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Richmond enquirer. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1815-1867, August 04, 1857, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024735/1857-08-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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I v<>Ll ME LIV.
I HIK ?H HMO!ND ><(! Iltl lc.
li,iiko daily, sksiiwxkkly, and u'kkkly,
-p. J??||y l'npvr, seven du!!nr? per milium, Mid hi ?1 t
iv>'.lHr* it t?ken li>r h shorter period thhu out
f,\ i~, tii?> Sowi-Weekl), live dolUr* per annum. mu
! " ,,, r i ; mx tumuli*, payable in advance. For th<
I v - i.. K .::rer per hiiiiUiu, or six copies for (10. t?
I uivsru'.ny in advance. When letters contNiiunj
vs-,. sent hv nihil, they must be registered, or the]
5 thr risk ot' the writers.
i ;x thf paily kn?jvi?k*?I or tkn line* orlea.tir*
' - iv cents, htid every sui cecdiiii! Insertion twen
I p-'s l! iwicc ? wei'lc orturee tunes i
I j ^ ; .r!V 'i'4''n and h hitl' coot* tor ouch insertion arte
I i?-' 2 - * n ;"'u inserted only once a week tilty cent
I fiC:. iu.?crtK>n.
|< nf SvmiVVk.vklv ? For TRN lino* or lost, firs
i j. seventy-nvcconu; tor cat h subsequent iiisritioi
t -x ... 44 1!, >i ouiy onc? a week sovouty-tivi
Icia h'r i"*' rtl"n
> i.ik Wrcst-V? for tkn lino* or loss, first Inset
fl I a seventy five cents : tor urcIi continuance titty cents
? .Hcrtisers aro charged #:?j tor one square of tot
I ? s50 lot two squBies, Hiui in that proportion for ad
j! - ;#< tuents Ct a crosier I "ruth, except Auctioneers, wbi
? SllK'. (paper included )
I rtr A'i Obituaries hihJ Tributes of Respect, "xceedinj
| jtif l ues, wo charged tor ?* advertisements.
H jruers iront >i distance most bo accompanied witb tin
j raucr I syorsstislVetoiy rofercucos. to insure uxocut-eii
All >'uos to this office may be remitted per mail u
Rti i ., kIiijie Bank notes, it registered, at the risk ol
m ** to r.ni rttiw ami i'kintkks.
; flVI' suiiscrilier? leave to chII ntteutiou to their
.1 5 iK 'hR"' i'REUSES. .Vc. &c, k large supply ol
V : : they keep constantly "n hand w their Typo and
I . i i'"ou:' 1 ry No. .'> ?, Gold Street, New Y'TS.
. " tit,.' a full asjot tt.'.ent ef all aitich-s required in h
H OtV.ee. ;ncl'..ditii'
' O.SSd. CHASE* C.'.t.LUYt5. Stc-,
iiot which we wa:rant tevery respect to any
- .u..t4' 'urod in thii c 'uutrv, v.J which we will sell oi;
I o* .al tortus, vi;- sis mouths'eredit for approved tie
i uutes.tr ton per cut::, discount tor cash OU
,1 : ?ifon :r. cnchai.-c for i. .; at r'?e customary price
9 :'uiuj cents per pound, .i .'u'.ivured w ithin tkt days Iron
I W - 0t purchase, otherwise six ?en;s i>er pound.
M iV.il. iIAGAR. .Ml , <fc CO.
I The undersigned. Agkmt in Virginia, for the abovr
I known establishment, can supply the trade with
I frerv description of
J I'; sc the most liberal terms, Having printed the "Rich.
I *,>0 KsqftkF.a' for upwards <u ten years with type
I sad c'hnr materials purchased ireui Messrs. Hawaii Jfc
Co. I am induced to recommend in .tori a!s troin their esM
n.'iishinen: in preference to ?ttiers.
I specimen Books ?:il be lurtiiahed to the trade, and
I inch article* a? iuay oc selected will be forwarded w ith
I diipatch. U'.M. i: AU.EGRK.
| Apr:I 1.1 ' Enquirer" office. Richmond, V*
I lif i-i.tvi t: iiojtViv~\i,
I .'jl!!'? Ins'ftution is situated ou Church Hill, RichI
& i>.ueucntiv.!, u'ty i ;.;id 11 iHr
i v.- It it e.e.y co.. vcijie? ?" i?;? nt.v.l to ;i:e proper
|,.'.!i.tcc: t'.t n.jsrtJc. The ut.icct to tf.u huspttai is to
fu-r.tsD medical Hid, C""d iiursinu. imd sniuible diet tc
I .trh crvat.ts, strancers and others, as have not, whet
I i.-?. homes where uttenrion to comforts, so requisite tt
hs-crressful rrcatRicnt ol disease, can be given Tht
,;c?a V.'tfiU a.e pt>c.wi*r,y cuu.ikvii.bi.> i
i'Ctt.enagivca to Surgies! Case*. 1 ka vnqartignri
4:>*> their pei *00*1 ?tt nttgn io nil paiieuu placed undei
ft?:; charge.
j r :-re.i Psfrntft $5 per week
: V.'V.ttoi "e "
I J'.inW Accotnmodattoao 7 t? 19
i'iese rnt'-j embrace all charges far Koard,' Medicines
Ji-hvaUnl Surgical .rftei.Jii ere.
Cj?'.N'o SnuIM'oa Ruu-.itt:-J
. hoUou, r; . Grace gtrcet, between 4th and h.h
," S\ M. D., i-th, tetwcin Bfotid nr,J Mugahu',1.
5. T Co.i M- D., porn-i" -j.h apti {irncc.
1 U"5t but i'Uysicir.a??ir. VVoou. Feu ho?cpra.
i'Kvfri:\TIAKV ?> VIKl.IMA.
tl.tM'; ICTl'llKD a: ti.i- Institution, and *old then
A"1 be.! at 'he Agent'* Storn, No. St, Pearl street, it;
i f.. *.: c article*, hi redui -al price*, to wit.
1 ? ?b rs and Bn-cuee
t W oca. Children and Servants" Shoe#
"*' mifar? Har/ieaa .if every description
Mn.EtLt* Band*. u, ? !".* """*
? IV-; >:.t. Cart*
; ...1 sVln--ellM|J?.W|
* V.*.rir ? . i-ae ui
1 :.a : i Iiuj Cctluus
5 ;l#j* n.-.i Lir.scyt, fo: plantation ban 1*
K. a 17 Mid- C! rhins fai aprvHim.
t! *jj.t ,jf the a1 ve articie# 00 utiid i?n.i tur ?i|e, 01 wii
be r:?{, v.: I. or other job work tloue to urdur 01
in .rt r. - : : or to punctual customer* ouiy, 01
: "tt time
' Urivr# iron. tii" " luntry. '> satisfactory reference*
p.-uip-iyatt-niet to. .Vld.esa li. M. KlMMO,
< Jj!y 3?1it; Ag-ut and Storekeeper Vs. Penitentiary
fllllE ?v. r-.ward willle pud f>r the appreb-ntio
1 auf Jf!tv rvtomc.it iu ictne jail in the State,
list I get :..:s 1 v.ti. of my .-lu.- L1NSEY. 1 purchase
i Lrir.W,to ICic: ui od It'i winter, of Mr. Gien.ienin. Jl
sursttcdia Ulemnric. and has a wito in the county 1
Bfit.tijhatn !! t? daiibtleas lurking about Kiohtnonti, c
buj.itist- Aiocttjirle or Buckingham, or mayprooabl;
to * mi l.w v*kV to ~ frco Slate.
Ltrtcy ij tlv-( t ti,l'.- -ei. in- be* or ? x fact tail,stralgh:
sKdiar Ut4 writ form*i>, -na utuut 4oye.;;s ol pg?j
ctf V.':sT*apui-X P.O., ChcRtoi tielil Co.
viviTii 1 n tiTt kT?"l?oTiTa its uV:h a k i>7
U AN A WAY trom the tuliscriicr, living on Fork Creek
IV :a the county of I.oitUa, on or about the Jet 0
Hirtb )a*t. a Negro Man. TOM The eai.i nejro is abou
iyfiifti.t ag' about 5 feet 10 or 11 ir.cheg higli, am
t?v:ly t, though not tVghv; >oun,i tare, -kowe he
. tt. til,.| ?o:Igtltiy aiteni.iioe, a. i tiuaweri
" - '"*Iy wit nspokinto r.o aci.rs cr inark* rccultoctcd
0 walking ! :. ildt 1 :* head vcr: , roct, rathai throw!ni
tt in*.
it probable the i?id negro tr.ay have gone, or at
tvmpeU to gu. to OJpo, In the ueiglihorhood to which tb(
t-groc* ot the estate Ot the late William Haglatid o
. ..i? vorn St'lil.
1 ne above reward of 4.h'K) will t e paid lor the appre
. u-ioa ot rt.e i?;,i negro if taken out ot" thu State and de
- -red t? m.:. or lunge-l i.. fctiv Jail within this' State *1
... eir.,1 if ,. lit,i? .h(. mA);
nty ??l Kouiit, (.nil lod^V-J in any Jail withir
!. Siti'.e f >ih?c ! c*'t bin:, ami i ?0 it tHkrii within tii(
.cty 5 u ,.wi i to ire* of loiljtfd in the Jail ol ti?'
*"-Vi:-p|g .iL'I.LlAM JOHNSON.
T oVlTjllKi 1AL f?AVIM?S WANK.
fl BARTERED by the. Legiilature ol' Virginia. Decern
V L-r it:.:. 1 Capital, *30,?to.?1 hU ljwtituiwn ro
cmc*. icpeiiu,00 which intcreit is paid at the rute of t
f?l -Li V r i if remaining on deposit six mouths
" /:: 'M i:.r shorter porio.lj
W'M. 0. PAINE, President,
GEO. J. tiVMNKK, Secretary,
JOHN !i MONTAGUE, Ttcuurer.
