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The daily dispatch. (Richmond [Va.]) 1850-1884, June 07, 1852, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024738/1852-06-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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rpr TO ADVKKTI»KK».~ThedrcuIaUon
Of the Dispatch U thus times u large u that
of anr other Daily paper ia the city of Richmond.
It U therefore greatly superior to any other as a
■radium of advertising.
Richmond, VA.i
n«adty Morning, Jane 7, 1852*
cy We 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 buiden on the
The excitement against the "Celestials in
California seems to be already very great, and
it grows every hour. Already a mass-meeting
has been held in Sacramento, and strong reso
lutions have been passed. The process of ex
pulsion followed soon after, unaccompanied,
happily, by any violence on the part of the
American population. The Chinese submitted
quietly, packed up their goods and chattels,
And walked off.
Previous to these incidents, the subject had
attracted the notice of the California-Legisla
ture, and Governor Bigler had sent in a very
decided message on the subject. During a de
bate on this message Mr. Speaker Hammond
introduced the following joint resolution, which
was adopted:
Be it resolved by the Senate and Assembly
of the State of California, that the Governor
be authorised and directed to issue, under the
seal of this State, and by the authority of the
people thereof, his proclamation, setting forth
to all whom it may concern, that th«! laws of
California will not hereafter permit inhabitants
of the Chinese Empire to work upon the mine
ral lands of this Stale, unless they shall first
renounce their allegiance as Chißese subjects.
Mr. Hammond said if this resolution were
properly understood in China, it would at once
put an end to immigration, since the Chinese
■could not leave the country without the con
sent of the Emperor, which would never be
given upon the conditions implied. A Mr. Da
meron was opposed to all Asiatic immigration,
and was in favor of reserving the public lands
lor the use of our own citizens, and of such
Europeans as chose to become citizens. He
maintained that it was not unconstitutional to
prohibit the Asiatics from coming, since the
Constitution only provided for free white fo
reigners. The Chinese, he contended, answered
reither condition. They were neither white
nor free.
The excitement seems to have arisen from
ihe fact that inar.y "coolies" have been em
ployed at three and four dollars a month to
come to California, and that they send off their
money, &c., or it is carried off by those who
contract with them. Without pretending to
know any thing about the internal condition of
California, we should, at first sight, judge this
to be one of the most impolitic movements
which it is possible to make, and that for a va
riety of reasons.
Ist. Because the Chinese are well aware that
the Courts of California will not enforce con
tracts for service, such as are alluded to above,
jnade under entire ignorance of the circum
stances. Such contracts were made by British
residents in Demerara and Mauritius, with
Chinese coolies, and the British Courts have
never, in a single instance, failed to set them
2d. California, from her proximity to China,
is in a fair position to monopolize that trade,
for which the whole world has been contend
ing, sinco the days of the Egyptian Pharaohs
—that trade which built up Tyre, and for
which Alexander overran the Eastern world
—that tradsj which made Alexandria almost
the mistress of the world, and so powerfully
excited the jealousy ofßotne, that it caused her
citizens to hate Antony with a deadly hatred,
because they believed he meant to found a
rival kingdom, of which it was to be the seat
—that trade, which enabled,, Venice from
the inidst of her Lagoons to dictate to the
Ottoman Empire, and brought Kings and Em.
perore to crave her alliance — that trade
which has made Great Britain what she is, and
which will sustain her power as long as she
■hall be able to keep it in her hands— the
trade ot the Last. Already has the trade with
China assumed a most important aspt-ct.—
Ships from the Atlantic ports deliver their car
£o, proceed from San Francisco to China
and India without freight, and there take in
the cargoes with which they complete the
circumnavigation of the globe. Hundreds of
thousands of persons, both in California and
tie Atlantic States, are deeply interested in
is trade, which has, in consequence, become
exceedingly active, a«d hasreduced the freight
bo low, as to save at least half the expense of
voyage. Tl je immense amount of passen
ger money received from these Chinese emi
grants, contributes greatly to the reduction of
freight, by enabling the proprietors of vessels
to reduce without hazard.
3d. ihe Chinese alone, are said to be a
nation of 400,000,000 of souls. California is
within I flirty-live days sail of them; London
has be- . n reached in ninety days from Canton,
b y or ie ship alone, the Water-Witch. With
,he proper degree of energy, the entire trade of
18 immense population may be secured to
California ; but that energy must be accom-
£>anied by kindness and consideration towards
/the Natives. The consequence of securing
+ this trade will be so immense, that it is almost
impossible lor the mind to grasp tbeui.
4th. Once establish the proposed svstem of
-restriction, and we cut up this trade by the
loots, or ratheryield it to the English, who are
making gigantic efforts to reach it through the
isthmus of Suez.
The Chinese have settled in countries under
-the government of England, Spain, Holland,
«nd Portugal, and have made excellent colo
nists. There is no objection made to them as
good citizens in California. It appears to us
that the Legislature and people of California
are about to destroy the most glorious pros-
pect ever offered to any nation. And all for
tbe sake of keeping the gold washing in the
bands of the Americans —as if experience bad
not shown that it was impossible to restrict tbe
circulation of the precious metals, without
ruining the country—as if tbe eases of Spain
and Portugal were of no moment—as if it were
a matter of the slightest weight, so far as
circulation is concerned, what country owns
the miaes—as if industry and a brisk circula
tion of the currency were not the very life
blood of national prosperity.
