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The daily dispatch. [volume] (Richmond [Va.]) 1850-1884, February 23, 1860, Image 1

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024738/1860-02-23/ed-1/seq-1/

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jjrlnmniu pi.s{Mtdr.
lV &mA**»****!*B**£™L .
s ~.,••■ v. r-'r.'!! it served tosc*.
" r! .«■■' • uu«t»i I para m win,
gel ' l * .... f'r v ■ ,kly. Pnoi fnr mailing.
'''' aijwf.'i »•* aemtha, ia advancs.
"V,: si VI WBKKI.V i.lM'ATCH.aissued
-. iC ' ' . rf ~ ,8 1 ill. in advance.
' '.'.AvVt'ty! A blsPATCßisisßoedevorj
► T stall*.i t..»-.i'»- tiwn .*> pet ar.nnn..
yon SALK AND RENT.
.v HI sTIIH Vtl.l . The lar.e I. re,> j
li c.* Hi t. ■ ihe west sids ol IMB
V Vee,. V.. .. end Pmakltß.l* K«>K
.. I . v.. aeed for mani .ovi'
I l, ~ i aiiraWy eaited to thai
. . ~ entail,,hment. Ap
. AMES 01 NN.
C< ...-r l.Mh aa : «"»>y at*.
~ \l \i..\ goad and eon. f<*rtsbU
o'"" ... Hill, asxt to th* oorasr ol
~.,! profit is. Ob \ enable »t.
, ,- ~.-,» b ..-il Kit.l.c,,. a ia-- ••
' tV.tii ia the yam. to,
p.! '■•' v'\,ks BtMPßoN,__7tb_Btroet.
~- v I NT. A o ttiforuluo BRICK
"V, ', sevea namis: Kitchen, with
~ .-- --■ ■' x > iter,en Loub street, !*•
'" HRKF.OKN A FOX. [
, ',i- «yO >--i' H ''ATI LV -A de. rs s
, >'"' N .-i . • •-;, s;;i-,--. .••■::: in: r.» m» i
„ • tn.withs ater sr.l -as on
1 . , ~i -.i >y Mr. Ja.s. I '•■ ode. I
.. Fa mire oi
I • ~twi en Broad sad Gra. >• its. |
1( , ,ii tl TIKI I,,"« Ol VfK) Xt AT I
\ , FOX I V \sV A, the r, , est I
,- : sasntattves of the I ate "Dr. Wil
-,.,. trains: c proper!) loc ited v
.- • .. ii. Dei a .:.:i rovi mi I >
I " laugtested, together wit a ample
, utod :• mis. larga st .i <• sad'c U
i ~,. i ,- rent v I lay verj k»W. '
, , „„i! lit), February, lsjo. res
,ta '' '''-oii.'i.iN k APPERSON.
IOH RENT. - A t, ,i I! H X on Urace.be
, „ . .•• -,-,! :.' utreeta. with three t,
ii.H lOM the IYVfELLING over the
i ..nt inmg tour r.yoms and .'tehen. Ap
' "itreel.'l stwsi ■' fotti anJ lllhslreeta. o*.
i,.li rtl NT. A f)Wf LLlNiLcontainia |
U . ~,',,',•' ■..':< "-,,. a1, we Wilted lor a sel !
,'..,,». h. • tea and B s,a:.ic ~..: j
' JOHN i >S SL-EDD,
Ai tlie New Nisiket.
rilU RENT j
| '.' "*i!e*e a'plkasants.
sum I' I.NT. f»To»E .N.i. "■:•. .ii M m
| ~../. v.: t.j W.u. I Butlei A Mob.
' yiiiiu ».i >•»» ■■'. i . ;<t \\: l '."sIMk;"
-: ■' ■, ; - £ Hul w"n B »"'
I .... yaNCK .". Broad St.,
„, ~ kVbL.E I^LSIIM^NtI.IOK
"i| ~ jisclllUK !ia.-< 12 rooms.
' „ . a . ■■ '■' jw
-. ibe i.'' C : runts ...i j
~ , . del cc.in the city. and for bnsi
; ~.,,, nien. thelocat*Oßiseaualto
:,. !.<--'"'-* : -'' w ''''t; ; rw,'N'<T.,X
~ ~,. | iheri Winston.) Itt Main at.
\. Toll RENT.- I'be iaraa WARKBOI'SE j
ffi w ,,,«ej" irr.iattweanlltoaudiath.atreete,
. | ~. <.. as,- contain, h I urge i
, .. .Neai- Exchange Hotel.
.. in,; it !.>:. The it" 0M formerly pceu
f, ~ iml • Gallery, No. 17 A.am 5,.,
v. k • '■: »n Hie third door. For terms,
; ti ,'., JOH-N UN k HARWOOD,
RtMIMS l>» WATER I'OW
t| • '•; HINi. We u-ive lor rent three
. „,\-. froutin immediatoly on tii» C.-.n.-il.
, ~ . and fift! wide, ■yvitii WAIbH
," A ,p th. Bl lLDLNGbaiag of the ajost im- I
,i -~,- .. • • , con.traction, with slate
.-. ted tor manufaeturtng purposes.
.... ~ ■ ,:.e theßaaetvea y- ill do well to
■ ■
: . tj Tredegar iron Works.
REAL ESTATF. FOR SALE.
m itiii BALE OK REBT.—The FARM
Jp' Btiich Ire ide.containing sixteen Acres
•A* hidii. unproved Land, about two niiles
noud.oa the road leading to the ruin
-, ~..■■. tu Major K. Christian, and more 1
. • Chrmiaa. The improveweats
-.!-• . DWKLLINGiHoUSK, containing j
t.iromni - quarter. Smoke House,a I
eds, sad a well oi »» good water I
| . Huum <ia s grove of oakaad
Any imrs-iii srianiag to purchase
A. -■ . iilaee at aaj tune. I
tern ■ y,. Im accommodating. i
in to d '-. tbe K'tii "I Mareb, 1 will rem j
■ unit on moderate terms, and P.'H't's
,- 5...., i asdaairad. It is well adapted \
V -..• Usrdaa. Apply toAbe suliserit>er on
FRANCTa LEGLaR,
, . ~- Henrico Couatr.
' ":■;-;; IKI D.ON THE COAL t'i T TORN
; SIX MILES FROM MANCHESTER,
- .. •. - We are authpriaed to sol! tlie above
... th .a the or.-..1-.ua » "I Mr. cinis
--. tad now tenanted bj \!r. James te.
ll.'-Utt.-' contains 4.W a.ics. aU.Ut had
luapin yyo."i and timber. 'I he butktiags
■~ • ,• ~,. for the most part, aeai iy n."* • hikl
ie« . ~' . ari*ty. and arc amass for the ac
lion ..I a large lamily.
- leowue. , i»w resides in i distant State, lie ia
m.i sto ie . and if immediate appttoatioa !»•
.:-1< fiargaiß will i*. ivsa.
I Vi 0.,.!.-.,. in, on the piaoo.urul tage ptea
■ ibo. ii il to tiios- y» Im may .'til OB nun.
UOOOIN a APPBRr-oN.
.- ,- Anet'a
ac LANU i nit hale.-In tne county of
_** - : ,-...., :. twelve uiilea Iroiu tne city ot Rich
"*■ nd !', iniea Irom Richmond. I-reder
«• :■. md I'oioii: ~- RMlroad. on Stony Run
■ « ... sdjoinißK the land ol A ndersoi, and
sial iiaiai aboutPt ACREB.about lOa.-reK
-.-: a- . o. ,- aeavili tiintM.-re.l with pine
yy icll i, psb ie auction, at Hanover
.... WEDNESDAY,the atthdayot
~ .-. i
• One-third aash; tbe twlnnce in equal
■ U . •• ;i, i l. i!,o,it!is' credit.
JAMEB W. GILMAN,
■•'.I !;:• -y.,.,1, foi Martha Aaa Ring.
$n is.ii.yi i \>i» rwst uasTav. i ;i
■ c pre itely, Ui) veo desiral.li- HOME
•'' .. ■ ..iitaißlli • fonrt '.'ii acres nI iniprov
'' ! yi !•-.. land, i \ mon* W.-stoi itiCiiiioii.t. lytag
•r on tbe Three Chopped road, and ad
the lands of F. D. Carter aad B. W. Oraea.
• ' '•* a, i« sea md contains four good. room., j
■**'« -. i th. accessary oaf souaea, whteh are
i««wJ mder, a well oi mire water and h youuc
o_7* td of eaotce trait trees. Asiwil familywill
■ ■'■■■ "■ is a, .-,, de.tralaS residence. The nei-h
".:--!.., jood and Uealthy. F..r particular*ap
>■■ THOMAS GINNETT,
• I :„,' Henri.-o.
HATS AND CAPS.
| M'K I N «; %T V I. R O F
ik Sfl.K HAT.S.