N i r,:t cornet Muiu aiiii l-'lii it.
4 TiKSF. particularly to the inle ol Wheat, C?ru,
M rir sa l Tobacco A lull supply of grain bag* ?ic
"-1, witb whi-b farmer* can he lupplied who wirh te
Wiirn .Tita ti> im. July!)?c4m
IVAremoved their office to the corner of Main and
1 mvernor street*, over K. It. S|ieuc?'i Clothing
" >>" ;v;l'. continue t-i practice ill all the Court* ol the
iilchiujtul and counties of Henrico uuJ Hanover
o the Circuit Courts >>f K**ex and Kuitt and tjueeu
May tjji??3uiiC
"ill!AT r.:i I S v.r.u itWu,dvd liio h.g.it it p;oiuiuiu (i
* flirt :u. |nl) at tie lust uxhibition nl the Mechanic*
Asttmr, lor tbc superiority ot hi* AMBKOTYPKS ovet
^'in picture* on exhibition; but a still highoi reward
s' ? :?ceiviii. irnni u doily iucrcuse ot hi* husii.esk
~ch provi. o.bi hi* efforts to e.-tublish a first ola** Clalle
1 iMmct "lithe approbation of a ..'enerouspublic,
-ttetpectfully nnuouoccsfhat. in order to meet the de
osadsot hisi.udncas, he h?t> increased hiaforco. Havinf
0>w '-nhi' npl. y n superior Artist.he is preparedto fur
K*e PUOTtP 1AP11S, trcm small to life cue, colorec
5 J1', w"tci ?> panicle, which he warrauts !or accuracy
beauty if siuinh, equal to the beit paintings in tht
n?o!Ty. Th? p -t iie orere;p?c;:V,ly iwtiled to call and
lac :r * ip., .tr.cr.j,
. f-'c.lmiui! Hall, between '.ah and 10th, Main
Richtaocd. p. K. GIBBS, Proprietor.
J ir Photogriptia can be enlarged Iroin small
i:c!ntur' ?, Bagu- r: cotypes or Ambrotvpes, to life size.
Ipc ,t * r P K t*
1 Ai.' >l'MMKK COMPLAINT, highly rocoinm-Tdcd
. ljy a" physicians, of both the old and uew world,
rer Kerr up n bottles for family use.
. _*! ""tea pitas 81 20. Per dozen quarts ?2 2u. In
ftAagi-s of f,0m two to six dozen Put up and sold by
?. \VILB.',OtfLR, Uo. 2o?, Main street,
,, Richmond, Va
"0 extra charge for package or drayago.
btden trora the country will be promptly responded
provided uu.oaut beiux addod, or good city reference
fut sale, also-Lagor Boer in quarter and half casks, of
f?sJ 10 gallons.
, Superior Cream Ale, in quarter and half enske, of ? and
"> <>!lon?. April 22?ct?
VriRGlNIA:?At Rules held in the Clerk's Office of
the City of Richmond, the ?th day of July 18.".
Mary llil). Plaintiff*,
Cinctunattus G jvnn, Moore Cotmj find other
The oi ;eet of this suit is to obtain n decree for the sale
it a negro man named Israel, one of the sLves coiupoV-(t
t art < t the tnrnr sr??M?l ht ?ho will of
I'nn (iuvhd, the elder, tor the benefit ol the plaintiff,
d forth? investment of the proceed* of such sale; end
davit havim* beau made ami (jled that tho defendants
"?e named are niin re?ldent8 of this Commonwealth,
r ?ala dafen laut' are noticed to appear at the Rules to
; holden iu the Clerk's Office ol tbu said Court on the
r" Mond,y In October n?xt, and do wrlial is necessary to
"*eet tlieir interest? in tills suit.
,, A Ccpy?Teste.
jQi.7 IS-ew4w BKNJ. rOLL^RD. O- Clerk.
V IRGIMA?At Rules held iu the Clerk's of6:e of
^Circuit Court ct the City <>t Richmond, the tftb
' -e? Welsh, Plair.tttt,
f.jrts'.opher Cox and Peter tjuinn, Defendants.
c L "bject of this suit is to recover of the detendant
riLf-,? touch of the money for the put chase ot certain
t on Valley street, in the city ol Rirhmond,
I ''ayad to him by the plaintiff', as remains unpuld, and
'objecttba said real eMat* to the payment thereol; aud
p. hat in/ been made aud filed that the detendant,
^^Uuinn. above named is a non resident ol this ComjWjwcahb,
the said defendant is notified to appear at the
be boldeu iu the Clerk's office of the said Court
im aut Monday in October next, and do what is ne ?fy
to protect liia interest in this suit,
j , , A Copy?Teste. BENJ. POLLARD,
July li-cw4w Deputy Clerk.
- I)
'1AIIK subscriber otter* for sale Ihe tn.ct ol l?"?l I'i""1
1. which the late John K. Winston recently re*i?led
, situated in York county, about three miles north til *> il
liamtburi;, Hud ti?IJoiiiiiis the lands ol I>r K J. YVallci,
I Rcni. Waller, John James, Henry M. Bowden, and Jumet
j The tr.ict contain* eK) acred, with an excellent dwclllli;
with seven rooms well arranged, a new trained '1""'J'
with four rooms, ice houte mid hHrn nearly new. Y in
ynr?l and garden newly enclosed with the uest uearr tun
bor; also. nil cither mseessary out houses in good repair.
, The wheat eri?|> ol the present year is estimated a
from 1,000 to 1000 bushel*.
It u nh' is not ellected piivHtely hcloie the 1st day '
October, it will he on lluit day (il lair. " tl'c lir?
r litir day thereafter.) sold to the htghust bidder, on tin
' preiuisee.
l'ersous wishing to purchase are referred to Mr Haiisoi
1 1'. KelUtn, who ha* charge of the premises. mid will twk<
9 pleasure in giving hII necessary information
e TERMS accommodating, upon the purclidse uume:
being satisfactorily secured. For any lurther information
address the subset iber at Hanover Court House, X'irgi
' uta. KICK. I, WINSTON, Executor ol
3 JNO. It. WINSTON doeenaed.
July et?ctf
3 VAI.l'AHI.E TltACT OK hAMI FUlt !>AL,L."
f|VlK undersigned will tell, nt private sale, on reasons
J. ble and favorable tonus, a Tract of Land bcloiigilij
to tboic, and lying ou the Appomattox river, in the count;
ut Amelia, The Tract contains .l.'it) acres; ol which nlmu
J 100 acres is in wood, "ft acres of il being original waa
I land, admirably adapted for tobacco, and must of il first
rate land tor tobacco plants, and the residue of ties true
( JJ'I acres) is mostly Appomattox low grounds, well situa
ted for and very productive in corn and ohIs. There mi
some buildings uow on the tract, but better improvement
vyill probably be necessary. This hand is only it! utile
t,by the Appomattox river) below i\)atoiix depot, ou tin
Richmond a;id llapvillp railroad, mid only ubout 'J4 mile
above the town of Petersburg; and is only about 1.' niilei
Irotit tlju depots, on the same Railroad, at the Court-IJottx
ot this county, and at Tchula; so that thej-e is both choici
of markets uixj of revcrul couveninru uteaps of truiupoi U
1'ussesi.ioucf about ha'l tbgt laul c.pt be si?en ul once
i and of the residue, including the bt|i)diugs,~o|; the Is* o
January next.
I Persons desiring to purcbaao will ulease apply to tin
l undersigned, 1*. S. Coleman, who resides ou the land, ant
i will show ,t to those who wish tu examine it; or to Tlios
T. Uilcs, Esq.. iu the city of Richmond, both ut whun
are authorised to contract for the sale of it.
July *???cSawSu n. K. QUARI.ES.
rilllK subscriber oilers at private sale, iliat beuutifu
Jl Farm in (ioochland county, called OKAPA KEii, ly
| log on James Hivcr, Licking Hole Creek, and thu Jaiiie
Ktver and Kanawha Canal, four miles above lint four
House, and thirty-lour miles ft otn Richmond. The situa
tion is among the most beautiful on the rivor. command
iug a v icw of the whole arable surface, a line view of tin
surrounding country and eaual, tor ?evoial miles up an.
down the river. The estHtc is in a high state of improve
merit, and a teniatkably healthy one. It adjoint the ea
tatea of Thomas J. Dcmie, W. B. Weistger. and K. t*kij;
with, and contains tMd acres, of which 1., i-u acres i?r
first low greur.d;, 5?J nc<u*ot s.'ootid low grounds, 37:
ocro: uf u kbie high fund, ttrul 3C9 acres of wood land s'ho
iiapruvomontxcoeslst of * frame dwelling with eigh
1 ttiouis, fa good kitchen, out houses, quarters, overseer'
i bouse,] built in tbo last live years, with brick chimney
i and underpinning, and a new brick barn, fCx?,', A,,.
' a shed ruuiuug the wbo'v ?--:1- tlu?ocr. teet villo','a net
> vb ratting it ndwidu'Uousfe, utid alFnccessaT
[ MhWM, ?8i' I
Aty prt-son wfthtng to purchase a desirable residencr
r would do well to visit this before purchasing elsewhere, a
Twill sell on reasonable terms.
Every preparation is nowmsklneto ?9rd^J r.c.os t
wlfeat this ICO :f It Iu L.uUw, <ud, tha corn-Ile'd ha
yvuc 0W"V? tit
"X-) u dtslrable purchaser I would cell every thing as I
stands, and ufost of the tfegruelh
" >fy munrtgcr, >ir. Sanders, will show the estate \o ?c.;
ond wishing to pithihas 3.
liy ad.',re.* io V- M-> Vowht.?n.j couu.y
On lfrU&e. fiKLPSN.
