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The daily dispatch. [volume] (Richmond [Va.]) 1850-1884, May 18, 1852, Image 2

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TO ADVERTlSKßS—Thecirculatloß
of the Dispatch is thus times as large as that
of any other Daily paper in the city «f Richmond.
It Is therefore greatly superior to any other as a
■edlum of advertising.
Tiesiay Morning, May 18,1832,
rr VN e must positively request our adver
tising friends to send us their advertisements
as early as they possibly can. Our advertising
is very heavy, and when they are received at a
late hour they impose a heavy burden on the
The New York Herald contains two letters
from this gentleman, both dated "Madrid, 22d
March," and addiessed, the one to General
Concha, and the other to Mr. Webster. The
letter to Concha is o rejoinder to the communi
cation of the latter, to the Spanish Minister, in
which he attempted to refute the positions as
sumed by Mr. T. in his appeal to his country
men from the dungeon ol Punta. Mr. T. de
monstrates, beyond doubt, that his trial was
most unfair, that a military tribunal was not
the proper court for his trial, that the law of
domiciliation extended only over five years,
that he had refused to acknowledge himself a
subject of Spain, and that, in any event, letters
of domiciliation do not make an American a
Spanish subject.
The letter to Mr. Webster relates to a sen
tence in his communication to Mr. Barringer,
in which he says, "it is much to be regretted
that Mr. Thrasher made no communication
whatever to this department, respecting the
circumstances of his case, so as to enable us
to see what are the precise grounds of his
complaint." He says that he was confined in
a dungeon, for sixteen days, and allowed to
hold no communication with any one—that he
afterwards saw the American Consul, who in
formed him that he had sent a full statement
of his case to Washington—and that he there
upon declined making any further communi
cation on the subject. He expresses great
fears for the consequences to American citi
zens, from the interpretation which the author
ities of Cuba will be sure to put upon Mr.
W. : s letter, and says that tie government of
that Island were administered in accordance
■with statute and justice, if the law were re
spected by its Ministers, or if the Executive,
there, were guided by any fixed principles, no
danger could arise from the letter. But far
from this, the Executive and ministers of jus
tice aw guided only by one idea, and that idea
is a war of races. He deprecates the idea of
turning over our citizens to the tender mercies
of a tribunal influenced by such prejudices,
and shows,by the example of the persecutions
in 1844-5, on the occasion of the pretended
slave conspiracy, that neither government nor
Judges cared for the law, since in defiance of
one passed by Charles 111, abolishing torture,
it had, nevertheless, been applied upon a scale
revoltingly large, not only to slaves, but to
Englishmen and Americans.
In the letter to Concha, Mr. T. says that the
Spanish Courts did not attempt to sustain the
position taken by that functionary, but ac
knowledged that he was a citizen of the United
Correspondence of the Dispr»tcli, (
Staunton, May 13.
Dear Dispatch I conceive myself a for
tunate man in having the opportunity to visit
this beautiful anil happy spot upon the Globe
we inhabit, at this season of the year, i ques
tion whether the region of country, of which
this village may b,e regarded the centre, can
be surpassed in beauty, while I am sure it can
not be in the general independence, thrift and
happiness of its people. Nature, on every
hand, has assumed the Spring fashion, and
turn which way you may, your eyes are met
by fields of living green and forests clothed in
the richest and most luxuriant foliage. Abound
ing in bold and natural features, which make it
enchanting to all lovers of nature, the hand of
man has adorned the country with well culti
vated farms j and go where you may, you be
hold the admirable signs of judicious tillage
and the industry of the husbandman. Though
the low-land furmer is greatly itnprovi ng his
mode of cultivation upon the systems pur
sued in his part of the country some years
since, still he can derive important lessons
from the customs of both his cis and transmon
tane fellow citizen. A single fact speaks vol
umes (or the Valley farmer. The wagons from
the Valley, when they have discharged their
flour, or whatever they may bring fur market,
generally reload with plaister. The desire for
this return load is so great, that although the
flour may be conveyed by railroad from Wood
ville (seven miles from Charlottesville) to
Richmond for less than it costs to transport it
along the Canal, as there is no plaster at
Woodville, they all go to Scottsville for the
return freight of this improver of the soil, so
valuable to the mountain farmer. This heavy
material is wagoned across the mountain,
not to put on poor lands, but to prevent the
lands now good and producing finely, from be
ing exhausted and becoming poor. Th e
inoun ain farmer, with a forecaste and industry
which prove his fitness for his noble calling,
maintains the strength and fruitfulness of his
lands, knowing that if thty aie impoverished
by neglect, he himself will be made poor, if
not ruined, before he can restore them to their
former condition.
The region of beautiful farms and fine farm
ing, an you journey on the route to this place,
begins near Gordonsville, and fio® thence to
Stauuton you have, with some short intervals,
a succession of bold scenery and teeming
lands that will make even the coldest and
most indifferent spectator fall in love with the
country. From the summit of the Rock Fish
Gap, as you look down the Rock Fish Valley,
in Nelson, to the South and to the Southeast, in
Albemarle, you behold scenes that are lovely
beyond description. It is just such a bewitch
ing view as it might be supposed the devil
pointed out to the Saviour, and which he said
should be all bis if he would fall down and
worship him. In this year of our Lord poor
humanity would be hardly a proof against
*uch a temptation, and would likely fall to
worshiping old Nick for even a few hundred
acres of the rich and beautiful lands there
opened out to view! It would be cruel to aub
ject our weak natures to such a trial!