The Democratic Convention at Baltimore af
ter much difficulty and forty nineballot•, on
Saturday last nominated a Candidate for the
Presidency. The result very much surprised
people generally here. General Franklin
Pierce of New Hampsh : re, the gentleman
nominated, had, it is true, been spoken o f
in connection with the Presidency ; but al
though honored with one of Mr. Scott's cir
culars, he was among the lesst prominent of
the reserve corps of names to be used by way
of compromise, in case the adherents of the
leading aspirants would make no concessions
to either of them. Except one single vote on
the 15».h ballot he was not voted for unlit the
thirty fefth ballot, when the Virginia delega
tion gave their fifteen votes for him.
Who is General Pierce? is now a ( very
geneial question. It will soon be answered.
He will soon have fulljustice done hischarac
ter. One half of the nation is interested in
displaying all his merits, another half in
exposing all his faults, and for some months
to come we shall have daily opportunities for
studying the beauties, and if there be nny, de
formities of the public and private character
of Franklin Pierce.
General Pierce is about forty-eight years
old, was born at Hillsborough, New Hamp
shire, and is the son of Benjamin Pierce, h
hero of the revolution, who was after that event
Governor of New Hampshire. He was a popu
lar and faithful public officer.
Franklin Pierce was educated f«r the
law, and .commenced the practice with suc
cess. He was elected to the Legislature
of his State and in 1834 to Congress, where
he continued until 1838 w hen he was elected
to the U. S. Senate. His seat in thai body he
resigned before the expiration ofhisteim, and
thereupon he retired to Concord to pursue his
profession. In 1845 he declined the nomina
tion for Governor. He also declined the office
oI Attorney General offered him by Mr. Polh.
- On the annexation of Texas he declared in
a public speech, that if that measure occasion
ed war, he would be among the first to enlist.
He kept his promise. He volunteered as a
private soldier, but was soon appointed Colo
nel of the first ten regiments raised for the U .
S. service. He was subsequently appointed a
Brigadier General by Mr. Polk. He joined Gen.
Scott with his brigade, we believe, at Puebla,
and thence continued with the army to Mexico-
He had some skirmishing with the guerrilla
parties at the Puenle Nacionel. He was in
jured by a fall from his horse at Chepultepec»
and we believe was incapable of active service
for the remainder of the war. His laurels, how
ever, we are sure, will not now suffer. If there
is enough to make a. hero out of he, will be
sure to turn out a hero as well as statesman.—
Your politicians of all kir.ds—Whigs and De
mocrats—are great at hero making.
After the Mexican war, General Pierce re
turned to Concord, where he has since con
tinued in the quiet pursuit of his profession.—
He is an able lawyer and accomplished gen
tleman. He has given proofs that he is not so
ambitious as most public meu. But a few
months since he very positively declined the
request of the New Hampshire State Conven
tion to allow his name to be used in connection
with the Presidency, and we suppose no body
was more surprised than he at his nomination
at Baltimore.
Senator William R. King of Alabama, the
nominee of the Convention for the office of
Vice President, is one of the strongest men
(certainly at the South,) the party could have
brought forward.
Thus the Democrat? are through the troubles
of their national nominations. Our friends,
the Whigs, have now to encounter the shoals
and quicksands of their National Convention.
The following extract is taken from the' Lo
ndon Times :
Sir John Fbaxklin.—The following; is an ex
tract from a lettrr dated Hong Kong, March 28 —
• There have been here no less than thirty seven
whalers from the Arctic teas. It may interest you
to know that they almost all believe tii«tSir John
Franklin is safe, and that he has got thronch the ice
barrier into inner waters, where he Will not be
reached until a mild season arrives, which they say
the present will be Most of them hare now de
parted. They say Franklin will not aufl'er for want
o) food. They give stiange accounts of the Esqui
maux vibrating from the As'atic to the American
continent and back again, carrying their boats,
made oj skins and whalebone, over the ice, and
lasnching them when they meet with open water.
They all confirm the fact that the whales fcund in
the Behring's Straits and in Baffin's Hay, are the
same species, proving the existence of a passage;
tor a whale of the Arctic species, they say, has never
been seen to tin south of v! 2 deg. of latitude, so they
cannot have doubled either of the Capes (of Good
Hope or Cape Horn,) and the whale is under the
necessity of making his presence known by coming
to the surface to blow."
Weshould not like to set up our judgment
in opposition to those who ought to, and doubt
less do, know so much better than we, yet we
cannot but fear that to expect ever to see Sir
John Franklin and his crew alive, is to hope
against hope. The identity of the whale of
Baffin's Bay, with that of Behring's Straits, is
nevertheless a very singular circumstance, and
seems to indicate, beyond doubt, that the long
sought for North East passage is not a dream.
All we want to know is, wh it use will it be of
afier it shall have been found ? We fancy
there are few who would not prefer to go to In
dia by the land route, by California, by the
Cape of Good Hope, or even by Cape Horn.—
Any one of them is better than the ice-bound
passage from Baffin's Bay to Behring's Straits.
e are requested to call attention to the
meeting which will tahe place to-dav at the
County Court House, relative to the pardon of
Jordan Hatcher. The notice for the same has
already been published in this and the other
papers of the city. It is thought that the
meeting will be large, and without distinction
of party.