IOFFJiR at Private Bale my Farm, lying in tcenount;
of Prinze William, adjoining the land of Judge 'f'ylei
and immediately on the Tur^p.ke Road leading won
0 Alexandria to Warrcatoa, and two cud a half uiilea fron
i' (lasnoaviile, a depot ou the Mannssns Qap Railroad, thirty
five miles distant from Alexandria: whlrh place can bi
reached in two hours on the cara.
This Kstate contain* Nine Hundred and Fnrty-ono and 1
Half Acres?abouwfour hundred of which are in Wool
and liuiba. 7U Valnuve in slvwtd und divided int?
nine Fields, ail of them well watered by lusting Springs. Broad
Run?a large and never failing mountain streampasses
through the c?tate from West to j;?.t, borderlnj
PU VwjCa >9 & .fuUtitul 4?eidciy ci ?.ne huno.cd aC.es
now w. 11 taken in Tiitiothir and bisks grass, and not oul;
valuable r.s a Meadow, nqt highly useful fur erasing pu;
1 potci. The uplands are rolling and susceptible of an
1 degree of improvement,
1 The improvsinents are a large and commodious bwei
lug. with seven spacious rooms, lour above and three bt
, low stairs, and the necessary cut houses. Furrounti
nig the yarn is a large ami flourishing Orchard n| Applet
. Paars, Peaches, Cherries, Apricots, At'- , of the finest v?
" rieties, and tr.anv of them in full hearing. Country t!torc
are numerous and convenient. The neighborhood is t'f]
'' surpassed by uuy in the State for h"al'l; tswdi lb
5 best societv.
p t bose wishing to purchase 11 tine country resiJonct
. will do well to call and examine this Citato.
For further intormution. address Judge iA.Collinsl.ee
r Baltimore, Md , or the Subscriber?
/ Rurkikiid. Pr. William co.. Va . April lv- ,ul"
>' r.dQO .uiiiiis"b1? TvY.hkjiah? e i. and Vol
> BAliK. 1
.iiidervigned offers-for sale privately, 011 aceoir
i m-nlating terms, the several farms described below
It not sold bv the 1st of September uext, they will the
be sold hi public auction. Possivsioogiveuintimetoseci
' a whful crop. :
1 Uo acres t>l Itnd, n part <>f ihf Rlnnmtield farm, admin
' Ids the land of Peter Met" chee errt \\'. Y?. Aiimor, one
f tbjrd IvyC.ecn Lmw.fi round*, find l.t aeres-of pillAgei
' wood-land. 1'flco $tlO $ur nere.
Yutf" (irt of Bloundifld, adjoins ihf [>. fnrin, i
! within live mile* of the University, rnnrttin# 4WJ acres
one-fourth well timbered, and can on had cheapat $33po
Veruleni, Mis* K I). G ouch's farm, adjoins Hloomfteh
' and the Inricls of 11. \V. K. N'oland, coutaihs !?20 acres, Wh
ot which are cleared! r. as ou it ahaudsome new dwelling
wi*h nine large room*, just finished, and all necessary out
" buildings. T'rice $'i3 per acfe.'
' Hlgi/inbotham, the property ol Dr. W. F. Gooch, is i
I beautiful farm of 4US acres, aljotuing the '.audi of R
1 \Y. N. Noland and Peter McCc^ef, and gas on It an ampli
' supply of wood and buildings. I'riee i')U per acre.
! lie-so jour trr.ctj ul land all lie within less thuu twi
miles of Woodvilltj Depot, oii the Central Railroad, in i
retitiod neighborhood, and coiiveniept to Charlottesville
the University, uud to Hlnomfield Male Academy; which
. in future, will be conducted by Messrs l.clloy Brown
. np.d W. \Y. Ttibh*i and will Li ouc ul tie- very best pre
; paratory Schools in Virginia.
Richards'lies on the Blue Ridge, ou both sides of tin
lino, between Albemarle ntid Rockingham, a little noith o
Brown's Gap, and contains over 1,100 acres of valunbli
land, only IlKJ acres of which are cleared. Price $."> pe
Ou the 1st of September, the undersigned, at llloomiield
will commence to sell, at public auction, all the persona
property, oxcopl the iiugeues, belonging to the above
mentioned farms.
Post OthoM, Woodvillu Depot, Albemarle county, Va.
Nay !<?etf P. 11 GOODLOK.
' YIIK subscriber ollera for sale his turns. Orange View
i l lying on tho Rapid Ann River, Culpepcr cottniy
1 Virginia, within half mile of lite Rapid Ann Station, ot
tho Orange and Alexandria Rail Road, in a thickly set
tied neighborhood; the society equal to any in Virginia
and the county u very healthy one.
The tract contains ti.*Ml ACRKS, with an abundance o
timber, convenient to the rail road; and a large portion o
. the cleared land has a tine South easterly exposure; and
' for productiveness of crops will, 1 think, compare favora
bly with those of most of the tarius in the neighborhood
the wheat crop having for some years past ranged Iron
IV to 1AU0 bushels without the use of guano, which woult
probubly double tho crop on the same land.
1 The residence is situated on an omit-ei c? oyevkiokifi)
a larger portion of the ckujjd Ikhd tuftd uto surroundim
country, in view cf a largo number of residences, witl
( Merchants', Oris* and Baw Mills, very convenient; alst
i i ?ti vn4V(i,
This FARM is within lour and u hall houri>' travel bj
I rail road of Richmond, Virginia, and two and a half 01
tbroo hours to Alexandria and Washington City.
' _ Persons desiring further information respecting ttiii
Farm, with a view of purchasing, are Invited to visit it, 01
address the subscriber at Rapid Ann Station, (.'ulpepei
, county, Va. L. H. TALiAFEKRO.
[ April 10? eta
1MHF underrigned wfjl cnll at pubfio auction on SAT
l.'RDA f, August 2i, 1557, some very valuable and
1 desirable property in the town ol New Providence,
Tonn , consisting of u first rate
1 tobacco nt emmery,
Having capacity fur putting up six hundred hogsheads si
With comfortable brick Cabins attached, Cistern, Ice
House, and Stables, with about four acre* of lund, situated
iu a high, healthy and desirable locution either for business
or residence.
Any person desiring property of this description canon;
do better than to secure this. Person* wishing to examine
the property before th, dr.y e| sale ?i'|l receive all tie
ceasary inlorwation cy application t-, the undersigned.
Terms made known on day of sale.
July id?elm J. K. SMITH.
hanover c. h , containing two hundred
WE are authorized to sell the valuable property loca
ted as above. The estate c ontains 200 acres, of
which lW acres are arable land, and 00 hcics forest land.
It is bouuded on one side by the county road and on the
other by the Virginia Central ruil rosd. There is a Depot
on this laud. The buildings on the place embrace a large
Hotel, recently thoroughly repaired and painted, containing
27 rooms, besides kitchen, four stables, carriage house,
corn house, overscor house, three negro quarters, ice
house, Ac.
There is attached to the place a fine garden, and the
open land is iu good heart.
'Hie patronage of the Hotel, especially duriug the sessions
of the Courts, is very good. The place is rciRnriiably
healthy, and the neighborhood excellent.
As the d^?l?pce is ouly 19 miles froiq Richmond, and
{ho cars^top id tbo place regularly four times a day,R
presents peculiar advantages to persons engaged in bnsijicsa
in Richmond to secure a pleasant summer retreat lor
incir lanuqes.
Persons disposed to purchase nrc requested to call ou
Mr. Philip 11. Winston, residing on tLe premises, or to
July 18?elui OODDIS A. Al'PERSON, Ancts.
I DESIRE to sell my farm au<i residence known as
Chelsea, situated iu tbo couuty of Richmond, within
three intlea of the Uaopsbannock river. Tho Traet contains
"JtiO acres, ot which 1SU is cleared, the remainder
wooded in Oak and Chnsnut The Dwelling contains six
rooms, has been built within the last two years, and is
well finished in every respect, the out houses arc in good
repair, and the enclosures are of Cedar and ChesnuL The
faun is considered one of the best of its siie in the county,
and is well located for a member of the legal profession,
us the courts of Northumberland, Lancaster and
Richmoud can be attended, without remaining front home
at night. Addreaa ELLIOTT M. BRAXTON.
July 17?c6w Farnhain P. O., Richmond Co.
J NO- I). A8I1TON,
nS I
- ?-?? k
Tl'KSDAV MOU.MXi AK.i vl I. | 1
We apologize to our readers for the necessity which 1
compels us In rupublirh tho editoriul ravings the 1
Cbarlei'on Mr'rciiry. To the patrons of Mr. Brown- I
t low's paper, and the admirers ol the .V?*.7<?y A'ti* '
^ the coarse abuse of (tie il/rrrr/f-^ iiiay prove euler '
tainlng; and It no doubt possesses attraction* with '
' the refined and chivalrous disouionists of S >uth far- I
oliua. Itul we are forced to violate the good tnate '
f of our \ irginia readers liy exhibiting the Mi""' 'y. 1
l' tor thu purpose of teaching a wholesome lesson to
those among us who believe that a party with such '
an organ for its leader, cau accompltth any thing but
" the overthrow of tho biat intorostu of tho .South- We : '
i* point to the Mi-rcnry as an example of the hopeless j '
j; insanity which tnaiks a leading organ of the now 1
t "Southern party." Wholesome conaiderati'ti* 11 1
*' similar character induced the Egyptian" i" "ie \ 6
t midst ol their leasts, where wine and wit flowed most j '
briskly uud the fun WH$ed fgsl und lui ions, to exhibit j 1
u a hideous skeleton to tho assembled guests, to ad- ' 1
= uiou;jh tbom that to a like condition aipl coinpltxion l
, they must all cotpe at last- I *
To cite another precedent in extenuation ol lliu 11
, breach of good taste" which we have committed, in t
giving u placo in uur columns to the < ndi*jP
toriel, we may also say that those sagacious, censor- ?
i' vative, practical and patriotic people, the Spartans,, v
} tu preserve the youuguud the inexpetieticed truiallie b
1 vice of iuteuiperauce, got up, regardless of trouble j
audexpense, ocoasional exhibitions of tipsy Helots,! u
and all historians tell us that theso spectacles, il'u-- . 0
trating the horrors of drunkenness, exerted a most *
salutary tiled upon the youth of Sparta.
