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DAILY SsTroi-WEEKLT 5: WEL3
11 a. . i-AJir A f "
- -i- .vrv k. ha tVH -"'"'
OfHee 18 !'
l of Vreoideut,
; jotiisr bell,
; f - OK TKNN'ESSrE.
tor Vlee-r resident,
f mas-sachusktts. '
FOR IKE STATE AT I AEOE.
.- ' HAIMKHilTOH, oJMiniiifr.
W. C TAYI OB.'of Carter.
. Ft It TUB IHeTKMTS.
1. J. W. DFADEIilCK. tf Waiiot. :i.
2. O. P. TEMPLKof Ki.ox.
3. ALFRED CALDWELL, o( iU.Minn.
4. S- S. STANTON, of Sicitb.
6. E. J.GOLLADAY.crWiboM.
6. WM. F- KERCI1EVAL, of Lit ..I".
- 7. JOHN C. PROWN, of Giles.
8. JOHN F. HoUeE, of .M.mcu" ry
. ALVIN HAWKINS, of Carrol.
D. 1$. NAPORS, ol bthj.
Central Executive Committee.
Eijwjn-H. Ewig, Neill S. Dkowx, Allk.n
' A. Hall P AW Maxky, John Lktltett,
Ji.hvIJ. CaUJ-mkr, Hiwk H- Hakki
. so. .
FPJDlaORNING, ArGUrfT 1 '.
To tlie,b-rilra. f iitlnrill'
. " SiWiilrs to tho NasbVil-o VAiy Setca
"who have pai-I for thfanw iu ailvuncc vi ill
Le luruiheel with the Patriot uutii the ex
piration i th: time tor which th-y b-evepai'L
All who bav not piI in advance will I--
-charged the regular rates of th Patriot from
' 'this d.ifp. ."Wc will "continu"' to wni the
Patriot to all the subrtribvis ft the Xvs
who were n.t already subril.:r of the
Patkiot, nutil we rwcive uotiec to (:.n
tiaue. City "uUc-riberawbo deFir; the pttpiT
liooritinud will notify ot- at ome. The
confusion incident to suc!i a. trar.nc may dis-
inrh the regular delivery of pap-is for a lew
days, and wirh us may r niil1l will ronf-r
a favor 1-y l-.tvinz wwl ut our oSice.
' . A. S. CAMP A .Y
Tlie Ilreekliiridse-Vaneey itenioera
A meeting of lm .-crat fiio'idly to the
nomination of PnrcKiM:;iniE and L vnl was
h-ld at Detroit on tho 24th tilt. A loujj
string ot resolutions was adoi-d. aiimnsr--'
w hich w e Cod the follow ins?
"Reiolced, That, fidi ii; beta Ltrct to art by
ihe eourte of tilings -xX. Cbarlestou and Laltiuiotv,
' "ire act frtcly , according to tbc conviction of
our own minds; and, regard le; ol wlint
Iriends or foes may s-ny ot ns. we iha!l cun
- tinne to bear alott the Democratic standard
until t'uj tound doctiiuei ot the National
Democratic party shall finally - rtump!i, aa
.we believe tbey will, in the elwiion ot liiw.k
inridge and Lauc.v
'Iiesolvtdt That as w o Mippi-ried Mr. JU-.ek-invidge
yeara ago tor tlx crotid oti". j in the
nation, whi. li lie hab ince tilled witit distin
guished ability, go, having tsoen no reason
a. i . i . r 1. : .l L. . t-t i i . 1. 1 1 1 . . i f
IOI UOailllOllllli UIU1, Ull frilly caun-tu ,11
the platform on which he accepted the : nomi
nation it Hut saint u the Da:ii:ri:!lc pLtlortn ol
. lS5Cu e conlially i?iippo t him vw IV i-the
The first -ot tho ri-si.lutions i- ;ui u'lro
p. iate comuieutary upon tiTo iron rule ofth-j
party, which foibids freedotu of thought atid
speech on the part of the individual. Th-;
Michigan democrat-;, of course, would no!, if
the Baltimore Convention l ad not divided,
but agreed npou the nomination of Dolul v.;,
hive deemed theiu.-elvea -free to act' They
would not have dared to rtuicubtrato no mat
ter how bitterly tbt-y migbt have been ox--posed
to the man and his doctiiius. TLey
could not "act freely," until the party gyved
were stricken cff. Poor devil?, they arc un
worthy of the free institution? which thir
fathers left to their inluntance.
The second reiobation tsworLy of tL at.
hi the enoymcnt of their new-born !reeJ-.ai.
. . iliey taktt the lilwrty to construe theiUF.t K-iMtitoE-YAM''.Y
platform, but their old ser
vility still tw ays them, and instead of ttatiag
" the doctrines of" he new confession ol faith'
" " fai-ly and honestly ,.thvy declare it "ii the fit-e
ai'tht JJxmtKrattij'l'itf'jrni of 1856."'.' Now. is
not thi a tnoet lame nun impotent com. In --
ftoii' for men who prologs to''act fnely. " If
the BKEiKixuim;E-TAY,plaUorin is tho
same as the Cinviuuaii platform, we would
like for these Michigan democrats to tell us
what the secession at Charleston was about ;
why the disruption at Baltimore took place ;
and why there ara two demoeratia Presiden
tial tickets " before the people! Tbc fact is,
although '-"left free, to act," the Michigan
ders have not the courage to admit luat the
BKECKiMUiMJE-rANiiET platform is a .-tiep in
adrao-ie' ironi the Cincinnati platform, and
plcdgea them to a. doctrine repugnant to the
t Twwa of the Northern -people. They are uot
willing to go before the voters of Micbigau
and bear the responsibilities of their change
of position. They ekulk behind the rotten
'liuiU of the Cincinnati platform. They
would deceive and swindle, il they could,
"How much better are these Bkeckiuiue
' Yaxcet aien of Michigan than the sqnatter-
sovereigns enlisted under the standard of
Douglas ? In our opinion they ar less
worthy of confidence ; for with all their
faults, the latter honestly avow th?ir doc
trines and defend tbem. . .
BreekiDridffe in Ohio.
The Breckixriixju-Vaxcet democracy of
HhIa tiAtil -i St it. (!iinvrni;.m am m.f
in nominatiou an electoral ticket. Inasmuch
aa this ticket, if it w as not made tor the pur
pose, caa have no other ettcct tbau to increase
the chances Of the republicans lor carrying
the State iu lite Presidential e lection, the
selection of Chahles Kka:mklin as one of the
. velector3 for. the Stale at large,-was very ap-
. propriate- lie is a fresh recruit, drawn so
- recently from the republican camp tbat the
dost of republican fanaticism ? till boils liia
garmote. Uc abandoncl the democratic
.. party after the passage of the Kaubas-Ne-,
braskabill, supported Kkkmont in 1?06; and
up to the meeting of the. Baltimore Oonvcu
'. "tioo, was a recogufeed' republican leader, lie
has now made a tuddcu plunge iuto Bhkc k-
- inkido e-Yaxcetism, and his conveiou way
ybe regarded as our of the remarkable events
" J of the day, w bcu. wc consider his former view s
oa the subject bt slavery, and the doctrines
- " ot the platform on which he now ttaoda. ; It
l l may be an instructive lessou to our demo
r eratic readers, to reflect npou jue opinions of
this new leader, expressed in the outset of
the Kansas-Nebraska agitation. Whilst the
K&naaa-Nebraska bill' was pending in Cou-
greBS, oa the 7lh of March, - 1854, a public
. t n: : .: t .
" " opposed to the repeal ol the Missouri Restric-
tioa.j Mr. Keeveux uigned call, and at
lt, tended the meeting, and mad speech.
From that speech, tbj following s.JectIons
are made by the Cincinnati Cunentrcict :
"Thtj Constitution never intended that
ilarery Ehoutd be other than uectioual ; but
the effort wan oow-to make it national, and
. - freedom jeecliooaL Titer ecwld mi nahitvurfv
le comyrwuisen between freedutn and slavery.
"Throughout the Nebraska bill there were
Drovtsior.9 incompatible with the idea of self-
eoverumeni uj we jne ... .
People knew how to organize their ow n gov
ernment: bat Caress here was organi.iug
the aovt-rntiieut, not the iK-oplf. Air. Cbae
proosed the.t the people might Lave the jiiy
ilege to elect their own ofiicer.-, but his
amendment was voted down with insults by
the m-n of tin- South and the white slnvi-s of
-lie hoped now. that the jA.oplc uf Iht Xrth
K'juld girt the SiHlh fo ur,'l-rslund (hut every
qredton belvecn frttilom and zluvery wo oprt tt'nrt
ut i'ft Fwiitirt SUtre law and all; and be
wanted that the. Son th should understand
that tk'-ugh Ovtj had tor Ihe prtatut triuripficd,
having a Slave Congress and Slave lre3idcnt,
thk UTiitK was kok i f! and the Tuture was a
good deal larger than the present, or the
past ofonr GoveiniiK-ut e'uher. For the fu
ture; let the South have th'-' pound of tie.'h,
but not one drop of blood.