NOW HI i ! ■ • I I
KLLETT .\ WEISIGRR'B,
. ss.is«t,opposiu the Exchauge Bank,
. ■''!'•'.II. fl|
Ti >* IHAI.i. BLOCK,
METROPOLITAN.
D'ORSKV TAH!--'.
~ ~ aNIj VOCNO GENT'S
;,,,. : u A baudsome ••! Preoch BOF "
■ ■'," ELLETT A WKIBIGEH,
. tl - I* No. 1,7 Man. St.
II '.Uln OIAVKTO UIY HAsat,
ath -.;'. "ami LAIMstH' PI hs CHEAP. VERY
,-,,,."'•/-I' tWAua WORTH OF HATS AND
'■>■ a I COST. If Bring daierniiaad toe,use out
.!»..,.. ~i hAu and Caea. f aball sell Irom tins
J! >} Stock, shied is very large arid well selected,
.'- .-/ ai,!,. NuW I. tlie choice BfWthe** HI
* w Hsu aad Caps le bat bsnt aßtooe at 84,
, IW I'SV. 11 VStSfaM s.:i; »ott llnta yyoilh in M
; . U9, . |,„ ~|, M j,,, ,fa.SO, und a§B tor
U (~ ' ! :u, """">. to ineiilioii; Ciiws from 26 ceiiU
';•■ I vn astsriutued to sell ea ail At' my st«*-k,
i.a, all yy,„, M- ,„ w;iIll ~; la „ay*« per eei.t. I.y
." -ii.it St ».,' ttroau »licet I tu*v» all of ike Ist*
J."!' *soft llafh ami lire*. Hals of my <»wn man
,' " "'«• Hats made to order at th* shortest no
W.M.T. MooKE.
\3v^ Lt - ~,- >«- IIATa, I APH ABB
•Ssf UW kOBEKT L. Hti.'KINSON. siiccbsboi
I U, biiij,,,,). p,ckiiißOß A W'ei«i/*!,7sMs'ust.,
"leave to ,BUT laeatteatiou of hi* friend, aud
H/t'J"'•. f" '"* Ur *« *•<* eaieuaive stock ol
C'Jf.tJAPI! anu FANCY FL'RS, which have
11., ~ .*".'"" ( "" 11 Hie tarneat laanulactone., on
«..*'"' Uv " ,i * , aaaaemlly for ths Vtr
■ ',„','"' r «"'o«'i and Tcnnrssre Trail', epm-
I F lr-} v i* and AIOST F ABB ION A
-91 V' ','■'•*. too uuuisioua to meatioii, wluoh
t»v.„ ij"" 1 " l w "ole.al* and retail, on the moot
"•.we i, •,,,,<
kff/feiuusam resentfully a»lioiied to axamii.e
»«•. s, knovtag that hi priue, quality or style il
----■■ u *«y"nas»ed.
a M'UTAR V UOUIMk. 1 hsve newnetore
\Mgt v»„.ty of MILITARY BATS aad
'»'s «,«ii,'*_ »* M '9l**.>sny or all of which willbe
78 Maia atreet. |
DAILY DISPATCH.
~VOL. 'XVIL—NO. I«. RICHMOND. VA., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1660. PRICE ONE CENT. \
Irhmoiiu fispatdi.
SOAY MOKNINti FEB 88, ls«H>.
|.|!(Hi KI'INOS
smux stat'V. CtH l-Nil ON.
FIRST PAY— -Wajmaaßati.
isoaaina iaaatoa.
The Opposition S:a'e ( ji.volition, a tall tor
I has boon published iv the columns of
y-spajyers for sjme time past, assembled
Jay momlngat tho Atrican Church. -
lees was tilled some tune before tlie
pnoioted, and the galleries were dense
<,.,! with spectators. The very inclem
tn- of tlie weather con.«ideied>tbe at
u-e wai large, and included many of tbe
~.,,- Whig*' who have battled for their
tor years, and aasat determin.-d to wear
rmor anil continue the war for years to

„ ,i„- entrance Ol the Hon. WM. L <»>'<»
--,..-1.-„„!.ld-t«-:»lerof the party M tlie
natorial campaign ol 1858, there vias a I
erable manifestation ofappiUase.
Oo .veuUon was called to order at TJ
t ;' m by Henkv W. Thomas. Esq . <>t
x.and on ins motion Vai.bmine w. i
SotTHALL, Esq. Of Albemarle, was elected
temuorary Chairman. . ... ._
Al,. SouthaH was «» duc^g n^n C J' w r h S
Setp%auiS.ub^
~ o. 111 au balance aa follows
it., a-s", niieicd by »iuraia«_Uiaata tor t1..
--! . '.'. , , r ,.-,l upon him. The present urn.
i foment of deep and absorbing interest in
-.l. <>n n sel ou State and Nauonai auairs.
W Cc eell.'g S*Uf It* Whig party *^~^
,„, bringmgabont this disastrous condition of
.ttiii.":! v was their duty wco *^ | l 8
t&standard of their common r.Mii-.iry L A »':
plause | Hv mean* ol ibememonesof '^{""J
lives of the . oinit'rv must arrest the guilty I
narrooay 0 of
Washington, JefTeraon, Adams and Itancoik
and the institutions they helped to rear. still
1,,.,.,-r among us. does it not become patri
ot" men to seek by all honorable and direct
lean" to rescue ibecommon country Irons its
present dangers ! Throw oft the shackles of
liartv and invoke tha better sense ot all par
! lies and sections In favor of Union,
under the motto of "The Country aad nothing
but tbe Country." Fling abroad Ihe national
banner and turn from oar midst the waters
ot bitterness Turnusidetbefaauticismof the
North, and bid the Hotspurs of the South be
still. [Applause.]
This Convention, he continued, was assem
bled to do no ordinary wcrh. The ship of
State was being driven upon an unquiet and
tempestuous ocean ; and at such an hour when
so much-was at stake—when tbe heart ol tbe
patriot almost sinks within hint- tho respon
■ii.iliiv that devolved upon Hie conservatives
was of th-' w.ighti.-st character. They could
no, -lurk it if they would, .md would iioi il
itiey could The saieiy and altimateaeoarity
of the country depended upon them. It was I
no ume to wrangle over minor matters. There I
should lie ton one Hag, and Hint Inscribed
•Ihe Country, the Constitution and Hie I
Union." [Cheers.] i
The Chairman next alluded to the John
Drown a flair, m terms of withering condem
nation; also to the author of the Helper Book.
Justice had been visited upon John Brown,
and he ti.ped it was only suspended a* to the
other. (Applause.] Tbe scorn and contempt
of all go.xt men should be visited upon the
persons who recommended the Helper Hook,
lint ii was not to tie denied that al both ex
tremes of tbe Union there were tiiii|,iiet
spirits, who, regardless of consequences,
rushed in "where angels bared to tread."
While professing attachment for the Union,
their conduct manifested that they were dis
union is ts. The Speaker alluded to the va
rieus proposition, brought forth by the politi
cal parties of the day. He denounced the
fire.eaters of Doth sections: condemned the
Black Republicans, who. under the guise of
devotion to the Union, were seeking to scatter
every element of Union to the winds.—
And" a* if to add fuel to thellame, South Car
olina, which has always been prolific of revo
lutionary si hemes, sends a Commissioner to
invite the mother of States and of statesmen
to a sectional conference. He hoped Virginia
would not touch that thing. Let hel do some
thing more rational. Let us unite and battle
aguiuet these schemes, all of which, unless
arrested, must lead to the same frightful and
caiamitcus result. Let us demand protection
t-.r our properiv of every species; demand
Bvory Immunity which ihe Constitution guar
antees, aud protect ourselves in the Union, iv
preference to certain ruin ~«, of it. Let us
demand that the Confederacy as our fathers
made it, Shall be preserved, aad that the flag
.hall wave, aa of old, over a stable, free, and
constitutional Ualou. [Cheers.]
He counselled liiinness, but not rashness;
decision, not empty resolves; and. if the Con
vention pleased, nn expression in favor ol
placing Hie Slate in a condition to meet any
emergency. Then, if Hie time should come—
which might Heaven avert—when we could ao
I longer submit without dishonor, then tne
j mode ol resistance that belongs to every peo
ple would belong to us. When the disruption
shall come, and the people in a moment of
madness pulldown Ihe only Temple of Lib
,-riy the world has ever known, the hopes ot
the wis.- and good will have Bed forever.—
While we are ready to guard the honor of Vir
ginia, fet as aid lo build up a grand National
Conservative Union party, which shall roll
back the waves of fanaticism and restore hope
to the patriot's bosom. i
The Chairman here made a handsome allu
sion to tin, day and Hie occasion, and eulo
gised the memory of Washington. Ha hoped
Mo-ship ot State would ride on, ami that the
blessings of civil and religious liberty might
!„• conferred upon tlie present generation and
upon posterity.
I He sat down amid loud applause.