1 The eutertainmenl which we have furnished, ol a 1
' j venerable advocate of disunion like the Mucui i/, j 0
t: blind with prejudice, and in its wild phrenzy laying vio 1
' lent hands upon the President of the f'*i>' ./ States, *
E the National Democracy. the integrity of the L nio-p
J aud the State of Virginia, may,wo sumard)' iiopo, ex- j '
J] ert a salutary in^uenca upon the inexperienced ol '
sur own State.
^ Ero it is too late, before the straight jm ket and Bed '
- lain proclaim that there is no longer hope, we ^
1 Southern mon who bolievo that a "ioiitt.riii parly*'? |
$ a disunion (^utiau?1? a wiser and more conservative '
- I organisation than the Democratic parly, to look at 1
y i the violent convulsions nud awful paroxysms of tho 1
I i? . I olon iW l'-i : .Le ?C '
I .MITCHry? uoi lurui uiqu vvvmvw* ...... . t ^ - I
p knowledgod, tho oldest. tfau leading organ of the <tia '
I union ^.arty. There ore papers nenrsr home of far 1
? j greuttr ability and with lofty times the bruin and '
" j brilliancy of the Mrrci-ry, that aro fiercely ;lef,oyn.) '
11 [ inif the Kansas policy of the ^d^in'^tiotk u, but tfao '
- ! .'ipm >j is thj ^reat leader of tfa? enemies of tfac ]
2^at|onal Iseinoera^y at the South. A? Ibeie are leiy j '
{fairies either natural or artificial winch car.uut be | 1
wade useful, we haye at ju.i found a u?e for the Mtr j 1
f j rucj, ami huiet it as a disunion scare crow and expect: '
j to make it useful in the only way in wl,;,h such a pu ; 1
> per can be of the ?llghtfl#t advantage to the South. i '
Tho editorial of the Mercury also furnishes us with ' 1
t a reason (or discussing the claims ofa| arty with such I
j ] an orgau to be called a "Southern" or a "State rights j 1
j party." We allude to that anti-Administration party j
which regard# Charleston as jta ifecca?.l.eitt si i.d
j Mabumet, and tho ft. ita fvcru::. 1 j'
tu (lie bueiness tyorld, wbe u a tuepiciou# to- un 1
tnbwn person loliuiis Oonfidoiu-e and credit In the [ 1
>' .tame of a well Known anJ , expectable commercial ;
I house, wu arc uol apt to plooe implicit laith in his j
? own repreoentation?, unltss they are backed by re !
J" spectable vouchers, certificates and let'vs x c-.vi.id
e Any less cautious cour-o 70.:;!* t>pu.o us to every
? dKrinj E^Vifannsn witti ti.o tc^uisilo amount of bold
a ntea and adroitness.
We must exorcise some of the caution of private life
wheii a new and suspicion, political part"
' alienate our affections fro; , c, l,,r.o uonnrad political
Gtgaui.atioo, Wuici, no. been our Iriahd through good '
_ [ and evil report, lot hall u century.
{ Within the last f.-w weeks, (for as an opposi !
ti<01 party to the administration its existence cm i
' hardly be measured by months yet.) there ha.3 sprung j
'J up in the South a faction" whi;-fa h?; oouiy and with ]
out hesitPtig;i ae.Uuieu the name of ' the State tights !
I' I parly." We have searched III vain for evidences of I
J its legitimacy. We have carefully scrutinized its i
# features to seoif it beam the slightest rc?<V,~t.faii.,.G 10
1, its pretended parents. We lic,ve listened long andauxr
iouelv tc hour whether it Wouluen.iuciate any of those
1 wards ot raiiu ndinonition and profound wisdom |
J which were so ofieu uttereil by the oracles of the olu !
; State rights party. Hut we heye listened in vain, for
amid its wild, ravin;,?, U8 ^en^nc'^tione, itd threat?.
" its menaces and its blustering?, we have heard uo
tiling which reminds us ol the p^rty of Calhoun and
J of Upshur, (t promises to become a sort c.f paiilioal |-h
? m:e.lite, with its hands ggaifrit nofi^iy ail other parties.
ft has manifested a dieporiiion tn do roiachief, which,
' backed hy a little more strength, might one day make
'* it dangerous. It has signalized its advent by spite
[. fully assailing the National Democracy, a Dein atretic
President, a Democratic Cabinet, sod all good South
r em Democrats who do not happen to regard the boisterous
infant undeserving of eminent consideration.
} Speaking through its disunion organs in South Car- ,
olina it has denounced the Old Dominion us a trui* J
tress to the South and pointed ut her the finger ot ^
scorn as s "fallen" and degmdeil State, the abandon.;
od prostitute of the Federal Government. It has '
laid its rude hand upon many of the most precious , (
1 household gods of the Democracy of Virginia, and
' sought to excommunicate tier as a worshipper ot ^
' strange gods in the Pantheon of Abolitionism. It; ^
I has, regardless ol history, and <>f the teachings of the , ,
great fathers of the State rights school, sought tf *
sever the ties which hind the South to'y.e?ogly iriocda I
j in the free States, 't bsj produced dissension, di?. | 1
f cord and tpigry feelings in the South by assailing a i j
, patriotic-, inmost and loyal Administration with _
; out sufUcient cause. It has taught to uiidermine j
J a newly elected Democratic President, before he ha? j
had time to writo his first message and to meet his (
' first Congress. I
And yet this party protends to sper.ij \q t.,e nam? c
! and by the authority of the ifl-ito rights party. Wo ?
r deny its Iright to speak tor ? r in behalf of the Stalo (
rights party of the South, w> long as it continues to ; ,
denounce the National Democracy, end the Adminis- ti
tration for claiming for t'.io inhabitants of a territory, t
tho right to determine at the polls what shall and what ^
1 shall not be their orgattio law. q
If it is a State rights party, it would be filled with J ?
a deep regard for the b'-st iutorects of the South.-- c
It would carefully avoid alienating from the South | c
that large and, powerful body of friends to her inati-1 a
rations a^d the supporters of her Constitutional i
! rights, who reside in the ?oo States. It would seek to *
, otrengthon rather than weaken tho Southern Stat??. "
It would labor to incroa?e the political influence of the c
i South and not tocoufiue it to a few small States.? t:
Arc these apparently the nims, purposes, aud oh- "
jects of this new orguuizaliunt Ou the coutrnry, we "
all know that the great object of their leading organs
1 has been to sever every tie which unites tho tl
j Democracy of the North imd South. Deny- i
| ing the fidelity of the Democracy of the free j w
; States, and ungrateful for their sacrifice?, they j 8
! chftrtrn nnon the onlv friends of the in th? frpn w
8tates, a betrayal of the South, when the nohle men ' d
thus unjustly denounced, nre bleeding and maimed ,
from wounds received in defenco cf the rights of the 0
South. ' fa
In vain, do we point to the hundreds of Northern ?
Democrats who have within the lost ten years ?uf- P
fered martyr.lom rather than desert the South, when b
honors and rewards wore within every traitor's irrasp. 0
Hetjardless of the Jevotieii of these men to the South,
tbefactiou to which we allude, <:?ntiiiiins its reckle.-e !!
assaults upou the Northern Democracy. 11
The South is iu a minority, and unaided by the w
National Democracy, she would be loft tbo raeiau b
choly alternatives of dishonor or disunion. Aided as b
we of the South have been by the Democracy of
tho North at $11 times, the terrible necessity of'di.v ?
union, if that assistance is continued, is very remote
But ouoe destroy tho nationality of the Democratic tf
party, out off the South from the sympathies and re- b
gard of the conservative tneu of the North, u
and disunion becomes inevitable. The purpose
of the Mnrurt/'* dangerous faation seeuis to
be the separation of the South from all hoi
powerful and influential friends- The tepdble ne- n
cessity to; disunion?Trom whioh every thoughtful b
uji * it i i ii ? ? mm am*m* ? < k?r,< *?f>?r
V :rjiiitian shrinks with boiror, and r'^Aiil* only an bin >
H-t nhernative when crushed by abolition lauat I
i?!ii--?il! be rendered inevitable by Ilia insane po '
icy ol this now organist iiiuu. i
Cno any parly deserving to b t Ihe peculiar guar- l
linns m IIih interests of tlie South, thus deliberately 1
,e*k to place lo r in a position where, deprived ? ( her \
Mietutil Itiends, disunion becomes inevilable? When *
liters is no n" urily for the South under the Const it u J
lion, when rlie shall loot 'm vain from n IJlack Wopublican
C'otigtesn In a litnek Republican l'resideut, i
iiul tindti her honor and her rights at the mercy ol '
tlnwle** pRilv, she win ,?>i hesitate to withdraw from J
the Union. Ami when that sad contingency arises, |
which we |iray (Jod to aveit.) Virginia, regardless I
if all encritice?, and ?f the dangers which will rur '
round her as u frontier State, will unite with her ,
southern sister* in breaking the Ijands which bind I
lie States in a common anion.