Jcdicul Elections. —The following Judges
were chosen at the recent electiou:
li *fAppcalt. First Section—Judge
tu L. Moucure elected; 2d geetiuu, Judge
Win. Dauiel elected; 3d section, Judge ISam
««ls, Fourth Circuit—John J. Allen elected.
One section to be heard from.
Circuit Court*.—lst Circuit, Judge Baker
elected; 2d, JudgeNasb; 3d, Judge Leigh; 4th,
Judge Taliaferro; 6th, Judge Clopton; 7th,
Judge Meredith; Bth, Judge Lotuax; 9tb, Judge
Tyler, 10th, Judge Field; lltb, Judge Thomp
•on; 12th, Judge Kinney; 13th, Judge Parker;
14th, Judge Johnston; Ifith, Judge Fulton;
20th, Judge Thompson; 21st, Judge Cmdea.
The Ulster (Kingston, N.Y.) Republican hns
the following:
Kindness wot Desired.—Francis Massey,
a very gentlemanly colored man of this village,
baiber by trade, informs us tbnt he has been
very much annoyed of late by abolitionists,
who take a deeper interest in his affairs than is
either pleasant or profitable to him. He has
been engaged here but a short time, having
been previously employed at Springfield,where
he married his wife, and where she mlI re
mains. While he was at Springfield the abo
litionists circulated reports, to the great annoy
ance of his wife, that be was a fugitive slave,
and tendered their services to him in aiding his
escape from capture by his master. He thank
ed them for the interest they manifested for his
welfare, hut never having been a slave, po ite-
Iv told them that their services in his behalf
were not needed, informing them, at the same
time, of the place of his birth, Fredericksburg,
Virginia. Business called him here, anil no
sooner had he left Sprinzfield than the old
storv was revived, with additions, alarming
his wife anew, who c.aine here to know what
there was about it. Mussey has since learned
that a colored female preacher, Mrs. Lee, has
been in Pittsfield taking up collections to pur
chase his freedom. He wishes us to caution
the public against giving any thing for such
purpose, us he is a free man, and can take Care
of himself.
We think the name of Francis Massev is fa
miliar to us. Perhaps our friend of the Fred
ericksburg News can tell us more about him.
This attempt to swindle id h little barefaced,
but we dare say it is part of a system. They
only happened to get hold of an honest man
this time.
To the Editors of the Dispatc/t:—The
committee of the Journeymen Granite Stone
cutters of the City of Richin jnd, have heard with
regret that certain persons who are contractors for
work here, have putin circulation repoits inju
rious to their society, and totally adverse to the
interest ot those who hare engaged them to sup- r
inttnd the erection ct buiidings. The members of
this society have always been willing to adjust their
prices to a fair and reasonable comp. nsation, under
such rules as will secure to the builder and his em
pluyer every advantage that th u y could reasonably
expect. It is seriously insisted that the employ
ment of hands by the day at the will of the con
tractors,as to numbers, is unfair and ui.jutt, and its
practical operation is to put money into the pockets
of the employer from the labor of those who are
most meritorious If workmen are to be employed
by the day, all should be so employed. It by the
piece, all should be, except some one or two, to
which no objection is made. There is no othar
means by which any man, calling nirrselfa work
man,can live by his wages, or get an equivalent
for his services. The committee would, if it did not
extend this article too long, go into-a detail of this
oppression of the workman, and the bad faith to
wards the public by those who have been
entrusted with having their work superintended.
We confidently trust our cause to: he community,
who, we believe, willco us justice.
Practices in all the Courts of this city and the coun
ties of Henrico and Hanover. Office, next to cor
ner of 13th and Franklin streets. my 27—lm*
lIH. A. E. FETICOJLAS otters
his professional services to the public of
Richmond and its environs. When not in his of
fice, Dr. P. may be found at the Virginia House or
the Medical College.
Office on Broad street, between 10th and 11 th,
pearly opposite the City Hall. ap 20—2 m*
PUBLlC—Particular attention paid tc
writing DEEDS and other legal instruments. Of
fice in the Law Building, Richmond, Va my 6
(Va.) ALUM SPRINGS, —The e Pills are Diuretic,
Cathartic, Tonic and Alterative in their etfects up
on the system. They excite the action ol the Liver
in many cases in which Calomel would have no ef
fect. They are also peculiarly efficacious in Fe
male Diseases.
The wonderful success which has attended the
use of the ltockbiidge Alum Water and Pills, for
many years, in a great variety of diseases, has ac
quired for it a Celebrity rarely if ever equalled, and
is steadily increasing. The most eminent Chemists
of the day have examined the Water and Pills, and
found it possessed extraordinary Medicinal proper
ties. it has been declared by the best autnorities
to be a cure for every torm of Scrofuia, Chronic
Liver Diseases, all Chi onic Diseases of the Stomach
and Bowels, Dyspepsia, Chronic Diseases of the
Eyes, Mercurial Affections, ana particularly adapt,
ed to cases of Passive Uterine Hemorrhage, com
plicated with derangement Liver and Sto
mach, and many other disorder's arising from im
purity of the blood.
For sale by Druggists and country merchants
generally throughout the United States.
Price $ I per vial, or §8 per dozen.
