. ["«tf—wJbmJ Nov 17.
IN CHANCERY—Ymcnnx.—At a Circuit Superior
Court of Law aiul Chancery, held for James City
County and City of Williamsburg, the BUlb of October,
133S:
John Marsh.11, Daniel Cal!, and George Fuller, Ex*
ecu tom of John Buchanan, deed, Plaintiffs,
against
Beniamin Harrison, Richard Anderson, Robeil Stun
aril, Nalli'l Nelson, Thomas M. Nelson, John Mingo,
Collier H. Mingo, and Wm. Minge, Executors of John
Mm,re, dec'd, Mary W. Nelson,and others, Dells.
The death of the plaintiff, John Marshall, is suggest
ed, also us to the defendant, Wiu. Allen, by bis death,
and of the defendant, Win. B. Page, in his own right,
undas Executor of Win. Byrd, dec'd; and it appears
that the same lias been duly revived ugniut Griffin Or
gain, Executor of William Allen, dee d, ami against
John E. Puge, one of the Executors of Wm. Byrd Page,
and Administrator tic bonis non, with the will annexed,
of Win. Byrd, dec'd ; and it uppearing that the subpmna
awarded in this cause ias been executed on all the de
fendants, except those hercinailer mentioned, to have
tiled uuswers more than four months since the said suit
puma has been executed uti them, and they still failing to
file their answers—On motion of the plaintiffs, their bill
is taken for confessed, against tire said defendants; and
thereupon, the cause came on to be heard on the bill,
answers of the defendants, Benjamin Harrison, Richard
Anderson, Robert Stanard, the President, Directors, and
Company of the Bank of the United Slates, Abby Nel
son, Ann R. Nelson, Mary, Richard, and Wm. Allen,
replications thereto, and exhibits—was argued by coun
sel : On consideration whereof, the Court doth adjudge,
order and decree, that Nuthuniel Nelson, Thomas M.
Nelson, surviving Trustees under the deed of the 13th
day ol May, lo26, or such of them as may be now liv
ing, be, and they are hereby, appointed Commissioners,
who are directed to advertise, uud sell at public sale, lor
cash, at the Eagle Tavern, in the City of Richmond, on
sixty days’ previous notice, in some newspaper published
in llie City of Richmond. the two lots of Laud, in the
hill and proceedings mentioned, belonging to Uenjamin
Harrison; also, at the same lime und place, uiul on the
same notice, nil the Lands of the said Uenjamin Harri
son, in the counties of Kanawha and Mason, mentioned
iu the said deed of the 15th of May, 1828, or sucli purl
or portions of said property us may be necessary to pay
and satisfy the sum of twelve hundred and sixty-five
pounds, eleven shillings, with interest on one thousund
pounds, part thereof, from tiie eighth day of January, one
thousand eight hundred and twenty-six, till paid, and
eight dollars, 85 cents costs of the suit ut law, due to the
plaintiffs, uud tlio costs of this suit: Thai the suid Trus
tees apply the proceeds to the satisfaction of the said
debt, interest, and costs, and report their proceedings to
tile Court. And if the properly herein directed to he
sold shall prove to be insullicieiit to pay and satisfy the
principal, interest, and costs of the plaintiffs' demand, as
aforesaid, then and in that case, the defendants, Robert
Stunurd nnd Richard Anderson, Trustees under the deed
of the 17th August, 1825, ure directed to sell the real
and personal Estate, conveyed by that deed, or sucli por
tions thereof as may be necessary, on the terms pre
scribed by the said deed ; and out of the proceeds there
of, pay to the President, Directors and Company of the
Hank of the United States, the balance of their debt and
interest, secured by ,the said deed, and which may re
main unpaid; and that they then pay to the plaintiffs,
out of the proceeds of the property so directed to be sold,
the balance of their debt, interest, and costs, after de
ducting the nett proceeds of what may be applied to that
debt, und.*r the first sule hereby directed ; and that they
report to this Court, in order to a final decree.
A Copy—Teste, JAMES CABANISS, c. c.
