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title: 'Daily Nashville patriot. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1860-1862, July 19, 1860, Image 2',
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SILLY S8: TEI-WZESLY S5: WEEKLY 3
IU P. JOMZj.
BY A. S. & CJ.
IB A P.JONES.
JOHN K- HATCHbR, Aaociaic Editor.
IV. 18 readcrlelt Street.
FOR THE STATE AT LARGE.
BAILIE PETTO, of Sumner,
7t. C. TAYLOR, or Carter.
FOR THE DISTRICTS'
1- WM. V. BRADFORD, of Jcffereon.
2. O. P. TEMPLE, of Kloi.
3. ALFRED CALDWELL, of McMinn.
4. S. S. STANTON, of Jackson.
5. E. L GOLLADAY, of Wilson.
6. WM. F. KERCBEVAL, of Lincoln.
7. JOHN C. BROWN, of Giles.
8. JOnN F. HOUSE, of Montgomery.
10. D.B. NABORS, of Shelby.
Central Executive Committee.
Edwin H. Ewixg, Neill S. Beowx, Allen
A. Hall, P. W. Maiet, John Lellyett,
Jonx II. Callenpek, ITorace IT. Hakki
son. THURSDAY MORNING, JULY 19, 1860.
Xo the Subscribers of the Nashville
Subscribers to the Nashville Daily News
who hare paid for the same in advance will
be furnished with the Patriot until the ex
piration of the time for which they have paid.
All who have not Daid in advance will be
charged the regular rates of the Patriot from
this date. We will continue to send the
Patriot to all the subscribers of the News
who were not already subscribers of the
Patriot, until we receive notice to discon
tinue. City subscribers who desire the paper
discontinued will notify us at once. The
confusion incident to such a transfe may dis
turb the regular delivery of papers for a few
days, and such as may be omitted will confer
a favor by leaving word at our office.
A. S. CAMP & CO.
The Constitutional Union men of Nashville
are setting their brethren throughout the
country a glorious example. They have or
ganized a club in each Ward, with the inten
tion of holding meetings weekly, and enroll
ing the names of all who desire, through
their example and influence, to contribute
something towards the success of the cause,
and the perpetuation of the institutions un
der which tbey live and which have been the
source of untold blessings. What has been
done in the city, onght also to tie doue in the
coanty. Every civil district therein should
be organized as speedily as possible. But the
work should not be confined to Nashville and
Davidson county. Not one county or civil
district in the State should be permitted to
languish for want of effective organization.
There is no telling how much can be achiev
ed by thorough organization how much en
thusiasm ftnrl nr.tivitv run rw arnu.fHl hv mr-
eistent systematic effort. There never was a
time when this sort of effort promised more
benefits. The disruption of the democratic
party, the imminent danger of the election
of a Republican to the Presidency, an event
the happening of which has been declared by
several Soathern States in solemn resolves of
their Legislatures to be sufficient cause for
resistance and secession, the impossibility of
preventing this result by the support of
either of the sectional candidates re
presenting the democratic factions, are
having the effect of causing the people to
reflect seriously upon the proper means of
averting the dangers which are impending
over the country. The popular mind and
the popular heart, are open to approach.
Party ties no longer close the avenues to
reason. In this state of things there is much
to encourage the true patriot, and to stimu
late him io untiring efforts to advance the
public weal. Not a moment's time should
be lost in taking advantage of the propitious
season which is opening. Second only in
importance to efficient, organized, personal
efforts is the dissemination of printed docu
ments. The two instrumentalities happily
harmonize. Whilst the one opens the mind,
the other rivets conviction upon it. The
more prominent men everywhere read the
party organs regularly ; bat there are thous
ands who never see them, and are only to be
reached by the campaign paper or the pam
phlet. These should be freely distributed
wherever any good result can be attained.
Bat every one who is able to take the reg
ular newspaper party organs, and who has
not subscribed for them, in an emergency like
the present, ought not to neglect that duty,
if he intends to keep posted upon the issues
of the day, so as to strike intelligently and
effectually whenever be would strike a blow
for the cause he has espoused. Now is the
time, when the issues are being made up, to
enroll yoor names ia the "grand army' of
newspaper subscribers, and to prepare tor
the day of battle. On our part we offer
you the Patriot. We shall be delighted to
entend our acquaintance, and to hold famil
iar intercourse with thousands of others in
addition to those already en our lists. We
have drawn the sword and thrown away the
scabbard; and shall do our whole duty in
any event. Until the battle is fought and
won we shall know no test. No effort shall
be spared to contribute to the achievement
of a glorious victory.
A Nrw Union Paper. Messrs. Henrt and
Tatlob have issued a propectus for a new
paper to be published at Lexington, Tenn.,
under the name of the Lexington Dispatch.
They say : In the present political contest
we will be the zealous supporters and enthu
siastic advocates of the claims of the Hon.
John Bell, of Tennessee, and Edward Ever
ett, of MassacbaseUs. to the positions of
President and Vice President of the United
1 We expect to oppose to the bitter end, dis
union, fanaticism and Yauceyism at the
South, and abolitionism, Helperism and Se
wardism at the North."
We wish tbem as well as the cause which
they so heartily espouse the amplest success.
If industry and ability will secure that suc
cess on their part they will certainly achieve
Twenty years ago, when Southern ultras
were making use of the slavery question to
break up the whig party, Mr. Bell told
tbem that they would attain a point where
they would be compelled to tubmit dishonorably
or to dissolve the Union. The question of pro
tection is leading them now, ia a direct line,
to that point. Let Congress reject the de
mand, as it will, as constituted now, and
what then Gentlemen, yon must submit to
your everlasting disgrace, or dissolve the
Union. Upon which horn of the dilemma
will joa bang ? Better be making a choice.
Hon. A. IT. Stephens.
The Aururta (Ga.) Cbnstitutionalitt of the
17th inst, says
This eminent statesman and pure patriot
reached our city on Sunday afternoon, to at
t-nd the session of the Superior court yester
day; but whicb, however, was adjourned.
OTer until the fifth Monday in October.
Mr. Stephens has much improved in health
and onr citizens generally were clad to
know it. and to take by the hand one who
commands so large a share of their esteem
Mr. Stephens is decidedly in favor of the
election of Donglas and Johnson, but ex
presses toe tear that our Government is on
the verse of a revolution. He sees evil and
only evil, to result from the present anomal
ous condition ol the country, and expresses
surprise mat tne people appear to be so in
different to the rapid progress they are mat
ing to a dissolution of the Union, and the
countless evils which will follow.
This is the time for patriots to speak and
act, and lor the people to be told of the lm
minent dangers to which they are exposed
e feel satisfied, at least hopeful, that the
times will bring forth eloquence, genius and
talent, o instruct, and that the country will
be aroused to a full appreciation of their
dangers, which environ the best form of
Government, ever devbed and formed, by
the wisdom of man.
The preservation of our glorious Union
shouid be the theme of conversation around
our hearth-scenes, and in all places, and at
all times, it should eneaze our warmest
sympathies and most devoted efforts.
Mr. Stephens has had abundant oppor
tunity to learn, from association, the feel
ings and intentions of the Southern Seces
sion wins of the democratic party: and we
are sure lie does not over-estimate the
dangers which threaten lue stability of our
institutions. Mr. Breckinridge recognized
these dangers when he expressed his
fears in his Frankfort sneech last De
cember. The secession wing of the
party have succeeded in committing
several States to the policy of with
drawing from the Union iu the event ol
the election of a Republican to the Presi
dency, and the probability of that event is
not less imminent now than when he spoke.