Unlike tne M rcurt/, the Democracy of Yirjji- j
lire believe that all tne horrors of disuuiuu may >
re postponed for many yearn, if not avoided for- '
:ver, by inairitniiiiuj; {J,u fiiendly relations which '
tow unito thu Democracy of the free and the t
Java States in one great and patriotic orguuiza- i
(on. And an (hi* new party, which hr.s ilia- 1
ttiion journals at the South for its organs, uud dieItiionieU
for its leaders, proposed to thrust the issue ^
if disunion of dishonor upon via, by breaking down Ihb 1
sAlpurul Democracy, it will never iiinl place in the
ouiiJetn e or the uiTectiotw o( the Virginia Detoo
racy. Aa long as tits Uaustitutiunul rights of tuo I
ioojiIo of tho South uro protected by a Dsinocratio (
Vesident, and a Democratic Xouale, the Democracy ?
rill oppose nil measures u hioh have disunion lur their o
iltluiate object. u
We have raid, thai no State rights party, really
i.iderstuudiug the true interests ot the South, would j
dvocnto the alienation of the South from the con* n
ervutive, Constitution loving, law abiding Demo* ^
racy of the North. The policy of this misguided ^
action, with which we are dealing, in precisely that
d the woodman who amused hiirqsii uy cutting oil t
he limb ot a tree on vji,'.. n he was standing, and j
rho received 0 hreaeu neck for his pains. ,|
k ".other evidence lliat the onnnsilinn to tho Ad t
- ? 1 ,
niuistiaiion, which has suddenly sprung up an:;,n? i
lie disaffected of our own part)', (In?; u-t proceed t
font the Stnto rights) party. U, ?imt ah of ifa doctrines i
md no!it:--T?'. Us;e;iM moot with the cordial npprobn *
,uu ui tiie Whim's mid Know Nuthiiif^rt of Uterolith. ^
iVe look in vain through thuvolums of the orgf\nc;ii |
hie new party, or faction, for ono wo~d oi rieuuncia ?ion
of the enemies of t'?u uettiocrnlic party. Day J
titer (lav 'ha ,.o?o,nioa of the-so papers are tilled with '
^enunciations of the National Democracy, of the I're 1
ndent, and the policy of his Administrating. '"here id J'
10 inercy shown to ihosmplleat c^ors o( tie l'reei- '
lent. All of hi: sols luesubpjoied to a moat searching <;
j.ud fii uat^re?; ordeal. Too much abuse cannot Uo
;ea;u.d upon th s National Democracy, but not one
lynrd of rebuke is there for the Whig* ami lite Know t
S'dhimjt!. So busily engaged are these anti-Ad t
uiuitti uticn, anti-X&tioual Democratic Democrats 1
>u trying the Administration, that we defy ?
ir,y man to read the editorials of the A'<.7< ??. ??</ 117/ig h
ind those of the organs of the nuti'Adminiitrntioii J
Democrats, and to tbll us in what material reepecte
ihsy differ. Their arguments against iye y-Iansas i
policy of the Nation>;l Democracy s,,c ti..-. same, and v
if there is any differ envo. i; la iu favor of our open and J
av-Wc.l tnjyVCSi tiie Know Xothingu, who, whils i
;h?/ arc more argumentative, are not half s<> cxplo I
in ppdh'-ts bod unsparing denunciation as this |
keif tit) led State i iglits party. The 11 *W?r aecins to re ,
gad the offence of leading Democratic jouruei? dj- :
feniipg a Democratic Aumiuii-!.:dbu a jomewtiat |
bir.slU r offenco than trc^o.,, woilo tiie other and the ^
ino-e '1"- lw,r.ii.oio b?aac-h ?sf li.o opposition regard t
?ue td't'euoe a* a oj'ms of tho darkest nature. Aud J
yet tho leaders of this faction occupy a position which '
sh? uld make tliein careful of the use of e' ithetu cal '(
cutited to provoke retort, ( c f.'le of the Admin- idt.-a'iou
and ut Xr.tu.aai 1 icnmcracy regarded '
VjiUtiefe ioVcv l'Vu as al tdl ei-rtentiot totho defence of
agiod cause. hooking to tlio only issue now hefor<
tue country, wo might well a-k tho self coneiit'.'.lcd rj
Stute rights parly, in what does yor,; ri?i?-ticat Do ,
inocrncy coiisiot '
i'oes it m denying to the actual, legal vo 1
^er<i the inhabitant* Kansas, the light at the polls ,
ol saying what shall, or what Mhnll not not he the-;
organic law of Kansas? Does it cc::'..it in denounc- [)1
iug both the National l\ei....eiuey and tue Slate rights i
I,.m.v-nr -i HMt.itbio lii mil,I n nromise made t(,
nation in the Cincinnati platform reeptding the )
risbt- of the poop!* of Kansas?
I),.KR it consist in daily deavinciatioua <n a Democratic
president ?
iio yi'u propose to aid ilie cause ot the Democratic '
parly J>y withholding your support inn* u Democrat '
in Administration, while the howling Black Republb |
can parly is si yo.tr doors t
| tic de. urntion of oftectiou which you ore constantly
employing towards Democracy must ho taken with
much hesitation until you can furnish some slight evi (
(ience ol it. Open blows showered upon the heads of
honest, laithful National Democrats, because tliey j
will not denounce the President, and slabs under the |
liilth rib nro not exactly the marks of a (lection by
which the Virginia Democracy recognize their fiieude.
If you are better Demociats than ourselves, and 1
jther friends of the Administration, why have the
jiost envenomed and rabid of the Whigs and Know (
S'othings sided with you against the Democracy??
Do you believe that your present co adjutors, the
ilotts men, the anti Kansas bill men, the denouncers ,
if Douglas, the late friends of Fillmore, tbo advocates
>f the Missouri Compromise, the men who struck out j
the 1-th section," ure more loyV. Jo t^ .'loath, than
lioso who fought by your aidy in too into canvass /?
IVliy do you detto^upe your political brethren, if you |
ire Democrats, aud never utter a word againe: tlie
tVUiD 33d Know Nothings I
if the war of this faction is not d.eiguod to break |
low n a Democratic Administration, which is our (
inly protection against Blac k Republicanism, why do ,
bey continue to wage it week after week with -ure- ,
euting fierceness.' What do they prupiwe to aecoiu- {
dish by it? Nothing leas than tue coercion of ,
lie Adtniuis'iiuiviu. The National Democracy and
he AdutiuUtration ure to be bullied into subinis- (
,ion and browbeaten by a little party, the leaders
it which arc known to hnvo vainly moved heaven ,
ind earth to prevent Mr. Buchanan's nomination at ,
diucinuati. They have avowed their determination (
tot to coase hostilities until Mr. Buchananhna recall- ,
id Walker. Nothing but Wulker's head will quiet ; (
hem. Their itHnnntnvi is more ulTenaive llitnt their j
;o:tilities. They dosign waging a war to the knife,
tntil they accomplish the ruin of a wan who is lion |
:atly endeavoring to do his duty in Kansas. They (
ontinge clamorous for the guillotine, although their ,
barges against Walker have been demolished over t
,nd over again. Hut the vindication of Walker has | ,
. . .. -u. 1, ih^i- nnrriiwu Th? !
101 111 ine HIIK'HCC uokico ?,,olv.,
'resident and his Cabinet regarding the charges
gainst Walker as not eufliciont to justify them in ro
tiling him, refuse to do no. And hence the coninual
clamor of the opposition. Thry l,n?c
lined to force the Administration to accede to their
This ia the "rule or ruin" policy of this faction. Hut
bey forget that they are dealing with the National
temociacy?they forget that they are Contending
fllh a great and successful party, which, for fifty
even years, has pursued the triumphant tenor of its
tay, regardless of the menaces of disappointed aud
asperate factious.
Like ail other successful parties, it has repeatedly
ncountered and survived the opposition of the disaf
icted of its own ranks. Parties and factions innumrable
have paid, by defeat and annihilation, the
enalty of opposing the National Democracy. Their
ones lie mouldering along the path way over which
nr party has m>ved in trinmph. No observant pn'ician
ever doubts the final result of a conflict to which
National Democracy is a party. Sooner or later
always cou'iuers. fhe blinded aud giddy sen birds
bo dash their tkulla against the sides of a Sight
ou?e, are not more certainly the victims of their
Madness and folly, than are those rath politicians who
ppose their puuy strength to a party which, like the
lational Democracy, is buiif up and fortified in the
anfidencc, love, veneraiion and esteem o! the people
Our neighbor of the IP' i? might, upon tins ?ug.
estive topic, rend p. st*ri?>< of instructive aud valuale
lectures, full of melancholy but useful remi
isconcee, to the rash gentleman who have determined
i coerce a Democratic Admimsrntion.
|Froin the Chnieston Mercury.]
There is no enemy so bitter aa a faithless friend?
o fiercer foe than a deserter. In another column will
a found a presumptuous and flippant lectine to the
? ?
? Al <a ST 4, 1
lo-cnlled "Secessionists" ??ftfir? South, frmn a Vug ui
mper. It will be remembered tliai the ICidiuioinJ Kn
i'J'.rtr, fur several years, ban been side by side wit I
be former organs of tbe old Uesistunce parly of I.Sol
ii standing up for Southern Lights, aud even la*
fear, wn* bold and delimit in Ibis behalf. N'o euein;
ould rael a Inuler i.tur upon itn own consistency am
loundnubH to Ibu South, than it had of late aucoede<
ii doing for itself. It aconia its previous position, am
pits on its own dignify as a Southern journal. N<
ioiibt it lia-e thoroughly befouled and elaborate!
jelittlud itself. We are perfectly willing to graut itt
lias taken pains to make thoW.t palpable. It re
ulls the fable of the fox, who, on a thievish exepedi
ion, losing bis fail, thought it best to boast ot hi
tropped extremity, and recconnnend others tocas
iway, iu biie manner, their honorable appendages.llut
the fox did not succeed in his diplomacy ; an I th
ICiu|uirer will likewise have to bear bis badge of sham
ii the loss of its chief ornament. The Eiojuirer i
imbilious. It aspires l<? emulate nothing less not in,
than llie Xew York Ileraid and the London Time?
