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it f. Jons.
ItV A. . CO.
a r i . - . - -
JuHN F HA1CUtB,-lerte
.'Me S. X liertc Street.
fcrcxsisr ; beul
- OF MASSACHUSETTS.
" JOR IMS FTaTK AT LARGE.
X. . TAVLOH. ofCrtr.
FCK THE Irt-TEICTH.
1. WM- X BRADFORD, of Jtflp-
L O. P. TLMFLE, of Knox.
3. ALFEED CALDWELL, cf 5!cMin.
4. S. S. STANTON, of Saith.
5. E. I. GOLLADAY. tf Wilson.
' c WM. F. KERCBEVAL, of Liuco'.u.
7. JOHNC. BROWN, of GiUs.
a. JOHN F. HOUSE, of Montgomery.
I. ALVIN HAWKINS, of Carroll.
10. D.B.NAE0R5, ol Shelby.
Central Executive Committee.
Edwin H. Ewixg, Neill S. Brown, Allen
A. Hall, P- W. Maxet. John Lllltett,
JOHX II. CiUiNDFB, HOIUCH II- Hi-BUI-
WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 1, ?C0.
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A.S. CAMP & CO-
- UouZ Edward Everett and tUe
i. , Chars of AbolillouUm.
The leaders and organs or the Bkeckix-
."bibok-Yaxcet democracy, with very fVw
exceptions, are unscrupulous eDouga to pre
fer a charge ot abolitionism against the Hon
Edward Everett, and to denounce him as
an enemy of the South. Tbey profess to be
lieve that bis elevation to the dignified po-
tfoa -of. TIce 'President would Lave a
tendency to increase (he fanaticism of the
Northern people who arc making war upon
onr institutions. That there is no good
foundation for the charge of abolitioni-m.
made against Mr. E., and no caue for the
"apprehension of evil results to the Souiu,
from his election, any honest aud unpr- j i-
dictd mind will admit upon an invetti-ation
of his politicat and private life. Bat this l
aol ta be expected of mere partisan. Tbry
preier charges against him, not because they
rea'.ly believe them W fear him. but to sus
tain their own cause by arousing fu-;)ieious
and prejudices against an opponeut. Were
Mr. Etekett upon the BntcitiXKiDGE-Yancey
ticket, instead r being associated with Mr.
Bell upon a rival ticket, they would be
equally zealous in their efforts to satisfy the
Southern people that they had no truer or
more worthy fnend in the free States. Thi
is bat characteristic of democratic parti
sans. Association with them covers up the
grossest corruption and the rankest aboli
tionUm; ag opposition blinds them to the
greatest virtues and the highest worth.
Mr. Eveeett has lived to what is generally
regarded, -'a good old age." He is no new
planet in. the political firmament. He ha
'served, bis State in her local legislature, in
the Executive chair, and la both branches of
the National Legislature. IIj has represent
ed Lis country abroad, at tne most emiguien-
ed and ablest court of the Old World, and
io tbe Cabinet. It baa not been, and cannot
'i be" alleged, that) In either of these position,
Lc ueveicpea any purpose, ui vuiummiv. .v
' action etstibhin: spirit of hostility to the
institutions of the South, as such, or an in
tention to deprive the Southern people of
any of their recognized constitutional rights.
Jle passed through them all, distinguished
for the i honesty of bU purposes,, the broad
jxationality.and cqnaervatL-m of bU opinions,
.1.' .HV,iinil mnA n:itriulic devotion to the
whole .country, ; and for the commanding
talents nd vast attainments which uingnifiVij
his'Inflacdce and usefulness as a public ter
vaat, fNo.-eUleamau oT this or any other
ag,-1 or country , ever took up the seals of
office ar.j laid them down agaia, wiih a
.clouts or loftier-J-ecord. The brightness ol
Jiij escutcheon has never been stained by an
impnre, a.mean or corrupt act He is a
model of ue' wise statesman, the acom
pUahcd scholar, the eloquent orator, and the
refiaed and cultivated christian gentleman.
. His career, private and public, shedd luster
L 1 X C . r L!-lL I. t ll. .
npon ine lauu vi ma uirvu. ii is uue ui iuc
noblest proofs ot the advantages and bless
ings of free institutions. Not less than Web- j
rria, and Calhocx, and Clat, has Everett j
been necessary to a complete umstratiou ot
be genius and character of the race of
etaiesmen aud scholar, born and ripened in
the free air and genial sunshine of our re-J
publican government. Having voluntarily
thrown off the robes of official station years
ago, be has .devoted the latter years to tbe
inculcation, amongst the people, of greater
reverence for the patriotic counsels of tbe
Fatoeh of his tCocxtrt,' Loping thereby to
w do something 'to unite the sections ot tie
country in the bonds of brother-hood "to
bring back,- as be declared on the 4th of
July, 1858, in Eoston, "tbe barmouy which
' reigned on tbe day w hich we celebrate, i.nd
.tbe days which preceded and followed v,
' when Massachusetts summoned Washington
J to load the armies of Now England, when
Virgiuia and Carolina sent them supplies of
.corn and rice to feed their famished brethren
in Boston; when Jeitersox aud Adams joined
hands' to1 draft the "great Declaration''
adding: -if, I eouldlive to see that happy
dail I would, upon roy honor, go to my
grtre as cheerfaUy ta the tired and con ten t-
t Ail laborer soes t bia nirUlly re?U I i-haU,
in the course of Nature, go to it before long,
t tnf rate, and I wish do other epitaph to
b plced opont, thaa this Tubocgh evil
' EEFOBT,: AXD THKO1 OH GOOO ETO KT, HI LOVED
m,a VDOLI COCATKT.' "
I. to be an enemy of any section of Lis coua-
- trrr.'Jl I" impossible for bun to be willing to
' degrade any, portion ms counirymen uy
" fcakiog from them rigbU guaranteed by the
Amongst tbe people iu the free SUtca there
"are bat few who are not opposed to lavery
r. ia babatraci.;5,he eentimeiit there may be
said to be universal. Even natives of the
South who emigrate to and settle in
them, to a ereat extent, la time fall Into ths
p-evaillng modes of thonght, and adopt the
geieral sentiment." Yet, It would bebighly
I nprodper to assert that they are all enemies
of our institutions. ' Those are enemies who
are constantly warring upon slavery, and
seeking to disturb the compromises of tbe
Constitution, with a view to free our slaves ;
or to make use of the power and patron
age of the federal government, to restrict our
rights and ' finally crush us. There aia
enough of tbee, and it is suicidal policy, on
tbe part cl Southern people, by illiberal and
ungenerous denunciation of men holding
more conservative views, to weaken thir in
fluence, and to deprive them of the power to
render us efficient aid agaioxt fanaticism.
Born and educated in a free State, Mr. Ever
ett imbibed, the general sentiment of oppo
sition to slavery, in the abe tract; yet he has
never j ined the enemb of tbe South in tbir
crusade for tbu abolition of t-lavtry. He
ha3 never gone eo far as Gen. Cass, Mr. Bu
chanan, and oiber leading Northern demo
crats or even so Tar as Mr. Jefferson, the
father of the party, in condemning the insti
tution as a political and moral evil.
Indeed, in tbe earliest declaratioa of
opinion we have from bim. made on
tbe floor of Congress in 1826, he an
nounced that Domesiic slavery was not
in his judgment, to be set down as an im
moral and irreligious relation'' and de
clared that '-there was no cause in which
he would sooner buckle a knapsack to hi
back, and pat a mui-ket on his shoul
der, than in putting down a servile
insurrection in the South," and as late
as December 8th, 1859, in an eloquent
and indignant remonstrance pronounsed
ia a public meeting at Boston, against
the sympathy which bad been shown in tbe
North for the brutal and bloody ruffian who
had, under the lead of John Bkown, invaded
Virginia, be spoke of the abolition of slavery
asanolj ct "manifestly impiacticable." Had
the iuvasion resulted in a formidable insur
rection, and it had been necetsary, age would
not have prevented him from shouldering bis
musket and marchiug to tbe aid of bU coun
trymen of the Old Domiuion. As appropri
ate to an exhibition of the good leeling and
loyalty of Mr. Eveuett, and to a defense of
him from the imputation of aboli lionL-m, we
mu-t make a q lotation or two from the re
monstrance of which we Fpeak. After giving
au extract from history of the bloody inci
dents attending the St. Domingo massacre,
he presented a picture of the South, and re
marked -Upon this community, thus com
posed, it was the design of Brown to let
"loose the be;l-h-uuds of a servile iusurrrc--tion,
and to bring on a struggle which for
"magnitude, atrocity, and horror, would have
"stood aloue in the history ot the world. And
"these eight or niue millions, against whom
"IhU frightful war was levied, are ourftttaa-
citizens, enlidtd tciih mtoVe prottetion of tha
"compact of govcTurntiiL, which rtcognizeg their r--lalioii
to the colored race, a compact whtch every
'tirorn officer of the Union or of the Utattt u bound
by his oath lo support ! Among thtm, Sir, is
"a t.tir proportion of men and women of edu
'cation and culture, of moral and religious
-lives aud characters, vhtuuus fathers,
"mothers, sous, and daughters, persons who
"would adorn any station of society, in any
"country, men who read taesume Bible that
"we do, and in the name of the same Master,
"kneel at the throne ef the eameGcd, form--iug
a class of men fiom which have gone
-forth some of the greatest and purest char--acUrs
which adorn our bUtory, Wasuing-
ton, Jefferson, Madison, Monroe-. Marshall.