Pursuant to the directions of the foregoing decree, we,
the undersigned Commissioners, will, on the 18th day of
February, 1850, before the front door of the Eagle Hotel,
in the city of Richmond, proceed to sell at public auc
tion, for ready money, the two Lots of Lund lying in the
city of Richmond, mentioned in the above decree, the
locution, boundaries and description of which will be
more particularly given upon the day of, and at the time
of, sale: And also at the same time and place, und upon
the same terms, we shall proceed to sell all the Lands of
the aforesaid Uenjamin Hurrison, lying in the counties of
Muson and Kanhawa, mentioned in the uhove decree,or
so much thereof as may be necessarj’ to pay nnd satisfy
the sum mentioned in the decree. These hinds are sup
posed to contain 5tK)0 acres or upwards thereof, nnd ure
believed to be very valuable, and will be more particu
larly described upon the day of the sale thereof.
NATHANIEL NELSON, ) . .
THOMAS M. NELSON, $ Commuiiontrs.
Dpc. Hi._(55—wld
IN Cl I ANCLR\ —V ihgiMA.—In Oooehlaud County
Court, 18th January, 185ti:
Meshack Hicks, Nancy Carrol, Sally Hicks, Richard
Taylor and Suckey, his wife, and John VV. Ford nnd
Eliza, his wife, formerly Eliza Hicks, Devisees of Me
shuck Hicks, dee d., PJltl's.
against
Josiah Leake, Executor of Mcshack Hicks, dec’d.,
Elizabeth Hicks, the widow, and Thomas Bernard and
Polly, his wife, formerly Polly Hicks, Isham Clements
and Cary, his wife, formerly Cary Hicks, Patsey Byrd,
formerly Patsey Hicks, and Henry Hall and Lucy, his
wife, formerly Lucy Hicks, Devisees of said Mesluck
Hicks, dec’d., Defts.
The Bill of the plaintiffs being filed, and the defendants,
Thomas Bernard and Polly Jiis wife, and Patsey Byrd,
formerly Patsey Hicks, not having entered their ap
pearance nnd given security according to the Act of As
sombly nnd the rules of this Court, und it appearing to
the satisfaction of the Court that they are not inhabitants
of this Commonwealth—On the motion of the plaintiffs
by counsel: It isurdtred. That the said Thomas Bernard
and Polly his wife, uud Patsey Byrd, do appear here on
the first duy of April Court next und answer the plain
tiffs’ Bill, and Dial a copy of this order lie forthwith in
serted in some newspaper printed in the city of Richmond
for two months successively,and posted at the front iloor
of the Court-house of this county. A Copy—Teste
NAR. W. MILLER, n. c. o. c.
January 2(’>. _wyw
IN CHANCERY— Vibhinia.—At a Court hold l'or
Buckingham, llio 9th day of Nov., 1633:
Hannah Stinson, piffi*.
against
Nancy G. Stinson, Elvira Stinson Elizabeth C. Stin
son, James C. Stinson, John H. Stinson, Virginia 1).
Stinson, America A. Stinson, George M. Stinson and
James Baird, and Susan his wife, formerly Stinson,
Defendants.
I lie defendants, James Baird nnd Susan his wife and
Win. Stinson, not having entered llieir appearance and
given security uccording to the Act of Assembly and
the Rules of this Court, and it appearing liy satisfactory
evidence, tliut they are not inhabitants of this country :
It it ordered, That the said absent defendants do appear
here on the first day of the next March term, and an
swer the bill of the plaintiff; and that a copy of this
order be forthwith inserted in some newspaper published
in the City of Richmond, for two months successively,
and posted nt the front door of the Court-house of this’
county. R. ELDRJDGE, C. B. C
Ja"- 5-_73—wBw
IN CHANCERY—Virginia.—At Rules holden in
the Clerk's Office of the Circuit Superior Court of
Law and Chancery for Powhatan county, from the 1st to
the Gth day of February, in the year 1630 :
Edmund A. Lockett, Administrator with the will an
nexed, of Edmund Lockett, deceased, i’llff.
against
Ben. Watkins, sheriff of Powhatan, nnd administrator
of Jno. Bryant, dec., Sally Lockett, James Martin and
Jane bis wife, Stephen Bryant, Silas Bryant, ex'or. of
James Bryant, dec., and in Ins own right, Gabriel R.
Jones and Mary his wife, and William G. Bryant, Dfis.