LI: hoiHfd tbat every Democrat would read
the Mil, and the scales would fall from tlu-ir
cyee , us they had from bis. The only freedom
givcu in the bill to the people ol ths territo
ries was tbe freedom to establish slavery it
was lik giving a man a chance to hang or
drown himself. When white iueu went out
to California they wanted a government.
Thev made it for thems- lsts. Ilia friend.
tbe editor ol the Euuirer, was tbe printer of
that people s couttitutiou. lie knew bow
lieu con.-ititutiona w.t-j made, and what was
populir f-otreigoty : "by iM ! tell n. a lie
"Wbeu tbe free coutiiutiou of California
was before the Seuate. tbe bj poeriies of tbe
South who w ere : tor "popular sovereign
ty, ;" votrd against it, knowing that it con
tained popular sovereignty, pure and unde
tllrd. lie hoped the Northern people would
ocCudv hichel irrouuJ, that the Ninth would
show pluck and cstablh-h popular sovereio-
ty in ebra-ka, in spite ot lae su"i ih- "i
Douglas that bac, untuixed lie."
At a i.it? rd iy, March 2 t!b. another m-et-i:ig
was held and the f.dlr.wiii-4 .l. -birri.,n
ot opinion was made :
'We hvreby announce, a- our opiuioiis,
that, as irvedom au.J njualitr are t!ie b:iMS
upon which re-ts, and also tbe rule which
governs the hocial condition of man, so every
idea of a t ight of projerty in pt-r-jon w a?, and
nceess u liy should I b-. es lad -J from our eon
ttitutiou of government; and Congress pos
sessing uo power by that iu.-lmtucut to tlis
tnrb or restrain freedom or equality, can only
enact laws in preservation tc-reof, and can
not enact laws lenoinr 10 uieir cupjej-f.on.
A steadfast inteeiity to principle is the
only secure basis of Democracy, and. w we
reg'-.rd tbe declaration of the rights of man,
as forth in tbe D-xdaration ot Indepen
dence, as; a leading and fundamental princi
ple which should be sacredly observed, we
cannot Income parties to a violation of that
prijeiph; by testrictiusr freedom, or extending
flavtry: and we hereby rebuke auy wb. ti
the name of Democracy, seek to to do. "
" If" the slave States arc not salisfi.-d with
the Missouri act. arid ihe large additional
concessions wc have since made, but are de
termined again to become aggressors: if, in
accordance with the opinion ol Mr. Calhoun,
tbey are determined to possess superior pow
er, although iuferior in the legal p:ialilica
tions wbicii give power: if, having maturely
deliberated, they are determined to draw tbe
eword upon us, wo shall not hesitate to throw
the scabbard away; and then, claiming for
ouraelvcs all thi rights, powers and privi
leges to which we would have been entitled
had uo concessions liceu made, for th'j main
tenaucc of those righ!.--, for tbe novereiirnty
of out State. li free territory and free men
- -we will renew all the pledges made by our
fathers on tbc fourth day of July, I77r.
That all territory north of Zr, deg. :J'i
uiin. is, and of ribt should be. free territory,
for tbe occupancy and enjoyment of free
men; that it is a part of tin: earth now the
piopeity of the Cnifed States, which is ulti
m it' lv "to become the home of Ihe oppressed,
who, there seeking, shall bud a secure refuge
from the oppressor, and under no circum
stances would it be right or proper that it
should be buruiliaUd. or dHionor- "1 by ihe
footstep ol the slave"
Ju-st belore the adoption of the above de
claration Chab: ks liLtMEi.iN, Esu., made a
speech of w hich the ioli-:viug is an extract:
" Douglas: and his master, .President Pierce,
would put a new lest in the Democratic Plat
form: we in ue North are to be driven to
a'ltnit, (bat we have already refused to admit
ijhti Sl'.iary is ualfjutl. Tiaveling in Eu
rope, and frcUtnl'y getting into discussions
with monarchists. I found their last resort
was the fling - you have no real Democracy
la America --Voll uphold the noict lorni of
slavery." My ready reply always was
'Slavery is not n .li,mtt )x. sectional it w as
fofjid upon us while colonie?, anl confined
t-i a it" '' wo arc not our ' Urrthr's
-But. fellow Democratsaud i'ellovv citieas,
pass this Nebraska Bill legislate slavery
into the Territories, aud bow will you an
swer the scorn of Christendom ? Think of it?
being done in 1S"4, when Aurtria aud Russia,
and even farthermost Asia, ! Filrriug in be
half of human freedom! Shall America
alone, reced j from freedom !
" Tbe Democratic party is to be convulsed
, .i r a.. . ., ...I... .la., ,.,...,1.1
r,y llils !iev lest. Aeii wuj ti. vuiu pii i
. .. , :.. .-.
lU,r,.il!tf CII liieiit CUL'rMlo.i3 naitunai j.'oit-
ties, are fo be FeparatcJ and esttangod. Wo
of" tbeNortheru Democracy have Lma; fojgbt
tbe baltles of the South, and ut tbe expeuse
ot position at home our only reward i? he
ovci seer's demaud for greater t:actiiic:."
These arc the acutiments of Ibis republi
can recruit into whose han-Js has been in
trusted the Bt;ECKixiurJK-Vax-kv standard
ia Ohio. Au an ti slavery fanatic, ho is made
the V-a ler in a movement ostensibly designed
to- ndvftiio' the doctrine of protection to
slavery in the territories. Can Southern
democrats put their faith in any party which
adop -: a policy fatal as this T
WvruKixti I'jLAfU PofJius. -It there be
auy oue who hesitates to leiieve tbat there
eiists a determination on the part of South
ern fire-eaters ta dissolve the Union, let him
go to any of tbe places of summer resort,
where Southern ' planter? supporters of
1?keckfrii..i: and Laxe have congregated
in force. It be will mingle with these men,
he will find tbat their daily conversation is
ot the l'niou,itsdisadvantages,and the bene
fits that dissolution would confer upon the
South. Go to one of them any morning, and
after telling you about "my overseer,"' and
" n crop?." he w ill pour into your ear a
bitter tirade against the Union, and curses
loud aud deep against the miserable wretches
who have not spirit enough to resent the in
dignities or the North which shrmld drive
the South to a separation. And then be will
tell von tbat t'e nay ordissolutlim Is drawing
nigh ; that th: election of Lixcoi.x is certain,
and resistance to his inauguration will surely
follow, ending in the event he so much de
sires, destruction of" the government. These
men are generally wealthy, intelligent, and
influential. Their effort to indoctrinate all
who approach them with their views and
beutimeuts are unceasing and effective. Tiiey
are fast spreading 'heir deadly poisou. Ia
their sphere no men are more efficient. As
CO-adjutors of the leaders w ho in the legisla
ture, on the stump, aud in the press, teach
disunion, they are doing their work faithful
ly. Why, a Uuiou man amongst them is
liko a fish out of water. He is mad-; to feel
that they regard him as a poor servile w ho
would submit to any thing ralher fhan purt
with the North.
Now, the nueslion is. shall these men, aud
their backers, precipitate the country into a
Tue V'oxk ix Lkxixotov and Favktte
Coc'XTr, Ky. Tbe gain for Comiis in tbe
city of Lexington over the majority for Bell
laid year, is 1?8: iu Fayette county 39.
Commenting upon this rf milt, th Lexington
.The above returns how a glorious majority
in the country ol F ayette, but more especi
ally in the ciiy of Lexington the county and
city of John C. . Breckinridge's residence.
Such a majority in Die cuuntv has not been
given since the n&luiv davs ot the old Whiir
party, when it was k-J by our great lellow-
VlUieu, AAfcxiiv ulay while such a. majority
m tin cily has uevc-r heretofore rejoiced the
hearts ot those who look to the peace, safety
and repose of the countty its above .find be
yond all mere partisan advantages. f-
- SOO Itevvwrd. i
PhilaVklmiia, Aug. The District At
torney offers $500 reward for the capture of
J. Buchanan Crosa. tbe escaped forger.
O I'H COHRIiSPOXnKSCE.
Bailey's Spkisgs, Ala.. Aug. fi, 18Ct'.
-' irsn.EMKN: I learn here from most relia
ble gentlemen residing in uirh-renl portions
of the State, that Mr. Bell's prospect? to
carry it are steadily aad rapidly brightening.
I heard a Brtrkitiridg man from South Ala
bama say a few days ago, that if he. bad to
bet upon the State. " so help him God,7' to
use his ow n word, he wculd take Mr. Bell.