For one I opposed the route taken by the
Central Road to Charlottesville ; but now that
| it is located, and its course settled, I am as
aniious to see it completed, and as sanguine
about its valuable results, as any of its warm
est supporters. The long lines of wagona we
met on the route hither, prove the productive
ness and the trade of the country, and the em
ployment to be given by it to the railroad. By
the time the road is completed, I predict that
a double track will be demanded ! The road
will, of itself, work a revolution that will mul
tiply the resources of the grand country thro'
which it will pass beyond the predictions of
the most enthusiastic.
The work of relaying the track with a heavy
T rail is rapidly going forward between the
Junction and Gordonsville. Some five miles
are completed. It is delightful to ride over
them. The work is done in the very best man
ner, and Mr. Ruggles, the Chief Engineer, de
serves credit for the rules he has caused to be
observed in its execution, as ihey tend to pro
mote the evenness and durability of the tiack.
The seven miles completed and in operation,
beyond Charlottesville, are not surpassed by
anv road I ever travelled upon. The curves,
which are necessarily numerous, are admira
bly made, and the track is as even as it could
be. •*
The work of the great tunnel under the Blue
Ridge is progressing in an encouraging man
ner. Someihing more than 1200 feet are bored
out, and with success, such as the laborers
have had for some months past, the tunnel will
be through in a little more than two years. If
the Legislature could be induced to settle it
self down at the tunnel —according to the ad
vice of mv friend Baldwin, who considers that
body the greatest bore known to modern times
—the work would be done in much less time!
Col. Crozet is taxing his whole energies up
on the work submitted to his charge. He ev
idently considers his reputation, as an Engi
neer and man of science, very much involved
in the great undertaking—probably the great
est ofhis life. I have every confidence in his
capacity. The great tunnel, he says, is per
fectly submissive to his science.
The rock is hard, but it can be removed,
and being removed, the tunnel can be fin
ished off as a tunnel should be, without
more labor than usual; but the little tunnels
are the greatest sources ofhis troubles. These
are two which pass through spurs of the Blue
Ridge in that section of the road submitted to
his engineering. In these he has encountered
difficulties he had no conception of, and to
conquer them almost baffles his science. His
line passes through masses of loose earth and
rock, which fall > in so that eveiy step of the
work is inconceivably difficult and dangerous-
I believe in his skill and energy, however, and
expect in due time to see him conquer the
troubles in his way.
I have nlready written rather more than I in
tended, my dear Dispatch, when I took gpmy
pen; but for your satisfaction I must tell you of
the grand contest now waged between the com
peting lines of stages from Woodville to this
place. When I went to take the cars in Rich
mond 1 met agents of these competing lines,
who gave me an indication of the zeal of the
competition, the nature and extent of which I
hadfpreviously 110 knowledge of. They were
very polite and gentlemanly young men, and
conducted their solicitation in very proper style.
Each told his story in his own way, each wait
ing for the other to be heard. Upon enquiry, I
found that the Central Railroad had com
plained to the Ficklins and Parishes of the old
line of stages about their charges from Char
lottesville to Staunton and the Springs, as
driving travel to otiier routes. This complaint,
begun months or years since, had 110 effect, or
if any, not what the company wished; and at
last an opposition line of stages has been es
tablished by Messrs. John H. Timbeklake &
Co., and the Railroad Company has bound it
self to give a through ticket in connectiion with
this line for four years, Messrs. T. & Co. bind
ing themselves to continue their line in opera
tion that long. Bv this conjunction the fare
was greatly reduced, and the old line hazing
its ".ambition" aroused, still further reduced it;
whereas they could not drop a button hole of
their charges before, as soon as a competitor
was in the field they came clear down to al
most nothing. So that, in those elegantt Fick
tin and Farish coaches in which you had for
merly to pay §2 50 from Charlottesville to
Staunton, you may now ride for twenty-five
cents! " What a fall was there my country
men !" I don't mean to be a partizan of any
man ; I am the partizan of the public—and
that public has some recollections of extra
baggage charges, and how Snap, with his
scales in Staunton, used to weigh the trunks*
and possess charges for extra weight with an in
exorable rigoi—and how appeals were useless,
for there was no other line, and this Snap
knew, and so did the passenger. This interest
ing ceremony was a prelude to getting in the
coach—it made thousands of dollars for Farish,
Ficklin,&c., and made many a sinner curse,
and many a saint swear a few prayers. For
these reasons the public is deeply interested in
the opposition—in its establishment—in its con
tinuation. 1 would not have Ficklin. &c., dri
ven from the track. lam sure both lines would
' have enough to do at reasonable rates. I
should be afraid if the new comers were to get
a monopoly of the line, they would have a
Snip weighing baggage, and charging by the
ounce! I will say of the new line, that its
stages are superb, its teams excellent, and dri
vers as good as any. The head of the con
cern, Mr. John H. Tt MBERI.AKE, is a man of
great and practical energy. He had been, lor
a long time, one of the Directors of the Cen
tral Road, in which capacity he did much va
luable service. The competition is carried on
with great spirit, and it is really animating to
see the teams, with their little flags and plumes
waving from their head stalls, dashing away
at a fine pace over the admirable mountain
roads. Some of those little flags have mottoes,
on one we observed •' Victory or Death!" The
new line gives a hundred pound« of baggage
and we suppose the old, which formerly charg
ed for all over fifty, w ill now do the same
Competition coerces great concessions from
very firm men! The fare from Richmond to
Staunton is now only $4; it was formerly
fix. By the Canal and ScotUville Turnpike
jou may go foreven a little less than this. Suc
ceeeto competition say I! It ia about to enable
poor folkt in lower Virginia to see the Virginia
valley, one of the most beautiful parts of the
earth. Thai privilege ia a great one, and ita
extension ia a fit subject for rejoicing. There
fore, we say, hurrah for John H. Timberlake
8f Co > Hold your hfeld Ficklin, and be con
tent with reasonable rates!