It is, indeed, more imminent. Ihe demo
cratic parly has since been cusrnptcu, ana
has two sets of candidates in the field, with
a prospect of so dividing the North as to give
every State in that section of the Union to
Lincoln. Unless the masses discard both fac
tions, and rally around the National Union
ticket, as we hope and trust they will the
Republican ticket can scarcely be beaten.
And if it succeed, will not the fears of Mr.
Stephens and Mr. Breckinridge be realized?
Will South Carolina, will Alabama, will Mis
sissippi, submit to the inauguration of a re
publican after in the most solemn manner
pledging themselves to resistance? He who
believes they will, does not appreciate the
spirit and determination of the leaders in
those States who have controlled and given
voice to public sentiment. They arc high
toned, chivalrous, courageous, and ambitious.
They religiously believe that tne boutn
would be more prosperous, and her people
happier out of the Uuion than in it. And
this belief has for many years past, especially
since the agitations of 1850, which resulted In
the compromise, been gradually spreading
until it has been embraced by thousands who
at one time regarded the Union as the ark of
the Soutli's safety. It is weak and foolish to
assume that with so much to back them, the
secession leaders will dishonorably submit
and make no attempt to carry into effect
their pledges. Tlity will make tlie attempt ! We
feel well assured of this. And what if they
succeed in inducing one or more of the States
to assume an attitude of hostility to the gen
eral government, and to secede? What will
be the effect? Could the general government,
in the possession of a republican administra
tion, coerce them into retracing their steps .
Would not the first hostile movement, looking
to coercion, by force of arms, be the signal for
such a demonstration of sympathy in other
Southen States, as would lead the seceding
States to firm and determined resistance at
all hazards. Is there a Southern heart
which could, without emotion, witness such
a conflict? When Gen. Jackson, desiring to
prevent a compromise in 1832, sent a mes
senger to Judge White, intimating his with
that Mr. Clatton should not be placed on
the committee to consider the matters in
controversy between South Carolina and the
General Government, it is reported that the
Judge replied, "You are to late Mr. Ci-ay-ton
has already been appointed, and if he
were not, he should be. I voted for the
force bill, but I do not intend to see my
brethren driven into submission." No one
could accuse Judge Wuite of disunionism, or
of connivance with secessionism, but his re
ply evinced the spirit of the Southron, and
thaCis the spirit which would, after the act,
make secession formidable, if not uncon
querable. Let the conflict but once begin,
and, sooner or later the whole South would
become involved and revolutionized.
This is the danger which the sagacious mind
of Mr. Stephens perceives aud fears. It is the
duty of all who love the South, and the
Uuion, who prefer the pleasures of peace to
the troubles of war, to endeavor to avert
the danger, and to restore the sections to
harmony. Thi3 cannot be done by pander
ing to sectional feelings, by drawing the
South into the support of & candidate for
the Presidency upon a platform which drives
the North from him. It must be done by
other means by a union of all the elements
of conservatism upon a ticket which can be
supported North and South, and defeat the
enemies of our institutions.
jE2T The Louisville Democrat says that
Mr. Breckinridge "denouueed the Seceders
at Charleston, and pledged himself to can
vaes the State for Douglas if he was nomi
na'ed." Mr. Breckinridge is just about as
lidely to redeem that pledge, as he is to be
elected President of the United States.
Bell and Everett in Wilson. We learn
from the Lebanon Herald that the cause of
the Constitution and the Union is gaining
ground day by day in Wilson county. Ihe
friends or Bell and Everett are to have a
grand rally ul Lebanon on Saturday, when
addresses will be delivered by Hon. Robert
Hatton and others.
Bell and Everett in DeKalb. The
friends of Bell and Everett in DeKalb
county are to have a grand rally at Alexan
dria on Saturday, the 28iu insu, Hons. Balis
Patton, Robert Hatton and W. B. Stokes
are expected to address the meetiog. The
popular heart is being thoroughly aroused in
all directions. The people leel that the rale
of demagogues, who have led the country
into perilous straits, should have an end, and
are determined to rise in their might for its
The conflicting democratic factions
are abusing each other like pickpocket. Ex.
If the witnesses before the Covode Com
mittee told the truth, they abuse each . other
In their true character. -
Garibaldi, the Italian patriot, was recent
ly burned in effigy at Limerick, Ireland.
The Irish mob did their work, base as it was,
in the light of day.
Johnson, the Douglas Vice Presidential
candidate, was hung in effigy at Macon, Ga.
The Brecktnridgc-Yancktites crept ontla
the darkness of the night and did their base
The Lnion ar.d American has informed the
Docglas faction of the democracy that they
shall be run over "rough shod," and in
Macon, Georgia, the Docglas candidate for
the ice Presidency . was hang ia effigy.
Now, it is said, Mr. Htndman, M. C. from Ar-
Aoinsas, says ne intends to late on the ears
of a hundred or so of Docglas men this cam
paign; and a Washington correspondent of
the New York Herald writes that a Soathern
Senator declared in the Federal Capital that
Docglas speakers would be driven from the
stump in the South. What think ye of these
threats, Douglas men? .
A False Statement Corrected.
' An ambitions young friend of ours, in a
speech recently delivered in this city, essay
ed to attack Mr. Bell on the ground that the
record showed him unreliable on the slavery
question. As the charge has been made far
and wide by Democratic presses and orators,
it is well that the matter should be placed
The charge is made that Mr. Bell voted in
favor of the abolition of the slave trade in the
District of Columbia. -
On page 1830 Congressional ' Globe,
vol. 21, appears the following proceed
"Mr. Hale Mr President, I rise to
enquire what is the question before the
The President It is on the passage of the
bill "to suppress the slave trade in the Dis
trict of Columbia."
Mr. Mason called for the yeas and nays on
the passage, and they were ordered, and were
as follows :
Yeas Messrs. Baldwin, Benton. Bright,
Cast, Chase Clark, Clay, Cooper, Davis, of
Mass., Dayton. Dickinson, Dodge.ox Wisconsin,
Dodge, of Iowa, Douglas, twine, relcn, rre-
munt, Greene, Gwin, Ha'.c. llamlio, Houston,
Jones, Harris, Seward. Shields, Spruance. Stur
geon, L nderwood, Wales, Walker, and Y m
throp, 33. ... ,
Nats Messrs. Atchison, Badger, Barn
well, BELL, Berrien, Butler, Davis, of Mis
sissippi, Dawson, Downs, Hunter, King. Man-
gum, Mason, Martin, fratt, bebastian, faouie,
lurner and Xulee, 19.
We have noted among the yeas, in italics,
the names of Democrats now in full fellow
ship with both branches of the Democracy.
Mr. Bell is innocent of the charcre. Yet
tbey reject him and hold on to men who are
uilty. If (as we believe) thiy are honora
ble, candid men, they will retract the charge.
And if they arc sincere, in their denunciation
of this measure and its supporters, tbey ought
to cut loose from such men as Douglas. Cass,
Bright, Dickinson, and Gwin, who forced
this "great outrage" upon the South, but
who arc now in full communion with one or
the other of the great National Democratic
parties. Seltna Ala.) Reporter.