Druggists and others wishing to purchase iu
large quantities, or became Agents for the sale ol the
above celebrated Liver Pills, will please address
Alum Springs, Rockbridge Co.. Va., or
je 7 Columbian Hotel, Richmond, Va.
LIP TO THE PUBLIC.-The celebrated
''FLETCHER'S HAIR TONIC," manufactured by
John Johnson, under American Hotel, having such
wide spread notoriety, lor its wonderful properties
in preserving and beauiilying the hair, the manu
facturer would repeat (through this extended cir
culation) that he does not mean to part with his
right to make and vend it in tin Stale of Virginia.
His attention having been so often called to his ad
vertisement, he deems it appropriate to say to his
friends ami the public, that he is still manul'actur
ing it in targe quantities, trying to meet the demand
for it—those wno have not been able to be supplied
may rest assured that now they can have this de
lightt'ul aud valuable Tonic, by "applying under the
American Hotel, or to R. R. Duval, Seabrook Sc
Reeve and Bennett Ai. Beers.
It is most true that the ladies have given
us the preference, as they conunue to throng our
rooms for the splendid style of Daguerreotypes
taken by the celebrated Patent Process It is the
duty of every person to '-secure the shadow, ere
the substance fadestherefore, we recommend
strangers and citizens to come to us for their Da
guerreotype Pictures, -where they cannot fail to ob
tain them entirely satisfactory. The puMic should
always bear in mind that we take pictures ot the
dead equal to life. MOULSON'S
Patent Process Daguerrean Gallery, No 110,
Main street, one door above Mitchell &.
je 5 Tyler's Jewelry Store.
Or. J. S. Hose's Sarsaparilla.—
BLOOD PURIFIER.—A Grtal 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 purifyingatd
enriching the blood, and to cure all skin eruptions
and skin diseases, scrofulous sores, venereal dis
eases and its bad effects in the 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
» r summer drink in cold water, ii is a pleasant,
useful and medicinal oeverage All families should
nave a bottle by them. Quart bottles »1 ; small bot
tles ot) cents.
For sale by Adie &. Gray, Purceil, Ladd & Co..
Bennett ic Beers, R. ii. Duval, Gay nor &. Wood O
A.Strecker, A. Bodeker, J. Blair and W. P. Ladd.
my 18
Iri? Mexican JJubiuuk liniment, 1m
provement Progress, Growth—These are no w the
order ot the day. And the great desire for these ii
the D>OTin« «»"«> lo 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, ana drive out disease and assist
nature to recover her lost powers, and become
healthy, which ia evidently the true cause why it
ia to successful and why so many physician* that
are acquainted with its virtues prescribe and re
commend it.
Ef* The oatce ofUbe New Yerk Her*
ala, Philadelphia Ledger, Baltimore Sun, Baltimore
Clipper, and General Depot lor all the Newspapers,
, Mspixtaes, and Choajj Publications, is at uiity
Broad street, oppow'e the Broad Street Hotel,
•V 19 General Agent.
car We are MadeJ-When
itSttiown thateach human being throw, oat
""ml nuuiid* of the refut) of animal matter
every <l»y through the pore, of the .kin, thecon-*
ditioni under which th««e fcnetiona are placed
become .übjects for serious consideration. The
beat article# suited to impart health and rigor to
the whole outward system, are Bogle'a Hyperion
Fluid for the hair—Uebeaiona, for removing tan
and eruption* of the akin,—and Amole, for shaving.
This la*t is a moat delicioua article, and It'avea the
face aa smooth aa a piece of satin, and all of them
operate to purify the skin, and to protect it against
tb;» influences of change in the climate. To be
hid of Win 80g1e,277 Washington St.'
For sale in Richmond by
SF.ABftOOK 6l REEVE, 175 Rroad street,
jo I—tit
Dyspepsia and Indigestion.—These
great scourges of our people cannot be too well
understood, or the meaus of averting or curing
them too highly appreciated. The person who
discovers any means of cure or alleviation, con
fers a benefit upon his fellows, and deserving of
honor. This desirable consummation has been
achieved, ind not only may ditpepsiabe cured, but
it may be prevented, by the use of of "Hoofland'e
German Huter's," prepared by Dr. C. M. Jackson,
Philadelphia, which medicine is spoken of in term*
of the highest commendation by thousands who
have tested its efficacy. It is perfectly innocuous
in its nature, and possesses the valuable property
of improving the nealth of the robust, well as
restoring the health ot the sick. je I—6t
As Mr. Hill has failed to produce his long
talked oi natural colored Pictures, the public must
be satisfied with Simon's beautiful and highly fin
ished Daguerreotypes, combining as they do, the
unerring accuracy of the camera obscura, with the
soft and richly colored painting. Whether Mr.