I must not forget my friend McClukg, of the
Vireinia Hotel, whose house I find to be in its
wonted good order, and whose table groana
with the delicious productions of this favored
region, prepared in the very best manner. It
is a place for a man to be comfortable, and U
be entirely satisfied—if good living and polite
and obliging attentions con make him so.
A new hotel is just opened, though not ex
actly completed, at Charlottesville, immediate
ly upon the Railroad. It was begun last year,
and is rather slow in building. I found the
table a very good one, and the sleeping rooms
ppacious and well finished. If Mr- OiwoHim
dro, its proprietor, will hurry it on, and syste
matize the waiting of the servants a little, he
will have a very capital hotel of it.
For fear, dear Dispatch, that you will take
me for a bore, and desire to send me to the
Tunnel, I bid you good morning. C.
The Gardiner and I Jar go us Claims.
The New York Herald, speaking of these
claims, says :
"It is calculated that lees to the airtoam of at
least 3 millions of dollars, over and above the
million of the whole amount of claims, have
been paid aw ay to agents, lobby-members, ex-
Senators and ex-Congressmen, tor their imagi
nary services and influence in having these
claims confirmed. We think it is time for
Congress to take up the matter, and have a
fair examination of the whole subject."
"The Farmville Journal." —The last
numberofthis paper announces the retirement
of Mr. R. L. Saunders, who has been for
some time its Editor, and the passage of the
paper into the hands of Messrs. A. M. Cowan
and S.D. Brown. Mi. Saunders has conduc
ted the Journal in a manner highly creditable
to him, as a gentleman and Editor, and we wish
him success in his future enterprizes. The
new Editors make a graceful bow to the public,
and promise to use their best efforts to promote
the public good and make their paper accep
table. The Journal takes no part in politics.
Death of Mrs. Adams.—The venerable
Mrs. John Quincy Adams died at Washington
on Friday.
E3pßev. John VV. Green, the swindler, has
been sentenced nt Philadelphia to 21 months
imprisonment and fined $75.
Unfortunate Affair Between two Re
latives. — Hon. Edward A. Hannegan. late
U. S. Senator for Indiana,and Capt. Duncan,
his brother-in-law, living in the same house
at Covington, Indiana, on the most friendly
terms, had a personal misunderstanding on the
7th inst. It appears that on the day and eve
ning previous, thev had been drinking, and
that on the morning of the sad occurrence,
Capt. Duncan went up stairs to Mr. Hanne
gan's room, and an altercation ensued be
tween the parties, when Capt. Duncan gave
Mr. Hannegan a slap in the face. Mr. Hanne
gan, upon the indignity he felt, and the im
pulse of the moment, struck Capt. Duncan with
a knife in the lower part of the stomach, in
flicting a severe, and what is thought, a dan
gerous wound. Mr. Hannegan, recovering
from his passions, aroused by the supposed
indignity, suffers the most excrutiating tor
tures in the reflection that he has, perhaps,
struck down as kind a friend as he has on earth.
A rumor reached Cincinnati in the early p »rt
of the week that Duncan had died of his
The commerce passing throuerh the Gulf of
Mexico amounts to over $200,000,000 per an
The U. S. frigate Cumberland was to have
sailed from Boston on Tuesday for the Medite
The Washington City Council has rejected
the biil submitting the liquor question to the
vote of the people.
A sos of Prince M urat has joined the African
chasseurs as a private soldier.
A state convention in favor of the Maine law
is to he held at Hartford, Connecticut on the
19th inst.
WU. A. E. PETICOI.AS oilers
his professional services to the public of
Richmond and its enviruns. When not in his of
fice, Dr. P. rriav be found at the Virginia House or
the Medical College.