Von may rely upon it that the indications in
lids .State aud Mississippi are cheering in the
hit!n-?t degree.' -
...- Ro.kksV1lle, Aug. Otb. lSOu.
Eoitohs Patriot : The Presidential cam
paign has (airly opened in this section of the
Slate. Bell and Everett ratilication meet
ings have Kcu held iu many places;, and
great enthusiasm and excitement prevails.
Tbe object of ibis article is to communicate
to our W'eEtern friends, the bright prospects
of tbc Union ticket In East Tennessee. The
gallant Nelson is rousiug the masses to a
sense of their danger he is doing noble
w;ork. Hundreds of tbc l-one and tinetc, as
Andy Johnson is pleased to term the mass of
tbc Democracy, arc undecided say they
cauuot vote for Douglas, on accoaut of his
Squatter Sovereignty caunot, will not vole
for Breckinridge, because he is the leader of
the d'suniuuists, who they think as danger
oui a"? tl-e Block Republicans for the safety
of our government. This is so for the wri
ter has beard many good, sensible Democrats
express thenitel ves iu broader terms tt.an he
Las stated; and has had au opportunity to
mit with tbe people of several counties re
cently. 1 caa couscientionaly and safely say
the Uuiou ticket will receive a larger vote in
November next, than was ever-polled here
tor au Ippoitiou man. This is not gas !
We had a double dose of Democracy
here to-day. This being County Court day,
a large number of people were iu toAvn. In
the afternoon the Court kindly gave up thc
laige Court -room to the speakers, who
spoke from 12 M. till fi P. M. We had six
Democratic speeches, aud one Bell and Ev
erett speech, three for Douglas aud three for
Breckinridge. Tbe Democratic papers have
told you that there were no Douglas men in
Ea-t Tennessee that tbe party are aa a unit
tor the secession candidate but itis uot
true! Col. C. W. Hall, oue of the oldest and
most respectable lawyers iu the State, first
aeMressed tbe people in a lengthy and able
speech. He is a Democrat ot tbe Old School
had not meddled in polities for a number
of years to use his own words bnt cannot
now lie still and see tbe country go to ruin
without raising his voice iu warning. He
aelvocated the claims of Judge Douglas, and
proved, beyond doubt, (if there is such a
tbiug.) that Douglas is the National Candi
date tbat he was fairly nominated, and re
ceived two thirds of the vote of the Conven
tion at Baltimore Ilia speech will have
great effect. Some of the Breckiuridgo men
were mean enough to exert themselves in a
low ivay to attract the attention of tbe peo
ple from tbe speaker aud iu particular, who
knows good whisky aud isilsyour city on
official Luints'j bat could not succeed. Next
came John M. Cat mack. Esq., of Memphis,
who made a tiue eflt'ort in behalf of tbe Little
Giant. He made tbe secessionists qaake in
their boots, if oaths and denunciations is evi
dence. I consider it unnecessary to go into
a detailed account of their speeches, but I
cau tell you the Democracy went home with
gloomy countenances, with matter"? to pon
der and think of that tbey never dreamed of
before. Then Mr. H. G. Flagg, another
staunch friend of Douglas, and by-the-by the
most rabid, hot-headed Democrat in the
county, made along, windy speech. Then
came tho zuighty l'viocll fatnily, who, you
know, have ruled the Democracy of Haw
kins county for years, and have made a fami
ly concern of all tbe fat county offices lor the
last quarter of a century. Oh, how they
ripped and snorted, writhed and twisted,
frothed and foamed, that J. C. Breckinridge,
whose fame shone brighter than the Son of
God on his tbroue in heaven these are the
very words.one of them u?ed aud themselves
only could save the Union ! Let them "tear
their flesh and rend their hair,-'" their day of
bull-dogging the people is over. The Breck
inridge elumpers here will not debate houor-
ably, gentlemanly and fair. Tbey fight like
a blinel snake, and will, before tbe canvass
closed, turn and bite themselves to death.
Col. John Netbeiiaud being loudly called
upon, maJe one of bis finest efforts. I never
saw a crowd so attentive, after having been
drenched with tbe tag end of Denioo
racy several long hours. The old, cool,
hoary-beaded citizens, shed tears at
his pictures of disuni ou and Demo
cratic destruction. When he rebuked the
stripling advocate of Mr. Breckinridge who
compared him to Christ, it made bis friends
lookfo budly I was really sorry fort hem. His
speech will be appreeieted and will tell. So
much for the speeches.
We have a finely orgauizeel and working
Bell and Everett Club here that will do good
service. Cheer up, friends, a bright day is
dawning. Fight, for now is the time to
trike. Acquaint the people with the facts
and they will believe.
Yours truly, Ac.
Protection to Slavery in the Territo
The Bkei-kixrotge-Yaxcet bolters make
a tremendous noise about the necessity of
Congressional protection to slavery in the
Territories. That dogma constitutes the ba
sis of their polities, and their entire capital
in the present canvass.
But let the people, before allowing them
selves to be precipitated into disunion and
civil w ar about a mere abstraction, look at
the course of these bolters at the last session
of Congress, on this very subject, and say if
they are not demagogues and hypocrites of
tbe first w at.-r. Tbe Xtilhnal Intelliyeneer, In
a reccut ante articfe, states Ihe matter in a
nut-shell as follows :
When in the discussions had ia the Senate
of tbe United States, at the last session of
Congress, ou the recent resolutions intro
duced by Mr. Davis, it was proposed by bis
colleague, Mr. Senator Brown, that Congress
should intervene tor tbc protection of slave
property stricken down by the Territorial
legislature of Kansas, the proposition re
ceivcel only three votes so feeble was tbe
support commanded by a practictl nuestion
arising under thc abstract theory by which it
was sought, at tbc risk of dividing the Dem
ocracy, to in liutain dogmatically the rizht
and duty of Congress to grant such protec
tion wbeuever it shall be necessary. If the
advocates of this doctiue find uo occssion far
its application to the Territory of Kansas
they aro not likely ever to find any case in
which tbey will deem it necessary or prudent
to interfere Tor the Congressional protection
of slave properly placed in jeopardy by Ter
ritorial assumptions. . ; - -
We subjoin the proceedings iu the Senate
to which the above extract alludes. Senator
Dayis resolutions were nnder consideration
and the following is tbe fifth in tbe series :
o. IievAted, That if experience should at
any time prove that the judicial and execu
tive authority do not, posses means to insure
adequate protection to com? titutional rights
in a Territory, and if tbe Territorial govern
ment should fail or refuse to provide tbc ne
cessary remedies for mat purpose It will te
the duty of Congress to supply such defi
ciency. ' ... .
- Mr.- Trumbull moved to amend the above
by inserting after the word Territory "that
to take or bold a slaw; therein is not a con
stitutional right." ' ,1
. Tbe motion was lost by the following Vote:
leas Messrs. Uingnara, Chandler, Clark,
Dixon, DooIiUle, Eoote, Foster, Grimes, Hale,
Hamlin, Harlan, Kin. Simmons, Ten Eyck,
Trumbull, Wado and Wilson 17.
Xaie Messrs. Bigler, Erngg, Bright, Chef-
nut, Clay, Clingman, Davis, Fitzpatiiek,
Green, Gwin, Hammond. Hemphill, Hunter,
Iverson, Johnson, of Arkansas, Johnson, of
Tennessee. Kennedy, Lane, Latham, Mai lory.
Mason, Nicnolson, tierce, Polk, Powell,
Pugh, Rice, Sebasiian, S!M-1I. Toomb. and
Wigfatl 31. - - ? "
Mr. Brown moved to ameud byinsirting
iu effect, ' tbat experience having shown
tbat the 1-oustitutiou and common law are
alike inadequate for tbe protection of slawvry
in the Territories, some having neglected tei
make provision for il, and others passed
statutes to prevent it, tbe duty of Congrca
was imperative to interpose in the premises.
Ibe question was. takeu ou this amend
ment, aud decided in the negative1, years 3,
nays 42. The affirmative votes being Messrs.
Brown, Iverson and Mallory.
Not a MDgle one ot the Senators now act
ing with the party clamoring for Congres
sional protection voted that it was necessary
with reference to Kansas. In tbe name of
open eyes and common sense, bow long will
tne people ot the Sontn continue ic oe nura
bugged by ambitious politicians! , ;
If not in tbc case of Kansas, when and
where w ill the "necessity" arise for tbe inter
vention of Congress for the prelection of
slave property iu the Territories? And yet
in tbe case of Kansas, only three Democratic
Senators voted for Mr. Brown's amendment,
which was designed to carry into practical
effect the Breckinridge platform on this
eubje'Ct. What unmitigated humbug these
Yancey bolters are !