Like thorn, if>? tergiversations are as frequent no ar
iio calls ?if parly, or as occasion renders profilablets
statements huiJ arguments no various us is convt
liriit. The only dilioroaco is, that the Titu"? profe.ae
ii have no particular views, principles or interests.It
is a literary nud political shop, at wh'oh opinion
mil sentiment* nro put forth to suit all customers am
tvery preujudi, a. ft openly professes to he auconi
nudcting. TI.e Herald, too, we believe, never laii
laim to any lasting consistency in its exhibitions eitlie
if facta or principles.
Hut there are several points we wish to touch upoi
ti the article befote us. First, it is slated that the South
rn States lights Democrats are working with tin
alack UnpttlilicAna against the Administration, aud
herefore, are to he tondtinned.
If the Enquirer mean* by this that the Southeri
eights Democracy do tiot intend any longer to linvi
(stated upon them, under the convenient terni o
National Democracy," an insidious anti-slavery par
V or policy, working foul ends under fair pretences
f it means that they neither intend to support now
r to help hereafter, to build up again, in lSG'l, tp.
iiiprinripled stock jobbing company ot iuterestoi
oiiticians, to trade on Southern capital anil barte
way our institutions for party succeed, the Enquire
i right. They intend, with Htu assistance of titni
nd sure coming vVwiiiu, that thu viper ehall hi
iclced out o1, ti.H Mraas aud hung up as an cxampli
nd warning, 'f'reachery and ingratitude will not hi
llui, secondly, it makes a slight uiistal;j nheuil
alksof the "pretty figure a halt dogeti ir.ipractkahh
iecessionists will cut in Congreoc.'' It has to lean
hat the bulk of the IVujoeraey in the Cotton Statei
tenouuee alike C,ov. Wu-hkii, and thu Aduiiuiatra
ion _ e'gdwsitig him. (teorgiu, Mississippi, Soul!
sr.roiiua, Alabama and Louisiana, are united in ?h<
nnintenauco of Southern iimlits, and no ibis plat torn
hey will be found iu l-Siil). The lime has come whet
10 man or party can t>rvo at the aaiue time tin
sorth and South u ibis Confederacy. To attempt if
* to fall po',,e.:oss between the two. Their views tint
vi :l;e-are irreconcilable. Mr. Bi'cuakam's mistakt
ias been that of expedient pat ty compromise, insteai
it adherence to constitutional principles, lime
erving is uo longer stutwonaiiship. aud the Cottoi
itntes ore opening taoir eyes to the fact. A half doxei
a'.'.//is will be found where the Enquirer looks for i
i*!i dozen impracticable Secessionists. Perhaps i
"Virginia Congressman av?/J aa *?>m .tump from tbi
jong liridge into the Potomac, with ? dozen bags o
hot attached to his honorable person, as to refu*e t"
^ operate with the National Democracy.'" The Cot
ott States Hre beginning to believe it, and to feel au<
ict ou the belief. Vet Virginia Congressmen tnus
lot be surpri-ed in that case, to lind themselves classei
vitii the Northern Democracy, with nuti slavtwy
illihttster \V u.kkh, and the Free Kansa., A'imiuis
ration, however National they may ah be.
The Enquirer and the NqtiCUii! Democrats ol Vir
;inia should understand tbut the time is coming whei
i Cotton Statu "Congressman would as leave joint
rom ft".e *T ?>t)g midge into the Potomac, with adozei
iags 01 shot nttuched to bis honorable person," ns ac
;nowledge co operation with the National Dernrcmr;
a the game of Southern spoliation in Kansas or elsti
rhers Tho Enquirer wants to know "with wha
i&rty in Congress will they unite their fnrltywsr" 'i n
naiver is brief and simple. The So',\th?rn Rights |)<
nocrocy of too .Southern Statu, standing e.? a unit i
>eh/Uf of the South, tnU arm ;n their requirement!
kill act with whatever other wing or party ia true t
heir oauij, *t 1? beginning to as thought the only am
noe; practicable remedy for Southern wrong*.
The Enquirer will learn that the "Keitt and Van
ky school" h nothing more thin tho Democracy c
iie Cotton States, anu it says truly "They hwveaigtil
led their determination not to the Administra
ion in ita kftdsn3 inrtrusiUuii la Wsi.kkk. They de
nand, before wdi oome to tho aid of tliu Admit:
atretic"., tko di-inisaal of Wat kkh." It will be ob
ierve.l here, in passing, that ;ho Kansasinstruction
:o U'ai.KEh', are no longer doubtful?theorg?.ni?i? th
\dininislrntion assert it uncontradiolvd, and again rt
issorted it. Not only co, hut lite ?in.oiiror father addsioublless
upon uuthu.ity?n<J prohibit that th
itl hi i itiif u -:// niif. Hit .'!izh tt*t en nets'ion* /
i , It ma nil 'as arc made by the Georgil
Mississippi, Alabaaiaand South Carolina Demor.racy
If hj it mint be, 'ben so bo it. KvoUti ripen, au
diivi has on hi* seven league b. < !_. "Let bioi elide'
l lio Cotton Stnted will let at;. IHciunan, \Vu em
and all the N itiu:;f.i s^oilsim-u, even of Virginia, al*
dido. In broad road < ! Ah.ditioti deaigus a
urli uiay, e.;e long, alough off together front th
South, rotten to her righid. Llcfuud us irorn sue
irieuds, and we will take euro of ogr euemien.
, ? ,
In every well ordered and niiveasfnl systein ot oj
.-ration?, whether it relates to physics, mechanics c
polities, thero must necessarily diet syme prevailin
principle, or superior power of ii.ilneucc and contn
:o loetrain Ihc centrifugal tendencies of tho inferU
iorcesor purta, and indune concert of action in tl
irhole, from the moH minute and >ii itself uni.npoi
ant, to the chief clement or component. This trut
s illustrated iu uv&rylhing around un, in the works <
}od r.n.i man, in liie simplest and the most ahs'.rtis
icieuoes. And in no instance is it more forcibly o
Dcuudluiiy oviuenreu ami exempuuuu, uiuu m me jh
liical system of this country, aud the influence t-xei
used not only by certain cardinal canons ot our lit
ublicuii faith, hut also hy at least one of the SO.Vt
eign States.
The great conservative Doraa'ratio doctrine f
Statu rights, it is uot to bo denied, is. if wo may s
express it, the inter ior regulator of our system of gen
rninent, without which our institutions would be ul
,evly Impracticable and altogether ideal in their ap
jAicatiou. All the Statee have separate. sovcreig
rights, over which the Federal Government has u
mthority. And it must he l>y the maintenance i
liose rights, mid tho advancement of tha crantmi
iutmeets of tho whole Union, that ih? goveruinet
ran bo proved to have answered the ends for which
was devised and intended. As long as the Com-liti
lion ie strictly construed and rigidly observed, tlier
:an La ie, Jaiig,,r either of Federal usurpation or n
toase of State sovereignty. Hut in tho North thrr
ire infuriated abolitionists, who have uo licsitatioui
ipenly denouncing the Constitution uud dieclaiiniu
>11 allegiuuce to it, who contend for nn arbitrary exel
rise of usuiped authority by the Federal Goveriuneii
or tho nccoin.plis'umeut of their own treasonable pui
Aud in the South, there are politicians, wh
jever seem aali. n ;d, unless lln-y are uttering abuse
rgainst tho existing condition of affairs. The Stat'
>[ Virginia, standing between tho two extremes, tti
inpiiiiciplud traitors of the North, on the one hand
lud tha furious, tire-eating malcontents of the slave
jolding States on tliu other, operates in her intlu
nee, as a calui conservator uud mediator he twee
wo violent and dangerous currents of public senti
n -lit. Virginia has always hcoti distinguished fo
hat genuine American spirit, which, while it is th
wsence of liberty and independence, is at tho sum
ime loyal aud low abiding?always ready to resis
vrong, but not prone to uncalled for complaint o
inwarrauted aspersions upon public men and inea
lures, upon pretexts of imnginaiy insult and injury.in
the councils of the nation, the Voice of Virgin!
a always heard with reverence and high considera
* * ' v ? - -n-tfi tho Aitin'mna f\
ion. Ann, in inn uemnnrmiu ?
lie Old Dominion are received ad the soundcs
lortrine. The precepts of Jefferson anil Madi
oil and Mason, are ntiil retained and taught
nid obeyed by the Virginia Democracy, in thei
irimitive purity and power. The rights of tli
ilatcs are watched with a wakeful eye, the insli
utinna of the South are guarded at every possibl
>oint, the Constitution is adhered to without waver
ag, and the Union is upheld as something sacred, a
ong as the principles of tho government, honeatl;
idminidered, constitute it? supporting pillars. Una
iutterated Democracy, that glorious ar.d invinoibf
>ld party, which acknowledges iu equal membership
he man of Massachusetts or Vermont and him n
C^xas or Louisiana. finds i's fountain-head in Vir
jinia. Here we never yield a right, nor do tvc eve
i?k more than is guarantied by the Conatitution..Ve
stand ny the Democratic party, in sunshine am
n storm, aod never desart it? official agents and is
reseatr.tivos. as loug as they onforco or attempt ti
ni'orce those principles which do justice to eacl
itate and all section?. The Democracy of Virginii
lever become infuriated, and insist upon a diesolu
ion of tho Union on account of every trivial errot
vbir b mny possibly be construed iuto a damage c
southern interests. They never cry out fo
car unless there is good cause, and tbei
hey aro found firm and unflinching. Like mei
if that genuiue courage, which never quails wbei
hero is real danger, the sterling Democrats of on
toble old State are not given to demonstrations o
lostility unless there is a reason to justify them, i
& i necessary, iu proce-dint; to the most violent redretg.
j j Tt"-y never quariel or ti^ht upon h punctilio, hut
I I imputfu their honor or assail their rights. and their
t | chivalry shinea forth with all the lustre of the ifenuire
1 1 uietal. It id owir g to thin strong. stern, conservativ.
j character of tlie Democratic parly in Virginia, tha*
j., the political iniiueuce of our State is so great
i? throughout the country. And now when the Adon
V nis'ration of Mr. lluchanan in assailed almost in it?