Mr. 11. W. Thomas offered the following res
olution, which was adopted : I
i Resolved, That a eoaunittee of fifteen, one from
each electoral district, be appointed to recommend
si,liable and jieiinanent oiiioers Un this Cony. v
i "tin motion of Mr. Thomas, Mr. James A.
McDonald, ot the Whig, was appointed tempo
rary Secretary.
The Chairman then uiiiiouiic.il the follow
ing gentlemen as the Committee on Organi
zation |
Hk.m.v W. Thomas, of Fairfax.
Wm. 11. Somekell, of Southampton.
Tv a vis K. Errs, of Nottoway.
j ames-u. Barjch, of Halifax.
IL K. InviMi, of Buckingham.
.liiii.n A. I'oiUEK, of Orange.
A. Jt usii.v Cuane, ol'Richmond.
i Boucut Saawonus, of Williamsburg.
| J llaiooso.n Kki.i.v, of Spotsylvania
' N H. Mkai>, of Clark.
j S. Mcß. Mooaa, of Rockbridge.
! i ii v 1) FauuM ii.of Uiles.
j Thomas P.. auk. of Pulaski.
j P, M. A DAN*, of Wood.
I TaoatAfl Sweeney, of Ohio.
The committee Immediately retired lor con
ference to nn adjoining room, ami call* from
all part.-- of She house were made for " Flour
noy " " Flonruov "
| Hon. Thomas s. Floouxot, in response to
coo tinned calls, took the stand, and was greet
ed by deafening cheers. Hoapoaoinsobamnca
as follows "Whilst 1 have no particular ob
isciioa to addressing kho Convention, yet t do
iegret that Hie cail Bras made upon me pist at
Ibis time. Foregoing ill objections, I willen
deaeor to giye you my yiews. If the condition
of my throat, from severe cold, wilt permit
me to do so. Ii is a cheering spectacle to so*
around me gentlemen from all pan- ol the
I Siate assembled hereon this, Hie anniversary
oi thohirthaay of the Patherof hhtCouutry,
I prepared to enter Into that conn try's service.
fAmphtase.] Such aa as.frmbAago wiUeucou
i rare tbe friends of the Union iv every section
of the country, to go forth to battle for "be
C institution. [Applause.] The Cbairinnu has
I most eloquently told you of the tearful
I dangers that beset this glorious Union.
Whence come these dangers I No man
more cordially detests the fanatical pro
ceedings of the traitor. Black Republican,
I than I do; but he ia not alone to blame for ihe
I present troubles thai beset us. The Democratic
party not ihe masses, but the leaders and
spoilsmen are one of the twin-brothers iv
this mischief. (Applause.) Yes, ihe Demo
crats have kept alive the mischief, by denounc
ing cdl other, ihau their party as A boll lion -
i»ts -us traitors to the South. | Applause J I
will not waste your time by detailing how ihe
Henna-rat* have kept alive this mischief; it
would take too long to do so ; but by their act*
the Black Republican party has beeu built up
and strengthened. And bow? By inak- j
nig slavery tbe only test for the Pre- |
sideiuy I Since Whig candidate has
been' denounced a. an Abolitionist. Clay,
Taylor, Harrison, Scott—all native Virginians
—have been denounced as unsound on the
silvery question. |A % nice--"and Fiournoy,
11<> "j I did noi mean io c inn-el my name,
huiubSe -.- 1 ;t, «. with ihe distinguished men I
have named Unknown a* 1 am to lame, 1
might, iv charity. *» v * enppoaed that they
were mi*taken, ao tar aa my opinions are con
cerned, bat Virginians so distinguished aa
Clay, uad Harrison, and Taylor, aad Scott,
could not have been unknown to them.—
All four of those dUtiuguUhed men were
beld up iv Virginia, their native State, as tin-
BOUadou the slavery question, and not to be
trusted. [Applause] Thua all olher qnes
tious were sunk in tbeone question of slavery
- and the only question, put to candidates for
places were— "are yon found on the slavery
.I notion '." "I am." "Are you a Democrat !"
•■Thank God, I am not," and at once you are
said to be euaonod. [Oreat applause] 1 di»
--«to reler to the present Executive of Vir
. [applause,] but bad. Win. 1,. <toggin,hls
nent, been an endorser of the liuffner
pamphlet, I would have fled from hira. As a
Whig, that set would have stamped bis un
soundness. In the present Executive, ihe
tjrloak of Democracy was amply sufficient to
screen him from the siigb teat" imputation.—
[Applause] Mr. F. then argued to show lhat
the Northern people, ti tilling that the only is
sue iv tin* South win slavery— that all indus
trial pursuits were set aside, and that the
Issue, was entirely sectional, began to affiliate
with |he Abolitionists and strengthen their
hands. Notcontent with r!eclarir<i;:tgainst Vir
ginian*, this party, lor Presidential purposes,
laid violent hand* on the Missouri Compro
mise, re-opened a question which had been
finally *.>tt!e.l, anil than drove into the
Black Republican ranks thousands of cou
servatlve Northern men. [Applause]—
No man can ton the anil delest the principles of
the lilack Republican parly mote than I do:
hut are not the Democrats responsible for their
strength I [Applause.) Can peace ho restored I
to our distracterl conn try by -riving the control
oi government into the bands of either of these
parties I Ami her.- let me warn yon not to be
again deceived, as m ts&u, by tbe appeals of the
Deanocrats to desert your own patriotic stan
dard bearer, Fillmore, aid them to elect Bu
chanan, ami thua defeat Fremont, and forever
breakdown the Black Republican organisation
and save the Unkm. [Applaaoe.] Thoasaada
of good unit true Whigs were deceive'l by this
cunning device, and Buchanan was elected,
but the Union is ye, in danger. Never be de
ceived again. Buckle on your armor, make
your nominations, fight your battles for the
Constitution and tlie Union, [applause,] and if
the election of President gwes to the House of
Representatives, let it go there. [Applause]
Fight for the Constitution and the Union,un
der your own banner, and leave the result
With the got)of battles and the storm. If the
Democrats appeal to yon toaidr/it.,, i„ defeat
ing the Black Republicans and saving the
nioii, toll them thai the country ia not safe
iiieir hands. Suppose that Douglas is their
■inii.ee and is elected,.wilt the question of
.vers/ tie settled, and peace restored to tlie j
no try I Certainly not. The question will
ily be postponed four years, and tbe Black
.'publicans will only be enraged at their de
al They will say, "You got Illinois and
ii.liaua, nnd possibly Pennsylvania, through
lougias.and thus yon beat us—batsooaagain
c will tie ready for the fight, and with new
ecrnits Washington Territory, Oregon,
•iiisiis, Nebraska—all will becoming np to
.rind, and we will then trample upon the
icinocracv and elect a Black Republican Pru
dent What, then, remains but dissolution f I
re not these reasons sufficient to stimulate to
leorgasuxatioaol a constitutional Uuion pnr
r,|n which all lovers of our country may
nite, and giving to each sect ion what is its
ues, call hack the people to the love of thai
uiii'ii y whose Bag is now the passport of the
-cc in every clime. [Appluuse.] Why, then,
loiibl we be expected lo loin the Democrat.
i their sectional campaign ! I- not tlieentire
oath already closets united on all important
uestionsl Wheutjrov. Wise called for volnu
i-ers- to put down the conspiracy >.t .mTTn I
frown, dot not men ol all parties respond 10
is .all' And if lie had called tor IUu,OUO I
houaund volunteer*,he would have bad them I
tut this is not the Union Hie Democrats seek
["hey seek a Union of all tho South with
heir party. Away with such a Union; let
is have 'none of" it. [tlreat Applause.]—
claim 10 be as strong a friend of slavery as
tiiv man can be, but dissolution is not the
way to protect it. The Union can and will
be pauinmined,but it can only Im- maintained
while slavery exists. [Applause.} Blot out j
slavery in the South, and m the place of the
i,ISAi,««I of slaves substitute that number oi I
vbite laborers, and what becomes of the cot- I
on, rice, sugar and tobaccol Will white la-
Kirers make those products I Ne\er. Then I
abolish slavery, and you blot out cotton, aud
what then becomes of the manufactories ot
the North, andof England, and ol the thou
-ands of laborers who earn their subsistence I
n those factories ! Starvation will overtake I
them: the poor-houses of the country will be
ivermn adissolutiou ofourowu Union will
follow, and England itsell. the next freest
government in the world, will be destroyed —
(Ireat applause ] Mr. Fiournoy gave way at
his point,for the report ol a committee.
Mr 11. W. Thomas, from tlie Committee on
Organization, made tbe following report,
which, on being put to vote, was unanimously
John jAmsarr, of Loudoun.
Yalkntine W. SotTitAi.L, ot Albemarle, j
W.m. Bali.Ait!) PauSTOM, of Btontgomery. j
Bkvkuxy X Johnson, of Washington.
Waldo P. Gro9**\ef Harrison.