Tue Bell Meeting at !Iorritown.
OUTPORING OF THE PEOPLE! '
We bad the good luck to reach Norristowu,
on tbe line of Jefferson and Grainger, on
Friday last, in time to sec all tbat was to lie
seen, and hear all that was said on tbe occa
sion of lb'? great Bell and Everett ratification
meetiug. 1'y 10 o clock in the morning, the
town because densely pucked with human be
ings, coming in from ;ll directions some on
tbe cars from np and down the road some
in carriages, some in wagons, others iu bug
gies, others on horseback, and btill others on
foot. Gentleicen and ladies, boys and girls,
and of all classes and parties were there. It
was a turn out of the real people, an old
fashioned Ma.?s-V;;"ting, reminding us of the
good old : - s of iolO. In front of the large
stand, bea..;f'dly decorated by the ladies, in
a grove w a rising ground in front, there
was a perl ct se t np-tnrned faces? A more
attentive aud ovL'rly assemblage, we have
not mingled wii.li for years. A desire to
bear, and u determination to investigate the
great issue, of Union orj Disunion, was visible
in every countenance. W e canuot pretend
to compute ttie number ot people present, out
the meeting was certainly, and by far the lar
gest and most enthusiastic ever held in Mor
ristown. So at least old citizens informed
At aouarter before 12 o'clock, tbe meeting
was called to order by appointing 'Judge
Barton, President, and Mr. Eckle, Secretary.
Hon. T. A. R. Nelsou was introduced to
the meeting, aud was not only heartily wel
comed, but most enthusiastically cheered.
He spoke two hours and three quarters, and
a more withering and triumphant exposure
of Democracy, wc have never listened to.
It was a common remark afterwards, "iNeison
out spoke himself."
Cof. O. P. Temple lollowed in an eloquent.
concise and masterly address of one hour and
a half. A common remarK alter ne cioscet,
was to this effect: "Temple is a well posted
politician, aud is bound to do great service
on tbe Union Electoral ticket." Being a
stranger to most of th crowd, they were
anxious to hear him. and listened with pro
found attention, often interrupting him with
loud and prolonged cheering!
Col. John Netberland closed the speaking
with au address of telling effect, one hour
anil a half in length. We have been listen
ing to Netberland, off anel on, since 163C, at
which time he was on the Judge W hue Elec
toral ticket, and on this occasion, he made
tbe best speech we ever heard fall from his
lips. And this was the judgment of others
with whom w j afterwards conversed.
Suffice it is to say, in this brief sketch of
these speeches, that tbe political state of the
nation was handsomely shown up that the
double-dealing, and damning hypocrisy of
Democracy were unmasked and the soundness,-patriotism,
and virtues of Bell and
Everett most triumphantly vindicated and
established. Tbe telling arguments and elo
quence, and the well-timed hits which charac-terize-d
tbc epecches of Nelson, Temple and
Netberland, on this occasion, will long be
remembered, and have a most glorious effect
at the ballot-box.
Our friends beyond the mountains, and in
other States, may rest assured that we have
gone to work in earnest in East Tennessee,
and that, from now till November, wc shall
keep up the tight ! KnoxiilU Whig.
The AVliole Cae ia a I'utliell.
The following extract from a letter to the
Savannah Republican is a brief and forcible
statement of tbc true Hc"es noAv before the
Jacksonville, Ga., July 31, 1860.
"I am for Bell and Everett, because I think
they are National; I am opposed to Breckin
ridge, because I believe that the majority of
those who support him, arc for a Southern
confederacy, and that should he be elected,
those whom be will call around him to carry
on the Government will do all in their power
to destroy it. As for Mr. Lane, I think the
Anti-Douglas men made a false step in no
minating him, as bis votes and opinion" nre
in direct conflict with their platform.
From the Abcrdc-eu Conservative.
Col. Invi and Gen. Lane in 18 SO and
in 1 SCO. , .
In a late number of the Sunny Sovth,
noticed the following paragraph :
"Gex. Davis and Gen. Laxe. In the
speech delivered by Senator Davis, of Missis
sippi, at Washington, a lew days since, in re
spouse to a serenade given him, he is said to
have made a most feeling tribute to the mil
itary services of Gen. Lane; recounting tbe
exploits of the old General on the field of
battle and particularly when the speaker met
him on the plains of Buena Vista, the Gen
eral wounded, the blood streaming from his
arm, yet bearing himself with a gallantry
and heroism equal to the Grecian cohort tbat
perished with Leonidas. Undismayed, cool,
collected, with tbe flag of bis country over
him and brave men under his command, the
General preferred the death of a soldier, sur
rouuded by such proud associations, to him
who would shrink, from a timid fear, to pre
serve the reputation, the honor and glory of
This is very eulogistic, and no doubt Gen.
Lane merits every word of the eloquent
panegyric; but there was a time when a few
plain, friendly words from Col. Davis would
have been far more acceptable to Gen. Lane
than all the elaborate enlogiums that he can
now heap upon him. .
In the canvass of 1818, Gen. Lane published
a card in which he charged Gen. Taylor with
bate and malicious faltehoodt in that portion of
his official report in which he referred to the
desertion of the second Indiana regiment at
tbe battle of Buena Vista.
" Subsequently, General Lane was appointed
Governor of Oregon by Mr. Polk, upon tbo i
election of Gen. Taylor to the Presidency,
he was removed. In 1850 Senator Bradbury
moved a resolution ot inquiry as to the
causes of removal. Senators Mangum, Ew
ing, and others defended tbe removal of Gen.
Lane upon tbe ground tbat he had charged
Gen. Taylor with falsehood, and that, having
himself uttered a falsehood, he was unworthy
to hold . office. His removal was defended
upon the open and avowed ground that he
had been guilty of falsehood. He was de
fended by several Democratic Senators, and
CoL Divis was appealed to. What did he do?
He bad heard his brother Senators charge his
brother soldier with falsehood, and upon that
ground unworthy to hold office what did he
do? Uo refused to say yea or nay except to
announce that he had "refused, on two occa
sions, when called upon, to write or Bay any
thing on tbe subject."'' ,
Comment is unnecessary. In 1860 Colonel
Davis, to burst np the Democratic party, will
herald Gen: Lane as a demi-god." In 1850 be
refused to speak one word in vindication of
his honor as a man. Either Col. Davis
thought Gen. Lane guilty of falsehood in
1850, or he himself was guilty of ingratitude.
It he did belieTe him guilty of falsehood and
slander in 1850, what baa changed his opin
ion! or has it changed?, .......
" wSee Appendix to Congressional Globe. 2nd
: 1 . , . .
The Nlearraa Kxiedltiou. Walker
. aud aOO Bleu off Yucatau.
The Mexicaa schooner Brllliante, Cant. Ea-
t r i. . , - .
pmoia, airircu at tnis pon yesterday fiom
Sisal, with advices Iroui Aleriela, the capital
of Yucatan, to the 2Cth nit. - Tne news ia ol
tbc most important character. ; T .. - (
' 'GeuvWiiliara Walker, o ele-narluro
from the island of Buatan, on the 21rt of
June, we Lave before bad account", arrived
pflf tbc Yacatan'coaat, en route to Nicaragua,
en the 1st nit He.had wi!h Lira five ves
sels and five hundred men, all well equipped.
lull of gptnts,and amply supplied wun arms,
ammunition awl precisions. F'rom Rnatan,
off which island the live vessels made their
rendezvous, the voyage was a most prosper
ous.pne, and the whole.fleet. passed down the
coast in splendid Fly:?. '; -- J ,
Tbe expedition first came to anchor at the
island of Coznmel. off the const of Yucatan,
where it remained,, communicating with the
mainland iuid completing thi preparations
for the expedition, till tbe 20th alt; It then
set sail for Nicaragua direct, where it is be
tiered," long ere this; to have eiiecttkra land
ing. While off tbe coast of Yucatan the ex
pedition frceived latge reinforcements of
men, and was amply supplied with prpris
ions. . ., :
F rom Yucatan tliera is no news of particu
lar importance. The peninsula was, lor tbe
moment, in tbe enjoyment of comparative
peace, but the commercial classes were still
suffering from tbe effects of tbe long and dis
astrous war of races. N. O. lic. Vh.
5w York: Polities A llepnbllcan 3
The New York World gives a statement of
the style of the vengeance which the friends
of Mr. Seward in that State are about , to
wreak on Greeley, in consideration of the
distinguished services of the delegate from
Oregon in the Chicago Convention. - The
The game will be played by leading Re
publicans in this Stale, to demonstrate to Mr.
Horace Greele-y, of Oregon," that he has
no influence in the State Convention, which
meets ou the 22d instant at Syracuse. As
the Oregon gentleman had his day at Chica
go, and won a pignal triumph over the mem
bers from New York, it seems pretty fully
determined that his success on that memora
ble occasion must suffice him, and that here
after be is to ha e no more influence in New
York politics, than if be had gone to Oregon
outright, and taken the Tribune with him.