Passengeis from St. Louis to Nashville
make the trip in less than twenty-four hours.
The newspaper mail makes the trip in thirty
six hours. Why this difference? Where is
the mail detained?
No Use. Gen. Lane is about to visit
North Carolina to make speeches in behalf of
the Breckinridge-Yanceyites and try to
save the State. Ii'sofnouse. The "hand
writing is on the wall" the disunionists are
doomed to defeat.
j3SThe Union and American, of Tuesday,
speaking of the late democratic meeting at
"One of the most telling speeches of the
evening was that by Mr. Lowe, the Attorney
General of that district. Mr. Lowe stated
that he had never cast a Democratic vote,
that he had always acted with the Southern
We are credibly informed that several
months ago, perhaps a year, Mr. Lowe found
himself in the midst of a private democratic
meeting or caucus. A democrat present sug
gested that it was a private affair, and none
but democrats were expected to be present.
Upoj which Mr. Lowe stated that he was as
good a democrat as any gentleman present;
add be was permitted to remain. It appears
that Mr. Lowe is not so recent a convert to
democracy as the above statement would
The "Old Gentleman's Party'- is becoming
very popular. Accessions are pouring into
it every day. It will soon be "the party" in
which are gathered all the conservative ele
ments of the country, which it is bound to
"Louisiana is safe for Bell," writes a cor
respondent of the Louisville Journal. So
Mr. Gcthrie. The Louisville Journal keeps
after the Courier to inform the public what
Mr. Guthrie thinks of the nomination of
Breckinridge, but upon that particular sub
ject the loud talking Courier is perfectly mute.
it tells, however, what Mr. G. thinks of the
Douglas nomination. The Journal, of Tues
More than a hundred papers have stated
the alleged fact that Mr. Guthrie, the Louis
ville Courier's late candid. ite for the Presi
dency, pronounces the nomination of Douglas
and the nomination of Breckinridge alike
sectional. Now the editor of the Courier, who
has seen and talked with Mr. Guthrie upon
the subject, states as a matter witbin his own
personal knowledge, that Mr G. pronounces
Mr. Douglas' nomination sectional, but be
can't be brought to deny that he could state
as a matter witbin his own personal knowl
edge, that Mr. G. pronounces Mr. Breckin
ridge's nomination sectional also. Why isn't
Mr. Guthrie's opinion of Breckinridge's nom
ination as well worth telling as his opinion of
The North. American Review.
We have neglected for several days to ac
knowledge the reception of the July No. of
this standard American Quarterly. It is
pnlished promptly in beautiful style, and the
matter is always the fruit of the first order
of minds. Iu this publication Messrs. Cros
by. Nichols, Lee & Co., are doing a great
work for the Literature of the country.
The following is the table of contents of
the present No. :
I. New Edition of the Septuagint,
II. Landscape Gardening.
III. Hawks's History of North Carolina.
IT. James Gales Percival.
Y. Slavery ia Rome.
VI. Jefferson's Private Character.
Y1L Margaret Fuller Ossoli.
VIII. Strauss and the Mythic Theory.
IX. Charities of Boston.
X. Influence of Political Economy
XI. Recent French Literature.
XII. Ugo Foscolo.
XUI. Critical Notices.
" Let us proceed at once to examine the
relation sustained by each section to the
great issue, 'Negro or no Negro,' now before
the country, and which has brought these
desaenions the main issue before which all
Other should and will give way, until it is setlUi
Emancipation and EquALrrr or Races, oh
one side Protection bt the Union Govern
ment in, or Protection OUT - OF IT, on
the other." David Hubbard. - , .
And this is what the advocates of protec
tion are after is it? If they cannot get pro
tection in the Union, they will get it outside of
the Union ! What have our Tennessee sup
porters of the Brecktnrid3e-Yanckt pro
gramme to say ? Do tbey endorse Mr. Hun
bard, or will they excuse and palliate his
coarse as they do Mr. Yancey's ? -
Rererdy Johnson calls the rapture in the
Democratic party, a demented spectacle. Does
he not remember the saying
Quota Deas vult pcrdere, prittj demenut.
( TwoTbeorlei, But one Practice.
The New York World, which advocate?,
we believe, the election of Messrs. Lincoln
and Hamlin, institutes in a recent number a
brief comparison between the avowed prin
ciples of the Republican and Democratic par
ties, for the purpose of showing that there is
no such broad difference between their
" platforms " as a stranger might suppose.
To this effect that journal observes as fol
lows : " ' " - -
" The only real patent issues' set forth in
these party fabrics, directly affirmed in the
one and as directly denied in the other, is the
power of Congress to exclude slavery from
the Territories; and, in fact, that issue, as pre
sented, amounts to nothing more than an abstraction.
inasmuch as the Republican platform, though
holding forth the power, does not present
any claim for the actual practical exercise of
that power, contenting itself with the gener
ality that the power shall be used wherever
such legislation is necessary. It never was used
nor even attempted to be used in the case of
Kansas, and it ts not pretended that any other
case ts ukely to arise requiring it."
If the issue presented by the Republican
parly under this head is confessed to be noth
ing more than an " abstraction," it is only
just to say that the antagonist issue joined
with it by the " Breckinridge Democracy" is
equally speculative in the estimation of their
chosen standard-bearer. We know of noth
ing which has occurred to change the atti
tude of the "Territorial question" within the
last five or six months, considered as one of
practical concern and not of partisan debate,
Tbejiews entertained npon the subject by
Mr. iiRECKiNRiDGE previous to nis nomina
tion, and as announced in bis well-known
speech delivered at Frankfort, Kentucky,
before the members of the Legislature of
that State, may therefore be justly deemed
the same now as tbey were when first uttered
on the Zlst of December last. e quote
from that speech as follows:
"In common with many public men, I hold
that the existing machinery of our Govern
ment is adequate to execute the decisions of
toe judicial tribunals; but, sbonld the time
ever arrive when a decision of a competent
court on a question of private right is likely
to tail tor want ot adequate remedies to ex
ecute it. those remedies, executive and legis
Iative, if need be, shall be afforded, or Gov
ernment is a failure; and from this conclu
sion I see no escape for any just mind that
would uphold tbe authorities of the country.
"In this connexion I do not hesitate to say
that tbe aim of every good citizen should be
to keep the question of slavery oat of Con
gress, its agitation there nas been produc
tive only of evil to us, and that continually.
In the present condition ot public affairs 1
can see no motive to thrust the Territorial
question on the Congressional arena that has
us origin in a leenng oi loyalty to me union.
At present the slavery question, in this as
pect of it, is not before Congress. No South
ern Senator or Representative proposes legis
lation upon it. No complaint of violated
rights comes from any Territory. No evi
dence is offered that tbe Conttitution, the
laws, and the courts are not competent to
protect personal and private property.
Hence, while I would never abandon a con
stitutional right, especially after it had beea
judicially determined, I never would prema
turely raise any question to distract the
country, when no voice demands it, North,
South, East or West.
"It should be cause of congratulation to
every patriot that tbe Territorial question is
nearly fought out. It is nearly fought out.