Oaas. F. Urquhaut, of Southampton. |
liiiiiAHi) F. Tayi.oi:, of Amelia. j
WM Bfai-.rnr,of Hoary.
Taoa. M. Hi.mii'kast, of Buckingham.
William* C. Whkham, of Hanover.
• Tiles. 11. WliaOH, of Charles City. |
Allen HxaaiaOV, of Prince Wiiliaiu.
W«. Qi'KsEMiruv, ol"Caroline.
Hr.iii I'knpi.eton, of Jefferson.
John M.'Cik. of Augusta.
.'...iiN Ukai.v. of Ohio.
For Sotrsturios.— Robert Ridgway and 1). 1.
Assistant Sscrttaries.—sW\ editors of Whig
papers present.
On motion, the Chairman appointed Messrs.
i is and Preston a committee to conduct
esident to the chair,
lotion of Mr. Pendleton, Mr. Fiournoy
iviteil to close his remarks before the
ation of the President tool, place.
I were made for that gentleman, and be
rjeatedly cheered before taking the stand.
Fiournoy resumed.--The institution ol
y is the strongest fabric lhat cements our
— its abolition is the surest means of
itioa. The day it is abolished, that day
orious I'iiiougoes to pieces, and coiiiu
roraeconfounded will pervade the land.
(4od, what a spectacle do we here pre
on this the anniversary birthday ol
c Washington, assembled ia council
indeevoriag to work out some plan
ie preservation of the Union. That
lould liuve to si.uiiil the alarm, and
,-n of every section, "your country is in
r—rally to its rescue." [Applauee.J
--t from" the love of power ot the Demo
and the treasonable designs ot tbe Black
blieaaa. [Applause.) The Hotspurs ot
,uth tell us it is lime to counsel together,
repara tJ take sleps for tearing down
eatttiful fabric. The Black Republicans
9 North, wlio have driven the poor In
dians ti, the verge of the ocean to get their
lands tell us they are ready to destroy tins
I' moil to free Hie negroes. Tbe conservatives
oi -ill sections tell these tire-caters to let. the
lair fabric alone—to curry oat the provisions
of tbe Constitution—and thus preserve the
only tree government known to the world —
rApplause. 1 Some talk of a general cor-yen
uoti lo amend the Constitution. Mr. I. deri
ded that idea as ridiculous-declared the pre
sent Constitution, if Btrtctlf adhered to, was
good enough for hiin-nrged the South to de
raaud its rights in the Union, and to maintain
them at aU ha/ards-to demand the repeal of
all objectionable laws, and cave, as his opin
ion, that the conservatives of the North would
aid in securing those right-. He closed by a
handsome eulogy to the Constitution to me
Union, and to tbe Father ol hw Country.
Winch was riceiye,! with Dursta ol tip,, at.se
John JaMMBY, Esq., Hie President, elect,
next took the Bland, and addressed ineCoti
vention substantially as follows :
omtfras.no/tat fAme.a4.an,aad suemhrra <>t
the Constitutional Union party of Virginia
soon I trust, to be embraced in a National
Union party—l tender mv thanks to you tor
the lionot conferred. I shall have un Uilticnl
tv hi preservingorder in a Coaveattoucom-
DOBCd of gentlemen. Though we are UOt
blessed wiib. sunshine, but the sunshine may
hive been -withheld to-day, that tbe rain may
b.il>lL'e the work we come lo perform lAp
uliuse ] We buve come hereto lake counsel
iii'our country's cause. In alluding to Wash
ington, the speaker wove in a compliment to
he women oi lAvecountry for their noble ae
on iv pareaaainf BTouut Veraoa. This waa
~, sectional tribute. Some wish the toy-to
oinewheii visitors to thai shrine shall leel
'.s strati "ere in a foreign land ; but he trusted
That Edward Kveiettand his children might
never feel so. [ Appluuse. 1
They were failed here to day because of sec
tional strife between two great parties, who
were distracting and dividing the country on
Question, too, which was settled in 1-5".-
Wlio broke that pledge, lei history tell. All
oilier treat question* have been smothered iv
Ti.?. The uresent administration came into
the Treasury. They
power , « xp «>ndeii #7i»,oiHi,O4jO
* yu now have a debt of BBii>si isai
vi be beVeai'er ?roviiled for. Ue referred to
unSLu luUh in respect to Post-Ou.ee con
uacu-aud to «he President* asking f3U,i«..
.... io traffic With Spain about Cuba, and that.
too WDhOU i» rlglit to makes treaty He
Lfao s*mk*U »be Pre. idents negotiating a
treat! with auction IU Mexico tiga.i.-t a um
tortiv oi that . ountry. If reliance uto be
{uncedto iSuaocrathc authority, ••. Govern- i
i teeming%rlth corruption in erery dn-
timbers are rotten aud worn.
i ou2".«d 88wJ-jS here ia to .»W»y thswe |
! which are new and jund. f Applause.) We
I bare been charged with giving aid and com
fort to the North. The ( barge has been made
ami repented for t*enty years. It was made
against Gen. Hanisou by tbe mine party who
supported Martin Van Buren, then called the
Northern man v» uh Southern priuciplee.
The speaker alluded to the statue of Henry
Clay, which lately arrived in thus city, aud
eulogized the patriotism of the women ol the
Stale, which led IhUUB to pay this tribute to
the memory of a man whom posU-rity would
say was one of the benefactors of his age.
Mr. .lannev said he was opposed to laying
down their arms in order lo enlist in the ranks
of the Democracy, with the expectation of be
ing able to carry slave property into Hie Ter
ritories. If it was not known before last
Thursday, it is now known, that the Hag to be
carried by the Democratic party will be in
scribed "Stephen A. Douglas and Squatter
Sovereignty." He then gave a definition of
squatter sovereignty, and proceeded to show
that most of the emigration to the Territories
would be from the North and from Europe,
and composed of people opiiosed to slavery:
and that if they laid down ibeir arms and
went over to Democracy iv Ihia expectation,
they would find that "their hopes bad been
wrecked. Tlie North has done ,is a grievous
wrong, which" must sooner or later be redress
ed ; but he would say that there bad been no
action iv Congress which instilled a dissolu
tion of the Union. [Applause.]
The speaker then traced tbe progress of po
litical event*, alluding to the action of Demo
cratic Presidents toiiclnug the Wihuot Pro
viso.
He could not say bow long the aggressions
of the North must be borne; but il they be
came too great, let tbe Legislature of Virginia
call a Convention, and let that Convention
specify the course to be pursued. While bis
owa allegiance to the I.'uiou should never be
broken, lie would yield prompt obedience to
an edict of the people of the State InOoeven
j lion assembled.
Alluding to tbe Whig party, he said if they
j never became the dominant party, it was no
matter, so they saved the country. They had
j in times past bad periods of glory and gloom;
but he thanked Q d they never bad to blush
with shame. [Cheers.] Let them apply u> the
parly any name they pleased, they could not
say it had been held together by the cohesive
I power ol the spoils; and be tbookht that co
hesive power wa-> laHt diminishing among the
Democrats. He was proud to be called a
-I'nioii-Siirieker ; ' Washington and Jef
ferson gave shriek, for freedom thai wire ef
fectual, aad he was glad to be in the same cat
lie spoke of Hip length of iiiiip the Demo
crats had been m power, and that now the)
were unable to sesruia themselves they called
on tbe Opposition to come and help them llftit
under the banner of Stephen A Douglas and
squatter sovereignty. In speak ingot the Demo-
arrangement of tbe Basis ol Cong res-ton
al representation In Virginia, theepiaVßieruigh.
!y complimented the Hon A R 8~. ler, te
•-"ingle Opposition representatiye ot this State
in Congress. He thought the latereetaof tho
State would be better ?crved it five or >v
more were sent. He then went on to declare
strong Union sentiments, nnd said ia conclu
sion Hiat if Douglas., Hiinier or Wise wore •
be elected by a purely sectional rote, Und thO
Governor of Massachusetts were lo attempt le
seize the aavy-yard at Charles tow a ci nt
armory at Springfield, he would be deserving
a traitor's doom, and be (the speaker,) would
aid in executing il upon him. j'Prolonged Bay
plaasal
Mr. Pendleton moved that tbe geatlemen
who wen- present as represeatuuvos ot ihe
Conservative Union party ia other State*, i*
invited to seats.
The motion was curried by ace tarnation, ami
Mr. Win. A. Lake of Mississippi,aad Hasan.
Biningerand Dodge of New York, were con
ducted lo the platform, amidst loud applause,
Mr. Thomas, from the Committee on Organi
zation, offered a resolution for the adoption ot
the Rules of the House of Be legato* for the
government >>f this Convention, aud that the
President require members to sit down and
keep the aisles cb-aT.
The resolution was carried, and "hose who
could find seais took them, but the crowd eras
-o great lhat keeping tiie aisles clear was im
possible.
Mr.Root. E Scott suggested that measures
betaken to ascertain who were really mem
bers, and tha! the Secretary call a list of coun
ties for that purpose.