The plans for cnishiiig Mr. Greeley iu New
York have been maturing since Ids slaughter
of Gov. Seward. Mr. Weed's influence with
the local party leaders is greater than Mr.
The preliminary steps to the State Con
vention are about to be taken, and there is
good reason to eu lipase that matters are al
ready arranged with a sufficient number of
adroit local politicians to insure the result
which the friends of Mr. Seward thinks is
alike demanded by State pride and retribu
Mr. Greeley's efforts to thwart
the purpose ot ins enemies will be vain.
The-y would have bren equally so had he
awoke to the. perils of bis situation three
weeks ago. It will turn out that no State
ofiicer will be nominated at Syracuse, that
no man will be put on the list of presiden
tial electors who is not hostile to tne distiu
guished Oregon member of the Chicago Con
vention. If the Republicans Bhall carry the
State, as seems most likely, there is no place
in tbe giit of Mr. Lincoln which Mr. ureeley
may want, that will not be sought after by
some other New York man, backed by strong
recommendations from every Republican
office-holder in the State, and every presiden
tial elector. New York Republicans will
sav that Mr. Greeley, " of Oregon," must
look to bis own Stale for recommendations
to federal office, if he has any ambition in
CorrOsiNindeiicc of Uia X. Y. Express.
Firot Gun in Connecticut.
Stoxixgtox, July 31, ISoO. The aunual
election for charter officers in this ancient
borough vas held this day, and resulted in
the choice of the entire (Fnion ticket. Dr.
Geo. E. Palmer was elected Warden, aud the
Burgesses were a mixture of Bell and Ever
et men and Democrats. All united to defeat
the sectional candidates. The ticket was
elected by a two-thirds vot. against the com
bine-d efforts of the Republicans. Two-thirds
of the officers elected, including the Warden,
orp B"ll aud Everett men.
Autit-i 6th, at B?ershcba Spring!?, Teno., Mama
Beach, infant daughter of Emily X. ami A. Hamilton
Poik. of r.nliv:ir County, Mi?. AfcCil 2 months nn.l S
X. 0. Picayune and Hartford (Conn.) Times plenao
Losses and Manager
Stas? Minuter : :
MR. W. A. ROUSE.
Mr. CD. CHAPIJN.
FAKJN'Y DKNIIA M HOUSE,
And hist appearance but oue of the '
Cincinnati Dramatic Company
M. WOOD BENSON
Having iu Ihe kindest manner volunteered, U1 ap
pear m his great character of
Xiirsissus Fitzfrizzle, the Dancing Lai-bcr.
MR. J. F. WESLEY
H;!vin kindly volunteered, will appear as
' EDWARD FITZFR1Z7.LE.
MRS. FANNY DEN HAM ROUSE
AS KATE O'BRrEX
G. D. CHAPLIN
ASCILXRLES TARRAGON AND POIJVY ANN.
FRIDAY EVENING, AUG. 10th, ISfiO.
The performance will commence w ith the elegant
petite -Coiuodv of the . . .
MAID OF MUlWER !
After which the glorious tcrp.-ir bureau Farce of
DANCING BARBER !
To conclude with the laughable Burlesque, eiitiiled
Lady of liiCj Lions!
. "J"Dooi-3 open at half ast seven; performance to
commence al eight 'clx.k precisely .
PRICES 'OF ADMISSION'
Dress Circle and Panpiette.
Colun d Roxes
ARE receiviuir, and will have compieMo bv the 20th
day of August, a XERX LARGE AT EXTEXSIVS
STOCK, to hich tbe attention of prompt buyer3 is in
vited auglO-tilloct 1
University of Louisiana.
.' LAW PEPARTMENT.
THEIictureS in this Deiarttncnt will coitmienc? ou
the second MONDAY of November. lwXI. and con
tmue nntil the first Slouday of April, lol. Tliey wiil
embrace the various tiramdie? if the Civil Law, of the
Loiniiiou Law, aim ot fcqu'ty; Admiralty. Commercial,
JuuTimiional, aud Couslitutional law. and the Juris
prudence of t ho fnitatii Suites. Thn Lecuires will be
iieiiverel or lour l'roiessors :
Hou. THEODORE IL MuCAIJuB. LI-D., Professor of
Admiraltv and International law.
RAXDHX HUNT. Professor otXVmnnorcial and (Vim::i-
al law, ami the Law of Evidence.
CHRIST UN R &KLIUS, LU D. . Professor of Civil Law.
ALFRED HEXXEN. Professor of ConMitutimml and
Common Law. and Equitv Jurisprudence.
Xo city in tho United ."States has the advautaecs
which New Orleans pfvess?es for the ready ami perfect
acquirement of the Modern I .anguaces. " Good IViard
cn be obtained as cheap- liero as ia any other large
city in the Union.
All conimunicai ions must be addressed to the Dean
of the tnculty, at New OrU-ans.
. augl0-diwt3.1iulii Itcan of the Faculiv.
THE Co-Partnership heretofore existing between
McCASIJX & STRADER iu tho .
Sheet Iron aud Copper Business
Is dissolved by articles of agreement, and thn attain
of the concern will be settled un only bv me
I B'lall continue the same business as heretofore, at
tue via Btana,ant soncii a gnaro or tue pnnt c patron
age. , J. V. bIKADER.
. E aro in reei-h-t cT a eliipnud ot the iturst
1 ConV-e' ever received in N'asiiville. ubicli we r
mnprir.H to tli tr, st low figure.
Aiu-tf. MiyjJ.L, HOOPER &CO.
h e: h o v io
Their Superior Reputation
rY:iiloys, Uotit aiul Shoe,
Harness and Carriage Makers
FAMILY USE !
THE FA3ULY MAUIIXi:
Light and Heavy Work,
L HI II TEST .TO THE HEAVIEST GARMENT.
Cash Premium of $50
I:- oii'. r.'d to our P.VTKOXS for th
m.cst Specimen ot Sewing
EvItibihM at the next ANNCAL STATE FAIR, com
meociiij Soptemher 10, 1S&J.
CO.U miOS., Agents,
aul-if ihi College Ftreot, XashviUe, Teiui.
Chancery Sale?, August IS, 18UO
Peler Anderson v. MelL-lw-rts & V- Kee FARV .
IJl'IISCAVT to a decree of the Chancery Court at
. Nashville, iu above lumicd ra.e, I w ill -U ou SAT
I HDAY, 1STH I F Al t; L.ST, at tb Court hou;e iu
Nashvi!l,;,u Farm of SS acresaud 19 ioles.ti laiKsliom
th.' city, ou (JalUtin Turnpike aud Nashville aud Iahiis
villi; Railroad, the game lieiug the house lt "( Crai?-h.-ad
plai-e. Also 1ft N'o. 4. adjoining sauie,aud cou
taiuiiii; 7 a-rcs aud T22 pol-s.
Tmv.- 0, 12 aud IS mouths, without interest, notes
Willi approved tfecuriiv and lk-u retaim-d.
iiily2f-td " J. ti. G1.KAVES.C. ,v M
Jiio. K. Uain v?. Martin A: McCrady FARM.
TJCKSCAXT to a decree of the Chancery Owirt at
Nashville, in above named cupe.I will sell on ST
I KDAY, 18TH OK Al lil Kl'.lHdO.at the Court hiKise in
Na.-hville,a Tract of 4 aere.- and 32 imlesol Wind. lyin
on the Nashville and Hill-boro' Turnpike, 3 uiilc- from
city , itnd Ihe same proer!y heretofore sold by Juo. R.
Kaiu to John Martin.
Tkrms 6, 12 and IS mini lip, without interest and
julyiM-t.l J. E. CLEAVES, C. A: M.
Jno. It. Ruin vs. Ce-onre McXully FARM.
PI RSCANT to a decree of the Clmncerv Court at
Xa.-bville. in above named cjtse. I will sell on SAT
I'RDAY. 1STH OF ACGl'ST,lS60.at the Court house in
Xashville,a Tract of 4 acres and 30 poles orLaud.lving
on the Nashville add Hillsboro" Turnpike, 5 miles lrmi
city, and the same property heretofore sold by Jno. R.
Ruu to George McVulty.
Tkrms 6, 12 and IS months, without interest, and
july26-td J. E. CLEAVES. C. & M.
Ilikewell, Pears & Co., vs. J. C. Harden & Co. I.0T IX
PTRSUAXT to a decree or the Chancery Court at
Nashville, in above named case, I will sell on S VT
t'RDAY, 18TH OF AUGUST, 160, at the Court house in
Xushville. Lot Xo. 30 m Harding's Addition to Nash
ville, on Hardint; street. 00 feet by liO.