No man ot sense and observation ever sup
posed that the institution would ever pene
trate into Minnesota, Nebraska, and other
Northern Territories. As to the territory
south of a certain parallel of latitude, where
slave property is really profitable, and wiiere
the interests of both races seem to harmonize
in this relation, I do not doubt that ctim ite
and interest, and the proximity of slave
States, and the Constitution and tbe courts
will sustain us there in all our rights, and
that we will have Southern States out of
And thus it is that we have the curious
spectacle of two parties arrayed against each
other in releniless antagonism on a mere ab
straction, while they both join in denouncing
tbe Constitutional Union party, which pro
poses to act before tbe election on precisely
the same principles as the Democracy and
Republicans expect to act alter that event,
for the want, on tbe part of the latter two,
of any thing else which in the nature of
things it will be possible for them to do !
Could the force of party further go? Nat
Indiana. A telegraphic dispatch from
Washington annonnced, a few days ago, that
no Bell and Everett electoral ticket would
be run in Indiana. This dispatch originated
with some one who had a purpose to sub
serve and who had little regard for the truth.
The Louisville Journal of Tuesday states the
facts as follows:
At a meetiog of the Executive committee
of the Constitutional Union party of Indiana
on the 4th inst., it was resolved that the
friends of Bell and Everett hold a Stale Con
vention at Indianapolis for the nomination
of an electoral ticket, and tbe 15th of August
has been regularly designated by the com
mittee as tbe day lor tbe meeting of the Con
vention. There will be a Bell and Fverett
ticket in the field in our sister State, and we
have no doubt that the many national Union
men there will work for it with the most pat
riotic zeal. -
From the Louisville Journal.
No Compromise The Breckinridge Men
left Standing with their Fingers in their
Mouths. Last Saturday night Senator Bright
delivered a speech in Jefferson ville. formally
proposing to tbe Douglas men of Indiana a
compromise, which our neighbor of the Dem
ocrat thns describes:
"If the Democrats would consent to run
elH5tors pledged to vote for Douglas, if the
vote would elect him, or for Breckinridge, if
the vote would elect him. and to vote as they
pleased, if their vote would elect neither, then
the said Jesse & Co. would run no separate
And subjoined is the withering and unan
swerable response which oar neighbor, speak
ing no doubt for the Douglas men of both
Indiana and Kentucky, makes to this propo
sition. Read it, ye high principled Breckin
ridge men, and wilt under its scorching but
"'The Douglas men will receive this propo
sition with universal disgust and contempt.
What is tbe meaning of this secession from
the Democratic part? Did not the Seceders
pretend they were actuated by principle?
Did tbey not leave because they held that
constitutional rights were denied by the ma
jority? Are they now so destitute ot princi
ple that '.hey are ready to support tbe heresy
they professed to regard with so mucb horror
that tbey could not sit in the same Conven
tion with the heretics? If, after all, tbey are
ready to vote for Douglas for tbsake ot win
ning, why did they break up tbe Convention
and disorganize the party? Does not this
proposition prove at once that all the zeal for
constitutional rights was eheer hypocrUy;
-We are glad to learn that the Douglas men
are determined that no such comprumi.se
shall be listened to, and we add that it these
bolters want to disgrace themselves by openly
sacrificing the principles they professed to
hold sacred, the Douglas men will be no par
ty to tbe disgrace. We say to these bolters,
it their principle is so important that tbey
must break up tbe Democratic party on ac
count of it, and break up the Union if they
can't get it established, go and sustain it like
men, and not come at this late day mouthing
about compromises, offering to vote for Doug
las it a show will only be given them, if
tbey have been honest in what they have
done, tbe Douglas men don't expect their
votes, and don't ask them." .
From the Brownsville Independent American.
; Mr. Editor: I have been waiting, anx
iously hoping that some able pen would pay
a fitting tribute to tbe examination of tbe
Brownsville Female College. All praise is
due to President Sbelton lor his courteous,
impartial and thorough examinations. The pu
pils evinced judicious training, by their
prompt and correct answers, for which they
deserve the more credit, as they had made no
special preparation; hardly knowing in what
studies tbey would be examined. The Senior
Class appeared quite familiar with "Moral
Science," Butler's Analogy, etc. Commence
ment day was opened with an appropriate
and impressive prayer by Rev. Mr. Draue, of
Memphis. Music by the band. "A Saluta
tory" Miss Huliburton. Replete with warm
welcome and the sunlight of poetic beauty.
By the way, that interesting class ot gradu
ates could not well be excelled. Their de
meanor was modest, graceful and dignified,
reflecting honor npon their "Alma Mater."
The subjects of their essays wre nnique and
ia good taste. Tbo "Exquisite and Senti
mental," by Miss Edwards, was a capital hit
upon those nuisances to society the woald
be lady and idle loaagcr the gentleman
dandy. "Youthful Visions,'' by Miss Sutton,
was aglow with the bright hues of a fertile
imagination, and a cultivated heart and in
tellect. "Our Country's Great Men' by
Miss J. Ware; a noble subject, ably and skill
fully handle?, eliciting warm applause from
an intelligent and appreciative-andienee.
"Our Country's Great Women," by Mies L.
Lanier. Dear and sacred theme. What could
surpass that exquisitely beautilul and touch
ing tribute to a noble baud of matrons? The
life and soul of our country's greatness and
glory. "A search lor Happiness" Miss
Drane. Gracefully she traversed the broad
and alluring path of worldly , pleasure,
wealth and fame, all ending in sorrow and
disappointment proving that the desidera
turn of happiness was found only in the nar
row path of holiness leading to heaven and
to God. -Intellectual Supremacy" Mis3
M. Gridley. None but a superior and highly
cultivated intellect could have so chastely
and beautifully defined the God-like attrib
utes of tbe mind, which elevate and so far re
move man from the mere atit-mal. It Miss
M. G. will build upon the noble superstruc
ture so well laid, she will add lustre to the
literati. "Love's Chains are Life's Charms"
Miss Lindsay. Is sparkling charming, aboun
ding in graceful similes. ''Soul Liberty"
ML-8 Haliburton; was a "chef de ot."
Richly did you and all deserve the . laurel
wreath. "The Valedictory," by Miss Grid
ley, was pertinent and concise, veined with
love and gratitude to teachers, and arteriali
zed by lond affection for class mates, and a
tender regret at the severance of dear and
sacred ties. Let Excelsior be your motto,
young ladies, and may you not only be
bright ornaments to society, but good, use
ful aud happy women.
The add-ess of President Sbelton and Mr.
Lea, were logical, eloquent and abounding
with that rare commodity, plain, good sense.
Long will the friends of the College revert
to last Commencement Day, with feeling ol
pride and gratification. Truly, "our lives
have fallen in pleasant places," and we are
a highly favored community.
Brownsville, July 7, 1860. .
Ogdenbcrg, N. Y., July 17.
Mr. Day, a law student of th nlace." and
Mr. Derby of Russell, in this county, were in
the wood on a huniiner expedition yesterday:
on becoming separated, Mr. Day shot Mr.
Derby through the heart, killing him instant
ly, mistaking him for a deer.
Washington, July 17.
A codv of the British order in council ro-
lative to the war against China, thounh dated
early in March last, has just been officially
communicated to the Slate D. parim- ut. A
nonce to tne same enect uas also b-en re
ceived from the French Government, from
which it appears that Victoria and Napoleon
intend and desire to act during the hostilities
in strict conformity with tbe declaration of
the European Congiess at Paris in April,
1856, respecting maritime rights. They
undertake to extend the declaration that
the flag of a neutral power shall cover the
enemies' goods, wttb tbe exception of coutrsv-
band ot war, to all powers which may be
neutral in the hostilities.