The defendants, James Martin and Jane Ins wife, Ste
phen Bryant, and Win. G. Bryant, not having entered
their appearance and given security according to the act
of Assembly and the rules of this Court, and it appear
ing by satisfactory evidence that they are not inhabit
ants of this Commonwealth—On the motion of the
plaintiff, by Samuel Taylor, Esi|.. his Attorney, It it or
dered, That the said James Martin und Jane his wife,
Stephen Bryant, and Win. G. Bryant, do appear before
the Judge of our said Circuit Court, at the court-house
of said county, on the first day of April Term next, and
nnswer the plaintiffs bill,and give security for perform
ing such decree as the Court may make herein ; and Hint
u copy of thisorderbe forthwith inserted in some news
paper published in the city of Richmond, and continued
for two mouths successively, nnd that another copy be
posted at the front door of the court-house of this county.
A Copy—Teste,
Keb. G. [67—w»wj R. F. GRAVES, v. c.
IN CHANCERY —Virginia. — At Rules holden in the
. Clerk’s Office of the Circuit Superior Court of I,nw
and Chancery for the county of Buckingham, the 4th
day of January, 1830 :
Samuel Handers, Plaintiff,
against
Thomas Sanders, executor of Samuel Sanders, dec d,
and in his own right, Francis Sanders, William Sanders,
James M. Sanders, Win. Purcell and Mary his wife, for
merly Mary Sanders, Calvin Sanders, Samuel Sanders, j
Stephen Sanders, Elizabeth Sanders, James Hooper and
Judith his wife, anil Win Winston and Sally Ins wife I
James Sanders,Thomas Sanders, and John Sanders '
Defendants.
The plaintiff being dead, nnd the defendants, James
M Banders, William Purcell and Mary his wife, Calvin
Sanders, Samuel Sanders, Stephen Sanders, Elizabeth
Sanders, James Hooper and Judith his wife, and William
Winston and Sally his wile. James Sanders, Thomas
Handers, arid John Sanders, not being inhabitants of this
country, nml having no agent or attorney in fact, known
within the sniiie—On the motion of James Anderson, i
administrator of the plaintiff. It it ordered. That the said' 1
absent defendants doapp<*ar here on the lirst day of April
Term next, to show, if any thing for themselves they
have, or can say, why the suit aforesaid should not, in
nil things, be in the same plight and Condition as it waa
at the time of the decease or the ssid Samuel Sanders,
and he proceeded 1 ea final decree against them, in the
name of James Anderson, administrator of the said
Samuel Handers, the plaintiff aforesaid—and that a oopy
of this ordec be forthwith inserted in some newspaper
published in the city of Richmond, for four weeks suc
cessively, and posted at the front door of the court-house
of this «?ouutv. A Copy—Teste.
Feb. 9. [86—w4wj K KLDR1DOB, c a e
TO THE MERCHANTS OF VIRGINIA—The
subscriber having been amongst the sufferers in the
great conflagration of tin. Kill. alnj 17th of December,,
ana lo»t hi* entire stock of "ood*, ieavo to inform
In* customers and puicbuser* generally, that he has made
immediate preparations to get up a tresli «upu|y, and now
lias the pleasure of acquainting them that he Is dully re
cemng from hi* munufsetory the various article* iu his
**■?• *“TaCM*J? * ‘r-1 r“U' nt, vu. Macks, Skirts,
Skirt .attars, liosams, Suspradirs, .\ c., and earnestly *o
licit* 4 continuance of their favors at f.l, Cedar street —
lie would hen- remark in those merchants, with whom
lie has not bud the pleasure of dealing, that fur many
year* he ha* paid particular attention to the iiniriiiraclory
” ,*uo', ffwml* in his line, os ure well calculated for the
southern and Western trade, and ti-ela confidence in as
suring pur,liuseis that he will be enabled to supply them
on such terms us will give entire satisfaction..
in addition to his severe loss in the destruction of his
property, lie hud the misfortune to lose all his Books and
1 apers, sud consequently has to rely uixm those who are
indebted to him to furnish statements of their accounts,
und such ns cun make it convenient to pay in u short
time, will confer a particular obligation.
WARREN CARTER,
Manufacturer of Stocks, Shirt Collars, Ac., *
v v ■ o- . . *3,Cedar street, lute l;U) Pearl.
_^ew York, 25th January, lb3G. So—3m
FflftlMBER! ilMBER!!—The highest prices will bn
,-*■ li,vw,‘ lor good, seasoned wheel spokes and felloes,
deliverable at the Pemtentiury. immediate delivery is
solicited, tor inforinaHau respecting them,apply either
to Col. Charles S. Morgan, Superintendent, or to
r „ TllOS. G. MONCURK, G. A.