Tkrms 6 and 12 mouths, without interest mid with
jnly20-td J. E. CLEAVES. C. & M.
R. H. E'nm vs. Kdwin Ferguson nml others 1700
ANT to a decree tif the Chancer r CVnrt at
in nliove named caso. 1 will sell on SAT-
l ill A , InTH I F Al GI ST, 1860. at the Court house in
Nashville, a Tract of 1700 acres (more or less) ot I.niii,
in Chmlhaiu county, ami. beiui; the same heretofore sold
bv Ifeeriiin. Turner c Co. to Edwin Ferguson & Co. (See
deed of Juiy 17,18.'7.)
Tkrms 1,2 and 3 years, witit interest, good personal
security required and lieu retained.
uly26-t.l J. F CLEAVES. C. &Ot.
Andrew Jobnaton vs. David M. Allen-
-LOT OX S IITH
PCRsCAXT to a decreo of the Chancery Court at
Xashville, in almve named case, I will sell ou SAT
URDAY, 1ST11 OF AUGUST, 1S60, at the OMirt house in
Nashville, a Lot of Grouud, fronting 60 fee-t on South
Market street, extending through to College street , and
fronting thereon 40 leet, tho same being" occupied by
Tek-xs; 7 months crexiit, without interest and free
july2ti-td J. E. CLEAVES, C. & SI.
P. W. Maxcy and others vs. R. 1
Etles and others 3
TJURSUAXT to a decree of tho Chancery Omrt at
JL aslivil!e. in alHive named case, I w ill sell on SAT
URDAY,!? OF AUGUST, 18C0. at the Court-house iu
Nashville, 3 Slaves, to-wit: Matilda aged 44, Jack 10,
it uiiaiu o. IfcKXQ v..-mi.
july2ti-td J. E. CUCAVES, C. & SI.
Win. Sk'Murrey vs. Jtdin SIcMurrey 1 SLAVE.
TSURSUAXT to a decree of the Chancery Omrt at
i asiiviiM, hi anove iianwn case, I will sell on S VT
URDAY, IhTH OF AUGUST, lXOO.at the Court house in
Nashville, slae e Anthouv,auel I t ears. Tkhx C.e-H
july2tMd J. F.GLE.VVES, C. A: M.
Sarah V. Mullen vs. Josiah G. Slulleu 2 SIEVES,
TJURSI'ANT to a decree of tho Chancery Court at
X Nashville, iu almve named case, I will sell on SAT
URDAY. 1STH OF AUGUST, lSjO, at the Court house in
Nashville, 2 Slaves, WiUon agej 2ti, and Anarchy, girl,
Tekws i nionlhs, noteq payable in hank, with ap-
pivvea enuorsrs, reuircn.
jiilyttt-t4 J. E. CLEAVES, C. A; M.
Xewnian and w ife vs. Sloan SIX SLAVES OF Si.OVN
PURSUANT to a decree of the li:uicery Court at
Nashville, In above named case, I will dl ou SVT
URDAY, 18TH OF AUGUST, I860, at the Court house iu
Nashville, Frank aged alioul 2S,' Wheelwright; Wilsou
agin anout m, liiacksmitn; wora agetl about 22, Pain
ter: Henry aged about 22, Laborer: Auu and child.
Tkbms 3 months' credit, ewjrf as to Five Hundred
LkAlars an the tPhmr.snte notes uh two approt ed en
dorsers and imvahie iu bank required.
julyiC-td " J. E. GLKAVES, C. & M.
Jerry Stoddard vs. Ix-wis Caroway HOUSE AND IjOT.
rjURSL'AXT to a decree of the Chancery Court at
x isasnvuie, in anove named case, I will sell on SAT
URDAY, 18TH OF AUGUST, l60.at tbe Court hou:e iu
Nashville, a House and lot on Bieley Turnpike or Jef
ferson street extended. The lxit is one-ball" of It No.
in McGavoi-k's plan.
Tkkms Cash S2O0. habtnee on a credit of 12 months
july2C-t.l J. F filJ.WES, C. Jt M.
James L. Powell's interest in certaiu IJIXDS AND
PURSUANT to a decree of the Chancery Court at
X.ithvilie at Slay Terin.l8:i0 in the consolidated
case ol 1-azcll, Marsh ft Hmin and others vs. James L.
Powell, Hiraia J. Weils aud Tiiosj. G. James, I will pro
ceed to sell, at public Kile, on SATURDAY, THE 1STH
OF AUGUST, 1860, at the Court house in Naehvillethe
one fourth reversionary interest which Jamc3 I Powell
lias in the Lands and Slaves belonsin to his fathers
estate, t he same consist ing of one Tract of 149 y3 Acres
of Land, and ono Traet of 100 Acres of Land, both lyiug
ou the North side of Cumberland river, ill Iiavidsou
county; and of 16 Slaves to-wit: Patienceaged 60: I wis
a?ed 56, Stary aged 45, Margaret aged 28, Maliuda aged
t. jacK ageu to. josjepnine agea t4, Gwge aged 12,
Delilah a?ed 8, Elmira aged 8, tJeorgiana asred 6. Pollv i
areil 4, William aeed 2, Scott aged 6. Charles aired 4.
Julia aged 2. James li Powell"3 interest in above dp
scribed lands and Slave3. to be sold at thus sale, is one
undivided fourth, and in the whole of the laud aud a
portitm rf the Slaves, Sirs. Powell (his grand-mother)
wm me w-taw, uiiu saiu niicriy w in oc sold Kutijeei
to such incumbrance. " :
Tkkmsj 6 and 12 months' credit, without interest
and free firm mtrmptum notes, well secured, requir
ed. - 3. E. CLEAVES, C. St SI.
M Time to Wait for the Dottar!
AEOLT tiieso t'mesall chndrcn will eat green fruit.
At any moment of da? or nkht. thev are liable
V be attacked by Cholera Slor bus, Dysentery or Di-rrbOB-i.
No time then to send for the doctor. The
Grafenbcrg Dysentery Syrup instantly relieves at
so id cases, .no lamily ought to be without It in tne
house. Its promptness has saved thousands cf valu
able lives in Tennessee in tho past few years. ' Only
oOeenUa bottle enough f jr a whole family for a
aooieseasou. a iresn lot tnst received. '
mayl5-U MACKF.NJK h MINCDIN.
inn RUSHEL3 New York Mercer Potatoes, good
lUv for eating or planting, just received and fots
No 14 South Marke St.
liAX WS A"X 1 LOTS.
TTTEofUsr for sale on easy terms to purchasers the
II following Real Estate, vi:
I4 N'oiliend 13 on Pearl Street; 5 and 65 on
Waahincton street, each in L. H. Lanier's Addition to
Nashville, - - . -
Iots Nos. 6, f 3. 35 and 10 feet of 8S6, ia Ewing's
Addition to Nashville all unimproved.'
- IH3 Nos. 6, 6 and 7, on High street, in the Plan of
tho Wilson Spring property, un earn or these lots is
a neat Brick House, all new and occupied by cood
tenants. Also, 45 tj acres of Land on the Turnpike
road leading to Paradise Hill, abont four miles from
the city, al)uin;nir the land or Sam Cayce, W. B.
Ewins "and others, and known as the Stados nlace.
It will make a fine market garden. Call at once and
get bargains , . - - HOPSOX WHELESS.
' I have on the market the Ftdandi J residence of Wes
ley v beless, with 8T acres of Land, which has been
heretofore advertis! and more detitelv describe!.
I exiect to put on the market the ensuing Fall (of
waieu uu uotive mil UV j( TiB RUDQI 1UV A.01B iu a
jw oudiiion to aga3ia. j. UULBUX,
The Largest Stock of
Ever Shipped to INasliville.
13 now being received by the unders'jmed, embra
cing every possible jrrade.Rt mncli lower fiiTuros
tuan fur ten years lart.
Jobbers, as welt s dealers generally, arc invited
to examine my
STOCK AND PRICES.
As I prnmi!e thorn binrnina inch as they bare not
bad for TEN EARS. J. W. LANtiLEY.
iul SS-t , r1 4J.tj.iaii suassl. .
rpHE lax Books fo, Stat, Coan,v an,, Rxapoaa
- are now ready rorlStio. Tax pavers will pt.w
mT?EIa,rd U'. U, ollico 'c Couri House, where
w will be found nnt.l the 2Tlh of August, aiW that
time wo will be absent attending the diUeretit Dis
tricts, except Saturday, lha law in re-ard to collect
ing taxes is tbat aner visiting each IHiriet to must
immediattdy commence by distress or otherwise
whie-n will necessarily be an additional exiiense of
Ufty cents to all we call on after the Urtt of October
aud after tbe first of November our Deputies are al
lowed by law the eame fees as Sheriff's ror collecting
debt. As we wish to collect all the Taxes for 1mv
IX THE YEAR all that have not (aid bv the.
lirst of November, nmstesiect to find tU.'m iii the
hands of Deputies or Constables.