Simons has the luck of getting the best Lady sub
jects, or whether his new style of taking these sun
pictures is best adapted to their fair complex
ion, we are pot acquainted with the art enough
to say, but this is certain, he makes them all look
bewitchingly beautiful.—(Enquirer )
P. S. The members of the Temperance Conven
tion are particularly invited to call and examine
the beautitul, new style Ivory Daguerreotypes.
je 4 101 Main street.
f-^ 51 The Greatest Spring Medicine!—
Carter's Spanish Mixture—'The only i'u
rifier of the Blood. —This wonderful and truly
valuable Medicine has been tried by a great num
ber of our citizens, and has performed more cures
(some most astonishing) than all the balance of the
articles so extensively advertised put together. It
is the only certain and unfailing remedy for MER
CURIAL DISEASES. It will cure Syphilis in the
primary and secondary stages, as can be testified
to by hundreds of grateful patients whom delicacy
forbids naming in public. For diseases of the
LIVER it has never failed. It positively cures
Scrofula and Eruptions of all kinds. Blotches on
the Face, and roughness of the Cuticle are in a
short time entirely removed. Numbers of certifi
cates from gentlemen of the first respectability
could be given, but as the article is made in the
county ot Henrico, any one not acquainted with
the medicine can s> e the maker in person. It con
tains no noxious or hurtful articles, can be given
with impunity in any weather, and will be found
the best medicine for the Spring which can be used,
or has ever been tried.
Call and see the directions, with a description
and history of the medicine and a number of
wonderful certificates from persons you know.
BENNETT & BEERS, Druggists, No. 125 Main
stieet, are the sole Agents tor the sale of it in
Richmond, who will supply Druggists and others to
sell again, and to whom all orders must be address
ed, as it must pats through their hands.
my 4—3 m
Now is the time for Cholera Morbus, Dyspepsia,
Bowel Complaints of various kinds, Dysentery and
Bilious Fever. Persons subject to either, or all of
these complaints, need not fear their attacks if they
will but use a few bottles of Baker's Celebra
ted l'remiuin Bittern, the best tonic and alter
ative that the skill and science of man ever yet in
vented. Th&ie Bittebs are purely vegetable in
their comp sitiuu and entirely free from all those
poisonous and nauseating substances that create a
languor and nauseousntss of the stomach when
taken; but having an opposite effect, they exhiler
ate the system, sharpen the appetite, expel impro
per secretions, create a healthful circulation of the
blood, and produce such a Sow of spirits as of itself
tends greatly to relieve from indigestion and bil
ious affections. They may be taken by both sexes,
in every condition of life, and will be found an in
valuable medicine for infants and adults.
To be had in Richmond at the Drug Stores of
&. WOOD, Main street; 11. BLAIR, WM. P. LADD
and SEABROOK ic REEVE, Shockoe HilL
my £4 —ts
12 I-2 and 'Z& cents for Bit*
ions Ilaitits and the Liver, the best Pnr
gative I'ill known.—Dr. ROSE'S RAILROAD
OR ANTI-BILIOUS PILLS are the best Pills, at
thousands who have used them declare, for purify
ingthe blood, carrying off all bile, and producing
a healthy tone to the liver They are called "Rail
road Pills," because they go ahead of all other Pill*
in their good effect.
Dr. Rose's celebrated Family Pills for Indiges
don, Dyspepsia and Sour Stomach, are also it
great demand—price 25 cents, and tor sale by Pur
cell, Ladd it Co, Adie <fe Gray, Gaynor & Wood
A Bodeker, Bennett &l Beers, R. R. Duval, O. A
Streckerand J. Blair. ja2l—l»
tiP Keep your lilood Pure.—ln order to
enjoy health during the approaching summer, we
would remind our readers that the "one thing
needful" is to keep the blood pure; and in order to
accomplish this we know of no greater purifier of
the blood to recommend than the celebrated Dr.
Hampton's Vegetable Tincture, which by its
wonderful cuies has established for its» If a repu
tation far surpassing any medicine known. We
would respectfully call the attention of the afflicted
to another certificate of the strongest character,
which may be found in an jther column of our pa
per, and would also remiul them that this inedi
ciue is kept in our city by O. A. STRECKER.Main
Street, who is supplying the trade at proprietor's
prices Call aud get a pamphlet gratis.
my 26
How often is it that we neglect a slight
wound, burn, swelling or pain, in the vain hope
that it will be well enough in a day or two; instead
of getting well th<-y grow worse,tester, and perhaps
mortification takes place,and the limb has to be am
putated; when if a little of H. G. Farreli's Arabi
an Liniment bad been applied at the time of the
accident, it would have cured it immediately. See
advertisement- je 2—6t
Richmond Encampment No. 2, K. T. p See., f
June 7th, K T 734, A. D. 1852. 5
X Orders, No. 9.—Sib, Knights As
semble at the Asylum, in the Masons'
H> 11, in the city of Richmond, on Tues
day Evening,Bth inst, at 8 o'clock.
By order of the M. E. Grand Commander.
Attest—Edwi.v Burton, J r, Recorder. je 7
Decidedly the fiuest Turtle we have
had this Beason will beserv»d up in
every known style at 11 o'clock TO
DAY, at "The Arbour," the proprietor
is always prepared to give a substantial welcome
to his friends aud visitors.
je 7—lt R. W. ALLEN.
A."? V-stil of May, Irom the neighborhood of the
Palifield Race Course a dark BAY MARE. She
had a white spot on her oack. and was purchased in
Caroline county. Any person delivering sail Mare
to either of the undersigned will be suitabiy re
warded, and all cna ges paid.
je 7—2taw2w» JOHN GARNETT
mFoK KENT, for the balance ot the year,
the Dwelling over the store of William S.
inuw, on Broad stieet, coi.jiii.ing five ood rooms,
with all necessary outhouses. Po session given
immediately. Rent §175 per annum Apply to
Williim Gouldin, N. B. Binford, or William 8.