-ia the single State of Virginia, agaim-t
-which tbe first blow has been struck. These
are the men, the women, lor whose bosoms
pikes and noes are mauufactur. d iu New
"England, to be placed ia the h tuds of an
"ignorant sulj ct race, supposed, mostwrong
"iully, as recent events Lave shown, to be
waitiug ouly for an opportunity to u-e
"them!-' After alluding to his visits to the
Souih, he continued "I have been admitted
"io the confidence of the domestic circle, and
"I have seen there touching manifestations
of the kindest fe lings, by which that circle
"in all its members, high and low, master
"and servant, can be bound together ; and
"when I contemplate the huirors that would
-have euued had the tragedy on which the
curtain rose at Harper's Ferry bevn acted
"out, through all its scenes of fire and sword,
"of lust aud murder, ot ropinu aud desola
tion, to the final citaMropbe, lam filled
"with emotions to which no words can do
For tbe sentiments bu uttered in 1826, he
has been stigmatized by tbe ab litionists. and
tbe chief organs ot the republicans, amongst
tham the New York Tribune, as recreant to
the North, and a servile apologist for human
slavery; whilst bis Boston remonstrance drew
down upon him the bitterest maledictions of
the canting hypocrites and mgro worship
ping fanatics who hold their orgies under tbe
lead of Phillips, Gaubison, Emerson, Beech
Eit, Cheevek, aud o;her vindictive and mer
ciless enemies of the a bite races of the South
No man in the North has been more sat j -cti-d
to the licentious ribaldry aud abuse of aboli
liouit?t3 and republicans. They have beheld in
him a consistent and powerful foe, one whom
they could not intimidate by threat)1, or win
by favors. They have ever found bim, "noble
and true,'' a hairier between them and tbe
progress of their wicked and malignant pur
But, interposes some democratic opponent.
leving these things out of view, did not Mr.
Everett in 1839, express bis concurrence in
the following resolutions, adopted in 1837 by
the Legislature of Massachusetts :
Resolved, That Congress has, by the Cousti-
Kin act from a ep ch nude in Congress hi 18CS
bv Hon Edward Everett, bee Gal s & Scaloo'a
Register i t' Ixbates, vol. 2 page 1579
"inhere are any members in this House of th" cle
of p Iiociang to whom ibe eeDUem in fmm SJouib Cam
iim (yir. saunaersj a i aeu as uaving meaisp iuud,
th'iugb lint tl c power to dirturb the eo pro aisecoti.
lainea intbeC listm-tinn on this point ,rtb three nnbs
rcpreg. nt.Uve principle, i am not or tbe number.
ci her am I imo of tboe citizens of ih-No. 1 1 to
whom another honorable member late y refe red. in
a public, twin to which bia name was subs r bed who
wonld think it immoral and iriel'Ki -a to Jwiu in ut
t n tlowu a servile insurrection at tbe South. I aut
no soldier, sir my bab ts and edu'-ation are un nil:
tary; but uiere is no cause in which I ould on r
buckle a Knapsack to my t tck, un put a musket n
mv fcbiiuUi r than that. I w-iulU c -de tbe whole co
tiuentioany one who w..u d laice It to frngland.to
France, to tpaiu;i wouiu eeit suuk in the bottom or
tbe ican before 1 would mo any port of ibis flue I
Amer.ca converted tut - a C 'Utiu- nU H vii bv that i
awlut IT" ces f b'.ood hed awd dcsolai ou by wnicb
aioue eueu a caii-irone rotuu oe Dr uglit on. In J
g eat relation vf servitude in some Ur n or ou.tr,
w tti greater -r less u pariures rrom tbe ihei ret iai
equui y ot uiun is in ep r.01 inuu oarua- o. I
Ku. w i .o way y uk a tue rrra of tU a.-rvitudu
kball be ft b t by p- utiel iuMiii t uu. 1 m- tu
la very, t ugh lc nrp uit tuat lorm of sr.iiuie
wh C'i scons o be tbe mosi b nenetal io ibe bu.ri r
c rui. ly n t tliat wui n m tbd must be. e cl n the
i tr is "oi, i. uij juugme t, to b- set dowias
an 1 1. mo al and irreli.aua relation I canui t aau I.
that r eli-ion has but one vui. o to the tU e, a.,d la t
lb. wcil --K against your m ter.' N sir -ibe
mw T su . eni ys : -Sve, obey yo .r
mastera,' and tuougu I kn 'W fu.l we I bat in "the b
gi.ini g o erat-u . 4 tbn- U uty bicb gatue i niai
t.T and slave around toe mi coinut.intuu t.blo, thia
ui.fort'.naui ioau uttou di a p-arcl in Eir- p-: yet I
caBLOt aumit tuai wuile it kubi:s , and he it tub
aisw, iu d'tik-s are a 4 pre-uppuaed and is..cuonea
by reli Ion. Aud ih ugb I cet a.in am not i ailed
t.pon to uj-et the cuarg a br ngi.t aga.nst Ihu iutu
tatwa y-1 trmu ool.fee Dir to ay a aoril mura ua
tne ruoject. 1 know tue cou-.tct n ol the workitic
cuseea m otter c uutrica;! am iiib atel arqu .iuteu
ituaiaaume lbercu.utelua I bavr nohciutioo
in sayuig U.1 1 beeve t- e wt e- i luis om try are
bvtterciotnedaiid lou,auu ksa hardly worked, than
tbe peasauu-) t r aom ui the u.oi piwueroua tauw
of tue eoktuieut of Europe. To couatuor the chouKt
oi popuUtou, raid Matna'. Wbatke p pula-
, ,u T , poverty, wai.1, Urvat , Uavsaae, aud
ah the ill of hie; Hi- theae tuat cu.ks population
ah over toe orld. Now, lUe al ,ye p. p jl iuou in h
Ca ted thates incr-aaea lator ib ui the whiu, Bia lei a
included. W hat ia the u fereoce as to u.e physical
condition of the two el. aea of aoc ety r Tbeae aie
opiolona 1 uavd Ia euMxtaio-1. aatudat atc pju
licly prufefsed on iui, auojeci, auu wua I uere re
peat ht aiiawtX to the iuliiuatlou to whicu t hateal
ready a lded. bot, ar,b n Ufjr omeatoen
tcr u tue Conrtiutiion aa a puilcit .lcm.BkKhan
! eotnea to affect tbe uw.rtoutioa of power -noiig the
Staks ot the Uui. n, that is a ia ater iJ sgi sxiiuul
I i 1 m ke an agreeuicut ou th.s auoi ct, t wai auure
to It I ks a mau, but 1 will protest agaiusiaoy lalerea-
c beig made from It of tue kiu hjc,a aa made
vy ia honorable aaover ot tue reaoiatioas."
tution, power to abolish slavery and the
lave trade la the District of Colombia, and
that there is nothing ia tbe terms or circum-
stance of tbe acta of cession by Virginia and
Maryland, or otherwise, enforcing any legal
or moral restraint on Its exercise.
Resolved Tkat Congress ought to lake mea
sures to effect the abolition of slavery in the
District of Columbia.
Resolvtd, That tbe rights of humanity tbe
claims of ju-tice. and tbe common good, alike
demand the suppression, by Congress, of tbe
slave trade carried on in and through tbe
District of Columbia.
Resolved, That Congress has. by tbe Consti
tution, power to abolish slavery ia tbe Terri
tories cf tbe United Srtes. . .
Resolved, That no new State shall hereafter
be admitted into the Uuion, whose Constitu
tion of Government shall permit the existence
tf domestic slavery therein. "
Resolved, That Congress has, by the Con ti
totiou, power to abolish tbe traffic m' slaves
between tbe different Slates ot tbe Union.
Resolved, That tbe exercise ot this power is
lemauded by the principles of humanity and
At the time Mr. Etcbett expressed bis
concurrence in these resolutions, leading
men, of all parties, in tbe North entertained
(he opinions enunciated therein. He was en
gaged in an active canvass for the execative
chair of tbe State; bis competitor was Mar
cus Morton, a democrat, who held similar
opinions. On tbe question ot the power cf
Congress to abolish slavery in the District of
Columbia, Mr. Van Blren, tbe democratic
facial then occupying the Presidency,
Henbt Clat, and other statesmen, agreed
with bim, although they deprecated the ex
. rclse of the power. The suppression of tbe
slave trade in the District, subsequently be
came one ot tbe measures of tbe compromise
of 1850, which was acquiesced in by tbe
whig and democratic parties a a final ad
justment of the questions involved. This
particular ncamre oio.l warm and ardent
supporters in the Hon. Wat. K. Kino, of Ala.,
subsequently elected to the Vice Presidency,
Gen. Cass, Gen. Shields. Mr. Dickinson, Mr.
Douglas, and other democratic leaders. ,1 The
question as to the power Congress to abolish
slavery in the Territories has been deter
mined by the Supremo Court; so, also, has
the question touching its power to abolish
the inter-State slave trade. Mr. Everett be
longs to that school of statesmen who sub
mit to the decisions of the Supreme Court.
Mr Fit Lst re, whose administration of the
government will ever be regarded as one of
the brightest pages in our history, at one
lime believed that Congress had, the power,
and favored tbe suppression of the traffic in
slaves between the States, abandoned bis po
sition upon tbe adverse decision of the su
preme judicial tribunal. Mr. Everett could
do no less. This every citizen owes as a
duty to his country; to the obligations im
posed by the constitution. There are doubts
in the minds of leading men, both North aod
South, whether in the Dred Scott case the
court really dcided that congress has no
power to abolish slavery in the Territories
If Mr. Everett felt these doubts, nay, if he
were sure that the court bad made nonsuch
decision, be could not favor a proposition to
abolish slavery in any of tbe Territories, be
cause tbe exprefce of such authority would
be resists by the South, even : to sv disrup
tion of the Union; and be declared -in the
Senate in 1854. hat be really "would do til-
most anything" to preserve tbe Union; wonld
even, as be intim ted ncqniesce in carrying
slavery into a territory where it did not pre
vionsly exist Tbe refusal to adroit a Stat
because it constitution permitted slavery. i
another exercise rf authority which th South
would resist, and which Mr. Everett could
not favor, holding the views be expressed In
1854. i But we are not comj lied tofrut to
his fears of the disruption of tbe government.
He adheres to the compromise of 1850. and
it commits bim to the principle of non-intervention;
of permitting the people of a terri
tory to determine the character of their do
mestic institutions, and guaranteeing them
admission into the Union when tbey form a
State government, with or without slavery,
as tbey may elect. His . adherence to the
compromise is announced in the following
extnet from bis speech in the Senate on the
8th of February, 1854, to be found ittj the ap
pendix to the Congressional Globe, vol. 29;
Pge 162: .....'A "',r .