The Harmonious Democracy,
The Purdy Whig Banner ol Saturday says :
The Convention to nominate a candidate
for Elector to uphold the Yancey ticket in
this Congres-Honal uistnct, which met the
Other day at Linden, was quite a stormy at.d
uiscoraani auair. me uouglas elemeut wa:
strong and active in the convention, and
manifested an irrepressible will to cleave to
the fortunes and fate of the Little Giant.
Mr. Baker, a young lawyer of ability, made
a vigorous speech for Douglas, and frightened
tbo seceders out of their boots. The dele
gates trom Decatur county walked out of
the convention, aud the feelinjr for Doucl is
is up among the masses ot the Democrats in
this di-trict. To-dav we honestly believe S.
Douglas is a stronger man in this dis
trict than Johu C. Breckinridge The "boue
and sinew" have never tied on to the bloody
car of Disunion, and swear they ntver will.
The Only Instance of American
Those familiar with the history of the ad
ministration of General Jackson, have doubt
less heard of the attempt of1 the President to
control the social relations of the Secretaries
of the Cabinet department-. The recent
demise of one of the members of that
Cabinet, has revived the almost forgotten
history. The following version of the affair
has just been given to tbe world, by Hon.
Amos Kendall : -. . -. .
Washington, Juno 7, I860.
To the Editor of the Baltimore Sun :
Your notice of the death of the Hon. S. D.
Ingham, contained in your issue of this morn
ing, does incidentally great injustice both to
Gen. Jackson and Mr. Van Buren. In rela
tion to the causes which broke up Gen. Jack
son's first Cabinet, your article says : " In
1831 occurred the famous rupture between
Jotin C. Calhoun, Vice President, and Martin
Van Buren, Secretary of State. This quar
rel doubtless origiuated. in a larg measure,
from the couflictiug political aspirations of
those two celebrated leaders. Much of it,
however, though it was then, and is yet, im
possible to say bow much, was caused by the
relusal ot the wives of some mi mbers of tb e
Cabinet, and of other Washington diguitaries,
to recognize and viait Mrs. Eaton."
Your article then proceeds to say : " Gen
eral Jackson wa- a warm friend both of that
lady aud her husband, who was then Secre
tary of War. ExerciMug his iron will on
this, as tn all occasions, he determined that
she should be recogniz-.-d. Tb se two causes,
tbe rivalry of Caluouu and Van Buren, and
the quarrel about Mrs. Eatou, in whatever
proportions they may have been combined,
did, together, result in breaking up the Cubi
The rupture of 1831 was not between Mr,
Calhoun and Mr. Van Buren, as here repre
sented, but was between Mr. Calhoun and
General Jackson. It is true that Mr. Cal
uouu and hia friends attempted unsuccessfully
to bold Mr. Van Bureu responsible for the
rupture iu face ot hi& deuial and of conclu
sive lestirnouy that it was brought about by
facts and ageucies over which he bad no con
trol. As to the Mrs. Eaton affair, it is not true
that General Jackson "determined that she
shou.d be recognized." She was not recog
nized by tbe ludy of his own household, nor
did he require that the wives of his Cabinet
should recoguize her. It is true tbat be be
lieved the talcs circulated about her to be
false, aud, deprecatiug tb discord generated
between members ot his Cabinet by this af
fair, he was extremely anxious to couviuce
them all that Mrs. Eaton was not unworthy .
of tbe society of their families.
His object was harmony and unity in hia
Cabinet. To produce that he resorted to uo
iron will," but to tne chivalry and sense of
justice of the members of the Cabiuet aud
their families. Toe retusal of the ladies to
recoguize Mrs. Eaton would never ot itself
have broken up the Cabiuet; but it was the
personal hostility of the members towards
each other, generated, no douot, in part, by
tbe private quarrels .aruuliy fostered by de
signing politicians which piodaced that re
sult. In short, it was the quarrel of tbe men
and not of tbe women, which produced tne
catastrophe, though tbe former was in a de
gree tbe consequence of lue latter.
Mr. Ingham was an upright end honest
man, wiio strong prejudices and a will as
"iron" as General Jackson's. . He introduced
some important reforms into the Treasury
Department, for which he never received due
I write this to enable you, by its publica
tion or otherwise, to correct the error allud
ed to, and to do justice to two eminent pub
lic men. : AMOS KENDALL.
Commenting on this letter, the New Or
leans Delta says : , ' . i- .
The death of Mr. Ingham leaves bat two
survivors of the actors in this only chapter
of court scaudal, in the history ot tbe Re
public. One is tbe venerable ex-Prcsident
Martin Van Buren, wno still maintains bis
mental vigor at his famous couu.ry scat, near
Kiuderbook, on the Hudson river. He is
said to be engaged in the preparation of a
history of tbe political events in which he
acted a part, to be published after bis death,
which will embrace the history ot onr politics
lor the whole period ot his active agency
therein. This will be, indeed, a history of
our politics almost from tbe foundation of
tbe Republic, or at least from the beginning
ot tbe Republican aud Democratic parties.
- , ' ' ' ' ; ..
The other survivor of the great drama of
tbe Cabinet Rupture has beea mukiui; a bet
ter use ot her old age than her couinporary,
the ex-Pretddeot. Tbe heroine of the affair,
tbe lovely and graceful and piquant widow
Timberlake, of the era of '27 and J28. snbse"
quertly the towering and m jte Mrs. Gen"
eral Eaton, whose flashlug beauty waa.doubt
les?, the provoca'ive of much of the scandal
which General J.icks-on so gallantly sought
to arrest and suppress, is now the happy and
adoring Madame. "Antonio Buchaninl. the
wifo ot tn Lallan d.mcing master, aged
twenty-oae. The happy couple reside in
ashmgton City, and the story of their mar
riage is quite equal in romance to the other
incidents in the lady's history and far more
authentic than a great deal that ha3 been
said and writen. -Wo can not, in tbe brief
pacc allowed us, give all the act3 of this,
her most recent vn tare in the connubial
line, which, in the hands of the nccompli-hed
novelist, might be worked up into a charm
ing notelette, bat must content our readers
with the mere skeleton sketch.
The late Mrs. General E. ha3 a grandson,
of whose education she assumed special
cha-ge. This young gentlemann was sent to
a dancing school in Washington City which
bad just been opened by an Italian. Desiring
to Sc-e how her hopeinl was getting on in his
Terpsichorean stniies, grandma dropped in
to Senor Antonio's saloon one day? There
she was met and greeted by a good-looking,
gracetut-beariug Italian, with the most be
wttchiug moustaches, aud the most, insinua
ting smile. It did not. in the estimation of
tbe sui-ceptible widow, detract from the im
prcssivenes of his beanty tliat he held an
ancient violin in his hands, wore pumps and
tights, and that in front of him stood a row
of ungainly boys, who were just resting
themselves in thi third position. The wid
ow came, saw, and was conquered by the lit
tle Italian. From the moment her own fine
eyes, which used to be the terror of the anti
Jacksonites thirty years ago, fell npou the
sweet moustaches aud gentle smile ot the ir
resistible Italian, her long pent-up afl -ctions
burst tbeir bounds and overflowtd into a
gushing current that swept all obstacles be
tore iu There was nj use in the Italian re
sisting a will which had produced the rup
ture of cabinets, set our wisest politicians
by the ears, and kept the Federal capital in
a turmoil for a whole decade. We have no
information that he ever sGught to oppose
tbo determination of the enamored widow,
but doubtless in view of a comfortable resi
dence and a luxurious life, was not loath to
abandon the ungrateful employment ol seek
ing to commujicate grace and agility to
young American legs. Aud so, after several
interesting little chapters of a brief but im
passioned cimrti-hip, the buxom widow Tim
berlake, of 1827 or '28, became the happy
Senora Antonio Bnchauini; thus with Mary
K ieen ot fccottf in ner infatuation lor K zzio.
aud with Dr. Johns-oa's platonic fl ime, Mrs.