Mr. Gilmer, oi Albemarle, said about ,;:•('
ha.l already registered their names, and many I
more would arrive by the trams to-day. lt|
would be impossible to accomplish it in the I
manner proposed.
Mr. Scot, did not press the motion.
Mr. McKeuzie, of Alexandria, suggested a
recess till five o'clock, P. M., and delegates
could, in the meantime, hand in their names |
to the Secretary.
Mr. Johnson, of Bedford, moved that acorn- j
mittee of one from each Electoral District be I
appointed to prepare business.
Mr. Marntaduxe Johnson, of Richmond, sug
gested that the delegates irom each Electoral
Di-irict confer during the recess for the pur
pose of earning to the Convention an Elector
fur each District.
l>.-!'oie the question was put on any propo
sition. Mr. J. 11. Bingham, of Petersburg, of
fered ihe following substitute lor the motion
of Mr. Johnson, of Bedford:
Res of red. That aoommitte* of fifteen be appoint
ed by the Chairman to take itiio consideration the
recommendations contained in the recent address
nt tlie Central Executive Committee of the Cc-n
--, - itutioioil Union party, and to report what action,
iif any, it is proper for tins Convention to take in
| reference to the snnie.
I Ai this stage of the proceedings, the (. ouven- |
Hon took a recess until S o'clock, I. AI.
AKTEKXOON SESSIOX.
Tlie Convention reassembled at .", o'clock
yesterday afternoon, Piesulent Jaxxey re
suming the chair. The hall was densely
crowded, many of the delegates being enable
to obtain seats. The galleries were literally
packed with spectators, and aiouttd the doors
ot tlie Church Stood crowds anxious to gel a
glimpse ai the Imaaeuso throng oi strangers,
and ,o hear the debates that were expected to
take place.
The Preside,it called the Convention to or
der, aud announced bis readiness to entertain
motions.
Mr. Johnson, of Bedford, obtained the floor,
and ottered the following resolution as a sub
stitute for tbe one offered by Mr. Bingham,
which Mr. H. accepted, and which, on being
put to vote, was unanimously adopted.
Resolved, That a committee, cons.ating of one
Mv each Electoral L»,»tr,ct in the State, be ap- I
ited to report business for the consideration of
Convention; utid that the aaid committee re
port upon the address of tbe National Executive
Committee of the Coastitotioaal Union forty, and
yv' -t ac'ion shall be taken thereon.
Air. Thomas, ot Fairfax, ottered the follow
ing resolution :
llssalrtd, Thai the delegates iront the several
Electoral Districts i.j requested to nice, this even-
IB*- a.d recommend to the Convention suitable
pet sons, both as Elect is and Assistant Elector.
ior tbe Districts—also an Elector tor the .•sena
torial Districts, and one Elector tor each county.
That they also recommend I, eseh. district two
delegates to the National Constitutional lamn.
with two alternates. , m ,. . ,
lUr. A Judson Crane, of Richmond, opposed
the latter clause of the resolution. He un
sure the mover ol it ha.l not read with care
the address of the National Central Executive
Committee, or tie would have teen lhat only a
single delegate was Beesasaiy.
Mr. Dean, of Lynchburg, opposed the reso
lution, for the roneon* given by Mr. Crane,
and therefore hoped it would not be adopted.
Mi Thomas asked and obtained leave to
amend the resolution, as follows
Resolved, That the delegate, from these\er»,l
Rlectoral lhatrieta be requested to meet tins even
in , and recommend to the Convention su,labia
peisons, botba* Electors and Assistant Electori
for the districts—aUo aa Elector for thouenato
rial Districts, aad one Elector for each county.
The resolution, as amended, was pui to vote
aud decided hi the affirmative.
| Mr. Dean, ol Lynchburg, offered the tollow
ing resolution, which was adopt, d
I Rtsolttsd, That the Win* uieuii.crs of the lien
aral lesenilsv, repreeentin. counties that have
Bota»p<»inteddele«ateato Una Coaver.tioa, be ie
i uusatad toail asßßembereol tins Convention.
Mr M Jouueoa, of Richmond, desired t.»
! know if the resolution gave Democratic m.-ui
lion [Cries i■■!'" Yes " and "No." )
riiallkat It is not lor the Chair lo inter
pret the resolution. It ihe gentleman wishes
aa alteration, it will be necessary to move a
reconsideration, in older to bring the subject
before Ihe Ooaveattoo. Did ihe gentleman
vote in theafliiniHtiye !
A Member.-The resolution rays "Whig
members."
Mr. Hume, sd Norfolk. 1 move a reconsid
eration.
The Pre: idem put the motion to vote, aud ii
was decided in the negative. "»
Mr Bubie -Mr. President, Mr. Latham, ot
New' York -a Whig representative-is in the
room, and 1 ruoie thai he be iuvited lo a seat
on the platform.
The President put the mot,on, aud it was
carried iv tao sdßraaativa,
A member called for the reading of the
districts, which oue of the Secretaries pro
ceeded to call over, the delegates naming the
place at which they would meet for coufer
ence after the adjournment. .__.
The president gave notice that be should
i oi.lv aniHiint suoh member* ou ihe committee
of fifteoa provided for by Mr. Johnson's reso-
Union a> the various detegaus may Bteaav
iiie.id and reo, nested them to confer together
ai.d baud iv their recommends ion».
On mottou, the Convention then adjourned
to meet on Thursday morulag ut balt-pa*i lo
°irr Members of the Convention are re
144us*ted to call at the Whig office this morn-
ii.can J obtain tickets to admit them to seats.—
Uwing to the large namber of delegate* in at
tendance, the Committee of Arrangements,
under il.o direction of the President, have
been compelled to resort to this plan, and to
exclude Irom the floor of the church all per
sons other thau delegates.
IX7" At 10 o'clock this morning the Hon.
ha. L. Goggin will be presented withasilver
service by the Whigs of Virginia.
'IliE.ciii Oi' an Indian Princess.—Eunice
Man wee, the last full blood of the Pishgacb
tisok tribe ot Indiaus, died at Amenia, N. T,
on the irth instant, aged M 8 years. A letter
says:
When Gideon Manweesemum, who was the*]
last Sachem of this tribe, ruled, the tract was
laid out in oblong strips, so as to give each 1
family an equal right to tbe fishing and bulit
i eg grounds, and the separate fields the Indians
were compelled to cultivate. Gideon is said
to have been a good ruler, compelling the In
dians to work, and prohibiting drinking, a
tiabit which is fatally fascinating to tbe Indian.
i'h.-v are said to have greatly prospered uudei' I
his reign. On the death of Gideon the office ol
Chief became vacant, though Eunice inherited j
the blood and distinction of royalty. During
tlie Revolution the tribe was quite numerous. I
furnishing a hundred warriors; now only nine
families of half-heeds (about tifty in aft) re
main. Eunice has been twice married, hot of
nine children she has not one living. With I
tier first husband, John Suttany, she came to
Kent, but ho dying, she married Peter Sher
man. In 1-il she was baptized, and received
into the Congregational Church In Kent, and
her subsequent life gave assurance of the sin
cerity of her faith.
A Melanciiolv Fate.—Some three years
ago a topographical engineer in the Russian
service, hut a Prussian by birth, becoming in
volved iv some difficulty with the Govern
ment, lied to New York with his wife and one
child, saving also about 99J0Bt)Ot his fortune.
His name was Scbultz —C. P., if our inform- I
ant recollects correctly. He lias spent the in- I
terveniag time anil his entire property in per- I
tec ting an improvement upon the steam-en
gine, and securing aa American and English I
patent fur it. it was at last completed, and
about v fortnight ago the firs, machine waa
puttipa, the paper mill In West Camming- I
ton, Hampshire county. It worked like a I
charm, and on las, Friday Iha happy loveator I
wrote lo his wife,exulting in , he prosj.ec ..fa I
II y and at.nudum reward lor his long In- I
and promising to return to heron Moo
tin Saturday evening in- area, ts the
to observe the worhißajed ihe marbtaery,
while BBguesttng some .light change h.
ed ~i 'i '. belt, wit at onei Brawa andai
<ecy lind. r und ilisiai,, l> i rn-biMl ... ,|. , l, j
Body wua recovi red as » -•>. a* , ■
ni.-u on Muedaj pla ed la a pta.? cotnu md I
nciwsapauied ay a tingle asaeul a "■■ • I •'
learned to ha has Irieud wail* a* - >•- ...m
in p.itttiig ii|i his •.►'. ill '~. remained j
oi iii.ii srh i ,|. . i .- in the iHumph
.: a '.. Ii ■' ' • ..-!: taitiiy waa ou 1
VI -' '' • • ' I ,
i, ~ ..-e, a Patlred fuercb- .