Oflice on Broad street, between 10th and 11th,
nearly opposite the City Hall. ap 20—2 m*
JIUS. TE.UI't.h.UAN can accom
moda'e three or tour families with
Board. Residence—corner of Broad and 11th
streets. ap 27—Im*
PUBLlC—Particular attention paid to
writing DEEDS and other legal instruments. Of
nee in tr.e Law Building. Richmond. Va my 6
NOTICE.—The nttention of the pub
lie is respectfully call-d M the sale of the
late Thomas Rutberfcord's real estate. The sale
will commence THIS DAY, at 10 o'clock, in the vi
cinity of Mr. Valentine Heckler's residence, arid
nearly opposite to Asbury Chapel, and will be con
tinued in the order advertised.
'"-V I? W. GODDIN. Auct.
Olt. E. C. tISiiKU tenders hi*
services to the public in the various
branches of his profession.
Office in the basement of his dwelling, on 4th
street, between Broad and Marshall streets, 2nd
door from the corner. * no 27— Gm,,
»lt. JOHN l\ LITTLE has re
• moved his place of residence to the bouse
of Mr. Cringan, on 6th street, between Clay and
Leigh streets, opposite the residence of W. God
Jin, Esq. He may be found during ofik-e hours at
his former office on Governor street, between Main
and Franklin. ap 19— lm*
LEV, worker in Tin and Sheet Iron, 15th street,
between Main and Cary, is well prepared to exe
cute this kir.d of work. GUTTERING, and al!
kinds of JOBBING. ap 26 lm
NOTICE.—The annual meeting of
the Stockholders of the Richmond, Fred.'
ericksburg and Potomac Rail Road Company will
be held at the office of the Company, in the city of
Richmond, on Monday, the 31st May. 1852, at 12
o'clock M.
ap 30 C. W. MACMURDO, Tr.
NOTICE. —At a meeting of the President
and; Directors of the Richmond, Fredericksburg
and Potomac Rail Road Company, held the 27th
April, 1852, it was
Rceolved, That a dividend of 3i per cent be de
clared on the stock of the Company, payable on
and after the Ist May next, at the office of the Com
pany, in the City of Richmond.
ap 30 C. W MACMURDO,Tr.
To thf Citizen* of Richmond nnd
Triiijf«ii'ii I Visitor*.—lf you wish to have your
hair cut and dressed in the most fashionable and
tasteful style and your whiskers changed to a beau
tiful black or brown color, please call at the Ameri
can Hair-Dressing, shaving, Shampooing and Bath
ing Saloon under the American Hotel.
N B.—Hot Cold and Shower BATHS at all
boura. Price, single bath 25 cents, or five tickets
■ Luder the American Hotel, entrance on
11th street. myl3
Tm KmnwAttsm KICK** -For serer.l
days past this momentous question has been in the
mouths of our cltiaeas generally, "who kicked Mr.
McDonald ?" On yesterday.the Mayor communicat
ed to his admiring oonrt an an»werto that qu«ry.
The scene, at the time of ita enunciation, was moet
thrilling. Upon stating that he should reveal the
importait secret, a tremendous rush of three re
porters, two lawyers, the police en masse, and a
guji 11 dog, was made to the bar. Then and there
the horror-struck auditory were inlormed that Mc-
Donald had been kicked in the shoulder—the length
of the leg that gave the kick was not known. Fur.
ihermore, the kicking took place at night fall—the
time when deeds of darkest dye are ever commit
tod. At this particular juncture, when Billy Patter
son's ghost would have spread jollity through the
listeners, so absorbing was their terror, a fearful
pause ensued. There was a solemn interruption.
The police had heard of it They had been inde
fatigable. They had repaired to the scene of the
commission of the atrocious deed. They had ex
amiued the field of conflict. The kickers were not
there, neither was the kicked. All had vanished,
jeaving behind only a strong sc-int of tobacco and
bad punch. And who, finally, were the kickers?
Somebody had seen somebody else, who had eeen
one of a number of jolly and rollicking university
students "who had been dining late," walk delib
erately up to Mr McC, and kick mm. And here
the breathless auditory were relieved oi their anx
iety. A tear dropped from the eye of an awe
struck listener—the atmosphere grew more bright
and peaceful, and we departed.
Assault —RichardOrrill, a youth about 12 years
of age, and his mother, Mrs. Martha Ann Orrill, a
very respectable looking matron, were tried on yes
terday before his Honor, upon a warrant issued at
the instance of Gray R. McCullock, charging them
with making a perscnal assau't on Thursday last.
From the evidence it appeared that Mr. McCul
lock had been requested by Mr. Tyler, who owns a
lot in the "Old Field," to try and arrest some boys
who were in the habit of entering said lot, breaking
down the fences ani pulling up the clover. Mc-
Cullock caughtyoungßichard, on Thursday,snug
ly ensconced in a cherry tree, located on the Tyler
domain. He immediately, through the medium ef
some stonea, persuaded Richard to "come to
earth,"and we believe administered to him a slight
flagellation. Mrs. 0., who lived close at hand, hear
ing the cries of her son, came to his aid, and seiz
ing a brush-wood threatened to punish McC for
his conduct. McCullock protested against Mrs.