Tnaw on the premises 7—3t
VIRGINIA will sail as usual
on Wednesday, 9th inst ,at 9 o'clock, A. M. For
freight or passage, apply to
je 7—3t -MAYO & ATKINSON.
jVJ OTICE,—As 1 expect to be toaent from the
»■* city in a short time, and probably remain for
three or four months, 1 respectfully request all per
sona indebted me to come forward and settle with
either myself or E. Dews; and all person* having
claims against me will please present them for set
tlement as speedily as possible,
WANTKB.-A YOUNG M-tN to take cnarge o'
a set of Books, make out anl collect bill*, Ac.
Best city reference required. Address, Immediate
'7.- M." jeT-St
OAF, CHt'»HKB ANO (IftfVlß H(J<
GAH.—7S boxes and twirela, landing, lor sale
Sons Tuesday Afternooo, Jne Bth, at
4 o'clock.
mThe new and elegant ride-wheel
ROANOKE, 1200 tons
Lewi* Parrish, Command
be roody to recelre freight
for New York this day, Monday, at 12 o'clock, M.,
and will continue to receive it up to Ihe hour of 1
o'clock. P. M , Toeaday, June Bth. and will leave at
4 o'clock same evening, by which hour passengers
will please be on board.
Passage to New York, with meals and elegant
stateroom accommodations included, only 910
Steerage passage to do., halt price.
Passengers by this ship for Norfolk will be
charged the same as by the river boats, viz: 12. and
meals t-xtra. Tickets ca" be secured and berths »e
lected from a plan of the ship at our office.
je 7 South Side of Basin
ns cri
MoKajBBB 1 **
ROAD —Cheapest and most 1-xpedl
tioiis Koate to the Sweet and White Sul
phur Springs—Through to Lynchburg iu
10 hours.—On and after Tuesday, Junp lotb,
1852. throueh tickets can be obtained «t therffic-? of
the Richmond and Danville Railroad for Lyncnourg
and the Sweet or White Sulphur Springs.
Passengers by this route will leave Richmond at
7. A M , ev-ry day except Sunday, remain tnat
nLht at Lynchburg,and arrive the following even
inS at the White Sulphur Springs, or remain all
night at the Sw-*t Spring.', and the next morning
arrive at the White Sulphur.
Fare from Richmond to Lynchb'irg...... —85 00
Do do do to White SuH hur 10 00
For seats in the Stage to Lynchburg and the
Springs, apply to the Ageat at the Danviile Depot,
Through passengers not providing themselves
with tickets, will be considered as way passengers,
and charged an increased rate of tare,
je 7 J. H. OSBORNE, Sup't
rni/i. — lue Pocahontas, Capt Briley, will re
ceive freight to day at 12 o'clock, .Vl., and will con
tinue to receive it up to the hour of 1 o'clock, P. M.,
Tuesday, June Bth.
je 7—lt LUDLAM 4 WATSON.
Accountant and collector.—
The subscriber offers his services to the citi
zens of Richmond and the public generally in the
above capacity. Unsettled accounts of merchants
and others due the Ist July, and those desirous of
his assistance as a copyist, or in writing up books,
wili be properly and strictly attrnded to. Office at
present in the room over Republican office, and
rear of Exchange Hotel.
je 7—d6t* W. B BIGELOW.
balance of the year, 4 lump makers and 2
screwmen Persona having such bands, can get
an extra price for them by application to RICH'D
ARCHER, at the Virginia Bank, or
C. A. HALL, Manchester.
Free hands hired by the hundred. je 7—3t*
The executors of the late Thos. Rutherloord hav
ing sold a large portion ol his real estate, have au
thorised me to offer, at private sale, the following
property, viz :
About 130 eet of ground, South side of Mar
shall street, between Monroe and Henry streets.
About 60 do North do Bread do do do do
About 2CO do South do Cary do at the corner of
Adams street.
About 300 do on either side of Cary street, or
Plank road.
About 300 do North side of Byrd street, at the
corner of Adams street.
About 300 do South do do Main, between Madi
son and Henry streets.
About Bi)i do do do Main do, 20 feet wide, be
tween 14th or Pearl street ana 15th street, adjoin
ing Messrs. Davenport, Allen It Co., and near the
Danville Kailroad Depot.
3 new brick tenements on Pearl street, next to
Messrs Nace & Winston.
212 feet ground on North side Main street, be
tween 26th and 27th streets, opposite to Liggon's
Half acre lot No 105 on 3outh of Broad street,
nearly opposite to Mr. Greaner's residence.
3 or 4 squares of ground on Venable street, be
tween 29th. 30th 31st streets; also, 3 or 4 squareg
North of Venable street and East of Mr. V. Hech
ler's property.
340 acres of land about 9 miles above Richmond,
adjoining Dr Duval's and Gen'l Peyton's farms.
A square of 4 acres, near Chelsea. Plats of the
property can be seen at my office.
For terms, apply to
je 7- 2awlm W GODDIN, Auct.
House furnishing store, 137
Alain Street, where can be had the following
necessary articles— ,
Refrigerators, the most approved kinds, from 5
to 28 dollars each
Water Coolers, in zinc and wood cases
Shower Baths, carrabee's patent
Sponge Bathe, three different kinds
Bath Tubs, two different kinds
Hip Baths, two different si es
Hand Shower Baths, a desirable article
Leg Baths, for rheumatism or swellings
Foot Baths, several different styles
Bedet Baths, Toilet Pails, Water Cans, &.c.