■.- | ....(:,
,-.- iii.ik-' .-.••■

, ouii, Hon m ih i
..|i,i . • ' ■ >
itahM . i. i. urn .. . b. , ■ n« ■
- aptm» I <>f a farm in 'h. >«*i4l ' • N "' w
training t" .... -i 9) pui alls f pauper I
, ~,1,11. ~ It ~i, p.-1 p. I- he i. -~ ■ .--I at
Use tVaakisai gw*s to Ihe aaaeru-aa Coloolsat
Society, foi the deportatioa ami apport of I
ir,.. alack, iv Liberia The dstedout waaal
bachelor, aad a bachetoi broth i Tug.-I
wealth is coif muted in- sole exec a tor, wltb j
I remainder of his e-iai.-, ahoal R*W,t.*.\
cad in lii« .barge for benavulenl aad ch.tr
y|e (listriliutioii. The only personal be- I
■Ms are a gift of ftßV,(s"l to his executor, I
I 81-2,uti to another brother, now advaaced I
eats. The whole yalne ot the estate, prm
ally in productive slocks, is reckoned at
i,,i.un. The foundation of this largo wealth J
s laid in on.- of the Southern cities. i
i Kemimscexce op Aakon IJunit.—Tlie I
tersburg Express re-publishes this old doeu- j
nt, bearing the names ol the veniremen who I
resummoned to appear at the Capitol, in j
■ ci»v of Richmond, at twelve o'clock, on I
> 13th of August, 1807, for the trial of Coloael I
too Burr." The aambet comprises forty- I
tit citizens from various counties and towns
different parts of the State. From Peters- 1
rg, Richard N. Thweatt. Esq., was sum
med : from Surry, William Randolph; from j
ssex, John Edmunds, Miles Selden, Jr., and
alter Blunt: from Dinwiddle, Benjamin |
anch; Irom Richmond, Benjamin Tate,
iris,opher Tompkins, James Sheppnrd, Gn- I
iel Balaton, Robert McKim, Win. McKnn,
Robert Hyde, Edward Hallum, Auiterson
BrWgewater, Edmund Bailey: from Ches
terfield, Thomas Branch, Sr, Thomas Branch,
Ir., Robert Good.-, Henry Randolph, Allies
jt, and Henry Hridgeyvater. The rest are
om Use various counties beyond.
Tax Cof-LECTiNo ix Hi-xoauy.—A letter
oin Pesth of the tith, in the Opinions Nnboa
e, says: "A very lew days ago, in the dis
it-t of Sya'tmar, the tax collectors sold the
property of a peasant named Kosa. ills horse
was knocked down for three florins (Tf.) See
ing ibis tbe peasaiit drew a pistol from his
belt and shot the nairna! through the head.—
'I rob no one," he said; 'the skin of the horse is
worth more than three florins.' In tbe dis- I
nictot Zarend an execution was levied iv the
house of a Wallacliian woman. Tbe i>oor
creature had scarcely anything valuable ex
cel,t a chain of gold coins, which she wore I
round h.-r neck, like most ot the females ol tier
i nation. The collector wished to take It Irom
j her. She supplicated him not to do so, as it
was siyeti her by iter deceased mother, and she
could not part with the only souvenir she I
I had ot tier. The official persisted, and was
i about to take the chain by force, when the
I woman in a rags resided and tore his face
with tier nails. Gendarmes were sent for, and I
she was taken to prison, where more than 893
I lashes from a whip were inflicted on tier, ami
i she is said to be now in a dying state. This
fact ha* produced the strongest feeling ot in
dignation throughout the whole district."
Sovkheiunh Of Eiiioi'E—Sixteen members
of the sovereign houses of Europe, tune prin
cesses and seven princes died during the year
b*s9. Twelve princes and three princesses
were hernia the same tune. Four marriage
took place. Six sovereigns are not married.—
The average age of these sovereigns is 1.. years
.i months, and among them there are twenty
who have passed that nge. The sovereign
who has reigned longest is the Prince of
Schaumburg-I.ippe, having been on the throne
nearly 73 years. The youngest is the tiueen
of the Two Sicilies, who is only l*>. One sov
ereign is divorced ami one lives in a state ol
polygamy. Twenty-five sovereigns lnve tons,
one (the Emperor bf Brazil) has a daughter,
fifteen have brothers, three have collateral
relatives lor their liens presumptive. The
oldeai hereditary pviuems is that of the Elec
toral tfeaaia, who is Tv; the youngest is that
oi Saxe-Melaißgeß, who ts only *0.
The Fortikic vnox Bin -The bill report
ed ia the House of Representatives on Mon
day appropri.i'es ihe sum of BS>JS\OM in aid of
fortifications and works of doieaeo, including
£li,ixki for Fort Carroll, in the harbor Of Bal
timore; isol,,!*"! for Fort Delaware, So, Ibbj lor
Fort Monroe; 5».,,,,00 for an artesian well and
bridge at the same fort, #ro,f>on for Fort Ca!
houu iv Hampton Roads; $111,01*] for Fort Ma
con sr-,tiimfor Fort Moultrie, $7ti,WW for Fort
Taylor, ai Key Wet. 875,1* al foi Fort Jrffer
soa Florida; >-U.,tKii, tor Fort Mckee. Peaaa
colii; 850,00H for Fort Point, San Francisco,
and •8&,«W 1 >r Fort Ait-atraz, Kan Francisco
Bay.
I,T MI'LI.AN'B WaHON Ro.O F.M'KI.fl IOH.
Advices from tins expedition st.re thai •'. the
lath of Ootohet v had reached de base «f
Hmerioo, Mountain, hi Wswoiafton Tern
lory. Among the expedition are tho follow
ing persons from Virginia: Q, C. TaliulVrio,
private secretary; Conway R. Howi.rd, Geo.
1! Smith, Civil etiirliieer=, and Cyrus Spetigler,
In master. These gentlemen lelt Haiti
in March la*.t «a touts for New \ork,
« to Fort lull.-. Oregon, wbeie the
consisting of over three huudred men,
' organized. Good health prevailed
igbout the command The puny will
likely be abeeut Horn the States for iwo years
longer
I*4llll 0989118 ArrsjKrt. —A?*t* 'Jiskummtt. -
An office at Middle Ferry, Brookecouuty, Vs.,
Samuel Bobinson appointed postmaster. Sta
ger* Glen, Rockiughani couuty, Va., Solomon
Funk, postmaster. *
Avpo*ntm<uts.-y*so T. Anderson, ptwlanas
ter, M.-rcer Sail Works, Mercer cooniy, \a,
vice L*wis A. Shanklin, resigned John W.
Chambers, postmaster. Shady Springs, Rah ign
county, vice JoUu R.Miller, resigned
omV* Discontinued —Au»Uu, Buck.ugham
co., Va. j
Arvia Raisiuo at thu Noam.-It wa*>
stated in a let-tore delivered recently ny the !
Hon. Marshall I*. Wilder, of Mas-achusetls,
un Aiu.-i icaii Pomology, that during laat sum
mer i weuty thousand barrels of apple* were
exported from Niagara county, iv New York,
to Boston, aud that iv the fall and winter of
1858-1, Boston imported two hundred thousand
i barrel, of apples.
GENRBAL * MKM * , ?_^ r V, *° ,M, A.
SENATE.
WaoRBODAT, Feb. 42, 1860.
At 11 o'clock A. M., tbe Senate was railed to
order by Mr. Buaubah. in the absence of
Lieut. Gov. Montaihe.
Bills Reported.—Tost following bille were re
ported, mostly by leave, viz : An act to incor
porate the Kimberling Springs Company; for
the relief of the Roanoke Valley Railroad
Company; incorporating Herman Lodge of
Ancient York Masons in Clarksburg, Harrison
connty; to authorize Thomas Joues to erect a
mill-dam across Smith's river, in the connty
of Henry; changing the time of holding tbe
Courts in the-2nd Judicial district; incorpor
ating the Levelton Male aud Female College,
iv the county of Pocahontas: allowing a pen
sion to Sarah Sheppard, widow of Hayward
Sheppard, the colored porter who was killed
at Harper's Ferry; incorporating the Laurel
ton 800,, Shoe aud Leather Manufacturing
Compsny.in the county of Hardy; incorpor
ating the Richmond, York River and Atlantic
Steam Navigation and General Transporta
tion Company; allowing the Council of the
city of Lynchburg to extend their water
works, and ordinances in reference thereto, to
the suburrw of said city: iv relation to the de
vise made by Joel Osbourn to the Alexandria,
Loudon and Hampshire Railroad Company.
All of tbe above were read theflr«t and second
times.
Petitions—m\t. Thomas, of Henry, presented
the petition of citizen* of H-nry county, to
allow Thomas Jones to erec: a dam across
Smith's river, which was referred to the Com
mittee on Roads and Internal Navigation.
Bills Passr.i.— The following bills were
passed, viz : amending ami re enacting an act
to incorporate the Manila Washington Col
lege ; incorporating the Mountain City En
campment, No. -Jo, of ihe I :>. O. F.: organ
izing a separate company for .h.< management
of a portion of tlie West Miilord aud New
Salem Turnpike Koad; amending the act lo
incorporate the Preston Bank of Virginia, at
Kingwood, in the county of Preston, passed
March BBS), l c >.