O.'s interference, and in a very ungallant manner
shook a whip over her head, cursed her and endea
vored to take from her hands the stick whi.h
was flourishing in very close prosimity to his facri
Thereupon, young Richard became himself again,
and picking up a rock, laid Mr. McC .out a meet
reward for his cowardly conduct in attacking a
weak female. Mr. McC. feeling indigent at this
striking proof of the force of filial affection, there
upon brought a charge of persona! assault against
Mrs. O. and Master O. The Mayor dismissed the
complaint so far as the charge of assault was con
cerned, but in order to keep young Richard from
trespassing upon Mr. Tyler's premises in future,
bound him over in the sum of $100. Complaints
have frequently been made by the citizens living
in the suburbs, of the wanton destruction of their
lences and flower-gardens, by mischievous and un
ruly boys, and it was necessary that the Mayor
should take some measures for checking their dep
redations. He accordingly made an example of
Richard. McCullock, on account of his unjustifi'
able conduct towards Mrs. 0-, was required to give
850 security for his future good behavior.
A Black Rogue.—On the 12th of last month a
negro, named Alexander, slave to Mr/Tunstall, en
tered the house of Mr Gildersleeve and stole out
the hall a book, cane and umbrella. He was ssen
leaving the house and pursued, but dropping his
plunder he succeeded in making his escape. A
young negro who was with him at the time was
arrested—as already recorded in our paper—but
subsequently was discharged, there being no testi
mony to prove his participation in the theft. On
the same day, Wm F. Gray had a coat and umbrel
la stolen Irons his store, and Alexander having been
seen to enter the store, officer Pearce suspected
that Alexander was also concerned in that robbery.
The negro, however, had succeeded in obtaining a
forged pass, and proceeded up the Central Rail
road. During the past month the police have been
on the lookout for Alexander, and last week he
was arrested by one of the constables of Caroline
county—at the instance of officer Pearce—and on
Saturday brou s ht to the city. He was duly ar
raigned before his Honor yesterday, and his guilt
being clearly n ade out in the case of the arti
cles stolen from Mr. Gildersleeve, he was ordered
.19 lashes well laid on. He was then remanded to
jail to await ex: minaticn this morning on the
charge of stea.ing a coat and umbrella from Mr.
Gray. We understand that it is the inteution of
Mr. Tur.stall to sell Alexander out of the State;
the Ccramonwea;th will certainly have cause to re
joice when he departs from its borders.
Peter Ball, a negro slave, who was employed in
the fame factory with Alexander, wrote the pass
with which thief succeeded in getting out of the
ci.y. To prove to Peter that it is dangerous to
meudle with an edged tool in the shape of a quill,
the Mayor ordered him to be marked on the back
with ' thirty nine" in the most legible manner.
Pabodi.—We take pleasure in announcing to our
citizens that this great voca'ist. accompanied by
Madame Strakoscli, (late Signora Amalia Patti)
will give a conceit in this city oa Thursday even
in.' next. They will be accompanied, as before, by
Strakosch and by Haueer. Of all the vocalists,
who, in our day, has appeared before the Richmond
public, S'arodi has best sustained her reputation.—
Though she hts sung here at least a dozen times
there has been, from first to last, no abatement in
the desire to hear her. Indeed, those who have al
ready listened to her, are, in general, the most
anxious to hear her again. We feel assured that
she will command, on the approaching occasion,
fully as much attention as she has ever received -
The other artistes are fully as well known as she.
y are ai! ' ai the reader is well aware, of the
first water.
The Wcbks of ViHoiL.-We have received
from Harrold <fc Murray, Book-sellers, Broad street,
a copy of the woi ks ot Virgil, iuterlineated. The
translation to each line is given below. It would
be of great va!ue to persons studying Latin without
a teacher, or to any one who wished to brush up
his acquaintance with the Classics Both the Latin
and the Engliih, in this edition,are prose; the rythin
of the former being destroyed to make the words
read consecutively as they do in English. Of
course, it is not intended for a sjholar, for to such
an one the rush of Virgil's magnificent poetry is
everything. But it is well adapted to learners, who
ought first to fcnaw the literal meaning of their
author, before they undertake to scan his beauties
Fire.—The fire on Friday mght, between 11 and
12 o'clock was occasioned by the burriing of Dr R.
T. Hundley's stable, situated about a mile and a half
from the city. Several valuable cow*, horses,
wagons, carts, 4c., were consumed Lo»< e*ti
mated to be between SfOO it j f iOOO; no insjr
ance; and the fire supposed to have been the work
ol an incendiary.
Dmtmn -Martin Lynn became grotily in toil cit
ed Saturday evening, and w»* taken to the cage -
Yesterday the Mayor dUcWged him with to ad
Elizabeth William* wa* alio arretted for the
oSt nee, and on promising to return home to
Norfolk, immediately, waa discharged. A mas
named Cunningham, arretted for drunkenneaa,
waa alao discharged.
Dbukk and DuomDE*!.*.-Oliver, *l*ve to S.
Qaarles, uDder the influence of liquor, behaved in
a very disorderly mtnner in the »treet, and ctoutly
resisted a*rest He was ordered 39 lasbe* on yet
terday by hi* Honor.