Thraie, in her espousal ot little Piazzi. af
fording a striking example ot the extraordi
nary susceptibility of even strong-minded
women to the charmes of Italian youths.
Douglas in Fatette County. The Eomer
ville Democrat of the 12th savs
Douglas in this County. Old Fayette is
all right. Her Democracy are nearly united
on Douglas. Macon i the only precinct in
the county where Breckinrid-e stand any
showiug. It furnished all the delegates to
the Ln ckicridjie convention in M--inphi ex
cept one, and tb. it one is our trieud Wbit
raore. Iu all other parts of the county the
democracy are nearly a unit for D-mglas.
Tuo tWo i eminent allure.
The Atlanta (Ga.) Confederacy of the 13th
inst., a democratic paper, says
We understand that Mr. Toombs publicly
declares the Government of the United States
ti-failurc. aud tbat he is for a dissolution of
the Union. If we have been correctly in
formed; why does not Mr. Toombs openly
and fet-xles-ly ailvccate a dissolution? And
by bis voice, give the people ths benefit ol
nis large experience, the advice of bis great
int iiect, and instruct tut-in by the force and
power of hi n asoning. that it is to their in
terest to sever the bond.-! and disrupt the last
I iL.t t J. a 1 W - a
KNICKERBOCKER MAGAZINE, for August, IStW.
CODEVS LADIES' BOOK, for August.
WAVKRLY 3IAGAZINE, for July 2Sth.
For sale by F. UAG.VX,
july!9-tf College street.
HOW LOST, HOW EISTOEED.
Just Published, in a Scaled Envelope,
A UXTTRE OX T!I XATTEE. TREATMENT AND RA
DICAL CCRE OF SPERMATORRHOEA, or Sfeminal
Weakness, Sexual Debility, Nervousness and Involun
tary Emi?3kns producine Impott-Dcv.Cou.-umptioii and
Mental aud Physical Debility.
By ROB. J. CULVER WELL, M. D..
Tho important fact that tho awful consequences of
self-abuse may be cfli-ctually removed without inu-rnal
medicines or the dangerous applications of caustics, in
struments, medicated bougie), aud other empirical de
vices, is here clearly demonstrated, and the cntirely
new and highly successful treatment as adopted by the
celebrated auther Tully explained, by means ol which
every one is enabled to cure himself perfectly, aud at
the least possible cost, thereby avoiding all the adver
tised nostrums of the day. This Lecture will prove a
boon to thousands and thousands.
Sent under seal to any address, post-paid, on Hie re
ceipt of two ixwtage stamps, by addressing Dr. CHA.S.
3. C. KIJNE,480 First Avenue", New York. Post Box
I II AVE THIS DAY ASSiCI ATKD MATTHEW ADDY
with mo in business, the nauie of the firm to be
Robert Moore k Co. ROBERT MOURK.
.luly 1, IStiO. 49 Walnut street.
BOHSUT VOORE. MATTHEW AJPY.
ROBERT MOOllE & CO.,
Produce Commission Merchants,
No. 49 Walnut street, .
. CINCINNATI, OHIO,
Purchase and soil, exclusively on commission. Flour,
Bacon. Cheese, Butter, Seeds. Oils. Dried Fruit. Can
dles, Soap, Cordage, Brooms, Buckets. Tubs, and arti
cles of Domestic Manufacture and PROCL'CK generally.
THE undersigned bavins suggested to the Clerk of
the County Court of Daviriaon county, the insol
vency of the estate of J.o. R. Hjll, dee'd., all pcrson3
having claims against the same, aro hereby notified to
appearand tile the sameduly authenticated as prescrib
ed by law, on or before the 1st day of January, 1S61,
with said Clerk, or the same w ill be forever barred.
both in law and equity.
SARAH AXX HILL,
MO A T ' S
Life Pills and Phoenix Bitters.
1"HESE MEDICIXES have now been before the pub
lic for a period of THIRTY YEARS, and durinz
that time have maintained a high character in almost
every part of the Globe, for their extraordinary and
imrutHllate power of restoring perfect health to persons
sutl'oriiig under nearly every kind of disease to which
the human frame is liable. . -
The following are among tho distressing variety oi
human diseases in which the
Vegetable Life Medicines
Are known to be infallible.
DYSPEfSIA. by thoroughly cleansing the first and
second stomacus, and creating a flow of pure, healthy
bite, instead of the stale and acrid kind; FLATCT
LEiCY, Lous of Apprrrrs, Hbaktbcr , H&uacuk,
KJbTUM3S, Iix-Tewek, Aaxiety, Laxgi'ok and Mel
ascuolly, which arc the general symptoms of Dysnep
sia, will vanish, to natural consequence of its cure.
C STTV(-SS. ty cleansing the whole length ol
tho uiiiin. w iiu a solvent proofs, and without vio-
lence; all violent purges leave the bowels costive with
in two davs.
YEVE&S of H kinds, by restoring tho blood to a
regular circulation, through the process of respiration
in such co&js.and the thorough solution of all intestinal
obstruction in others.
Tb Life Mxdkxves have been known to cure BHETJ-
MTISM permanently in three weeks, and GOUT ui
ui! uiat time, by removing local inlhumna.tan uom
tb miisc.es and ligiments of tho Joints. .
D&O SIS of all kinds, by freeing and strengthen
ing Iuj ktaoiuys and bladder; they operate most de
lightfully on these important organs, and henoe have
ever been found a certain remedy for the worst cases ot
Alao, WORMS, by dislodging from the turnings ol
the boweia the slimy matter to which these creatures
fcCTaVT. ULCERS &T .VtTE'ATE SORTlS.
by Iim pertect puiity Wiitui tiicso Lilt, MhUlCXNtS
give to the blood, an l all the humor.
SCJKEUTiC JiUPTI0N and bad coMPLiX-10.N.-5,
by tueir alterative uUccl upon the fluids that feed
the skin, and the morbid state of which occasions all
eruptive complaints, salow, cloudy, aud other disa
The use of these Ptlls ror a very snort time w ill cnect
an entire cure of fc ALT RHt TJM, and a striking im
provement In the ci.-a. ncss of lue skin. COJtfltON
CO a BS and ISTLUEc- Z A. 'ul always bo cured by
ooe do j, or by two iu ihe ort cases. -.. -
; PIi.ES. The original proprietor ot these Medicines
was curea of Piles of 35 years standing by the use of
the LIFE MEDICINES alone.
FVE& AND AGUE. For this scourge of the
Western country, thtso jaouieines will be found a sate.
speedy and certain remedy, ot her medic loe leave the
system subject to a return of tlie diseaxe cure by
these Medteinjs w permanent lfti Illicit, UK SATIS
FIED AND BE Cl'RED.