Q. C. PeGROVK,
Revenue Collector for State and Conntv.
- - - T. W. BALlAiW."
july;S-2- Kailroad Tax Collector.
GUN AND PISTOL MAKING.
Frank J. lUttcrlich,
rt. Iti Deaderick Shei. Up Mairs.
M A N UFA C 1 DEES AND DEAL EE IN
Guns, .titles and Vislols.
All work warranted to be of the Gnot workmanship
aud of the uiwl superior quality.
Ai- Rt-pairini; dme in the best wanner, and war
rauieU. . " . '. - auti-drim
Something to suit the Times ! !
Hungarian Grass Seed. "
A. JE NK I NS,
NO. 14, MARKET SrREFT,
IN auticiiiatiou of a failure in the Fo-jMcr and Crn
creips, would suggest the proirivty of sowmit Huu-
gariau Grass Seedexleusively, of whk-lt it lias still
got supply. Also a final I kl 4
Wbk h will ta iture iu from J. t :'.0 D.W S- ThU nrli
clc lias been alrcnuy tried this getteon.and is highly
hi .iiuiiicuuini ii) (Milium tmr ui-h larniers.
aug3-tf No. 14 Market Street
NASH & MARK,
No, 25 Oellee Street.
A cents for. Old and Reliable
. - Companies.
WITH AN AGGREGATE CASH CAPITAL OF
$5,0 0 0,0 0 0.
6 0, 0 0 0
STATE BONDS WITH COMPTROLLER
Steady, sober man for a small town.
be a tirst clats Baker aud Pastry cook. Address
A.B., al this ollicj. aug-2-tf.
Oup of llir most Topular nntl Benevnlriit
,l)n Deaderick streeM
THE Doctor himself is an old Practitioner, from
tho old and ttm coantry, being already 15 years
in America, having manfully and honorably Fur
mounted all the trials of the new world, and bat
tled and couquorM death of the whole ranee of dis
eases of our different climates, South and North, so
ust iuu inuo wi wc xuvci-Ka in i lie ereaemeutot ren
eral and private diseases is iudisputable, for which
he has the most reliable references.
Special attention paid to diseases of Fetr.tles tnd
Children, and much gratification be feels, in gener
al, by being entrusted with desperate cases, for to
uiubiraiR ins sain, rte is conversant wilhlbe Ameri
can, French and German hiuguages, and always
ready to tender bis advice and services with poliie
ness, conscientiousness and discretion.
Persona at a distance may have his advice and
medicines by consulting him through letters, inclos
ing a tec, to Post-oflice Uox No. 3-36.
His Family Residence is on North Market street.
HEI.SIBOLD'S BUCHU ftr the Bladder.
HEUdDoLD'S BUCHU for the Kiduevs.
HE1,MBOLO'S BUCHU for the Gravel.
HKLMBOiJJ S BUCHU for the Orojisv.
HEIJIBOLD'S BUCHU fiT Nervousuess.
HEI3HKHU S BUCHU fia- Less of Memory.
HKLMBOIJJ S BUCHU tor IHmuess of Vision
HKLMUi (IJJ S BUOiU lor DilUcult Brealhuig
HELMBOIJI S BUCHU for Weak Nerves.
HEIAiBOLD'S BUCHU for Universal Lassiiuile
HKLMROlJl S UUCHU Tor Horror of l)iseas.
HELMBOLD'S BUCHU for Xitrhl Sweats
HELMBOLD'S BUCHU for Wakefulness.
HELMBOI1VS BUCHU for Dryness of Skin
HELMBOLD'S BUCHU fi- Er upl kuls.
HKIlBOUl'S BUCHU for i'ain iu the IWk.
UEIAHtOLD S BUCHU lor Heavinvss of the Eyelid,
with Tenqiorary Suftusation and Ixss of Siht.
HELMBOLD'S BI U1U for Mobility and Res! Iesue,
with waut of Attention and Horror of tjoeie-ty.
HEIAIBOLD'S BUCHU for Obstructions.
HELMUOlJJ'S BUCHU for Excesses arisiug from In
discretion, aud all diseases of
FF.MA L ES FFMA I EX FEVA L ES
FEMALFS FEMALES FEM iLES
FEMALES FEMALES FEMALES
old or rorya, sixgle. married,ob cv.v-
TAKE XO MORE PILIJi,
TAKE XO MURE FILLS,
THEr ARE OF XO A TAIL,
THKY A RE OF XO A VA IL.
HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BCCHU
Z.V THE VSr BES1
REMEDY IX THE WORLD
For all complaints incident to the per, whetlier arising
from uidise-re'tion, habits of Ihssipatiou, or in tne
DECLIXE OR CHAXGE OF LIFE. .
SEE Sl'MTUMS ABOVE.
XO FAMILY SHOULD BE WITHOUT IT.
TAKE XO MORE BALSAM, MERCURY, OR UX
I'LEASAXT MED1CIXES FOR CXF1.EAS
AXTAXD DAXfiEROUS DISEASES -.-.
HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU
Iu all their Stages, At little Expense;
lattki or no change in Diet; No inconvenience;
AN D NO EXPOSURE
U.so HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU for Excee3
arising from habits iudulged in
BY YOUXO AXD OLD.
And for diseases arising from habits of dissipation. It
removes all improper discharges; and will restore the
patient in a slHirt time to a state of health aud inirity.
Use HEIAIBl HJVS EXTRACT BUCHU for diseases aud
aflectionsof the meet distressing character.
tse nu-MHULiis uittter ULtut for all airee
iis and diseases of the
Whether existing in
MAL OR FEMALE.
From whatever cause originating and no luat ter of .
NOW LOXG S1A.YDIXG. ". ' t
n - - - ... ' - i
AU the above diseases and svmptoms admit of tbe
snuie treatment and may originate from I he same cau hp.
BEAD! MEAD 1 1 READ lit
HEIJdBOID'S BUBHTT ia safe and pleasant in taste
and odor, but immediate in its action.
Personal! t atpcared before me an Alderman of the
city ot Philadelphia, H. T. HELM BOLD, ChemM, who,
oeing uuiy sworu, uock b iu uia iirctiaration cai-
tains no narcotic, nierriery, or injurious drug, lxit is
jl i. lira jict nt, jjoie jtanuracturer.
Sworn ami subscribed betore me, the 2:Jd dav of So.
veinlier, IN4- . ,
f. HIBBARD. Al.lerr.in.
Price, SI per bottle, or aU for 6. delivereil to nnv
. O-VK THIXG CERTALX,
A Trial CosU Iht DollarTry it !
And be couvinced of its otficacv. And It u A-nmnii.
led by reliable and responsible certificates from Proft-
sors c .ra eniKgea, clergymen and others.
X reqwreu vj
H. T. HELSIBOID,
Practical and Analytical Chemist, '
104 South Tenth street, below CbesJuut, '
NECESSARY CALTTAV..a,iM uunriuciolcl rvsvl-
e try to palm off another article, hich va a bcUor
profit and ia worthies!, a-k for Hclmuold , take no
.. . CUBES GCAR-iXTEED. ..." ". I
- - RAIN'S k BROWN, ' !
Wbolesalo and Relad Agents, Na-hvi!,
Sold by all Druggists every a were. ,
LAVTjRCTlI'3 Turnip Seed, Summer and Winter
Warrat tei freo. Just received and for sale by
Engl isli ISooks.
W. T. BERRY & CO.
UAVtu JUST RECE17SD,
THE TEX YEARS' CONFLICT; being fie History o
the DisrupttoV of the Church of Scotland, by Bo
, ber Buchauanv D. D. t 5 vols. 8 ass.. LaJf CaU
Portrai's. : . ' ; - . ;
iTFINMIITZ'S HISrOET OF TTIE JESUTTi t. Tola
8 vo.,hair calf.
FOX'S ACTS AND MONXSIENTS OF T3E CHURCH.
, with Portraits and Memoirs, embracing 8 vol.,
vo , half Russia. . ' "
Best edition of the famous book ol Martyrs,
TODD'S LIFE OF CRAXXER; 2 vote. , Svo., cm K.
rRO VERBS OF ERASMUS; two volume iu one.hal
FOSIJROKE-3 EXCYCLOPED1A OF ASnQUTIES; 1
vols. 4to, half morocco.
FOSBR ORE'S FOREIGN T YPOG R APHT, aa accoaut
of the Ancient Re-mains in Africa, Afiia aal Eu
rope; t vol., tla.