I trust that nothing which I bave now
said, will be taken in derogation of tbe com
promises of 1850. I adhere to them; I stand
by them. I do so for many reasons One is
respect for the memory of the jrreat men who
were the authors of them light and orna
ments of the country, but now taken from its
sertice. I would not so: soon, if it were in
my power, undo their work, if for no other
reason. But besides this. I am one of those
I am not ashamed to avow it who believed
at tbat time, and who still believe, that at
thai period th" Union of Ibes Siatea was in
great danger, and tbat the adoption of the
compromise measures of 1850 contributed
materially to avert that .danger; and there
fore, sir, I say, as well out of respect to the
memory of the great men wbo were the au
thors of them, as to tbe healing eff ct of the
measures themselves. I would adhere to them.
Tbey are not perfect. . I suppose ' tbat no
body, either Norib or South, thinks tbem
perf-ct. They contain some provisions not
aati-factory to the South, and . other provi
sions contrary to the public sentiment of the
Norib; but I believed at tbe time tbey-were
be wisest, the best, the most effective, meas
ures which, under the circumstances, could
be adopted." ..... r
Had Mr. Everett adhered o the opinions
he held in 1839, and hud it been bis purpose
to acf upon them, he would have availed
himself of the opnrtunity offered by his posi
tion in the Senate. Tbat he did not do so. ;s
proof tbat bis mind has undergone a radical
change, and that the South has nothing to
apprehend from bim. - ' . - .'::-!
To elucidate the former positions, and
the changes which have taken place in the
views of Northers men, we rosy here make
an extract irom a speecn aenverea in; toe
Hsuse of Representatives in 1836, by Hon
Caleb Cu&hinq. on tbe 9th of June, on the
admissiou of Arkansas, which be opposed ou
account of a provision in her Constitution
tolerating slavery. He said: ' " 1 t-
' " This provision of the Constitution of Ar
kansas is condemned by those whom I repre
sent on this occasion, as anti E publican, as
wrong on general principles of se-neral polity.
and as unjust to tbe inhabitants of tbe non
slaveholdinu States. Tbey obj -ct to it, as
being, in effect, a provision to render alavery-
p rpetual in tbe n w State of Arkansas, i
--1 concur in rrp-uoauug stica a clause. . .
1 cannot, by any vote f mine, raf ify4r-sanc-
tity a Constitution of Government which' un
dei takes, in this way, to foreclose Iu advance
the pi ogress of civilization and liberty for
ever. - -. . I ... V. i.v. :
" We are engaged in the creation of infant
empires. What we shall now do Is to act
tip n g -nerations yet unborn, to tne end of
tim. There is no appreciation of the conse
que ni which lie enveloped, like tbe minute
germ or tne springing seen, iu ma wort of
tins hour. And at men a time, shall we.
with tbe accents of liberty perpetually on
our lips; shall we, whose very - institutions
are established on tbe fundamental doctrine
of human right shall we.. the Representa
tives or tne free people ot tne United btates
w wuusniy dumb, wnenil u.ougnt.ttirougu
us, to render slavery irredeemably perpetual
iu a new State soliciting admission into! the
Uuion T -r -" ' i'ti ju.tc.::ii
"1 claim i. as tho right of my constituentf,
it ia my own right, to withhold : assent :from
this objectionable clause in the Constitution
of Ai kanaaa. If tue question had arisen at
a more propitious hour. If the committee
went not predetermined to abridge debate by
such means as tbey bave power toaxert, I
should bave argued affirmatively the io expe
diency and injustice of tbat clause upon
general principles of reason. -' Wholly ab
staining to enter this pertinent field i of
remark, 1 have endeavored :xa fcon&ne my
self to a brief and simple defense of the
amendment before us, in reply to- pie ftbser
v a lions of the g eutlemacfrom Virginia, j
.'Pertinent also to the sabject" are the fol
lowing interrogatories and response of Hon.
G. N. Fitch, at present one of the democrat
ic members of the U. S. Senate from Indiana:
Pltmocth, Aug. 4th, 1S49.
f - i f - t j i - , r
lSir-i As 1 there JU-e a few who think von
bave not b a gaito -definite enough oavaome
of tbe questions involved in the present can
vass, I wish yoo to answer the following
questions to wit:
Wdlyou. if elected, vote for the vnconii
tionol repeal of slavery in the District of Co
lumbls? 2. Will you rote for the abolition of the
inter-State slave tradef k ' f
3- Will youWe tar tbeWil mot. proviso
being extended over the territories of Cali
fornia and New Mexico.-and against any law
authorizing slaves to be taken there as pro
perty. j u:;-j?- ft
Please answer the'aljove'qaestions, yes or
no, without comment.
j fat . f - GROVE POMEROY.
, To Dr. G. N Fitch. , t .
- l Ijlntweb of mii. vrrtir. ; -
With pleasure I answer 'yes" to the above
questions. " -
Entertaining tbe views indicated in my
answer above, I shall not only vote "yes" in
these nvsasures.but If no older or abler mem
ber, whose influence would be greater thn
mine, introduce them into Congress. I shall
do it myself, if I have the honor of holding a
seat there.. . G.N. FITCH.
Mr. Ccsuino is an .honored member of tbe
democratic party, in full communion with
the Southern portion of it, and was chosen
to presido over the j deliberations of the
Charleston Convention. Mr. Fitch, though
far inferior in point of ability to Mr. Ccshing,
is also a' leading Senator, and a favorite of
the Southern democracy.. Both of Ihem sup
port the Breckinridge-Yancet ticket. . It
appears to us the height of injustice to ex
cuse these gentlemen for their reprehensible
opinions, and to receive them into full fellow
ship, and yet condemn Mr.. Everett as un
sound. But, as we intimated in the outset of
this article, this is a characteristic rf demo
cratic partisaniam The injustice to Mr. Ev-EitB-rr
io dill more apparent when we remem
ber that Mr. Breckinridge, on tb J.' of
December last,- bore witness"" his sound
ness, and courted his. alliance with the dem
ocealic party. Said Mr. Brebkinridge on
that day. at, Frankfort j-There is, ano'hrr
"element at the 'ftortbj not - largef but oble
"and trck. It rx ik '8
"borts of tbe old.
"Everett, Choat i-.' ur
1 t ii - scattered co
Vfc Ji jr men like
'- tueir-' associatec,
"whose conservatism, oJLture. and patriot
rssi rebelled against the refcblicas alh
"ance.; Besides tlies1, are many thousands
in the Northern States, wbo eeldojn attend
the polls, and whose voices have not been
' card amid the clamors that surround them.
".- 0 ALL THESE LET J . i IPTAL." . -Mr ?yE-
ett is tbe same no r. : 1 1 be was on the 21st
of December ; be 1 1 t c t changed in any re
spect. He is now tiia. ?ame "noble and true"
man whose "conservatism,- culture and pa
triotism rebelled against the republican al
liance." and to whom Mr: Breckinridge ap
pealed for assistance against the "pernicious
principles", of , the Northern enemies of the
country. " . ' ' - - ' - t
But, it is urged against Mr Everett, to
show bis hostility to the1 South, that he snb-;
scritied to a testimonial in honor of Charle
Scmner, gotten np in Boston to expnss the?
public condemnation of the assault made
upon him . by Ml. Brooks of South Carolina,
The history of this transaction is cmditntfe to
Mr.. Everett, Instead of an o'j"ctton.7Jn
1858. when Ibis matter -first attracted n Men
tion and comment in tbe Snnth, th Chnrles
tob Courier, a jonrnal which favors Mr. Bi.eck :
inripoe. defended Mr., Everett and ; ex
plained it as follows, whilst the Montgomery
Mail, another -sapportT of the secession tick
et, emphatically declared flf he TEdwabd
Everett is not worthy of Southern respect,
no other Northern statesman is."
From SiiejCttarTeTtpa CciurierMay il 858 . 1
Shortly after the chastisement of the dastard
ly Sumner ja thei Senate chamber, by the
impetuous Brooks, sundry citizens of Boston
determined to get up a subscription for a tes
timonial to the caned calumniator, by way of
consoling him, we suppose, in b:s crest-fallen
condition and most pitiable plight, ad a pre
fatory address was attached lo it. With nu
merous, or at least se-veral. signatures,
already appended to it. it was brought by One
of the signers, to ..Mr Everet t, when he was
sick in beW, and under tbe. confusing influ
ences of an anodyne, and he- ws asked to
subscribe, to the testimonial. Seeing the sig
iator of. tbe Mayor of Boston Atnd others to
ihipjipieitod $tot uipfipg that iVponOiined
aught pt a yii'lent or offensive character, Mr.