With a general assortment of housekeeping arti
je 7—6t L. GINTER, 130. Main et.
A TERS* WORK, &C.—Proposal* will be re
ceived by the subscriber until the 25th of this
month, for certain work by Carpt nters. Bricklay
ers, Plasterers, Painters. &c., required in the exten
sion of a certain building about four miles from
Richmond, agreeably to certain plan* and specifi
cations in the office of the subscriber, which may
be seen at any time between the hours of 8 and 11
A. M. It is desired that the offer for the work
should embrace every description of work to be
je 7—6t* JOHN STEWART.
A NURSE WA ITED.- For one ot suitable
qualifications, a liberal price will be paid. Ap
ply to PURCELL, LADD <fc CO., Dru, gists,
je 7 92 Main street, corner 14th.
NK. RL'.M, Lard, Coffee, Sugar, Salt, Starch,
• Tanners' <Jii, for sale t»r
OIL, Winter bleached; Sal
*3 ad Oil, Lard, Dates, superior Old Whiskey, for
aale by
ARABIAN LINIMENT.-* grossj Farrell *
Arabian Liniment, just to hand and lor sale by
je 7 O. A. STRECKER.
DR. ROSE'S lUbOlt INES.-A lull as
soriment ot Dr. Rose's popular Medicines, on
hand and for sale by
je 7 O. A. STRECKER.
WPT3. TURPENTINE.—IO bbls Spts. Tur
O pentine, on hand and for sale by
WHITE JuEA it. —5 tons Lewis'pure Lead
in oil, in packages from 25 lb* to 500 lbs, on
hand and for sale cheap, by '
100 barrels, warrant- d, for sale by
FOR TOBACCO.—7S baskets Sweet On, fresh
importation, receiving this day and lor sale at
market rate* by
jeT BENNETT & BEERS, Druggists.
' | A tiEANR, large sue.—A supply i«r
A sale oy
je 7 BENNETT 4. BEERS, Dnmi.t*
L|'Rfc.NCU UtLA'ITMt-A beauutu! arlicie
A tor making table jellies and blanc mange, for
sale by BENNETT & BEERS, Druggist*,
je 7 Main tireef.
lbs Lewis' pure white Lead, in 300, 200,100,50
and 25 lb* keg*, lor sale at factory price* by
je 7 Main street.
CI UT'fA PERI 11 A, the genuine, true article
f in sheet*, for sale by
BENNETT Sc BEERS, Druggist*,
je 7 Maiu street.
PINK EVE POTATOES.—A amail lot of
very line pink eye Potatoea on contigument,
for sale by
13 OPE.—Manilla Hope, 7 to t| tuclie* inclusive,
«■* Sasn Cord, of superior quality; Italian and
Russia Hemp Plough Lino*; Italian Ueutp Towing
Line*; Unrdea Line*; Packing Yarn, common and
supmior, Ac, Itc., lor sale in quantities to suit pur
Ohasers, by C. i. BINTON tO, ♦
Sign of me Circular Saw,
j e 7 71 Maiu street
w sch"»S??
DAYNES cctebritei of r ?' ILL
D nil, er: titled of Gl f">e Poor*.
IHT" An Exhibition on Wcdii»«j.
urday Afternoon, at 4 o'clock ' * nd *«.
CTAdmu.ion 'i chWn 15^,.
Doori open at 7; Pann«m. 1
rnovina at 8 o'clock. ' c °ram>ii c «
j» 7-t«
to J. W. Maqry c *' „
»er*. "
Office, No. C 2. Main Street.
Drawn Nos Delaware Lottery, cia ■ m t
•fone 4: ' U
24 53 43 34 64 69 4* 65 5 61 .ts n ,
Drawn Nos Kentucky Lottery. CU« no L ,
38 10 29 55 16 23 4 53 * S;
For To-Day.—Capitals: §v 6750
4,000. 2.776,10 prizt-g ot 1,100. lO fwf
got »»,&«. 78 numbers. 13 drS^&g;
sti;at':'(;.\?S omrr — £ ~—-
Drawn Nos ot Uelaws re, F.x .It J, .
24 53 43 34 64 69 4j 65 5 61 38 it i '
Whole Nos SCI 65, a prize of 81000, fl 'u ...
paid by
D ™ v ?« U ?- 7 ' No 13 °-'■■»*> 5
32 10 29 a.' 16 23 4 33 12 5 2 6
Drawn Nos of Delaware, N 0 is j n ' .
74 32 7 62 18 40 33 6 55 24 1 21
Ticket Nos 24 55 74, a prize of *510 «old and l»h
la.ubku F's"oSiltiir~~ —
14th Street, under Exchange Hotel.
urawn Nos Kentucny, C;as» 128, June 3d • "
45 22 26 15 78 *0 65 76 42 37 1 2 M 14'
Drawn Nos of Delaware, Extra, 15, June 4-
24 53 43 34 64 69 48 65 5 61 % n i '
Ticket 1 34 38. a prize of $100: half a 52 r
prize ol 81( o—sold by * ' \ MB KRt' 8
For To-Day.-Tbe Delaware Sate Lt *L
Class No 16. Capitals: *26,750, 12.0C0 6000 mm'
2776,10 ot .100, 10 of 600. 10 of 500,
being the lowest thrfe number priz-s 7*
bers, 13 dr»wn. Tickets in. V ' 8
(Successors to F. Morris & Co.)
