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f7i TTs- irnir
UIjJLLI X OlA X JU.ll.JJ. 1
THE APPEAL IS BEfcULAItLr DISCONTINUED at the
END OF THE TIME TAID rOR, UNLESS RENEWED
all Letters ekclosiso Remittances to this
Of rice must be Registered, othewise the
Proprietoes will not hold themselves ke
sp9ksible. r- -
iSHNDAY MORNING -
MAY 31, 1857.
PS HAM G. HARRIS,
17ILLIAM 0. AVEIiY.
reR the senate,
J. KNOX WALKER.
HUMPHREY R. BATE,
rOR COCNTY 2EPXESEKTATITE3,
WILLIAM C. DUN LAP,
E. AY. M. KING.
iHAEEIS AND H ATT ON AT HEHPHIS.
. The Aiy was mst trt propitious for the public
sjteaklsg, which csme off yesterday, at "I
o'ci&ck, at the Exchange Hall. The weather
was perversely murky, a heavy rain having
fallen frera 10 o'clock in the morning until 1
r. x. Neiwtthstaading this, however, there
was a dense crowd in the Hall at 2i o'clock,
tbe appelated hear, to hear and judge for them
selves of the principles and abilities of the
two candidates for Governor.
CL Hattok led off in a style which, we
tfcfask, sanst have satisfied even his friends and
oapfniers tbat there is something wofully
Jae, eMber Ha his cause or himself, to have
evoked so weak and inadequate effort to influ-
ibe voters of Tennessee to elect him Gov-
His two points or issues were the dis-
trffettUea ef the public lands among the States,
jlwI alien wSrage. But we shall not now at
tpt any report or comment upon his argu
Hteats, as we are prepared to give a fair and full
report ef the discussion.
Ges. Harris came up to the stand with that
tratet consciousness of an anticipated victory
wMch assures an audience. that he has bagged
his game. His speech was remarkable for
dose and forcible logic, soupd doctrine and true
elequefice. Every .sentence told upon his list
eners, and awakeneda corresponding sympathy
fra the mass of the crowd.
We have only time and space now to say that
. we claim a more complete and undisputed vic
tory is the debate than was ever before wit
nessed in-a similar discussion in Tennessee,
asW we shall take occasion Jin our next issue to
present sch an abstract of the discussion as
wiH clearly illustrate the disparity in the posi
tiWs of the two candidates.
We now claim a csrtain majority for the
Democratic candidate of 10,000 votes. Know-
KcrtfeiWs must themselves see that the contest
is a hepeles8 one on their part.
US. BATE'S ACCEPTANCE.
The Committee to whom was assigned the
dsjty of informing H. R. Bate, Esq., of his
MssJatiofi as a candidate for Representative
frem Tiptoe, Fayette and Shelby, have dis
charged tbeir duty, and in response, have re
ceived the folios-ins favorable response from
him. When this canvass shc.ll be opened we
expect te witness some spirited discussions
froei the talented gentlemen who represent
the twe parties. Mr. Rate Iu one of the most
secaapMsfaed and effective speakers in the
S:ate, and even his talented opponent, Col.
LtesEY, of our city, must expect to fall be
Bath his well directed blows :
Covington, May 22, 1857.
Gbxtlemek: Your communication inform
ing Be ef my nomination by the Convention
a M-e tabled at Somerville on the 4th insL, as the
Democratic candidate for Representative from
tbe cetwties of Shelby, Fayette and Tipton in
tfce lower branch of the next General Assem
bly ef Tennessee, was received by me a few
days since. In reply I have to say, that I ac
cept the position assigned me, and will speed
ily enter apes the usual canvass.
Very respectfully, your ob't sen ant,
H. R. BATE.
Te P. B. Glesjj, and others, Committee.
THE CANVASS FOE O0VEBN0B.