Feb. 9. fc*__,r
Ware-house of the undersigned having been
consumed in the greut conflagration which occur
red on the night of the Kith December, they have -e
moved their stock of f)ry Hoods (which was preserved)
to the Store, No. 237, Pearl Street, a little above Maiden
Lane.
They will be constantly receiving Fresh Goods ns
they arrive in port, and tender their (needs in Virginia,
the usual facilities offered them at their new locution
v* v ,wWOHT, WINSTON & STEBBINS.
New York, Jan. 2d, 1830. 75—241
1S,,CKLKBRATED GETTE 11 OF RACERS,*
■ ^CLI PSE.—This distinguished Stallion, who now
look* and feels liken four year old, will stand tliieseason,
(IS30) at my son Edward's, in the county of Dftnwiddic
immediately on the old stage road from Petersburg to
Warren ton, N. C., 28 miles south of Petprsbnri*, and 17
north ol Brunswick Court-house. He is now at his stand
rendy to serve mares at $100 the season, payable at its’
expiration,on the 15th July next, and $l.->0 to insure a
mare to be in foal, payable ns soon as she is known to
be in fool, or parted with. Servants sent with mares
boarded gratis, and mares fed without limit at25cenlHa
day—Very line and extensive pasturage, with the
greatest care to prevent accidents or escapes, but no lia
bility lor any that may hnppen. Eclipse and his get are
too well known from their characters and performances
to say more. '
STAR, whose colts are just coming on the turf, having
none more than four years old, only six of which have
been trained, and live of them linve been winners fromi
one to four mile heals—his colts are lurge, strong and
handsome, some of them have been sold very high_hu
will stand this season (1830) at my son George s, in the
county of Chesterfield, about twenty miles from Rich
mond and Petersburg, within one mile of Moody's tavern
anti is now at his stable ready to serve mares at j&(»0 the*
Hcuson, payable at its expiration, on the 15th July next
and $100 the insurance, payable as roan as the marv is
known to be in foul, or parted with, one dollar cash to the
groom. Servants sent with marss. boarded without
charge, and mares fed as desired at 23 cents per day—
Very excellent and extensive pasturage, well enclosed,
with fine water.—The greatest cure taken to prevent nc
culents or escapes, hut no liability for either. Star's
character, blood and performances, as well as the per
formances of his colts, are so fully mentioned in Skin
ner s 1 url Register, as to render it unnveessary for more
to be said. W. II. JOHNSON.
MONSIEUR TONSON will stand this season (1836)
at my stable, at Halifax Court House, Va., and is now
at his stand, in fine order and condition, ready for iiutres,
at $1.0 the senson, and $100 insurance. For further and
other particulars, see handbills. *&c. W. W. HURT,
Halifax Court House, Va.
February 13. 00—3m
HENRY, full brother of Monsieur Tnnson, will siaml
the ensuing season (1830) in the vicinity of Hali
fax, North Carolina, at filly dollars ihe season, and se
venty-five dollars to insure. From his great size, supe
rior bone and finish, his Citizen and Medley blood, it is
believed that no stallion is better adapted to the Archy
and double-Archy mares, (which abound in Halifax and
Northampton,) as a cross, both in form and blood, than is
Henry. F'or his Memoir and Engraving, (an Engraving
which by no means does justice to the horse,) see the
March No., 18.15, of the American Turf Register. Ho
will be under the control of Mr. R S. Wooding.
__BAL1E PEYTON.
A N \ I L, by Monsieur Ton son—dam, Isabella—will
im. stand the ensuing season (183(1) at Halifax Court
House, Va., at thirty dollars the senson, and forty-five
dollars to insure, iiis performances are too well known
hi Virginia to require comment. That lie was a race
horse of the first class, at all distances, was manifested in
his contests with Trifle, Medoc, Muckle-John, Jessup,
Hanslap, &c., &c. His sire was iinrivniled at a race
horse, and his dams were runners to the latest genera
tions. He has grown and spread very much, and is in
lorm a most striking likeness of the Godolphin Aiahiau.
As to his pedigree, it is without a blemish, and will be
given with his performance in due time. He will bo
under the direction of Mr. Roberts. Wooding.
January 14. [78—18tJ BALIE PEYTON.