: inceptiou, by Southern Democrats, the responsibility
i-1 of Virginia is henvv indeed. H.r PAnonra urnnM I**- I
1 j enough to depress tlin spirits of the inoit hopeful
_ , friend* of the liepublio. Tho whole South won d
it echo tha complaint, and the Democraoy of the North
e would share the chagrin and disappointment. Hut
Virginia is as true to James Buchanan to-day as when
>.! she gave him a majority of thirty thousand for the
0 Presidency. He has hor heartfelt approbation and
~ npplau-e. The Old Dominion Democracy are never
j, wruug.
| I "At h Convention ol (< irrUouiaii Abolitionist* at Wor.
I'fsler, Mssaarhiiai-tis, n committee whs sppointi-U which
] have Issued a rh|| to all the kb si! -.tat i! 5 to llici-t ill
j Convention in October nexf, "to rail intor ontideratiou tht
prar tie ability, ;ir babiiUij ami expediency at a Mpnratiou be
n i tiun bttteeen the Free and Starr S:att*."
I- i | F.rrUaitifC Puyir.
: The Cotton States will Jot Mr. Buchanan, Wamctu,
'? I ami all the Nntioual spoilsmen, even ol Virgiuia, hIso
slide. In the brosd mad of Abolition designs all such
'J may, ore long, slough otf together from the South, rotten
s to her lights. DHeud us from such tncndi, and we will
f take ears ol our enuiiiie?.? [ CkarU-tau Mtrcury.
1 he ltbe<ato,, which is published in Boston, Masj
( fHchusetts, and edited by WilliamLoyd Garrison, and
, the Mercury, which is published iu Charleston, South
1 Carolina, whilst they are as wide apart as the poles
I on all that relates to the ipiestion of slavery, ugrue
3 most cordially iu regarding the immediate dissolu)
tiou of the Uniou as the greatest blessing that could
* be vouchsafed to the Anteriruu people. To every
| prayer which the Liberator offers lor immediate dist
solution the Mercury sends forth a sonorous and sinI
j cere?".-tw/i."
n Garrison, as he is somewhat detiuieut iu fertility ot
' genius, every few weeks fulminates an old formula
1 of excommunication against the American Union?
3 . .
4 beginning with the worth "Accursed be the Amerii
can Union as a stupendous fraud, and as the most
* I villainous and oppressive despotism of the nineI
leeuth oentury." The Mercury invents and burls at i
j1 the American Union a new sentence of outlawry
' evbry morning, und frets and chafes under its
x oppressive chains, like a fiery uud unbroken horse,
ij When a motley mob of blacks, whites, and tnulat
| toes, of boarded reformers and white cravatted clergy
s J ineu, of old women aud atioug-miuded young ladies,
f fill that old cradle of .edition and fanaticism, Fanueil
' Hall, to overflowing, and when Weudell Phillips <iej
' livers one of his great disunion orations, the abolition
tl i?K with loud applause and vociferous emphasis,
' clamor for a separation of the free from the slave
' | States. Tlie eiy of "no uuion with slaveholders"
i drowns all others within tho limits of t'au%eil Hal!,
: and were it not always mot by the old war-cry of the
1 j National Democracy of "th? f'nion miirl mul shall Lj
u | preserved," th.0 work of disunion would have lorg
aincu U-ea accomplished. At the North this faction
f of tVunnionists is kept down by tho conservatism of
,, j the National Democracy and by the good seme of the
e ; commercial classes.
! These fanatics are perfectly sincero in their desire
j for immediate dissolution of the L'nioa; aud.their ob
0 jection to its coutjuuauce is that they caunol crush out
d j the instiViikm of slavery in the Southern Statue.
'ioo detestation which tho disunionists of the (Jar
>f j risoniao school feel lor the National Democracy, is
1 i fully as great as that of the M*rcu>y and its disunion
taction in South Carolina. They feel that whilst the
i Democracy stand firm there is no sbunce fur the ac'*
compliahmeut of their wicked designs. The lion in
J their path is thn National Democracy. In (he grasp
i. of tho Democracy thoy &?u as harm lees as a viper
- 1 in the claws of mo eagle. They never attempt a
'f 1 lawless foray cpon the rights of tho South that they
;> t;ro Lei routed and driven bank broken and dispirited
' bv that great party winch "knows no sections."
!' When ihti Iranim Hbohtioniet works himself into a
L ptu.iiysin oi rage, curses and spite upon tho Uoiou
i and dashes out ol 1'auueil Hall, resolved "to do or
die," his calm, ineoluto, dch rrniued, courageous nai"
tural enemy, the National Democrat, catches him
by the coat collar and soon makes him u more quiet,
it not a mere respectable citizen. He hates the Ns_
huuul Dwiiiuwiocy uLj, LwvaUsu Lj tbu oLaoiiuuni of
fugitive slave laws and similar abominations, the
pleasant recreation of negro stealing is interfered
' with iu a way which is shocking to the taste and pro*
,r punsiUM of all Garrisouian abolitionists. The Nae
j tional Democrat is therefore the curse of the aboii j
'' tionist's existence. Whatever be undertakes is |
,r thwarted by the formidable national adversary, and
" the abolitionist prays as fervently for the destruction
r ol his noble loo hs tie does for thocont'usionaudover''
throw ol' the slave States.
l Heaving Boston, < ? rout* for Charleston, we find
the intelligent, conservative, Union-loving citiaens
) of all the States, froe and slavo, through which w?
r pas?, ardently attached to this natural enemy of abo
1 lition disunionists, except the members of tho same
' faction in New York and Philadelphia. In New
Jersey, Pennsylvania, Maryland and North Carolina,
through which you pass iu your journey to Charles
ton, along the whole swoep of great sea-board States
we hoar no word about disunion. Diverge from the
i r-.. . .....
regular route, tu iar on iuo moon, which Bepaiom uu:
t possessions I'roin those of Great liritaiu, and you
M every where find a strong, healthy, vigorous afiVc0
tion for the Union?an atmosphere so pure, so fre*
(l from malaria, that a disunioniHt caunot live comfortsn
bly in it. All feel and recogui/.e the importance of
)t the union fur the preservation of free institutions.
( Tlio angry, harsh ye!) of the dieuninuist is not heard
, distinctly until you reach Charlcetou. There you find
K a select tea party of diauutonists swearing by tin?
Mercury, and damning the Union v/ith a perseverance
e and industry which they exhibit in nothing else.?
u There you tiadasmall portion of discontented gen?
tleiueu abusing and deuouueiug the National Dmnor.
cracy, and as clamorous for a dissolution of the Union
t as Garrison and l'hillipa. There you begin to hear
the noble old Statu of Virginia denounced as a "do
0' sorter" and a traitress to (be South. There you
s j hear every Southern g.-utletnau, who is mild and
e J conservative, impeached as a " traitor." and culled
au "enemy to the South," if ho objects to apply th?1
! torch to the uutioDal edifice. There, under the
j teachings of the Mercury, yon hear the disunion
1 slang about the " cottou States." as if uo slave holder
u J could be trusted unless he was a cottou planter.?
. j There you bear all sorts of insane and suicidal talk
r about the " cotton States," placing no confidence in
j the corn, wheat and tobacco growing States. And
8 i there, from inorn till night, in journals daily, semit
weekly and weekly, you hear the National Demo.
i cracy accused of all sorts of imaginary crimes ugaiust
the "cotton States."
- j Curses deep and Innd agaiust the Union and the
a Detnorracy, are mingled with abuge of Virginia because
she will not lead the column of disuniouists.?
>t Virginia politicians are politely requested, in the
t elegant language of the leading organ of this little
faction o(f from the South at rotten to hrr
t, i rivhU." Thank Heaven, this party, although mis
r chievoue, is not dangerous. The Union and the Nae
tional Democracy have suffered very little troin the
assaults of this taction, and as this is a free country,
6 the liberty of speech allows h largo latitude for abuse
and denunciation.
s j During (be most successful portion of Napoleon's
? career, whilst his triumphs were most frequent and
> splendid, and his army of half a million moet devoted
6 to his person, there lived in a dilapidated, but once |
' i aristocratic section of Paris, a dozen or so old ladies, j
I j toothless and decrepid. the relics of tho aur.en >r
j jiw. Thrice a week they met an J discussed Nnr
poleon, over their ten cops and bread and butter, and
- abused and denounced him, aud plotted and ennJ
spired for his overthrow. Shrill voices, issuing from
!* ngod mouths, exciMHi?ui?Hu?ie<l and decreeJ Napo?
leon's ruin. Mob caps vreis shaken propheticalII
ly. and tea spo?os were brandished, over hia devoted
head. The J.ibera'.ar and the Mervurt>, could they
but discuss a cup of tea together, and talk dis'
union. and rail at the National Democracy, would be
t equally fierce, and .fust as harmless. The "trea
t son aad sedition" of the venerable dames who con3
<pir?d against Napoleon was duly reported to him.
a "N.Vc/ shall I arrest tbem?" said the obief of the po
a lice. "Arrest tbem" said Napoleon, laughing. "No'
r Let them conspire and sooM aa much aa they p.'easo,
f they can do me no barm.'" We leave the "applicaI
tion" to our readers.