Senate Business.. The bill Cicorporating the
Farmers' Savings Hank, of Hie city of Ports
mouth, was ordered to its engrossment. a
SI! incorporating the liillatid Clay pole
c Company. »»- laid on Hie table.
UsutsruroonTi Securelids.—mT. Nbwmam
i a joint resolution concerning the last
BUrethM of E M. Underwood, late sheriff of
CaNII, whteh i.•solution gteaa tho Auditor
«as l.oihliig i-in le- oh am.d from sun!
• legtllv, to negoii.iie tor a portion of
,!.'h<c.iiie»a, ami relieve sunt sureties
tt. iii 'he l.:il-iin> lioler the lutes, laid oyer
.ue day
.■. ... •• / v., The Osetor Tax lull
wasi .tied up a« iMitiiii-he,i Bataineao, md nu
\\. M v»•«, . . i oi|.,,i i 1,, i oa the falile.
,; !--..: .rKiiK'i moved,
oi . - ... ~.,1,-n oi ..j. ' o-i .!i~>' ii w:.-- Wash-
I •#< Ml< . lie '(;• .-■■ " -w BttJOUrU.
j 1 a, rum
•• : v cli '."-.J, l-.i..
I it II o'clx'k
..«.-• . a i- it- i-. i>, paayar i.v
y I ~., .f 'he Pre l.y <cri.nl hlil'.'tl
\ . ..,..,. ,'i.vi v ~ rood irom lamOtUra
-.■•I • in .ou Ina lie pa,-age of a
,*i f II • t.ill- ly thu i. ilv
Horn ,i 1 be i .Boa mg document!
en o ...ui.,l vi/ lly Ml I "In isiiaii. the
, >i im .- i . in/en • •■! si-iualoa against
,n i . a -1.. • • aton oi tue town linn'- hy
nn.. she saesaurlal .-t rttisea* of Elixa
.i nt f c ity praylni ihe repeal of a law
i io la , leeaii n affecting bae Bee school
In.ol of iii.l. oinii y
/.. • Pasted. The following foils wcie pass
ed l.v Ihe House, yi/ Seui.le I,ill incorporat
ing the Mason City Alining and Mniiiil'Bctnr
iagC mpa ti y, iv tfie count vof M.l-011; Semite
,„ii tv bertalag the consolidation of the Balti
more and c lino and the Not thwoetera Virginia
Baal roads.
amendments ,-• tke Rules.- Mr. Tomlin of- 1
"f,-led certain ametidineiits to the47th and Stub
ruler- of the House, which Ihe House refused I
to adopt,and proceeded Willi the regular bml
liu motion of Mr. Tomlix, the House ail- '
Jo turned.
Faau Nauaoaa v Kextlckv. The Kon
iiicicy Houseol Bitpraaoßtiitlsee passed a Mil
ou Friday, by a vote of tt to o, providing for
i Hie removal of free negroes from that State
I Mowing are the leading fen iv res o I the
re .
bursa deemed emancipated until theper
mancipating shall give bond for the re- j
Of the person emancipated from the
artthia nineteen days; made tt felony for
BBgrO toooaae into the State; prohibits
irriageof tree negroes and slaves; tree
uegroes not wishing to leave tbe State may I
choose a master or mistress, upon tbe person
desiring to become the owner paying one-half J
lippraiaed value ol said negro,
uiendmeiit was adopted making it the
if the County Court to examine said
n open court, apart from the person de
to become the owner, ami state to bun I
»ct of said net, and see that he had not I
aproperly Influenced l-y the person se- I
as his owner.
I» PAI'MKItSTOX OX 'I'HK Law ok the I
i.—The inert bants of Li\erpool and j
leanort towns of England have waited
rd Pulmerston to confer with him on
1 opened exemption of private property
■apture at sea In time ot war, a proposi
hich the five Powers ot Europe have fe>
ly considered. I.oid Palmerstoi. ex
d lus opinion that Great Britain ought
surrender the power of capturing an
•'s pro|ierty at sea. She would have 10
eamen ou enemy's ships of war, if she
tcapture in merchant vessels. Proper
laud was not exempted from capture, I
cry army look what it wanted when iv 1
•my's country. England, with her large
force, is not disposed 10 give up a n»,ii:
1 enables her to maintain command of I
eas. The United States, with their
-i.i.iner naval pow.-r, cannot afford to sur- I
I render the right oi privateering, which esuv
I bleu her to improvise a navy 111 the shortest
possible time.
Naval Ibibi i 111 am a Tho t'uited States j
Btereablp Falmouth has taken her stores on I
board, and will sail in a lew days lor A&piu
wall. Tho United States steamship Rudaekol
arrived at Penaaeolu ou tlie lTth of February,
fie.m Aafduwall. Slie will return to Aspiu
wall in a few days, where she is to receive ihe
Japanese Commissioners. Tlie following ves
sels of war are now undergoing a thorough
overhauling ut the Portsmouth Navy-Yard,
and will be lined up and commissioned next
I spring: Til" old tune-worn sloop-of-wai
Dale, sloop-of-war Cumberland, anil the old
! Irigrtle Constitution. The Medical Hoard, re
cently convened at Washington, have reported I
on the respective ambulances of eurgeayns
Fiaiey, Oulndge, and Trippler. Several of
each kind in- to be placed iv service, with a
view lhat their practical advantagea may be I
Barer alaed. Ihe Hoard aAso auado imps>naul
changes la the standard BUpsply 10. Ihe gene
ral and post hospital-, Ac.
Ram.roai> Brakes. —There was considera
ble. dinVrence in the areUmony on the inquest
in the case of Hie late accident 011 the Hudson
River Railway, in regard to the efficacy of the
•'('reamer Paten 1 Brake*." The engineer ol the
train that was run into,stated that a train of I
five car., running at the rate ot thirty miles 1
Iter hour, might be stopped 111 a dismuceol
Bix hundred and sixty teet. On the other band
the engineer of the other train stated thai a
train of only one car and v baggage car, going
at a speed of only tweuty-fiveiuiles,could iu>i
be brought to a dead stand 111 a distance ol lee* j
than twelve hundred feet The decisi-n of j
the question kuvoiVOS the usefulness of the iv- 1
Heavy Sin.-The Supreme Court of Ohio
is now occupied wuh a ease involving ,n,# /
cLe of Geo. 5. Co*, trustee;»g:un«t theColum- 1
bus, P.qua and Indiana R'titload tstlßUUny. j
gages, il excites considerable attciiuou.
Mi ui.aa - On the hHbiaet-, while a party ol
urn rues were engage* 111 playing cards, iv \
DliiMlle V a , a .lUAirel look place between
Ifob the ot Mi* Humphries, n
widow lady, residing iv the State ol North J
lUrolina-aad Jordan, belonging to U. W Og
buru Jordan stabbed Hob to the bean, ».ii- |
mr bin. almost issiai.il)
r'..u».Ku\ Cask -Benjamin huuball, mem- I
ber ol the Penobscot bar, was conthr-ted at
Haugor, Me ..Monday, of lorging a UeposiUoa
by which he obtained a divorce from hi* Wile. I
A motion 111 the arrest of judgment aud bill j
of excepUi.ua to tbe ruliug ot the Court I* pend
ing.
THKt.'«LKHKATIO>Or W ASUI XUI <>S.'H BtUTH
dav iv Bosvroa.—Governor Banks, of Mass,
ordered a salute of oue hundred and twenty
eight guvs to be tired ou yesterday ia Boston,
iv honor of Wasbiugtoa's birth Tho bauks,
insurance offices and custom house were
closed, and uusieesa for the tuvsl pari eovpeud- 1
lUu'.ui 1. iu.beth lost bU dwelling, bajeihor
wuh sums oui-hou**w, by tare ou Monday 1
morning lust. Hid to** la asHtntHit at from j
bLaai to tXueu. Among th* value***property I
(OBsUßxed, waa about lav h Bubals of %*aaau— I
or.«uJ*er*' (JV. C.) -Patriot. ~ i
TBAAfcToF aVi/A*KTIS/ivV.
L„.4To_BL--.d0.-.-. Af11i...U.K...1 four.. . Bt*4»
BTA. AdvsrtiaemenU auMisfcuf BBtil forbid. Brirt
ha charged 98 seats par sasara of eight liaee fhr the
i Brst insertion, audit aacu for eaah giaiinaaace.
hOCAIs lUTIW.