Everett sighed" without reading'lt; artel in en
tire ignorance of, if not actually misled ato
its contents.' - On seeing the paper in prfntj
he ' was ' greatly ' pained mortified. .: and
chagrined at perceiving the intenip rate and
vulgar slang to which his name bad boen un
consciously attached," and be soon after ad
dressed ; a letter to a friend ,In Charleston;
explaining and regretting the untoward oc
currenoe, and 'disavowing - tbe 'sentiments
contained In the papef; Here the matter resti
ed without ,fu.ftber 1,''explauatioa,'.,tintil our
visit to Bowlon last autumn, to .restore th
remains of the .gifted Lfegare to his mother
solt; wbeti "we, called ;at Mr. Everett's r-?ir
dence. as weU with a view .to the delivery of
his oration on Washington, in ibis city, as to
the obj-ct of onr mission, but we failed losei
him. asjie was,hei aent froin-Boston. We
subsequently called on, and had a deeply iuf
teresting 'interview however, with d is tins
guished and bosom friend of Mr. E., in whose
hpasftand wbewe arai.lbe Jamrwled-Legare
;breathei,l)is' last, $itd tn'tbe cdrirje bf Ctmver
sation we chanced toTnentibn oirr drsappoint
meut at Mr. E's. absence, especially in refer
ence to a renewed' invitation to bim fo Yisit
Charleston, and also alluded, to the explana
tion given above; of Mr. .E's 'signature to a
paper so offensive to '.Snnth Carolina which
our distinguished host fully confirmed, add
ing, substantially, "Sir, I can tell you wha;
is much more to tbe purpose; not ouly : did
my friend,-Mr. ii, sign tbe paper under the
circurnManC-sHied Iryyuu, bufrbe went
mucn.iartner. aa maae it a point to expresB
his discontent to the gentleman who had pro
cured his 'signature to the document, and ad
dressed a letter to Mr. Sumner himself, disa
vowing the sentiments contained in' tbu ex
ceptionable document, to whioh bis Mr. E's
seeming vsanotioa bad .been unconsciously
given.HWe Wdd further, that ibv prdposed
testimonial proved a .failure, and tbe eam'e
ha never been presented or purchased.' i
We may, perhaps, take ahqtpef opportuni
ty to -abser1certain' OBibutMed charges
against Mr. Everett, accusing him of aboli
tionism, Fremontism, and lreesoilism of the
SunciwP. schooi. FosUbe present, however.
w content ourselves -with siting, that we
know him to hold the imtitalimi of slavery to be a
legal wit. entiled to Vie protection of, the cgnstilw-
luns, and to be neither sinful ih ilxtf nor mli-
Mr. Everett himself, in. a letter published
in'185d,-!nf ade . on expJauation laubstaBtiolly.
fhtf sarrie-'as the ab6te.s 'ItWiows that be torn
mil ted an error, and unintentionaHy endSrs d
sentiments he -did not approve; out at the
very first' moinept;" alter It came to bis knowl
edge he made- ample attonement for it.
INoW, we SUDmiV.U mis is not creuuaoio to
bi head and bwtrt,' . ; , - ; J- -. - .
We need not say more, ne nave aireaay
said enough10:8aiisfy;all.ea8onable men of
the soundness and trust-worthiness of Mr.
Everett. Nothinir coald .convince tbe un-
reasonablep and -'pur-ihd'partlaan The
honest masea1 Who loved jastiice and fair deal
ing will appreciate the views we have ex
pressed, and the facts we bave gt ven,and honor
Mr. Evcarry all .the moreor$h.Q jwanton and
unmanly warfare- that bis political enemies
ar saakWgAipoa bim. (If iaera b anan in
tbe North free from tbo reproach of abolition
iem, who respects the" legal and Constitution.
al rights of tbe people of the South, as well
as those of the people of bis own section, wbo
would not placo an 'obstacle in tbe path or
oat progresa thatw manLis Edward Everett.
It should fill the hearts of tbe Southern peo
ple with pride and gratitude that theyhave
such a friend js-here t Jcostsomet.hing o be
friend of the Sou ta, and no one shoo Id be
so mean spirited aa to misrepresent him.
We have an abiding confidence in the justice
and honbr "of ibe Southern people; and we
Tiusnre' ibetT win'manifeit tbbltf love and
-gratitute for-uwaau EvRRkn lit suvh E'luan-
ner In November, aa will forever seal tbe
Hps of bis mallgners.
The Cirn Crop-OIoomy a?r4 apeets.
Tbronghout the Gulf States the drought
whichv prevailed liuriog'jbe, latter pari .9f
June and the greater portion of July, cut off
the corn crop Irredeemably. Those States,
or the most of them, are now purchaiogup'
plies from the great granary oi "the West ,
and will be necessarily compelled to keep it
,np next year. untH-tbey can jnako-axuxp, if
they shall bes$ fitanale. . Xbo'lifst oYJulyJ
the prospects of a most bountiful crop in
Tennessee " were "unusually " cheef rngrrThe"
smiles of the planter when be. spoke of them
were pleasant to contemplate: bat. to-day,
the 1st of August, the glowing prospects arid
the bright '. smiles are gone. Parched fields
and gloomy countenances have taken' t'.icir;
places. Tennessee will not have a dollars
worth of corn to" Bell. She has 'scarcely
enough wheat for home" consumption. '(J5he
has no hay her clover fields are burnt up
and her stock of oats is being fed to stock
already. She will, therefore, be a buyer tor
an oi her season ; dependent upon the more
fortunate western States. This ia unfortu
nate. Already in debt, far too dc-plyjn
debt, it will require the practice of real econ
omy amongt her people to keep tbem from
realizing the hardest times seen- here for
many years. Begin the work of retrench
meut now, keep it np until the evil day is
past, and you will leel all the better for your
self-denial when the better day comes. '
. But is there no way lo modify the evils of
a loss of the corn crop ? Is tnere no. crop
that can be substituted for it, in an emergen
cy like the present? Are there noneW the
grasses that mature rapidly, which can be
sown and reaped before cold weather comes
with its eager aud nipping airs to check its
life currnet? What of the Hungarian grasr?
Will it not suit the economy? What say our
farmers who bave tiled H heretofore? ' '
Hard Names. A short and sweet letter
from Daniel S. Dickinson, addressed to a res
ident of Jamaica, L. I., is published in the
Farmer of that place. ' It is as follows: ,''. -I
"' .' - Bin gh am ton, July 12, I860, j
;- Dear Sir : I see no way for the i National
Democracy but to support Breckinridge. The
party has fallen into The hands of gamblers
aud tricksters. To get up a lusinu licket
would only perpetuate their corrupt influ
ence, and I am lor standing by principle aud
taking the consequeuce t-,'
Truly yours, ." "I. S. Dickinson.
Ficrpont Potter, Esq. " ' , if
A. Kovel Excursion.',. ; '.
,' Wc understand that arrang-ments are being
made, by some of the personal aud political
friends of the late Postmaster of this ciiy,
Isaac V. Fowler, for an excursion to Havana,
where Mr. F. is temporarily - residing. ..At
first it was proposed to charter a v s.-el for
the purposes ot the excursion, but tbe idea
has been abandoned 'and the excurs'onists
will take passage on board of one or the 11a
vana steamers.' Some time since it .was sta
ted that Mr. Fowler was preparing a history
of bis connection with Nev York politics, in
cluding statements of services which he bad
rendeied to usirant- to ffice,; and it is sus
pected, that one ol ject of the excursion i- to
lersmule Mr. F. uof 'to appear in print.'.7-
A". T. Sun. ; ' ' ' -- " -
- Eqpal to the Emebgenct. Not many
year ago, twa Frenchmen oue wealthy and
in possessjonol ready CHsb.and the other por
and peiin.les occupied, by chance, the same
room in a suburban hoiel. in the morning.;
the seedy one arose flist, took from bis pocket
a pistol, aiifj h- Iding it to bis own' foreb.-ad.
and backing against the door, exclaimed to
his ho rifled companion: . J - , ' t
" It is my last resort ; I am penniless and
tired ot ljfe ; give meOve hundred francs or
1 will instantly blow out my bi aius, aud you
will be arrested as a murdere 1" r- . . '
The otjier lor found himself tbe hero of
an unplcrtpani ;ljiieIHma, but: the cogency of
bis couipanion'8 argument struck him "cold-'
He quic,iy crept to his pantaloons, handed
over the amount, and tbe other vamosed,
after locking the door on the outside. . ;
-aring of this, another Frenchman, of
very savage aspect, one night tried to room
with . a tall raw-boned gentb men . from
Aikanga!Jf w.0o bad been rather free wiih his
money during the day, and evidently had
Plenty more behind.1 Next morning "Pike."
awaking, discovered his room-ma e standing
orer him,': with a pistol leveled at hU own
bead, and evidently quakiug with agitation.
44 What the- duse are you standing thar for
i the cold?" said Pike, proping himst-lf on
bis elbow, and CO'Jly surveying the Gaul.
44 1 am desperatt"! " Hras- the reply ; you
give me one hundred dollar, or I blow out
mine brains?" . , . :
.'' Well, then, blow and be tdarned I re
plied Pike, turning over. ':''-" - ' j
"Bote yoi will be nrrestrtl for za mur
daire I "-persisted tbe Gaul, earnestly.
-. Eii, what' tbatl": said Pike; -oh,-1
see I " and suddenly drawing a revolver aud
a five pound bowie fVom under bis pillow, he
sat upright. -; '!A man may as well be, hung
for n sheep as a Iamb," be coolly remarked ;
and at the word he started for the Gaul; bat
the latter, was too nimble the 4'ho5 pis(ol.'(r
innocent of lead, exploded in. the uir, and,
with one.frantic ' lesp, our little- Frenchmatl
was standing in his night-robe at the foot.'of
tbe stair-case a proof that what muy, suit
one latitude will not answer for another. !
Mk.' GcTHitii:.-lhQ , LoaSville Journal
Lot' : iilt).t.
- -- .. .. . I
n Mr.. John. C. Breckinridge, speakingthe
other day of the lion, James Guthrie, taun
tingly expressed a determination to 'unearth
Mm before November." If he, meant ; that he
will compel Mr. - Gathrie- to. declare, for
either himself or Mr. Douglas, be i prol
ably proposingj to himself a work that h
can't perform. Mr. Guthrie lioldd that both
of the Democratic nomination are stctionat
and we dout lielive that a forty-Breckinridge
power could force him to. dfcture' for either.
Mr. J. G. B had better beware lest, while
undertaking ' to uucarth ' others,;:, bV; jet
earthed himself."' - " '
The London Timet oa American
. ArmvOffleen. ,. !
' In a recent leader the London TiineS thus
speaks of our army officer?