For This Day.—Capita!*: §25000 ljsm
6250, 3125, 1750, 133!. 50 ol 10U» 4c 7a number,'
13drawn Tickets SB. ° "umoert,
Also, thePatapsco Lottery. Capitals- 49-214 w
1800,4 c. Tickets 32 50. •»!«,» Of
Drawn Nos of Md. consolidated Cass 5 •
76 14 46 63 43 63 29 35 5 6 39 22 33 47
j fl 7 C. W. PURCELL.
No. 118 Broad Street, Sbockne Hill, opposite Fred
ericksburg Depot
For To-Day.—Washington County. Class2B
Capitals: 1 of 825,000, lof 12,?G0, lof 6250,1 of
3125, 1 of 1750,1 of 1331, 50 of 1000, 50 of 400,4 c
78 numbers, 13 drawn ballots. Ticket* fg -shares
in proportion.
Also. Patapsco, Class 162. Capitals : lof 59214
5 of 1800, 4c. 75 numbers, 13 drawn. Tickets
$2 50—shares in proportion.
my 24—1 m SMITH.
(Chalk's old stand.)
Drawn Nos Patapsco, 160, June 4:
32 43 74 64 66 26 29 35 70 13 1 11 65.
For To-Day.—Washington County, C!»ss2B.
Capi'als : *25 000, 12,500, 6250, 3125, 5U of 1000.—
78 numbers, 13 drawn Tickets $8.
Also, Small Fry. Tickets 82 50.
je 7 W. H. STATHAM.
DRV GOODS AT COST.—The subscriber!
have still in store a larne assortment ot sea
sonable Dry I.Joods, which they are desirous of
selling out at and below cost, in part —
Plain ana fancy S:!k Cravats
Silk and cambric Neck Ties
Paris mens' and boy's kid Gloves
• Taffeta and Cap Ribbons
Irish Linens and brown Hollands
Bird's Eye Diaper
Silesias, Rice Cambric
Black and white Wigan
Colored and blue Sewings
Buttons of all kinds
Colored and while Spool Cotton
Linen and cotton Tape
Ail of which will be sold at and below coat to
close. THOS. &, CHAS. ELLIS & CO.,
je 7 No 106 Main street
I'm a merry Zingsrara, oy M W Ba,fe
Happy birdlirig of the foreet—sung by
Catharine Hayes, composed by W V Wallace
Deem me not presumptuous, lady—opera song
When the swallow; homeward fly : a very pop
ular song
Home again, as sung by the "Harnsoneons"
Passing away, or dreams of the heart, Linley
Dinna" think, bonnie lassie, song by Catharine
Give me the sweetest flower
J would not die in summer time
I love thee not for thy rosy cheek—very popular.
How can I leave thee—guitar song
New I'olkii*, W nllzes, if.
Courting Polka
The Garland Polka, by Charles D'Albret, with
beautiful colored vignette
Fill Po ka, Christy's
Monroe Polk, Ronda; Sivori Waltz
Together with a large supply of other new snd
standard Music for the Piano Forte an 4 (iaiur.
je 7 Broad street.
li BEST—THOMAS H. GRESHAM has jjst re
VIOLA, or Adventures in the far South-West, by
SPY, Sic. Price 25 cents.
Price 25 cents
25 cents «
A few more copies of the EARL'S WARD Just
received. Price 25 cents only Every person
should read this.
GILDEROY, the Freebooter Price 25 ce""'
UP THE RHINE- by Thomas Hood fr.ct 25c.
J* 7
C 5 —A lew left of the above elegant New Mj.
Bonnets, not equalled in the be sold »'■*
reduced price. Toe Ladies ire resp-*c'.ialiy in
vited to call and see them at
Fashionable Millinery Ware
je 4 225 Broad _
O ED SILK MANTILLAS—Just rt ceived, gret"
lavender white and colored Silks for M»atJ:.»»-
a lot of colored Si.k Mantillas, which w *'*'
very low.
j r 4 HART fc MPS'*- _
Bobbin tout *.—2,000 y* u.
Edges: also, wide white, black and i'- a
Frings* lor Mautiliae, just opened by
je 4 HART it
sWISst MUSLINS.—We h«.ve.n it. re •"T
lot ot white and culo ed dotted Swiss Mu-un si
very low price. Call sooa auJ sml ,
je 4 aJr{ '* *o^'-
L baib,Oooaebrrry and Green Appie
iu your orders early it you want '
tine. For sale at WM. FALCON-.K
my 22 Bakery. liuWl^ n i
HOME — For sale, twel7eLOTS.be*" 1 ?}" 1 * , gj jo
aetir theTemperanceHail,on u r*
per front fooCl3o feet The »
Make early
PARASOLS, &«•.--*
of eoibroidwf«d Partial :
and Children'* Stockings and f'jUyyKDS,
" Broad strert-
N. B. 500 Palm Leaf Fans, at three cents esc
je 4
REritlUlt RATOM!».—
ed tomorrow, of «, B *fac
lactured bjr Farsou, undouwedl* s.»!ioe
tured in thi* country;*".
Waier Coolers, wood and » aN
to 4 Curner'ksiu

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