EI-IOUS FtVBS& LXVER COMPLAINTS.
itsKHAi. xUULrnr, Low or Aln.-nTE, and bitMuuKa or
FutALiM the Medicines have beea used with the most
benelicial results incases of this description: Kano's
Evil and Scrojtxa, in its worst forms, yields to the
mild yet powerful act ion of these remarkable Medicines.
Night Sweats, Nervous Debtuty, NtKvors Complaints
of ail kinds, Pajj-jtatiox or the Heart, Paivtkks' Couo
are EpeeaiiT enrea.
UcKCljlUAL DISEASES. Persons whose con
stitutions have become unpaired by the injudicious use
of Mercury, will find these Medicines a perfect cure, as
they never tail to eradicate from the system, all the ef
fects of Mercury, infinitely sooner than the most pow
erful preparatiotu of Saraaparilla.
Prepared and sold by
F. D. MOFFAT,
" '235 Broadway, New Tore.
FOR SALE BY ALL DP.CGGLST3.
THE SEVKNTVTH SESSION OF THIS IXSTITU
tioa wlU opoa on Monday, the 3d of September,
W. D. CRTa, lata President of Fast Tennessee
Unirer&tyjbM beeu called to tbe position of Pieei
ceut of the College, and will enter upon the active
ai charge of ht duties at the up.-uing cf the session,
uthercri-e the t- acuity reciius unc lunged.
iuciw n uu u..ipusaion on me part OT tDose
hvin control of tha lnstitutjou to botst, they feel
the strongest confidence in commencing it io the
ravor cf parents and guardiai s. Its t3t repuUtiun
lor the sound scholarship nd correct mauly bearing
r it students will be Taithful y m-infaineu tvery
fil'f8 rf di33ipaUon "e gnaided against and
!r Jf1ni',8teir ru mde 10 kP ne PUP" lre
ir. ta Uka blast ng ices that bring speedy ruin upon
s.iuauy yout,.., moor UnO.
J't'81 of l!,e l"y is -unsurpassed m
onr county. The charges .re moderate ana laity
within me resca of all or sufficient energy to be ea
The Female school connected with the College will
be continued as heretofore.
Jtt" FiT other ini-.irmation address
' W. U CARNt, Resident,
FranltLn College, Tennessee,
OrW UPdCo.H, Secretary,
Franklia College, Tenm-ssee.
. Cholera, Flux, Dysentery,
NO family should be without the dysentery Syr
up iu tue House. Chi.dreu are dyiugdaily from
Bowel Con.plaUit, whxh this tcmedy would promptly
Debility from Heat.
While the Thermometer raages over 90 in tho
shade, the firaeri-cbeig HEALTH EITltRS. which
cost 2dc a package, makes the best strengthening
tonic in tho woriu. For 85 cents you can make halt
a gallon of these health giving Bitt rs, which aid the
ppaite, give p..wt r to the constitution, regulate the
bu-els aud cooquors general debility. Now is the
season lor their use.
ju!ylS-tf MACKENZIE MINCHIN.
One of thr most Popular and BentTo'ent
On Deaderlck street,
N ASH VILLE, TENNESSEE.
TnE Doetor himself is an old J Practitioner, f-om
the old and this country, beinealreadv 15 veara
in America, haying manfully and honorably sur
mounted all tbe trials ot tbe new world, and bat
tled and conqoored death of the whole range ol dis
eases of our different climates, Houtn and North so
t tat the fume of his success in the trt a'tnent of gen
eral and private disexFes is ii-disputablc, far which
tio use lue uiii rvtiaoie reiercuces.
Special attention paid to disc -ses cf Females and
Children, and much gratification he feels, in gener
al, by being entrusted with desperate cases, for to
illustrate his skill. Ho iscuiversant wiihihe Amen
can, French aad German bingungcs, and always
n-itu)- w leiiuer uu hut itu auu tervHes W11U polite
ness, conscientiou eess and discretion.
r'orsiDS at a distance may have bis advice and
medicines by consulting 1 im thrrugh letters, inclos
ing a f o, 1 1 Post-oflice liox No. 53fi.
Ki F irmly His donee is on North Market street.
Collector's rnc, Crrr Hall,
July 11th, 1S00. j
T'HOSE indebted for Corp-ration Taxes fr the
present yer, as well as for tbe tax due the
Nashviilo and North-western Railroad. are hereby
iiouii-d to come forward and pay the rame without
delay. This notice ex-ends to those owning Real
Est ite or Personal Property in the corporte limits,
a- d those chirgod with Poll Tax. Cllat tbe office,
City ILul, upper end of the Market House.
july!2-lm bgu Collector.
UE w RAT-C.lEEE YEAST CAKES, make the
s cutest ted most wholesomo bread. It never
s to rise and always give-i faiisfacion.
nl v 1 S -tf MACK- SZl k MIXCHIN.
OHOLLDbe in every family. We can't keen house
O wiiuout it. It potts .es, with rw trouble, silver,
oiwi . Biay, iiu:ng, palm, c
julyl3-tf MACKENZIE & MINCHIN
Modeler of Fashions.
AND DEALER IN
HATS, CAFS AND LADIES' FURS
No. 23 I'nblte Square,
TUc Chinese Wat.
ANEW tyle, direct importation from Canton, got
up expressly f-r the hot weather, at the Fash
tunable Hat Emporium of FRAN'' 1 SCO'S,
juiylS-tf No. 23 Public Square.
Children's Fancy Goods
CONSISTING of all the: latest stylos for Boys,
Children, Infants aud little Misses, to which the
attention of the ladies is particularly requested.
A. J. FKANC1SOO,
Qatterand Furrier, No. 25 Public Square. Nashville
Tlie Japanese Hat.
ANEW stf le o Soft Hat, weighing only 1 ounce,
just received this day by express, at the f ash
ionable Hat Emporium of FRANCISCO'S,
julyl3-tf 23 Public Square
Tlie Drab French Otrar,
OF entirely new design, at the Flat Empo
of ' FRANCISCO'S,
july!2-tf 23 Public Square.
IHiLOH ScHONHH J
On the European Plan,
CITY OF NEW YORK.
Single Rooms 50 cents per Day.
C.ty Hall Square, corner of Frankfort it,
(Opposite City Uall.)
Meals, as thev mav be ordered, in tbe spacious Re
fectory. There is a Barber's Shop and Bath Rooms at
tached to tbe Hotel.
N. B. Beware or F.cxnkks and Hackxex who sav
uu are full. 11. i ltE NCII.
GODEY'S LADIES' BOOK, for August.
GODEY'S LADIES' BOOK, for August.
KNICKERBOCKER MONTHLY, for August.
KNICKERBOCKER MONTHLY, for August.
PETERSON'S MAGAZINE, for August.
PETERSON'S MAGAZINE, for August.
Just received by JOHN YORK fc. CO.,
julylfMf ' No. S8 l"ckn street.
A Splendid Chance for Showmen
On Wtdacsday mornin; Jnly 25, at 10 o'elk.
"DEN J F. SHIF.Lt 8 wUI sell at public sate, at their
auction rooms, opposite tne m-wauet House, the
magnificent P minima of BbSY N'S PILGRIM'
PK'NiKkSS one of the most stv-ceaeful exhibition
pd tings e tant. ihe sale will bo positive, nd a
great bargain muy be looked for. taring cab.
a IHE Copartnership heretofore existing under the
. style of d wards, Gilkcsoo at Co , is tb s Uo
dieolve l by m itual conseut. J. K. GiUeton retir
iug fr- m tbe firm.