Unendorsed Passes —A. slave n«ced Jackton,
belonging to Mr. Lipscomb, was arretted in default
of a correct pass, Sunday aight. and on yrste'day
ordered to "go his way and sin no more "
Another £ slave named Lindsay, who is hired by
Mr. Hnxall, wa* arrested for the same offence; Dut
treating hi* capturer in a very ictelett manner, he
waa ordered 15 lashe*.
Excubsion Tickets.—We concur heartily in
the suggestion of a subscriber, and trust that our
different railroad companies will hold out the in
ducement of low fares to excursionists:
Messrs Editors Do you not think it would be a
good idea »nd a profitable one, for our different
railroad companies, during the warm weather, to
issue round-trip tickets to some of the many beau
tiful and retired grcves within a couple ot hour*
ride of Richmond? This ia done by the compa
nies North of us, and thty find that they lose no
thine by this acc.mmodation to the public.
Very truly, &c • A Scbscbiber.
Jenny Busk.—This celebrated singer had
an overflowing and enthusiastic audience last
evening. She will give another Concert this
evening at the Exchange Concert Room. Tick
ets 50 cents.
|3P Dorrt forget the Panorama of Eden at
the African Church to-night.
Auction Card.—The attention of the
flrvlS* trade is solicited to our saleot seasonable
Ready-Made Clothing, which will take place Thig
Morning, at half past 9 o'clock. See advertise
my 18 ALEX. NOTT & CO-, Aucts.
[ Simons' I'ictures of Children are
Dot only admired for their lite-like expression, but
also for their artistical finish and faithful resem
blance to the original, which characterise all his
pictures. Those who have not seen Lis new style
of pictures, which have created such a lively sensa
tion through our city, are invited to call. The at
tention ot Daguerreolypists throughout the coun
try is called to a large stock of material of every
description, which will be sold low for cash.
my 13 M- P. SIMONS, 151 Main street.
Crowds of Ladiea throng oar
Rooms for the superior aad splendid style ot Da
guerreotypes taken by the elegant patent process,
which is, no doubt, the greatest improvement ever
discovered in this most beautiful branch ol science.
Our Pictures are acknowledged by the public and
press to be the most beautiful and life like portraits
taken in the country. Prices very low indeed for
a superior picture.
Rights for sale for any part of Virginia excepting
Nortolk and Richmond. MOULSON'S
Patent Process Dagnerrean Gallery,
my 11 No.llOMain street
if, Eg* - "r. J. S. Hose's tsnrsapariUa.—
BLOOD PURIFIER.—A Great Spring and Summer
Medicine —This Sarsaparilla compound is made
from fresh Honduras Sarsaparilla, and being com
bined with other ingredients, renders it the very
best Sarsaparilla compound made, for purifying and
enriching the blood, and to cure all skin eruptions
and skin diseases, scrofulous sores, venereal dis
eases and its bad effects in tke constitution, dropsi
cal swellings, rheumatism from the use of mercury,
biles, old sores, kidney and bladder affections,
cleansing the system from mercury, and raising up
a weak and impaired constitution from any cause.
It improves the appetite, enlivens the spirits, and
as a summer drink in cold water, it is a pleasant,
useful end medicinal beverage. All families should
have a bottle by them. Quart bottles $1; small bot
tles 50 cents.
Fpr sale by Adie & Gray, Purcell, Ladd & Co.,
Bennett dc. Beers, R. R. Duval, Gaynor & Wood, O.
A. Strecker, A. Bodeker, J. Blair and W. P. Ladd.
my 18
ty Mexican Mustang Liniment, Im
provement, Progress, Growth.—These are cow the
oider of the day. And the great desire for these is
the moving cause to the great advancement now in
operation in the Medical world. New light blazes
up and old practises and old mixtures are discard
ed. The six new astonishing combinations in the
Mustang Liniment enables it to penetrate flesh,
nerve and muscle, and drive cut disease and assist
nature to recover her lost powers, and become
healthy, which is evidently the true cause why it
is so suciesslul and why so many physicians that
are acquainted with its virtues prescribe and re
commend it.
_ TURTLE SO CP will be served
up TODAY at "The Arbour"—
ready at 11 o'clock.
Fresh Crabs and Shell Oysters, also
pickled Oysters, just received by
my 18 R. W. ALLEN.
Lobsters, hard and soft crabs, just
received at "Our House," fine and fresh
my 18—It C. G- THOMPSON.
LOST, a mazrin blue PURSE, with steel beads,
containing $7 25, between the Columbian Ho
tel and Mr. Wm. 8. Thaw's, on Broad street, be
t ween the hours ot Sand 10, A. M. The finder will
be liberally rewarded if returned to this office, or to
my 18—It Columbian Hotel.
kJ very recently from the North, wishes to obtain
a situation in a respectable family, to take care of
children and attend to chamber work, or would
prefer to travel with some lady. Apply at this of
fice. my 18—It*
jipj FOK UiSNT, the uai lot toe Hi use lately
lia"ii t'Ccupied by the Messrs Gallaheras Republican
office, on iOth, between Main and Cary streets
Apply to
my 18—3t LEWIS HILL.