WM. 8. MANSELL, No. 5J8, Market at., south sidit
above 1 root at , Philadelphia, informs merchant#
visiting the North, and other#, thnt he has in store, a
large and general assortment of andillery, consisting of
saddles of every description, bridle leather, martingales
saddle-bngs, trunks, collars, whips, Ac., Ao., which will
be disposed of upon satisfactory terms. Orders forward
ed by mail as above, will meet with punctual attention.
Feb-G: _ 87—2uwfiw
MEMOVAL.—Huydams «y lor/., take this method
of informing their customers, that in consequence
ot their Store and Goods having been destroyed by the
late fire, they have removed to No. 17, Broad Street,
where they will open an entirely iun oiock oi nruiHii
and Domestic Dry Goods, which they will oiler at whole
sale at the lowest market prices. " They assure their
friends that the assoitmenl of goods in the Market
generally, this Spring, will be us complete ns formerly,
and no effort will he wunting on the part of the New
York Merchants to deserve that patronage which they
have heretofore so extensively enjoyed.
New York, Feb 1,1830. 87—(it*
fTBlO /Vr.so/M haring Negroes for litre.— We wish t«>
U hire for the ensuing year, a large number of liauds,
to labor on the Richmond, Fredericksburg and Potomac
Hail Road. They will be employed between Richmond
and Fredericksburg, and between Fredericksburg and
the Potomac River. The country and occupalmn is
healthy; and they will he well fed, well clothed and well
treated. We will give from seventy-five to ninety dol
lars for good hands, nnd more for first rate ones. Apply
by letter or otherwise to J. M. Hopkins, at the Rail Of
fice, or to Messrs. George P. Crump and James Rat
chffe, Richmond, or to I noinns J. White, in the county of
King William, and the neighborhood; or to James Hun
ter, Assistant Engineer, near the While Chimnies, Ca
roline; or to Theodore 8. Garnett, Assistant Engiaeer,
near Fredericksburg; or to H. F. Guy A Co. in Frede
ricksburg; and to others having authority from J. H.
Hopkins, Assistant Engineer.
JOS. M SHEPPARD,
Agent for (he li. t'. P. It. It. Company.
December 'M. liU—tf
INDEMNITY AGAINST LOSS BY KIRK—The
undersigned having been appointed Agents of Hte
Hartford Fire Insurance Company, of Hartford, L'mtmtt
tirul, ure now prepared to make permanent or limited
insurance against loss or damage by Fire, on property
of every description, in town and country, on terms as
favorable to the assured, as any similar institution.
This Company have been in operation for more tfirm
tirrnly years, and during that period, have paid all their
losses without subjecting the insured, in any instance, to
resort to a Court of Justice.
HUBBARD A G A RUN E U, A a ruts.
Richmond, Feb. 1830. 8/_Hit
ARKANSAS LANDS.— I will purrhase Military Pa
tents lor lauds in the Territory of Arkansas.
Jan. U. (76— lift] GEO. L. SAMPSON.
f 3 TEAL HER WANTED. — I wish to employ in ivy
■ fnmily, a taidy qualified to tench the usual branch
es of an English education. Any communication to me mi
the subject, must be directed to Buckingham C. II.. V*
January 13. [7!>-ltil] J. W. GANTT.
IITTLE, SHAW A Co.—(late No. 138, Pear? at*
jl New York)—now, No. 47, Liberty street, near the
corner of Nassau street and opposite the Middle Dutch
Church, in the vicinity also of the City, Congress Hall
nnd other Hotels.
Little, 8haw A Co., haring by the destructive fire of
10th Deeemlier, lost their entire slock of goods and store,
take great pleasure in informing their friends and the
public, that they have for the present, removed to the
above mentioned commodious and newly built store,
where thev are now opening an entirely new stock of
Fancy and Htnnle Milk Goods, umhevllaa, |Kirx«<4*, stocks,
English and German hosiery, Ac , with a variety of
other new and desirable articles, which they offer for
sale at the lowest prices, (nr approved paper or cash,
6 per cent, discount.
Feb. 1<». 3|~ 7t
fa^HE fine and thorough heed horse Ml NOR, from Vir*
JL gmia, will make his first season in the viomity of
Milledgeville, Georgia, this Spring, 1836. Farther par*
I ticolars hereafler,
January S3. 81- 52aw4w
The (lanrfia Jos re* I is n-yiMM re insert tl>e shore twice a
wk fktt four srfki, sad ustlkts w.rooot to this otfW for rogn:
lien.

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