We have the following spirited account of
the speaking at Brownsville on Thursday. The
penple should turn out and see for themselves
whether the report of our correspondent is not
trne to the letter. We have not a doubt hat
the verdict here passed, will be the universal
jadgBent of all parties before the canvass is
Cricyiadaaot of the VesipUs Appsal.
Brownsville, May 25, 1857.
Ebitoks Appeal : The discussion between
the candidates for Governor camu off in our
town to-day. A large crowd was in attend
ance, the speaking being out in the Court House
3-ard, the Court House being by no means suffi
cient to hold the crowd. I have seen in many
Bewspapers, glowing accounts of the eloquence
ef Hatton the perfect crushing manner in
which he literally uses up Harris. Such ac
counts are one-sided, as are all the laudatory
Betices of the Know-Nothing candidate for
Governor. But, as a candid and unprejudiced
aan, I do wish every man, woman and child in
the State could have heard the discussion on
to-day. I do assure you that our able and n
MBeiek candidate for Governor more than met
the expectation of his friends ; his argument
was overpowering, and the effect upon the crowd
was telHng. I will not attempt to give you a
detaH of the speeches. The staple of Mr.
Hatton's speech was "Distribution" not
the proceeds, but the public lands themselves.
Harris' argument was unanswerable upon this
question, as upon all other matters of discus
sion between them. SuSice it to say, that all
we ask is that the people wil not take for
graatedwhat they see in the Know-Nothing
Papers; but that they will one and all turn
out and hear the two candidates.
It is a fact that the Democrats to-day art
exultant, and the Know-Ncthings discomfitted.
ANArvLHaW00d-anincreaBe n Bu
tKAAAN's mpjontv. 7
An Invitation to Satannah.-A special
held on Monday night last, A letter was read
from Hon. A. H. Doholass, Mayor of Mem
phis, accepting the invitation from the City
CwiHcil of Savannah, to visit the hii
their return from CbarlesVon: " C"y n
.culptor.is that he will' aL'ortlyTeavel"
Lsndon, where a surgical operation will hi
performed in the hop? of being cured of 'his
cancerous tumor by the logs of his eye If hi
survives the operation he will pass from the
care of his London surgeon to this country
where he is expected in a few weeks. '
It is.feared, however, that the case of Craw-
mm 1a wiuiouL none. ins
pressure nf th.
unon his brain has alr,j..
f i"-AiAaio. ma mc laay oe spared ut
-I TT1 I . a. A It. 1 1 .
a a it
""Vtc"1" " utuie idDa ana loos upon
his Works of art that are to adorn the National
Capitol. These works are dow In process of
completion at Washington. They are beauti
fnl and grand bej-ond compare. The history
of oar country will be written in marble
figures from its aboriginal state down to the
present time. The sculptor may not live to see
his works completed, but his name will live
forever. Upon the Capitol of his country will
stand the noblest figures ever conceived by an
American mind, which, in all ages to come,
will tell of the services of Crawford.
Quick Traveling. Thj mail from St. Lou
is to Cincinnati is now cor.veved over the Oh In
and Mississippi Railroad ;n sixteen
eighteen minutes, and the St. Louis papers are
thC A t la IewYork tlie Dd day after1
kr te. . .. '
t,tt.iphts akd btjktsvixle.
ARRIVAL OF THE DELEGATIONS.
THEIR RECEFTIOS AT THE DEPOT.
Speeches of Gen."Wn.E. Martin, J. "W.E. Pope,
jq.j ana jar. iuuuuuiu
Fron the Charleston Standard, My 23.1 , lL .
fmm Anctista. bnneinir the visit'
ors from Memphis, Huntsville, and other p!a
,.,,h.i hi ritv about 8 o'clock yester
day morning. The delegations were attended
by a Committee of gentlemen from this city,
who had gone up to bummemiie on tuesu.sj.
r, ininri the visitors' train at that station.