\\T ANTED—A Cook, Washer and Ircner, that
* f has good recommendations as to character
and qualifications. Apply atthis office.
my 18—It*
A.VI'ED—An Irisn or Dutch WOMaN to
cook tor a family of three persons. Apply at
this office. ' my 18—It*
now vacant two rooms, oue of which is on the
tirst which eht* would he pleased to have tilled,
my 18—eo3t*
■* CHANT TAILOR, opposite the Post Office,
If If thaaklui tor the very liberal p&tronase re
ceived, would respectfully inform bis cus
tomers und the public generally, that he has an entire
new stock ot Cloths, Cassimeres and Vestings, and
Fancy Goads to offer them, aud solicit* a ca:i from
such as may be in waut. assuring them that he will
U6e every endeavor to give the utmost satisfaction,
my 18—3t*
/CM. TO PERSONS travelling
A hacA will oe in readiness at Tomahawk Station
every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday tor the ac
corrnndation of pas-engers wishing to go to Pow
hatan C. H., and will return from Powhatan C. IJ.
and meet the cars on every Monday, Wednesday
and Friday. Persons wishing to engage seats, will
apply to WM. A. MARTIN, at the Station,
my 18— lm*
LI I 1 E I NSCRA NCK*— There are tew Institu
tions more benevolent than Lite Insurance As
sociations. No investment of money so readily
provides against poverty, to those dependent on
our lives for their support.
"The Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Company"
is one ot the safest and best in the world—having
a capital of more than * 1,400,000, and paying an
ai<nual divid nd of over one-third the premium
P aid - B-W KNOWLES, Agent.
Office 158 Main street, corner above Exchange
?*» k : my 16—4t
RELIGIOUS BOOKS,—a liae assortment
of popular Theological Book*— • juie ve'v rare
—lor sale at less than catalogue prices by
»ny 18 G. M WEST Jk BRO
& PINKINti IItON 9 anJ
Curling Tongs —A supply )u*t to hand aad
Ijr »:«le by ''.J S.N TON & CO ,
my 18 Sia" ot the Circular Saw, 7; Main at.
there *eem* to be tome mitun4e-(ta r 7
Ing in relation to the nomination of candid*.*, •
the office of Magistrate for the teeond Di»inrt!l
the cooaty of Henrico, I take the liberty of .
nouncing the namet of the candidate* who » r »
regular nomioeea of the meeting! a«»embled f'
that purpote, viz: Albert G. Stub* and John
tie* for the upper part of the dittriet, and Dr J p
Garnet and John Carter, E*q., for the lower iJU
of the diatrict. Mr. Nettle* uu not decli tied-o*
niDg, as ha* been rumored.
my lfj-d2tcll*_ BY MANY VOTE&B
CF To the Voter* of Diatrict >«. *
At tbe instanc of many friend*, I am induced "to
declare mytelf a candidate for the office of C
*tnble for the District in which I reaide, j n yZ"
rico County- Should it be tbe pteuure of tke d-Y
pie to elect me, 1 will endeavor to merit tfc®*-.»
my 17—6t* - 21 H BLAKEY.
=To the Voters of Richmond.- At th«
instance of many friend*. I Announce mytelf H .. kx .
didnte for the office of Commonwealth'* At.
torney for tbe Ciicuit Court of (hi* city,
In compliance with the call made upon
in aresolution unanimoutly adopted at a niftjv»
of tbe Richmond Bar, held on Tuesday, the lltn
inet., we are authorized to announce Robert C
$tnnnrd as a candidate for the office of JUDGE*
of tbe Richmond Circuit my 14— He
£y To the Voter* of Richmond— 1*
compliance with a nomination of me by " ge T ».
Voters," in the Republican (and other pap. .i
March 27th, and a letter ol the tame dJt» '»d
--dressed to me by a large number of my fellow
citjzen*, 1 have declared myself and still am a -la.
didate for the office of Commonwealth'* 4u
torney in the Circuit Court of this city, which
to be tilled by you on tbe 27th of May If honored
by your choice, I will strive to justify your cenj
deuce. B. B. MINCK
ap 2r—dtde
|y To the Voter* of Henrico County
Owing to the indisposition of my health, occhs.i uld
by my present occupation, and through the maD ,
earnest solicitations of my friends, I berebv
nounce myself a candidate for the office of Con
stable for the county of Henrico.pledging mjntf
if elected, to attend strictly to all thr duties p*rta, 0 !
ing to the office faithfully and impartially,
For the Judgeship—At the request cf m»-
ny citizens, and with his consent, we announce
CoL JOHN A. MEREDITH as a candidate for
Judge ot the Circuit Court of the city if Rich
mond. my 14—eodtde
|y Sheriffalty of Richmond.— To Ju
Voters of the City of Kidiirxmd.—Fellow Citi
zens : It is already known to you that I am a can
didate fur the office which heads this card, an of
fice created by the Legislature of Virginia cnder
our new constitution. For the part five years I
have acted as Sheriff in the city of Richmond, and
have thus afforded you an opportunity of judging
of my fitness longer to serve you ; acd should ;t
please you to continue me your Sheriff, I trust,
with the aid of my experience so to ciscbarge
the duties of the office, as to merit your entire ap
probation Yours, respectfully,
ap 27—dtde THOvtAS W. DOSWELL.