There is no class of her citizens of wb
America has better reasons lo bu proud than
the officers of bet ' armyj. Educated lot.'! tbe
most fart in tbe delightful and; (romantic rof-itnd-
of West Point,' shut put from the busy
woild around them by a gigantic chain of
mouiitalo on one-side ; aud 'the; circling
coiiis:' of tbe Hudson on the other, "and nub
j eti d to a discipline which t -ache tbem to
command, thetnielveaiid other, the' 6flicer
f the A wtericaii rm? join :to a full .share of
the National intclligense an amount of mod
esty and eiitleu ts wnicb w' may be permit
il to say is uot quite -aJ nniVersal -among
i heir fellow-countrymen a some more brill
iant qualities. - In ibe pursuance of a pfofes
fin p'C"iHarly arduous ami ill rmuuer(!d,
possepsed of the knowledge, which, according
to the E.iiriip'Hn system, t eubttivideo ttmocp
half adoz-n services, thoroughly understan
Ing tbe duty of inlanfry and cuvalry i Bliierc, -i
excellent anillei isl and admirable engineers. ;
the officers of tbe American army are among
tbe bravest, tbe most enduriug and the most i
uccoinplished of their protenaiou. We .have
in two wars bad ample reason to respeet
their skill and daring, aud while we nave or
ten bad but too raneb reason to complaiu of
the treatment we bave received from states
men wbo bave sought to improve their polit
ical position by pandering to some popular
prejudica against tbi-i eountry-we have bad
every reason to lie satisfied with the gentle
manlike and con4derate conduct of the f&-
cers of the American army. ; :
- ' ' -. -
Votb as Tubt PLEA3K- At the Breckinf
ridge and Lane rktification meeting held in
Washington on Monday evening la.-t, the Pres
ident of the Uoitoi SiaAea stu, that Neither
BreckinriOije nor Douglas got a regular two
thir nomiO itipu henct any Democrat was. at
liberty lo votefor either, as he preferred.'' .. -. J '
And yet the. old bypoc.iteit removing
from office every man who don't please; to
vote as he dictates. Ytcksburg Whig. j
- . v New. Yobs; Jul J .25.'
The Breckinridge and Lane gencr&L com
mittee of this city organized this evening at
h trvintr rooms. Gustavns V7. Smith ia tbe
chair. Every ward in the city was fully rep-
resentea. x rimary mnuuua - -
to choo!e delegates to the Breckinridge fctaW
Convention" already called to assemble at Sy
ttwth nf An trust. A--resolution
was passed requiring all members of this
Committee to retire from both Mozart and
Tammany Hall or from any other organiza
tion that sustains siepaen a. Aoagti
S. 3". HALE'S
BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL,
.TJ ACT r?TTi:onM :
Y O U N C L A D I E S,
1826 Rittenho use S inare, Philadelphia,"
-J f J -r 7 W81 Reprwtp. 10th, 1 SOO.
npll MlioCl ii"d-S!gne4 to give a thorough aud lib-
.1 eral EnKlIsh educaliou, to furnish the best facili
ties for acquiring the French Language, andihe best
instroctioa iu Uui5canil ttieotlicr aecmnprisiHnents."
lrofet!sors and Teachers of the highest qualilicaUona
The Princiual recwd it as Jw-r. peculiar duty aruL
privilege to watci over the health and mora! training,
of those committed te her x-are. The Mcatiou . C-Pl'O-
site a larga open square, is oue of the Utiest and pir-sf
healthful in too cit,y.. yuiya limitea numper o,. jiu,
nils ia rtnoiYed- . . , . , - . ". -' V -. '. ' . .
' BEFiRXeES. Mrs Emm .nnirI. TrfV,' T".
Louis A. GoUev, Esq-iPhjUdelphia., VThJ.p. Fiovens,'.
p: p.,philadeluliia, ice, &c ...... . t'T-it. ":.
" : Fvst:in MarUcU- ,
A Few dozen of Church 'fc pUsworth's Bosoro Ex
paaders l or shirts. .,. Katenad May 8. 1'SOO.. Weight,
only one ounce.. Just received and for sale ut
:1 iA & r. AXiKKSOVi
r' i.'j--. -. LncB and KiuicyVyrs,o. taiouSt. : .t
:-aagli.lw . j-1 ii-xi. sUsile,.Teaaa,...
- -. ' -i' . l? v a le.;-' ..7-'
THAT comfortabio dwellirip,.No; 165 outh Sumi
nier Street, fiiruieriy Aha. residence of Ru.?sell
Houston, Esq. - v ! ! ' ;
- Also No 1ft North Sumuter Siroat, tho rttieu4 resi
dence of Jas.Correr, Et'iApn!y t
J -.T. KtKKMAN: President,
An.f'l-tf ' ; . ' -Union Bank- of Tetuii
.: r ..; ... f,v. (al
OR lbs .balance .ef lbe prcfSDt year.j a uaat
frame-hoase, contiiniuc two rsQuid. .iKuated
on Shady Streeinear toe Buwit Vita SynUKS. :lor
further iwrticuitkis apply at tiis oilicew.-; .i a
- jily 21-lWv q-r w. . . : ; --1 i; i
fitreew i 1 ' - . - j a i:.o. )aryS48s f
TURWIP SEED. rl fir
I Warranted frch.
SmJ. Summer on Winter
Inst re-e vet timf t'orsolr- ov
K-UX:", PJieV' & CO. '
' JForTSale. , J
AFLN'E Two Story Framg lfouo no ibe -JL
corner of MeSalry and JleCavccf fcsfafl
Streets, iu West ashville.' The Ifuuse, enn- jtrgl
Vains 8 or 10 R'.oras, ivith neces.irv out
buddings, cistern'. &V. TU .lot fn nts 59 foot and
runs back' 170 feet to Tnn alley. Will be 'Sol.l ver i
low. Call on ' ' tilJiCuCK & XEWfjOM, Agents.
',. july27-2w." .. . ' , - .';
, H.VBPER,3fMAGAZINTE,:for Alignst.
'r ILiRPi-Jt'4 MAGAZIXi;, lor August, ,-, ; , .". '
" -' GODEY'S LADrBS' BOOK, for August. ' "
; ' ' CODEVS LADIES BOOK, fhr Aust,'". ',
PETEKSOX'S .MAGAZLVi:, fur Aqgust. '.'.' -.'
. PFTTCRSOX'S MAGAZINE, &' August. - t - i " I
. . IsLlE"S GAZl.TTS; OF FA5IUUN', for Augrt,
r- KNICKERBOCKER MAGAZINE, -I-. Aupitsi. 4
ATLANTIC MONTHLY, for Anjrist i !
BLACStVOuD'S VAGAZIXE, for' i-ui'ust. ! ' .'
HAKPEB' IU .UoTitATED I'APEit, Weekly."
LESLIE'S ILLUSTRATED PAPAL, Weekly.'
THE Nl WYohK'irRAID,'W1l.ek!y.
THE XEWj YORK LETK5ER, Weekly". '". ; ' '' 5 f
LI.. ;THE KEW YO Iv WEt KLY, Waalilv.' -.-Mi
- v THE SEW YORK MKKCHR, wkW. n t -
. V'THE WAVEitl.Y MAGAZINE, We. fcly. ; .'.' f ' , 1 '
PORTER'S auil' WILKEL Sl'IKIT.OF TUE iiilij,
Weekly.' For sale by" ' :- - : A f.;t
" ; ; :' . '. V. : ' JOiTX YORK & t. X i
.; i.v.and Suscriptions renewed'.:;;!
t july27-tf - - - .1 No. 38 L'nion street.
Chancery SaIesj;Au3Ust lSj'lS60
-'"' Peter Andrson'vs.'(otierts & SleKee FARM.
PCR6CAXT to a decree, of. the .Chancery Court nt
Nashville, In-above named ase, I will sell on SAT--LKDAY,
ISfH OF ACUlVtilMn.-ut the Court-kou? ini
iashville, a Farm ol '34 acrtn.aau IB polc-Ti.O uilej'D eiii,
tue city, on tialliuin Turnpiko and Nvhviuo uud Leui.
ville lialroad, tho same beini; the kou.stIott' Craig
head plac. Aiso liut No. 4, udj' iiujng Fauw,uidi-oii-:
taiuiug 7 acres and 122 polesL t ; ; . -iJf. j
-TEKJtj 6. 12 aud. 16 mouths, without iriiortt , oylefl
with upproved securitj- and la-u.-retaiued. . j j
, july2o-ta ' j , . j. si. tiLKAVES.'C.. ii U.: t
jiib. R; Bain vWitirliu JIcGrady FARM, -
PrRSCAXT-to a docroni of the Tit-uieery Court t
Nashville, in abovo named -a?,I will sell on SAT-i
LKDAY, 18TH OR AUGUST, 1K0O. at the tVHrrt-hoae-iu
NaRhvillo,a Tract of 4 anrvv and 82 poles cl i.jnl. lyinj;
ra the Nash villa and liillsboro' Turnpike, 3 mites, rrom
city, and the same proierty heretofore wAl -hi- ino. K.
Bain to John Martin. ' - c -'- - -"
TKRita 6, 12 and IS InonUis, without Interest and
without redemption. ' . --:
jiliy20-td ' ' i .! J. fl GLEAVEP. C. ft M.
- Jno. B. Bain VP. 'Goorfte JtfeXuIty FARM! " -
PlTSTANTTo a "uccrecor Cie 'Cliah"ceryroiirt'a
NashvilloJ In above oameJ-a.ep. I w ill hell on SAT-,
t KUA Y, 181U OF AVUVet. 1S60. at l he Court-houFfl iu
Nasbviiie.a Tiactof 4 acres uud.H0 po(S of Ijxud.i.iln
on the Nashville ado. UilUboro' lurupiiw. 3 muea trooi
city, and tho same property ui-retolore sokt by Jao. R,
Bain to George ilcNulty . -; jT . : : , - ,
, Tekms 6, 12 and IH montlia, without -itilenvt aii l
without retleuiptiou. . i -.
july2o-td . ... .. .. ; , J. E. CLEAVE?, C. it il.
BakcweU, Pears ft Co. , V3. J. C, Oara-.-n ft Co. i)T IX
;'. ' : :-' HARnixG-s ADin-noy." '
PUISTAXT to a decree of tho CUaacery' ti)urrit
Nashville, in above cauied cae, 1 will eoll on S.VT
IKPAY,1STH OF A UG CUT, I860, at the Court house ia
Nashville, Lot Xo- 30 Ut Harding's .Addition, to.Xaah
ville, on Harding street, SO let by 160. , - - ' j
Teb.u3 6 and 12 monthu, without iijorc-at and with
out redemption. .... . " ' .' . V ;
i , .i i
R. II. Ebnt vd.' Edwin
Ferguson iind olheri-1700
."!.. -, 'l'.---:i.-
- : VACRtS--i I-i--U,
PURSUANT a diSfrce oTllie. Chancery Court"at
Nashville., Ini Abovonataed'CaM, 1 will sell on SAT.