WRAXALLS POSTHUMOUS MEMOIRS OF HI3 OWS
TIME; 3 TOi. 8 vo., half calf; Porira'ts.
MEMOIRS OF TUE COURT OF M ARIK.VXTOIN'ETTt
Queen of France; 2 voU.. cloth.
MAD. HE STAIXX GERMANY, 2 vols, in one, 8 va
BULWER'S NOVfls, new e amn, edited by the ao-
inor, .0 vols., calf.
MARIA EDtiEWORTirSTALR AXP NOVELL vt
12 mo., hatfcalf.
SCoTTd (Sir Walter.) MISCKLLASROCS PROSK
WORK; 2? vols., half calf. ...
SCOTT'S. LIFE, by Ichhart; 10 vols., halt cattj
SCOTT'S POETICAL WORKS; 10 vols., half calf
SCOTT'S WAVERLY NOVELS; 4S T' la. . half mo
CAMPBELL'S SPECIMEN OF TUB BRITISH POETS,
with Biogr.iphi.al and Cnl-cal Xo ices; I voM ,
ORABB'S HlCriuXAKY OF GEXEKALKNOWLEDGK.
1 vol., 8vo.
ROSTiiE'S ITALIAN NOVELISTS, front tha earlieM
period, 4 reds., half calf. -
KICK'S NEW GFXKRAL BIOGRAPHTCAI. DICTION A.-
RV,lhe articled ciMilrttmtjd by the otoat eminent
SrtKdacs of tb day, complete iu It wis., bvo
WHEW Ell. OX THE PHTI.nstiPHY OF DISCOVERY,
WHFWEU.'S HISTORY OF THE INTCCriYK SCI
MILL'S PKINCIILES t.F PilITlCAL aXONOUYj
OXFiKD AND CAMRHIUGE ESSAYS; 8 Tola.,
OXFORD PRIZE ESSAYS, 5 vol., lealf Bkorocco.
OXFORD TRACfS FuR THE TIMES, 6 vols. calf.
RFLIQUESOF FATHER PEOUT,l vol.
BsWORTH? ANtilO SOX DIoT.o."iARY,l
' S vn.
STAUN'TON'SCDhSJ PRAXIS, a Snppl .ment ta tin
Chess Piayer's band-book, 1 vol.
D'AUBIGNE'S HISTORY OF THE REFORMATIO ;
new Edition, with uumeroas One Poi traits, 6 vols
M.MT'S STUDIES OF PAHUL, 1 vol.
LIFE OF JEAN PAUL RICHTFH, together with hU
Atilo-nftjprapby, translated from tho Uermaa.
POETRY OF THE AN1I-JAC0BIN, ce-aialning Iht
clebrat ed Politilical and Satirical Poema, raro
" dies and Jetix D'Esprit of Canning aild others. 1
vol., calf. '
SONGS OF EKRAKGFE, with a Sketch oC bia LUe, 1
MFMOIROFTHE DUKE f)F CRBINO, lllustratmg
tho Arms, Arts and Literaiureof I:alyfroml440
to 1620, 1 vol., fiuio., calf.
LUI.WER'S POEMS AND DRAMAS. S vols.
SHERIDEX KNOWLKS' DRAMATIC WORKS, 3 vol
TALFOI'RH'S DRAMAS, 1 vcd.
TAYLOR -S HOLY U IS(i AND DYING, 3 Tola.
DAILY STUDIES DURING LENT, 1 vol.
A PLAIN COMMENTARY OX THE GOSPELS,
A DECADE OF ITALIA X WOMEN, by T. Adolpbg
Trollope. r vol3.
LEADERS OF THE REFORMATION, 1 other, Calrni
lathner and Knobby John Tallocn, D. D.
W. T. IS Ell 11 Y & CO.,
june26-tf Publio Square.
.Corner of Adams and Second Ftreets,
HAVE receutly Bttetl op one or the finest
SATIN ti IIOVSGs
iu the Southern country, aud serve v.p to
customers daily all tbe luxuries aud deli
cacies ot iw season.
MEALS furnished stall hours ia a style
luaicauno uo surpassed. apn-4f
1R EPA KING goon to make a change in oar baatnet
. arrangements we de-sire to reduce our preset t
stock as much as MRsible. Iu order to do this w
will oUor our preseut stock or Staple aad fancy Dr .
Goods at reduced prices. We have on band a liiia
aasortmeutof Silk Berages, Muslins aad l'rmejm.;
Goods, aud in (act everything one could wub fur
Also, White tntodi, Embroideries, Hosiery, Tabfi
Dania?k, Sieeting, Bleached and Browa Iamtmmic
Plauutioa Goods for men and women, Cloths, Cassi
meres, Vesliugs aud Uuder-wear forGetitlemeo. We
wish to call particular attention to our txiryatn ctm
ter, on which will befouud at all times nuui dcaira
bte goods at oue-fourtli their value.
aprlS-tf KICHOLSON ft HCfMPlTREY.
SoutLern Trunk Ulanofactorj'.
NO. 61 MARKET STREET, NASHVILLE, TENS..
SlannfartDrm and Wholesale and Retail
ncAiaas is ah trptns of
LADIES AXD CELTS' TEiVELlXC TBOiES.
Valises, Carpet Bags, &c, &c
DESIRE to call tbe attention or ail those m wantcf
anything iuourliue. (wholesale or retail.) !
examine our stock before purchaaiiig ii new here, a ;
weare coiifldent that we cau sell aa low as any 0111
boose Iu tbe city. Our stock is all of our own auki -ufacture
and is made of tbe best materials aad b '
first -clifn workmen. All must admit Cte wisdom
buying work made at borne, in preference to burin"
that made at the Fast expressly lor jobbing.
Wc rrpec tally iuvite Uie attention of the Ladlea t
enr - P1TEXT TECXK FOB L1DIES.
It has compartments Pr Bonnets. Draanra. Para
sols, Brashes, aud a water-proof rociparuaeut lo.
Sponges, Oils, kc.
AU kiudsof Trunks made to order, revered or re
paired, at short notice. Give ns a call, at LX Market
street, two doors South of the Square.
juue23-dly . Afc.rr ft CBOSSMAN
FJIIE IKSURAKCE C031PANY .
Capital 150,O00 all paid 1st.
OFFICE North-West Uoruerofthe l abile Kqaan
Will tke nski againstlossor dimua bv
on Dwelling-sand other Houses, Goodsia Store Ac
Aiav ni 'u.utium;! ujAzuruttoaDai root aliporU .
Riakion KeirroesafliBattha T)oiiri,
Kiver. , ..."
JOHN V. HILL. JtK.Ki-11 VAULXf -
JAMES CORUEY . . , THOM1-SON ANDERSON!
G.M.FOGG. JAMES ELLLH. ,
ALEX. ALLISON,. ,N. K. ALLOW AT. .
K. H. GARDNER. W. 8. EAKIN.
. , TUOS. L. BKANSFORD.
JOSEPH VAULX, PretUeat
A W BUTLER Secretary ocUS
This water is brought four houdred feet ia la aeouadt .
, i V. DUJVIV,
Takes pl&hSare in infotmiuic the pu'iVo that ha t
now ready to wait oa alt who may taro hie.
This Siriuff is situated on tbe east ai la of Comber
land river, at tha cud of tbe wire bridge. - Familiet ,
iront n o an; uu rrram, oj laeoriuK, a Caab
raymeut in auvaucc ...
"ANALYSIS. ' '
' Carbon it f of Iron, Carbouate of Lice, Aelphate r.
Magnesia, Su!jhate of Lime, Mariata of Maaaaaui
MartaU of S-kU.
The speciCc rravity of the frer't water wa :
1.0122C distilled water being take m a standard
I understand mat tii water baa aire uly boaa bea
eucialto several invalid a. It will be tMueacml to id
greater degree when taken frea fro.a tbe Striae
I should pronounce itstimulaatacd touas, aadadaia
ed, consequently, to cases or .debdity ,auoooipaaHhi
with anauomic coudition of liu eyst,a,aai oMttra
iudtcated in plethoric and iutUmatcry atatea. ft
' , - -' KiCHAlUu.CURREY.
There ii no doubt that tbe Spring k -pt by Mr. W.
Drmi at the eastern cud of the Saspea-uuo Br Kir I
good Chalybeate wlrr,aud that it ia adapted fc
many disuses of debility. B. W . 1 (all, M. D K
Thomjison, M. IX.neury Carow, M. D..T. R.Jea
Bings, M. P., Boyd McNairy, M. a.R.C. K. Mania
M-l- , : . june2a-ua.
Ft the balance of the year, a neat ai! coenJortabid
family residence oa Vuie Street, b.-tweea Cburc.'i
and Broad, pftaessoa fivea immedialaly. For par.
tiwl u-. eoouire cf IGUdsCOCK 4 XXVtfUJi