To the Voters of Henries
County. — Fellow Citizens:—At the solicita
tion of many friends in various parts of the coun
ty, I hereby announce myselt as I did through the
medium of other papers some weeks ago, a candi
date for the office of Commonwealth'*! Attor
ney, for Henrico county, with the assurance that
if elected, its important duties will be diacna-Red
with promptness and fidelity.
Respectluliy. your ieiiow citizen ,
ap 21—dtde* JOHN N. DAVIS.
the Voters of District No. 3, Hen«
rico County.—ln compliance w:*h the reqjest of
many friends, 1 have been induced to offer myself
as a candidate for Constable in the above Dis
trict. If elected, 1 will do everything in mypewer
to give satisfaction.
This District is situated within the following
boundary: On the north by the county ol Han
over, on the south by the city of Richmond, on the
east by the Mechanicsville turnpike, and on the
west by the Richmond turnpike.
ap 30—dtde* JACOB E BAYERS
To the Voters of District No. 2,
Henrico County.—Fellow-Citizens: Under the
new constitution you are called upon to eiect a
Constable. Ido not say to you that I have b?en
requested to become a candidate, but as 1 want the
office, and if elected, will devote my entire time to
the performance of its duties, I hereby announce
myself a candidate tor the same. Shouldjou see
tit to elect me, I will endeavor to discharge the da
ties that may devolve upon me, taithfiiily and im
ap 29—dtde* ALFRED LEWELLEN.
To the Voters of Henrico County^
1 hereby announce myself a cancidate tor the office
of Commissioner of the Keveutie for the
Lower District.
my 7—dtde* JOHN O. GODDIN.
ty To the Voters of the City of Rich
mond.—At the request of many friends, I respect
fully announce myself a candidate for the office of
Commonwealth's Attorney in the Circuit
Court ot Kic.-imocd.
sp 30— 3w* JOHN HOWARD.
To the Voters of the City of
Jtichiuond.—The Legislature cf Virginia hav
ing very recently passed an Act, creating the
office ot Sheriff for the said city, I hereby re
spectfu'ly announce myself a candidate for that
ap 24— dt27may
jy Old Chesterfield County.—Fr.enns
and Fellow-Citizens.—ROßT. L- TIMBERLaKE.
We are authorized by the friends of Robert L
Timberlake, Esq , to announce him a car didate for
the office of Constable in the town of Manches
ter, and in that district. ray 7—dtde*
J3P I find it being inconsistent with my b.isi
ness, t decline running for the office of Constable
for the 2nd District. Ia declining tunning tor that
office I return t'j many friends my most sincere
my 13—6t*
HP™ K. Ji. Howison a candidate for the oi
Circuit Court of Richmond. ap 29 —dtd*
A. Judson Crane is a candidate for the
office of Commonwealth's Attorney, in the
Superior Court of Richmond. my 6 dtde*
Commissioner ol the Ucvenue.—
The undersigned respectfully offers himself a can
didate for the office of Commissioner of the
Revenue for the city of Richmond, at the ap
proaching election.
ap 27—tie* EDWIN BURTON, Sr.
tJP To the Voters of Henrico County.
At tli''solicitation ot many friends in the county of
Henrico to b»- a candidate for the office ot Prose
cuting Attorney, 1 respectfully auuounce my
self a candidate t«r mat office.
Respectfully. JOHN M.GREGORY,
ap s—diwt4M*
9-5, Main Street.
HAVING J term.ii'd to sril off uur p.-esen
iarge stock u! Carpt "ui#, Rugs. &.C.. we shah
i tfer them from and alter th:> date without
to cost, aud maty of th«m being of our own impor
tation, we know "toem to be ->'■ t quality
hundiotne styles.
Citizen* and visiters to ice city are respectfiJj
invited to txamineour extensive Msortmeat oi
Door .liats
Flour CiotliM
Piano i overtt
Table Covers, &r.
my 18—d3tcar K CHAKDSQN A. C<>
flV__ $a KEYVA K1) .-S TKA YED OR
— Siraved or stolen, from the sub
scrioers, on Tuesdsy, the llth (ml, » sma.l b*>
mare MULE, three years aid Sh<; >* v ery wild,
has been worked very little, but ha< whipped her
tail very *hort against the single tree- We wul p*7
ihe above ie*ard for the recovery of the Mule sua
convicti n of the thief, or $5 tor lh>) recovery o.
the Mule, and anj reasonable expend P*HL;.* ! V C . t
the finder may be at in delivering her. TM »■*
place she was seen was on the Canal ban*, •-*,
four miles above Richmond, near where we resii e.
Any information about her will be thankfully ' s«.
ceived. J. A. * ALEX B. HUTCH***-
Enquirer and Whig w:ll please copy >" U!
semi-weekly, and seed their oilts to this office
settlement. my Irf-dfrwcts^
WIRE DlMl lOVERH, in l«U or single
ones, for »»:«; by
pers, Ice Picas, 1' ■ saV bv 4Ki
my 18 K M. /.IM.4EKMAN.

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