" "N
L'uder tbU bend the W'a>g of Saturday ha- t * _
." 'h* w*r between ilie- l.tn/riiivr and U''.r' >. ^
dill betni; wa^nd with grert spirit. After ! '
v.r the rejoinder of The South tor tbrtn ds\
l.uqu.rrr broke oat in a Ir.-vh place yr.-tTW.U v
mii; and exhibited a inoet refreshing :
tr t* the general impreasion f nt -Gizzard
editing the A.a^a.ivr m prnacnt. Of one ilufv.
have uo doubt?hi* band waain the acini.- m . terdav's
ifsue. Thui ? ? go. '-Gizzard y?. r "
big hi* own organ' That i? blowing hi- <v.c pet?a
thin/, however, be baa done mnnv
a time before." ' , N
In Sheridan's School tor Scandal, ecandal i- c "
v'fl'j'i! |itf I Initial ivl??% ??* tlvnxav.r : 1' ' ?
set it on foot. Tim*. Mrs. Candour would .>; >
"Very iruo. child; but what's to be done? . .?
will talk ?there's no preventing it. Why. r r<.
yesterday I was told that Miss li i-i >X ?
with Sir Fdigreo Flirt, lint, l^nd' there's no \a
ing ivhat one hears; though, to be sure, 1 h* i
from very good authority."
' Such reports are highly soatidaluUe."
" So they are,child?ihiunHinl^lniiaviu!1 I'"' ^
world in bo censorious. no character escapes. l \
now, who would have suspected your Inemi, \ i
Prim, of an indiscretion? Y?t such is the ! . *w*
[ of people that they say her uncle stopped r
week, just an she wae stepping into the York i I
with her dancing master."
| "They say:" there's up minding who, .
hears;" "there's uo stopping people's tongu"
"people will talk." How will you prevent ;
froin talking ! This is the way insinuation < c
character are alwnys ushered to the world.
So the Whiii "It is tho iieneral ,m/n
' G.zzard Foot' is editiug the /.'/k/uk, r at j>: v ?* i
Thus the iuipressiou is endeavored to bo mud* ,
yet it is stated, as actually existing, then, in ;!<
htoath, it is positively asserted, ",'i'hus we go. ?'
sard Foot' editiug his owu organ ! That is, bios
his own trumpet?a thing, however, he h&~ >
inauy and many a time before."
So, Mrs. Crabtree would talk: Says a young
in company, "I have known iustances ot it?lor
Letitia Piper, a tirst cousin of iniue, had a >
Scotia sheep that produced her twins." ' V. i
cries the lady dowager Ouudiz/.y (who you >
us deal as a post,) "has Miss Piper had twin- 'i
mistake, as you may imagine, threw the whole > < '
pany into a tit of laughter. However, 't?v as tl. :
day every where reported, and in a few days h.
by the whole town, that Miss Letitia Pip-r hi. a
lually been brought to heJ of n fine boy ami -i a
in less than a week there were some people who?
name tfie father, and the farm house where
babies were put out to nurse."
So the Whig?First, "It is the general imo.. ?
that Gizsaril-Foot is editing the Enquirer at pre: o
then, "Of one thiug wo have no doubt?his 1.
was in the article in its yesterday's issue." An.!
it swells into the direct charge ot "Gizzard !
editing his own organ! That is, blowing hi?
trumpet?a thiug, howover, lie lias done inni..
mauy a time before."
We will tell the Kditor of the Whig, Gov.
Wise is neitlier ashamed nor afraid to appe.. !
name to any thiug he utters or writes. When
occasion to write in the Enquirer he cc.tn?s out
his name and never fails to make his mark
ingly that it tells.
The editor ol the II/u:' ought to iin.i. istsi. I
courtesy that should prevail between editoi o
When an article appears in its columns, it.;:'
editorial head, the world has a l ight to 6Uppo- ,
the production ol* the editors of that paper, a..!
should not deem it proper to attribute it to ao> >
gentleman, even though we had reason to kt.ow ;
tlie real editor was absent or could not have wi Ik j
It is not right to bring to public notice the ua:..
any gentleman who may kindly aid an editor n
Uhiirious duties, or who. Httlio solicitation of t:
tor, iudilGa a paragraph for hi* paper. livery
knows tbot. nt time*. wearin??? oppresses h m r
naas attacks tiim, absence becomes necessary, v
business presses, tn^ageiuenta unavoidably
bis preparing tbo usual matter for bid paper, v... t .
id compelled to rely upon friends lor their kind a'auce.
Courtesy requires that thoae friends a ho
not be dragged before the public, for the purp ;
abuse or vituperation. What they w rite, if us?- , v.
is leKilltnately open to attack, but let the n't',
made upon ttie editor, uot upon the pentleir,a;.
name. This ia a courtesy which wo shall evcre.v
vor to maintain. It ia duo to tbo profession.
We know, if we deny that ono )?eutletnau i? r, >
tbor of any article, aud continue to answer yue>
auiiuidco uud"i;cncra! irepre::!cn?,"fb,>>
all our frieuiid iniijht be paraded before the put ':
be subjected tocharges of blowing their owu
pots; but, notwithstanding tbi? knowledge, w? >
.unhesitatingly ollirm that Governor Wise wa? <
author uor was bis hand iu the article to which
Whig alludes. The /Jn'/uirrr ia not the or Gov.
Wiae. He ia not now, nor ever was
-euso,"editing the V.'/J'/iof,,," ami, therefore, i
"editing hie own organ," nod ia not euga/rd ? aa
the Enquires ia concerned, in "blowin,; !
We thought the Who; claiinei to b* p.inr*.
the organ of "CllzzarJ Foot," thaf it p:ofej?<?! '
fho special depositary of his secret thoap*hfs, tl
Editor had been appointed tiio especial
if tbo Governor's "Eagle," .and of ' f! r t
Foot's Turkey," and that, being the? r,. . r.
course all communications, confidential 01 <,r.t
would have been entrustod to his psprcial. v
Governor, wo aio sure, need not blow his ow:.
pet, the il'/oy w ill continue, after its fndiii '
it long and loud. The Governor need m v.--: '
iie will bo forgotten, for the ll'h ? wii! k?ep ' >
before the public eye. When the Kditor fail- iand
his peculiar praise cea.es to have- the .
elevating the Governor in tho rsiunntinn ? i l
mocracy, it will ho time for tho Govern"
friends to take up the trumpet; now, there
least necessity.
As to the progress of the war between
South" and the Knquirer, we assure the Wt.
is no war at all. It is only it skirmish. Wo ar. ;
with foils and glove* to nv.-id losing our : l.ili
desire to keep our hands in. We would lor.
swords tor real wars, such as the Democrat y ;
past nave waged against their old enemies ;ho V.
and Know Nothings. When they rune thin b
again, we shall be ready aud willing to Hti
lor the old Dominion, lor State tights and
-?- ? ? - T11E
We take pleasure in directing the ttlte.'.ii oi
those ct our readers, who contemplate thesii i
law, to the advertiseineut of Judge John \V. Ilr
entirough, iu another column. His law school hi
town of Lexiugtou, has been established nh?;r
years, and we believe, has been, and is stilt,
increasing in its number of students. The
teaching is admirably adapted to u thorough :
standing ol the most abstruse, as well a? plans-:.,
ciplasot law,and the mode and tnanuerot the at:,
accomplished preceptor are such as to render
bur of learning light, won t" those who > ' Ulackstone
and Coke uninteresting und insip: i
The Judge is not only learned in the law an !
cotti|iliehed in all that pertains to an eminent ti!..
but he is a uohie specimen ot the school ni high
whole- souled, hospitable Virginia gentlemen. I
lied to a degree becoming his years and poeitii, ,
cinating in the ?liability of his social intercour'.., .
in entertaining and instructive conversation,
lists the affections while enriching the under.itai.
of his students.
| The writer of this inadequate tribute to on*
I ablest jurists and most agreeab'e and eatimcb!
j tlfctneuin the Country,"but feebly expresses n t :
[ membraoce ot his own experience in the Lesi.hw
School, under the tutorship of Judge Dr.. -
b rough.
???? o
] I?" The C~.ru of the American Institute, *i jappears
in tv day's paper. At f iil be reec ?r a pervj '
if, the ln<:fct<* ntTors i:?w iRdupom'mts In thcw*y p
crexseil premiums, cereaU and other agricultural pr eur*
lions, ns well hs their usual premium* l.,r inventive,
ulneiuroa, & c.
wa* a good supply of beef cattle at mai'i : j
yesterday, anil prices were a shade lower then on i
market day. The offerings were TCO head. 5S
which were driven to Philadelphia, and the balnn
(TtUi head) were taken iid by Baltimore butcher
prices ranging from ?4 -o to * 37$ <'ti the hoof.. qto
$8 2.r?x$IO neft, and averaging $ 1 87i griw-. i > ,
average ia J below the average lafct wteK. H<h?. (
scarce and in demand. There have beeu bat L-. )
head offered thin week, all of which has bein e- . s'
$fJs9 6<l per H") lbs. neft. Sheep are in light ju^
and the market i?;r them is improving, W<? V ?
quote thetn at Slr-4 -At per iou lbs. Lambs are
ingat ft! -Via'! per head.

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