LKDAY, 18TU OF AUUCrfT, 1800, at the Cooxl-Uofe ill
.Nashviik), a 'I'latJ ia UuO acrcis (more or ktsi) Of Usid:
ia Ciiealkani.coiinti,nni bruiK thu saine horetoarrtKi
by ituiXiUr'XifU:c a Cp, to Lo wui FtTguon & Dv.
Uccd'of Juiy illSSI.).! -'.. ;: ,oM jh ;
. Tkrju 1,2 aud a jTi-arSjWith intere.st.oU y-.;rrou:d
sccurRy rt-qur4 and la'1 rutainetl.' : -v, -! r - V i ;
. UyMlr-M rl 'tut -J, Ji GLEAViiSvU t it' j
Andrew Johnston. vs. David M. Att a lift )X fOUTll
, ;:n 7f l ... ''.MARKET STREET.' 'sft - -'
PnB0AXT: 1o:V''decTeo!'oT,:th'Chaucbry:Coufl sat
Nashville, In above named ca?e, I will seli on SAT
,1'RDAY, 18TH OF AUGUST, 1S60. at the, Court-hou.se ia
Nashville, a tU of Ground, fronting CO.Tcx-t on South
Market street, exteniling through, to CoUego' itreet, u-ad
fronting thereon 40' txt the san3 bc-ittS 'cupieU. br
shojav 7 . - ' r: v.": ," i
- TERStsi-i-7 monthsf 'credjf without' tulcivsi aajl 'fScee
4Vrtrv Imnnf Ityt ,-.-....--'- ' ' '
P7 T. Maxey arid" others vsJK P. E-tei and others 8
PURSUANT to a decfee of 'trm CliaDccrj- ConrtTai
Nashville, In above named ra.--e, I wiil self on SAT
URDAY, lSl'H OF AUGUST, 1860, at the Court-house, in
Nashville, 8 Slaves, to-wit: Matilda ''aged 4-1, Jark 10,
Vlliiam,- tTiBJIS CASH
J. 'E..CJ.MYE?; C.'Jt Sf:
- Wm. MeMtrrroy vs. John McMtrrreVl StiVEC;
PURSUANT, to a' decree of" the Chancery Courts at
Nashville, In above named casa,I will tioll on -iA f
LRDAY, ISO! OF A UULVf , lo60,al thu Court-houiW ih
XashvLie, Slave Auibonveu J years. TcKJfa-t.'Ac!t.
ialySCr-U...:,. , ;.', -J-r..' ILAiW'tt VV I
. ! Sarah tf'iliillaixsl. JopiaU'tiliciiXa ?LAt"
PURSUANT to a decree of. the Chanceryi Court at
Nashville, in above named, ease, 1 will sell on sjAT
CRDAY, 18XH OF.AUtiC'aT, 1850,a tho Court-hocse ih
Nashviue, 2 r-lave, Wiisoa agc-a 20, and Anarchy .- girl,
afred u vvj:": .--.-.f .-r o . .-:-i j. -. t- i
TERMd 4 months, notes - payable io bonk, with -aji-prove
endorders, required. . . t
.-- Juiy28-td- J. E. CIJCVYES.C ft JL
Newman and wife vs. SJuaiwSLX .-SLAVES OF SLOAK
..... -J:-im..rr.: i
PURSUANT to a jdecroe of the Chancery-. Coint at
NaabvUie, hi above named cae, I w ill kll on jSAT
tlflXAYr18rH Oi" AUGL0'.1860,at tha CourUhiaise i
Nashville Frank axed about Si, Wheel wrighi , V'iii
aged about 38vilaijauithi.iWa t?t lxgt i'aju-
ter: Henry gcu apoui ai,iioorei, vihu .uju.eti:tu, 7 j
. TKiOt 3 uwituhs' crouit, except tu tv . Vv JJurndftl
Dollars on the viuie tola uotoa with two pirovl ea
dorscrs and payable in bank required, . - - Y 1
, july2-td ,., v. , .rv, u- sL ULEAVEp, C. ft M- j -
jerry. Uoddard. vs. Lewia Caroway-UlIOUSB.AND liT.
PURSUANT to a decree f . the Chancery Coorrt at
Nanhviile, ia alove naaaetCcasc l will sell On SAT
URDAYjlSTM OF ALUUrrf, lH60,atthe Court bona a
NashvlUe, a Uobbs and tJtoa liosley Turnpike er Jf
feraon stnet extended, i ' The Lot ts 6ne-haif of Lot No. "
163, initcOavock's plan. . -.' t - -: . i -. J '
Tsaxs Cash $200, balance o a credit of 12 months
with.taterest.l: d- . X !
1 July26-td . vr.-tat - JE. GLEAV.C-JfM. .
James L. Powo'XaSiateieatiln -'certain LANDS AND
.- ' ;-.-'; -t. '! ,i:-tSLAYESJ. . 1
PURSUANT tol'deTee of the Chnnrcrr Cniirt t
Naibville-at Slay Terra. ISflO in the consolidated
nf Ixzeli. Marsh ft Hunh an others va. Jiunos Lr
Powell:-Hh-am J.- WelU and.Thos. G: James,-T wul pro-4
. . . . I - t , . n.rr n . .tmn 1 1. T t -.1 T I
Ceed tOSII. ai pciurc tan-, ou ;.ui.El-ai , l uc isii
CF AlTGUsT,186e,-at the Court -house 1n-Nashville, tbe
one-fourth reversionary inttrt whtch JcoirTi L. Powell
has in the Land and Slavw belongiq to his tatbee's
ttrte,' the same ConsL'f (Eg of one Tract of 14f.i Acwa
oirJnd. and one Tract of loOAcrr; of LanS, brah ly Uig
on the- North sidn-of Cnmberland: ri-6r, tn' liaridwa
.,mw wmnf Mt stTPS-to wlr:l,aticB('ear-v4 e: Lewis
seed ii, Marr ad 45, lftirgarvt a;frt fTJifalluda SiT i
ecribed Land and Slarcs-j to be sold at tlAs sale, is ope"
undivided fourth, and m tne w-no:e oi miiiuju ana
portion cf the Maws, -Mrs. Powell (Uls grand-nKnlitr)
his a tile estate, and said proprtywi,3 hsold Fcbject.
6 and 12 moetus' creci:, witnout int!rev t
" TCST received an assortment of FULL BOSCM
J SHIRTS, with and without collars. Bosoms of
Linen Cambric and Bishop .awn. Also, a small lot
and free 7 eon rrftrmrtfja notesj wen sccurea. reoilir-
ef shiru, with Cos Embroidered Bosoms, by
. apr-tf J.H. WcGILL
Hie Largest Stock of
" Ever Shipped to IVasltville."-.
IS now being received by the undersigne t , embra
cinj every p-M-sibte grade, at much lower figures
than for ten years past.
Jobbers, aj weU as dealers generally, are invited
to examine my ' " " "
STOCK AND PRICES.
As I promise them bargains such as they have not
had for TtS t EARS. J. B'. LAX..LKV.
No 44 C'niou btreet.
of .the .Eighth. Ward
Bell and Everett Club i
1 i?'iiJe,lT iTl1 BeU nd Everett Club will meet
X ..W ftnesday mghv, tb 1 st of August, in the upper
room or tbsCberry street Church oppoa to Eu-eiuan'4
Hall Jc . &. ..This, room has been secured for the u-
of the Club Curio the uniiu:sheo coud.tion of the
same.: I. jul . .. HCGH CARROLL. V
fc u c. t. -Taxes. Taxes. . .
THRTajc Books for State and County and Rsiiroad
' are uw rca ty for 1S00. Tax rayer will jk-o?
coine forward 1 1 the office-, n the Court Hous., where
wo will be found ua:tt the 27th. of Avigustj-mter mat
lime we w-.ll be Ebsont -attending tho didereDt liis
triers, elcept Saturday. Tho law-in regard to eellect
inir tases-is that arter-Ttstltay-aeh tMstrt-wa naust
immediately commence- by ilisiress .or otherwise,
which will necessarily"" bo in additional expense of
flay cents to ail we cott on alter the first of October
uuualtr tbo first of November- our Deputios are al
lowed Its law the smo tees as heritTs for eolieevng
dttUts. ,--s we wish to collect a!) tao . lai-a fr lalJJ
IX TUE YEA& 1S6J, all that have iot paid by the
tiralrf November, .nima espeot to .ilud.theia ia the
bauitsof I leputies or Constables. : - -.'.;
i . :- , . - . . : l, C- PeGROYE, ...
-.-"i. . . TievcBue Cilector for Ki.-ueand County,.
... ... -. .-I 1 : . ' T. W. UALLOVW ..w
. july5-i- . ... . . -. Railroad Tax CoUoctor. .
'Notice to Builders.' -"
PROPOSALS will be received at tlie otSca of the
N:ishville and Cuattaooou' Hailroad Company
until 8 oteiork, e. Jlon Wednesday, August 1st, tor
the oooruction of - a Freight House on the lieput
Grounds-nf the Company, in the ciiy of Nashville. ; .
'fbeboildiii? wirl be tiiree hundreu by thirty fset,
ona end thirty foet square will.be e a stor.es, aod na
isned off f..roftlces. - -' ' i -.
ProiiostH wnl state the price--per tho:;s.ind for the
brickwork, andl.rtlie carpenter's work: and roof
rxtmplete, mcluoin? ibe fui Rishiug of all raateruU aud
espe .sc; iuci leuul to Uieconetrn:uou if the work.