Military Parode,Ysilerdau.—Th»Qß9 lMßßsdljWsl
and twenty-sigbth birthday of Waealirgtsiß
opened most unpropltlooetv. so fur ue the
weather was concerned, to the eetobratlou of
thoee rights and ceremonies incident to tha.
great national holiday. Massive clouds batsT
In misty significance over the city, aad tho
pattering rain-drop* save are earaest to thoae
below that the weather.god waa at work.—
Tbls state of things coaUnned till long After
meridian, vet it did not daunt tbe people. Who
seemed determined to make the occasion a day
of festivity, despite of "wind or weath
er " As nanal, the approach of the day
, was heralded by 'he loud booming of
the guna of the Fayette Artillery, from
the Southern portico of the Capitol ftquare.
At an early bour the Btate and naitonal gaga
weredianlavedoß the flaa-eiunsof tbeState
house. Despite tbe rain the
gather on the Square, and quitea large t nKm \
ber had congregated When
made fta appearance about 18 o clock. Thm
company, after going through a nnmtier of mil
itary evolutions, fired the usual salutes and
marched from the rronnd to their arusory.
when they were dismissed fo prepare for a
grand hall elven hy the corp* at the hall ot
the Mechanics' Institute List nifhL Tula
company being attached to the lTPth Begtmenr,
.Hd not unite with the let Regiment, which as
sembled for parade at a later hour in the day.
The several companies composiug the Ist
Regiment, pursuant to orders, appeared at
their different armories abo«t 2 o'clock, and
marched to the appointed rendezvoueon Broad
street, opposite the City Hall, where the line
wa* formed a little before .1 o'clock. Previous
to this the R L. I Blues. Capt Man le, marched
to Church Hill, led by Smith's Band, and es
corted Comoanv G. Capt. English, from their
armory on Church Hill. The new company
attracted much attention, from tbe neatness of
its uniform and soldier-like hearing; of Its
members. The line being formed. Ihe Regi
ment marched to the Capitol Square under
command of. Col. August, Lieut. Col. Moore
and Major Fry, in the following order
StateGiiard-Cs.pt. Casta Dlmraoek
Grave— Capt. W M Elliott.
Co. F—Capt. R. M. Cary.
Co. B-Capt. Sam I P. Mitchell.
Montgomery Guard—Lieut. J. Donley.
R. L. I. Btnes -Capt. W. L. Manle.
Co. G— Capt. Jos. J. English.
Co. K—Capt. M. J. Dimmock.
Viririniaßifl*i«— Uapt. Miller.
The Virginia Rifles occupied Ihe extreme
eft In Hie line, as formed. There were five
hundred and twenty-seven men in line,and
he display, ma military point ofview.es
oetfed any previous display of the Regiment.
About three o'clock the clouds parted,and the
sun showed his face, clothed wltn a emlle
so eeni.il that he seemed to be anxiona to
make amends for his late appearance. Tbe
Rezimenta! officers appeared In grey uni
forms, attracting a good deal of attention.
A tier marching and counter-tnaichtngon tbe
Square, the Regiment wended iv way through
several of the prominent thoroughfares, at
tracting on all sides encouraging smiles of
welcome The tout ensemble as the soldier.
I i-sed down Mam street, was quite imposing.
The regularity of step ot each company was
a noticeable feature of the pageant. At a late
boar In the evening, the Regiment returned to
the Capitol Square, and were dismissed, and
each coin pa n v returned to its respective ar
mory. The Union Bain! appeared in the pro
cession, and accompanied the Public Guard,
which escorted Company X (and the Guard
of Metropolis— youths) down town. Tbe sa
line at sunset was fired by the Artillery. Tbe
mm appoßTßune Of the Governor's Guard it
alluded to In another article. No disagreeable
incident marked the day. Besides our owu
citizens, there were a large number of stran
gers iv town.
S.aithcn Pnvtr Mills— "Southern manufac
tories « is a theme which engrosses the ai ten
lion of all who are desirous of being disen
thralled from the grasping, avaricious power
of Northern capitalists, and establishing a
means within our own limits of furnishing
the requirements of onr own citizens. There
is no branch of manufacture more required,
and in which n better Investment can bemade,
than that of the manufacture of paper. The
quantity received from Ibe North is almost
incalculable. Handauds of thousand, of dol
lars are yearly remitted to the Nor'h to fur-
I is city wih paper, made in Maaaaehu
annecticnt,New York and Peunaylva
tie same source furnishing Abolition
reports, their tracts, books, and other
I for the destruction of our institntlous,
iff tbe remnant of their stock on the
There is enough rag and other stock in
a to furnish half a dozen more paper
mv is in operation, a large portion ol
is sold to the North. There it Is man n
dand returned to the South In the form
r. This being tbe fact, it i* reasonable to
a that the investment In a new mill iv
ynd would be a good one. Will none
i the matter r
nn,,! of a Loromnticr.—The citizens of
lie were startled yesterdsy morning,
seven o'clock, by a lond re|iort like Hie
rge of ordnance, which was found, on
mutation, to have beencau*ed by theex
i of a locomotive on the Richmond and
lbs Railroad, which, at the time, was
1 to a wood train, standing ready to
iear a shed. The locomotive made a
eie. somersault, and aligbted partly on
the shed of the freight-house and a freight car
loaded for Richmond. Fortni.ately uo live*.
were l«-et. The flreman, it nppeared, bad lef,
his post a few moment* previous to theexplo-
Tlie a-.'d of February was set apart by Ibe
Baptist denomination of Key.viile as a day of
fasting and praver.andit was also their inten
tion to have held religious worship at tbelr
church. Owing, however, to the weather the
attendance was very Ibiu.
Irryf nt a 9*upt*t*} Pickpocket.— The Con
ventioi. at the African Church, yesterday.
were thrown iuto considerable coufusiou by
the arrest, about Bo'clock, of a supposed pick
pocket. (Tries of."bang him," were uttered
from hundreds of throats. It appears that Mr.
W. Staples, as the crowd were passingout ot
Hie edilice, uiis-ed his pocket.book,and Beeini;
the suspected Individual beating a hasty re
treat, he seized him and gave the alarm. The
person arreted gave the name of S. A. Walker.
No money wa* found ou hi* person The ac
cused was taken to the cage by True
heart aud Weeks, of the poBAU. The name he
gave corresponds to one on the books of the
St Cliariea Hotel, wrilU".i slew week* since
I The accused allege* that he ha» |ust returned
1 from New Orleans. If he had any accom
plice, he escaped detection. He will have a
hearing before the Mayor this morning.
The r*omg Guard.— The energy and self-sus
taining qoaßtieoef Hu* admirably disciplined
corps deserve all praise. Despite the very iu
clement weather prevailing yesterday they
appeared on the Square at an early hour, an
rter the command of Capt. John S. Rady.some
66 strong, and went through the usual evolu
tion* in a manner which signified an Intimate
acqualataaco with th* art mihtaire. Aftei
firing the usual salute (each vol.ey being de
livered with tbe precision of veterans) the
Guard returned to their armory. Lnat night
the corps and a large number of tßtOaat par
took of the enjoyments of a grand ball at tbe
Mechanics' Institute Hall, the tenth annual
ball given by this company. Everything went
Er lively.
Th' ftpßsrfrfri fßawoatlee —After the ad
urnment of the Convention, yesterday af
moon, Wm.Gilmer, Esq., of Albemarle, waa
vociferously called npon by tbe large crowd
In attendance, and in response, that genilemau
came forward and addressed his fellow cm
/.ns In a most amusing speech. Hl* aodttora
were in the boat Imaginable humor, aad la
tact tbev could not have been otherwise, un
der the Volley of witticisms discharged by this
waggish Whig orator.
tiurtcHoi'f tiumd — Much to tbe regret of
everybody tbe Governor* G nurd, Capt. J. B
Abt>tßOa, were prevented Irom panic fpating
in the t-arade yesterday, in honor of the birth
day of Washington,by the non-arrival of their
sabre*. The Guard, had Ibeir arms arrived.
Would buy r mustered % Uieu.
tYM'torf.— The Muyor omitted to hold bit
ual mor.iug levee yesterday. There were
> prisoners to bo brought before him whoso
crimes deservs mention, and smew as had been
caught In ibe police not tho ptevtou. night
were attended to at therage.
Delegates m Attendance. -Thcie were regis
tered, last evening, va tho oeushee of dessnaiee
in atieodaaoo ou the Ovpoatitou Coe«*ntioß.
I JAW. rvßweseuUeg IK counties In the State
Lamp Salus.—Mr. at. tl. Barman lately
purchased the farm of Mr. Wißtaaa M. Tate,
oa aVowts' Creaa, about two atiiea below
BUuaton.Bai acres, fortlß,laai; aud tbe farm
of Mr. 11 W. Shaffer, user tho toraaor, Bfl
acres, for 831,188. Thoae sale* mere oa tho
asual terms as to time. Wee* hafajre taut Mr.
ftmeftry puaehu*od Mr. R. Suaaatelaou'a tana,
Pibout a mil* ttuovotfanatoa, 49b
|<ASU cash.- -Stuoutsa (lo ) t rer
an akwsjjaatai tarflto, ha* uviaed h
t Aaatrallau, out af Toar do
hmicta %*•.*

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