July IS. , IS60. JO. E3 WARDS,
J. K. GILKESON, r
E. P. MAB.
V. B. BARKIS.
X. r. EDWAKDS.
KD WARDS, IJAKRIS t C0V
(9CCX ESiO3 TO fDWAKPS, GlLIIRi-ON & CO.)
WILL CONTINUE TITE
v Wholesale tivocery.
FORWARDING A XI) COMMISSION EIS1XESS
Jt tke old stand, comer if College and Church its.
July 16-tf. .
SALES ROaS NO. 27 COLLEGE STREET.
Special Auction Notice.
OX Wednesday morning, July 18th, at 9 V o'clock.
BfcXJ. F. SHIELD.- fc C ., will sell without re
serve for cash, an lu voice or Prime Rio Coflee, Loaf
anuCrust.ed hugar. Layer Raisins, Fine C gars. Li
quors, etc. 20 cases Cabinet Chau.p-.igna Wines, qts.
and pts.; 25 burets assorted brands do., to hch
we call ihe attention of Families.
Will be added, a variety of useful and ornamental
items. Sale p-.siUve.
jniyH-tf BEN J. F. SHIELDS CO.
De Bow 'a Review. 1
The July No. just received. Subscription i a
year. Single numbers 60 cents. ' - ' .
: ; JOHN YORK CO., Ageats,
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THE TEX TEARS' CONFLICT; being the HLstoT
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LIFE OF JEAN PAUL RlCHTEit, together with b
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POETRV OF THE ANTI-JACOBIN, containing tho
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June2-tf . Puolic
'Ike Constitution, the lnion and the Enforcement tf
J0HT BELL MDeIwaRD EVERETT. j
"TOE NATIONAL UXI0J6Y"
TO aid in the suppression of sectional utrife, the
preservation r ih. fvnm i .... -.1
auu tbe refutation of feelings of brotherly kindness
between the North ai.d t ie South, and. as a means
-""Firauiug: tutno uign ana patriotic alms, IO
Drtnitjto the eu-f-twtn m h. 1
- UW . IkU.UT) VT UV , IV I-
Preaiuenrv at J Hr uct r n.t rnnn n rr-r-o
1 the Ceutral t qecabve Comaiitlee ot the Cnioa
j aiuran!o,i,if msae armgemems witn
the Proprietors of the tUjmbliean Banner aud Bail
I atrial for the Dublu-Atinii r mn-,r. d.-
to be called r--.-r.,
"The Rational Union."
Recent events have occurred of a character to in.
spire our iriends with fresh hope and stimulate them
to vigorous and peraisuat effort. In the short period
whicn baa elausea since the disruption of the oemo-
cratic party a id the nominatt.it, of two antagonists
w-urc.t mi. iicaeia ior i:o rr-Bioency and Vice Pre
Htenci , the urosuecta of the Cnion uctm h-n Kjh
so Wgely enhanced as to furnish a 1 rumpt and com
iin.iiiria lue -nj cnanca" argumeut which
the crgans of ihe secessi. a wing of the disrupted
Democracy are feebly and ludicrousi v areinr arainst
The Committee have the
the success 01 Boll and i verett io Tennessee. Ther
believe, indeed, tbat. with uroner exertion, thuae
gentleinou c.in be elected by the people in Novem
ber. n a wor. , the dmiuiitee are fully persaaded
tbat tbe iriends ot tbe Uuion Candidates navs the
highest encouragement to labor seriously and cn
Cctuingly in their bcbali from this time until tne close
04 thr canvass. But to achieve succ-ss, the great,
the indispeuaable iustrumentaiity is the general dif
fusion auioLg th people ol full and correct informa-
ku,suowii.g tbe true bature vt the issues iii vol ved
io the present contest the most vital of which is the
preservation of the Union, under the compromise
and guarantees of tbo Coustita Kin and preaeoluig
tue loasiuerationa which, at the present alarming
con) 1 cture in our national affairs, imperatively de
mand tua Succee of the Ubion candidates.
lue Committee, tncref rauearacsilv call npon onr
friends in Una aud tae adjoining iSLttea to aid tuem ,
htf I . Iku . I iK ma , ...... .
. -- .uu, uuv, u. g,ivM-f,au. n ni . o mi-
culallou to thn "Nation.. Uulou "
B.UWAKD H. EWIXG,
NULL S. BROWN,
ALLEN A. HALL,
. JuHN LELLLYtTT,
JuU.V u. CA LENDER,
P. . MAXEt,
, Horace a. Harrison,
T K li. M S .
The National Union will be published In the form
of super-royal Svo., and be cu.pltteU tn fourteen
numoers tue nrst to 09 issued on the 14ih of Juiy.
Ucn .-umber cvuuin sixteen pakos making iu tna
wholes volume of two buudre and twenty four ria-
g--a. Ti e subscription price will be: ing!e copies 0
cents; ten c -pies, it, twenty copies, 7 . fifty coi-iea.
t4 pa. able iuvarubly m advance, as tue nay torn
price at which tua publicatioo is j ut will Lot ,uwy
uie vpeuuis- ut account ior sous, r.ptloo - Ord VS.
heriTore, lor one or mre number, mad be iraim-
pamed iOi the cash.
Committees and Clubs desirous of sabscribln fora
number of c pi-s muoj Id send la their orders at the
earliest pr.cuci.ble d-y. letters containing sub
set ipitons may be addxwased to any member of tbe
Central Executive Committee, to Boio, WaulkkCo.,
pioprictora ot lue aepniKcan nenMrr, or A c CAXF
a Co., proprietors 01 tie iAiHg I'm riot. Wa weald
suggest to our friends geuiug np subscriptions, to
pursue tuis clan: Let number 01 rentleman contri
bute the amount necessary to pa tor tea, twenty,
nfly, or a hund ed copies ot "The Natioual Union,'
and forward the amount at ex ce, obtain ing the sub
scription afterwards more at leUare.
BANG, WALKER ft CO.
jalylO-tf A. S CAMP 1 CO. .
MlsLtsLEn fe LATOS,
Corner of Adams and Second streets,
HAVE recently flued np one of the flnest
ia tbe Southern country, and serve np to
customers daily ail tbe luxuries and det
caeiea of the season.
MaALS furuished at all boar in style -??
thatcanno Je surpassed. - auras a
PREP RING aoon to make a change ta adr busier
arrangetneuU we desire to reuoee our present
stock as much as possible- la order to do this w
will offer our present sto. k of Staple and Fancy Dry
Goods at reduced prices We nave en band a flae
aaaonment of bilk Borages, slushes and Traveller,
Goods, and In fact everything ou eould wish for.
lo, White Uood i, Kmbrotdertaa, Hoaery, Table
Damask, Sneeting, Bleached and Brewa Iiomeoc,
Plantation Good for sora and women, Cloths, Caspt.
meros, Ycsuiigs and CiMier-wear for Contlemaa.
wtan to call tarticular attention to ear earptna Pa 11 a
tor, on mhiea will be round at all tlaaes saauy desira
ble goods at oae-f earth thalr valo.
aprlS-tf WICUULSON ft EW7ESXT,