Plaus and B-orilrjrtiouS witt-'be rend y for in-pec-tiou
ou the 31t msl., ut tlie tiiyi-icer's Oniee hi .NaiU
vilhr. ' ' . - -
Proposals are atfo folicitea for two briok and cue
frame buiMiiiKa, wuif.h tuaud upcu -the Company a
grvundg, aud uruuow U'oreU for bal to be removed.
1 roiosalH to he a-Uirei3.id io K. C. MOKUI,
'. jul24 .. . ;Kiideiit Kaxiueer X. & C, It. R. ,
MEALj CORN AiD BRA.V.
:'u'ltO' Jigs Fresh family Meat;'" ' .' ' ;
r .2B0.' 4 . .Praue lennv -Seo Wh;u: CSjru'i , ' '-. -"-'
tOd . . V 4" . .. Veil w Cor ; . . .
121. il AXTjeat Cran ' , .. ."
" , Ju.-i rec- icd aid for salgby
" jidy -21 lw. ..- - .. J1.
A'. PACIn 4; CO
:-' No. 25 olles t treet.
ereiir-i for - Old : and Ileliable
.-. v .' Coiiiinni' a.
WIIH" AST AGGEEGATE CASH CATITAL OF
. -. . '.. u' . axi,, . ' .; - ' ; a
v $ 6 0, 0 0 0 - :
STATE oXD3 WlTIl! COMPTROLLER.
Iiilj2i-tr '- . - - - ' - - ' '
S.7 1 uti Aavs..
i tr.T received bj-. Rxitroad,- 3J0 d..i. a juart UUsa
eruitjars; ' - ri. - '
lo3 doz.l )uurt Ulass Fruit Jar;-: . . -
ino. . 1 ouU a nuni't Vellow J-ruit Jars; t r . . . t
-i ' -Ar' I'itrr. .
1Q PuZEN, bet -kii
lie Cream rrefzersi-
(? f, A:?rHKTED Siws Majors: 5 tniuote freezers
U Lf - For K.ki by v i - : J..W U.H).. ..
,, : ... . No. 17 CoUece ttreet.
, o-f .14.. ii . .. . ... . 1 . ' ''..'
I JKU'eV MAC AZLXE, for August;'
Harper's Magazioe, for August;
Jusfrecflrcdby "'' ''JOHN Yt'RK &t.',';
No. SS Un'iou street."
rT"nE EETTXTEEVTir SESSION OF THI 1XmT-
X" tioa vU.opea.ou Mouday,the Sd or ScrtteI"b-i'
iS':o. - --'--.- ' ' .' . ." .'-" .'-
v. P. Cabsfs, lata President of Fart Tennessee
Uuive-rsttY. has bee a called to the position 'of Presi -
doj;t of the College, and will eater up.n the active
1.1 caargu or uis uuties at tue opening ct ine sesi iou
ijiherwi-e the tauiiliv rem lias. inn-tuuiTild. '
V bile there is no d.suotitiou on. the part" of those
'nnYlDfi Couirol of the lostitutioa to bo ist, they fe l
liio-su-ongtst conaiTCQce iu ccnuuencitip 11 10 mo
fuvor of parents And uariliai s. '. lii isi r-putjtlou
for' the souud sch..larsLIp nd correct manty bearluj;
of lis students will be faitliful y-m-iiuluiued" r.very
species of dlsi-iputico, u ill . bo guaidcd against and
the ttrong-st e:t rt3 juauc to lofcu, me pupi s.irjo
ir. ni the blasiin.? ices that brie;; speedy ru:a, upon
sa many youUiS in cur land.'. . . ".. ....
. Tue healthruluets of tlie locality 1a untiriiiss-Hl In
our couuty; ..The charges are tuodera'tc aua fully;
wiihin thc reach of all oi; suIUJcnt' cuei'gy.lo bo eds
uUited. ' . ... ' V . - ' - ', .
The Female pchool connected w ith the College will
be cout uued as . heretofore. . ' ' .
gf For otlit-r iaforiuati n address .... t
' ' 'J- nt'. 1 CARVfcS, President,'" ' i
T-rankl h Coll. pej Tuiinestee,
Fraukhu Coliese, TeuuiFsee.
July lG-eodftwlui. ;' ' n .' ' ' '.
Oil; , of the mast Fcpular' and 'Benevolent
f-lilMllllllOnSi 1 '-"- - : -
HE Detor blmnlf-isnn aid- Practitioner, forn
h 1 u:id thx country, beingaiready la years
tn Auicrjca, haviur maulauy and Jionorabl sor
mour.v-d ail -the trills ot tbatiew w arid, aod oat.
Uad and rouqnered lck.ih til iim whole ratine ol cjs
eases 01 our diilVrei.t claicatea, noe.tn atid North, eO
t .at tbof-iHWi ol Lia screens in the tr a'oieut of gem
eral ai:t private oiseaM-s is iuiipputable, far wbica
he t-;eHie moft relmil re.ert-tie.
jecial ativbtiouai.l toiJi-:8cs or Fc-n-ales and
Cbiliirea.au a aajclt 4: ralitkitioalio fceis,iu gecrr.
al.by bemif.enirusted with dr-socrato ca?es, for to
-IwstrSte bLi ki!f. Ho is conversant wlth:he AiMrir
can; French and ; German 1 cguaes, and alwsys
ready t-j t-nder hisadviee and -ervtes with pohte
nc53. conscientlou ne?S and dirceuen. '':
Pcraos at a diKt-irce- tnny have- his advice and
medicines by consulting ' 'm hr ugh letters, iuchis-
ing a feett Post-olCce Oojc AO. S3o.-
I. liirF.imily htsdenceis on-North tTarkel street
"Corp orat ion ;:kTaxe'Sa
.1.1 AiJa r: r
ol --; i 2
l b u U '.' f."!,' ' 1" !
; .a.'-.'. - CoturTOB'S ' rnct, Crtt Tai
- - -'''-. '-. Juiy Uth.'lSSO
'JIO.E indtotod for Carp vat.0.1 , Taxes
reseut jear, as weu as. 40 iud rti.;.-u u
Xaslvvilin. nil .Voi tu.westf ra iiroad . Jtre beret
Hoti&'d .to coma forward and pjy tho r anus withool
Uoy..- Tbi aioti :e exieuds 10 lhosoown.bg Heat
Est.tiw -Perisvnal IToperty in tbe cwpn to liiuuai
jud tUoee ch rgi w itb ('oil 1 ax. CU at tho ollaief
City HaJ," upper e;d of l: MaraetHousJ. , f ,
. . .. - ., - .-. . A. -NiiLS0N,- . !
"idlyl2-lui : "" Boar " - Collector, 1
THE undeijsigped Jiaying .suggested to tho Clerk of
tho County Court of Davidson county, the insot-
Toner -of tbe wtat nf Jxo.'R. HiU. doe'd., all parste
htivhir laim aa-ahist the same, are hereby notiuetr to
MpearnUdH!otheeamedulyauthenticatMl as prescril
ed lv hw-.-on oNbelore. the 1st -day of January, 1 Set,
Willi" said'Llerk.of the hbio Will b Torero- tan!,
both in law ami efraity.- - -: ' -"- i
f, K " . -S.tK.tH A.V tULJV' '
i-rnlyl't-lm""': '- "'--' .-- - AdminstRt. f
ALL DRESS GOODS
3-'.. . - a i '--,-'--"-' '-.- t
' ';- u -il 4.x aj-.-i .- -'.---( f j i
-'feweadt vet -smpp! led1 would do well to exaaiide'
ThPm ; astre "nTe' deteitntUfJ tOTToswl thr-m tot; TOR
tttt it rrc hK err
a r-T-T" a - 1
n. xr.ic a mi: at c
tlie .UiHlsl Publishing Uouaa, lie.-t A"
4 a. tuiu ihu h-ihnk jumuuLLuri lo t
wouse -oeiow a-o5Ria co,, uorin
Market street,Xo.i3, ZX door from tha Square ad
win peg lad to sco aiuaeir o!dcaUMBerad mvite
new ones" that w ict work ia ur tiue. , ,W.ir4 pte
pared -to snake BlnaS Roskaih the beat manner and
Kafteranveiyu u,atrra. -l"rticuUratteiirvii -will 1
mid to the BiuJing- 01 Pertodicala and old Books.
Onr prices are as low as tha lowest. The tlevf
work can be seen at tha Bindery or Store on Union
street. Books left at either place will receive im
mediatsauefitloa. ' - . febll-iasdtf
English - Booliis.-
W -T. BERRY & CO.
THE TEX TEAKS CONFLICT; beinr tba History
tb Pmropttew rf tfcChurck ot rfnilanri, lay ato.
D.,p. 2 vols. S vo., talf call
Pertraj j - ,
STSLYltSITZS jnSTOaT OF TU! fSVlTS l. .vola,
8T0.,bilf calT. "T .
FOX'S ACTS AND 1T0NTMXXT3 OP TUX CHUKCa,
j with Portraits and atejoatra, embracing SvoU., S
vo 1 half Russia. - - '"f- 'S
Best edition of the famous book 61 Martyrs,-.-TODD'S
LIFE OF CRANMER; 1 vota.;v., ealf, ,
PROVERBS OF ERASMUS; two volnmes ia onc,haB
; '' calf? " '- ' . ':: :. .-i 4
- ." -j ..-k,- e !--- i- : t t.-
FOPBKOKES ENCYCLOPEDIA OF ANTIQCmKS; 7
, vols. 4 to, naif morocco.' " ' 'J ' "4. ; - 1 v r
F02BR ORE'S FOREIGN TYPOGRAPHY, aa aceaunS
of the Ancient Remains la Africa,' Asia and En
jupeii vuL. iux. , .
WRAXALLS POfTHr;M0U3 MEMOIRS OFHtJ OWN
TIME; 3 ro'.f half calTf Pararadta.
M EM0IR3 OF THE COURT OF MARIE AXTOI XETTE,
Queen of France; 2 Tola.. cloth. - - -
MAD. TE STALL'S GERMANY, t vols, in one, vo.
-halfcair. ... . -, , , 2 '
BCXWES'S NOYELSinew er Itioaedited by the' aa-
tltor, J20 vulal, calC ' . ,v ... - ..
MARIA EDCEWORTfl'S TALES AND NOVELS. J vol. '
. 12 uio., ball calf.. . ."
SCOTTS (Sr Walter J MIXELLANEOCS PROSK :
,d WORK; 28 vols, half calf. -: ...', . . ,
.-TOTT'S LIFK, by Tochhart; 10 vois., half Calf -"
SCOTT'S POETlCaX. WORKS; 10 volaC, baVcatf. '. ?
SCOTT'S WAYESLY NOVELS; 43 vols. half "
rocco. ; z Jl
CAMPBELL'S SPECIMEN" Of THE" BRITISH POETS,
with Biographical and Critical Notices: 7 vols.,
half tnorucco. -'"''
CRABB-S HCriOXAKY OF GENERAL K0WlDGE(
1 vol., 8o. -'- . 1 ' . ,
KOSCJE'S ITALIAN NOVELISTS, from the earliest'
-period, 4 vols., half calf. - .-- - .
iiOSK'S NEW GENERAL BIOGRAPHICAL DICTION A-',
RY, the articles contributed by the motX eminent
fciioUrs 'of the day, complete in 12 vols., Svo
- CaiL. -7:, P.:" :.; , r.l: . ' . . -2..
"WHEWELL ON THE raaosopaY, OF DISCOVERT,'
tVHEWELL'S HISrORY. OF THE IXDUCriVE S
ENCES, 3 vols. 12 mo.-
. . - ...:'!.
MILL'S PRINCIPLES OF POLITICAL ECONOMY,
. vou. . ; , . i , :
OXFORD AND CAMBRirGE ESSAYS; 8 vols., j
.."caif.-'.,; .... ;:' . ' , . J.,".".
OXFORD PRI2X ESSAYS, f vote.,haI morocco. ;
UXFOSD- TRACM FuR 1HK TIMES, 6 voAcair. , :-. '
'.EWQCESOF F.-THERPROGT.l voL,, , '.'.i' , ,V(
BO WORTH'S AXliLO SAXOX DIOTIOXAB r", f
.j.--8 VO.-. -. . . ' ; , ; i .- j
. sTACTOX'S CHES PRAXIS, a Supplemeat' Ulha
D'AUBiG.NE'S HISTORY OF THl REFORMATTOv
kcw Euition, wuU nuuieroos ane Portraits,' S vuls.
ihalfcair. , . :.. ... .. . , .
VLNET-S STUDIES OF.PASCAL; 1 v eL.
UFE F JEAN PAUL RlCUTEtt, together with, his
,, Aaio-bmgraphyi tranidated from lae . G ruaa
' Vol " :-' . - - .. T v ;. rJ-'.:
POEJRViOP THE AXTI-JACOBIX, containing1 thV
-' celebrated folitiltcal aud Sttiricut Poeats, Para-
' d.es and JeuX D'E-sprit of Cana-ng and others. 1
. - vol..cif. - . . ,1 ...
SONoS 6 BU1AXGE2, wUL a SketcL of his life. X
'. .' vol. calf. - : . . .- . - . ,. 7 , .
MEMOIRS OF TUE DUKE OF CRBIXO, illustratn-g
the Arms, Ar;s and Literature of ltalf roonLMtf
to 1630. ' 1 vol.,8uK.,cal-.
v . . . r.- . . s v : :-!,-'.
rl'LWER'S POEMS AND L-RAMAS, vols. - -cBERlDEN
KNOtri';s'f DRAM AT.C W' OKiS, S vote.
TAi.FOUlU.'S DRAMAS,' i;voL:' t'r.-X'jJH
T AYLoR S HOLY UV1NO AND DYIXe.l re.
DAILY S1UD1ES LUBING LENT, 1 voL 1 :1S 2: .1
plain; commentary; on .th : gospels,"'
vela. '. -. s. . : -.- u -;. . . r-. ..11
A" DECADE OF" iTAlJAf' W0M2Trly AdolpUaa
TroHope. ? vela. "'J .'; .'''-' n 'f?;
LEADERS CF THE REFORMATION, Luther, Caivia,
- Latimer and Kjiei; by John Talloch, Ti. D.-' J
JuueSfj-tf 1 ' ' V ' Jn 7,'-, ' PabUc Sqaara. 1
, "MiiAiiiiiv 1itox,
'.. Corner of Adams and Second streets, v j
r '1 Memphis,' Tenn., '
HAVE recently Btted np one of the finest
K AT I K c ; II OCTSES
tu the bouthern country, aud serve up to
customers daily all tbe luxuries and deli
cacii-sof the season. . - - -
MEALS furnished at all hours in a style
that can no be surpassed.
,i:...4.,': stock..; Wcduccd. i
PREPA RING sooa to make a change in onr bur.opj
arrangements we -desire to reduce onr pr wtm t
slock aa much as possible. - In order to do t'i we
will offer our present ttok of Staple and Fancy Dry
Goods at reduced prices - We Bare on hand ansa
assortment cf Silk Borages, Muslins and Tmalng
Goods, and In fact1 everything one could rat f . r
Also,- tvtlte Goodtj-Embrotdertes, Hosiery, Table
Damask, Sneeting, Bleached aud. Brown Iiomestic,
1'ianiauon GooUs for men and women, Cloths, Cash
meres, Vesting and fnOer-Vear for Gentlemen tv
wish io call particular attention to onr ftcrcria cotm
trr, ou w h.-ch will be found t all times muny deilra
ble goods at one-fourth tbetr -value.
aprlSr; ; ;;v", WCHVLSOK .HTJlfPHREY
"TTT ' i " ' . 1" i T r"
So ut hern Tronk - BJanufac lory.
:v0. 5 '.MinsET street; Asnvnisrtssl.
"UancfaclDrcrs ' and wholesale; zzi:, Setail
LADIES 15D GEHTS' TBATEUItTEl'SiS,
Valises, .Carpet1 Bags, &c,
DESIRE to call the attention of all those to waetef
uythieg Io our line, -(wholesale or retait.y to
examine enr stock before purchasing elsewhere; as
wearecondde t that -we can sell as low as any other
house tn the city. -; Our stock to all of onr own tuan
mactare and is made of the best' matariafc and by
Orst-clnsj workmen: All must admit tbe alMiora oT
boyiug work mae at borne, ro preference to baying
that mads at the fat expressly for Jobbing. '
- We cfpectiHy iuvite the attention of tbe ladies to
our '' - ';. ' ',--- ' ' '.
- PATEXT, TSUSr FOU LADIES.T-
It bas -compartment f r- BonaetP, Prtsns, Para-
'ds, Brushes, and a water-proof aompartoieat ur
Sponges, Chit, ta. -- - - - i
Ad kinavof trunks made to .orar.eoverea or re
paired, at hrt aoooa. - Gi s a call, at M Market
sirret.two doora South of the tqoare.. -. -.
jane23-dly . 4 f A--i-.it At ch'k-ma.
""TENNESSEE -MARINE -
."i ti.c; a ANI' ;
FIRE 4fNSURAMCE COMPAKY,
'Capital f? 15 0,00oi-aU paid im.
OFFICE North-West jeraeri me rui!e-Sa,rr
Will take risks ararast Ins or damage fire.
ou Dwetimeaand other Houses, Gcodrln Ssfrnre. Ac. .
- - - Aiso Mann an d Ki ver bawd 1 1 o andfam. l af xt
; 1 .i i... -. -- AISO
PTR 1'CTO-? ' - .- -v '
- ' JuEPf? VACTOf "' " 1
" Off.1 M. FfTLY,.' '
"tS.'M. FOGG.- -
S. E. ALLWAT:":
" ft: H. fi.lEK.VHi.' "
"Wi t. EaKIN. - w"
"","THllS.l'. BKANFrORD. ' .
"v ' ' ' J05EP 7AULX, Txuliia i
A. W, UXAJtieratrv. j tJ v KISS
- 1 1 .I'.'. -'n'.li '.'.w An,mm..i
- - Xlerraph - CbalyBjatSprt :.
Tbi water1sbrougut4burhotidr4 feetloteaseciicds. '
Takes plezvart In infortoSsr th pabue that ha is
n -w ready, to wait ouaU who may (arev. klta
withacafl. A, i X .'- -. , '. :,- .'. ' . '
.' TuiS Spring te situated on the' east side of Cumtwr
lan't liver, at tbe eud of ibe wire bridge." Fa aiiiiea.
lrnm. jtto s;c; una refBoa,iZ; Bv LaeixuE a cci.13.
Payitteut in advance., .'., J.'-
Sfagnesie, fVlphate of Llme Muriate or'Mtgnesia,
Mnriate of f-xll." t- -
T1. J tiwr ,imilu1fif' tHi, Vt nfaMP vwaa
l.(n$35-dtMit!-d writer lelnp taken as a stad-ird
t 'nndfTStan'l thst the water bss try Neea tua ,
eflctal to2 several invalids. It wilt be beaeftrtal ta a
frextee-degree' -when taken freh from the prtaa.
shoe Id pronounce tt stttaulactanaten)e,nd adait.
M,eoBiqerit1y,to eases of -debility, aceompasied
with ananntuie condition of the sy tern, uad eoctra
indicated in prethoric and. lEfJunatory states, - '
t-1" w - RICHARD O.CCSKE7.
' ' Taers Is so 'deabtthat tbe Spring kept by MK W.
Irrir at tbe eastern end of tie Suspension Briga at
good Chalybeate -water, and thsr it 1s adapted to
many dhKcses of -debility.- B. W: HaU, M. D.r K.
TbompsoB, M. V. Henry CarovSr. P-,T. R. Jen-
MPn.il ;,Bey4 nc.vairy.al. l'-.n. v. k sisnm,
M.-D. - " --'"- jaaeSS-Sja
FT tha balance ot the year, a neat aod eosiforUbia
faiai.'y rewideoce om Vat Street, botweea Cburcb
and Broad, poasesaioQ flTea Immediately. For par
tveubo-, enqnlre of tilOSSCOtX NKWSOM.
Jaly SUXw . '