The scene about the depot of the South Car--u-o
TJoiti-nail nrf vinns to and on the arrival
u.tiro r . ... , u.
nf th train was verv ammaiea. noivrnu-
otonjinr ihp lmnr was rather too early to bar
monUe exactly with the habits of many, there
was a very large crowd or citizens asa-muicu;
kMa h arrav of Military and Fire Com
panies. As the train came in sight the throng
became agitated, and a general rush was made
fr th nlatforms bordering the track. The
cars stopped, and forthwith began to pour out
their anxiously expected and heartily welcome
sasseneers. When the bustie had in some de
cree subsided, J. W. R. Pope, Esq., Chairman
,h Qr.u.iai rvimmittee who had come down
with our visitors from Sumnerville, proceeded
to introduce them in the following remarKa :
Mr. Cieanantnd Gentlmtn
In behalf of the Special Committee, charged
T-,h .. Antv nf meetin? our friei.ds and the
guests of the City of CharleBlon on the road,
and making arrangements for their conduct
from the depot, allow me to report tnatwe took
charge of our friends at Branchville, bag and
baggage, and meaning no disrespect to the band
boxes, we might add band boxes, too. The
many familiar faces we encountered on our
way, almost beguiled us into the belief that we
were once again beneath the hospitable roofs
and enjoying the good cheer of our Western
friends a hospitality as unrestrained and
boundless as their own Western prairies, and
as ceaseless as the continuous flow of the ma
This is an occasion, sir, whichdoesnot leave
the mind of any true Southern man unimpressed
with the preat importance of the results which
are likely to flow from these 'greetings and af
filiations between peoples uavmg a commuu
destiny, who are one in interest, one in senti
ment, and one in all the relations of life, both
uncial and nolitical : and these courtesies are
the pulsations of Southern civilization, beating
hih and throbbing from the banks of the Mis
sissippi to the Atlantic We stand pledged to
each other for the support of a common pro
gress. The facilities of travel and transporta
tion nnened our markets and homes to
arli nfhor. It is not. however, the advantage
of mere barter and trade we most value; it is
the union of Southern men and Western men
which is now welling up in our hearts, and
ruling nq with eratulation. It bodes so much
of good to the South, good to the West, and
perchance to the whole country, that we know
of but one fitting response. It is a long, wild,
nA rnntinuous hurrah ! Hurrah for the Sou'h
and hurrah for the West who have brought
their hsmes, and now their hearts, nigh unto
us, for we are sworn to each other by the ten
derest honds of lirotherhood, now and forever,
one and inseparable.
Oh welcome, thrice welcome, kind friends,
And you, ye fair daughters of the West, who
have honored us bv vour presence. Not more
weleome are the vernal flowers of the balmy
hrMth of gDriner. after the long and protrac
ted winter, than you amid your sweet smiles
and bewitching beauty. Alio me then, Mr.
Chairman, and fellow-members of the Com
mittee of Reception, to introduce to you Mr.
Mumford, Chairman of the Memphis delega
tion, and these gentlemen or me aeiegauon at
large, our friends and fellow-countrymen.
The introduction wag acknowledged on the
part of the Reception Committee, by Gen. Wm.
P.. Martin, who said:
Mr. Chairman aud Gentlemen: We greet
your arrival with a heartfelt welcome. I am
admonished, however, by the claims of hospi
tality, not to detain you from the rest and re
freshment you so much need, A speaker must
often be brief by reason of the lateness or tne
hour i but now the obligation is as imperative
because it is too early. I must suggest, there
fore, but one consideration elicited oy tnis in
teresting occasion. In 1830, before a vast as
aemhlr at Knoxville. our lamented Hayne pro
claimed the bans of marriage between the West
and the Atlantic" What God hatu joined to
gether," were his words, " let no man put asun
der," and the voice of that vast assemblage sent
fortn, in response, one long anu ioau apjuuTdi
Twentv one years have passed. Before the es
pousals many who were present at the betroth
al, have passea aown 10 we sueucc ui mc muiu.
But we must not forget them on such an occa
sion. Honor and peace to the memory of the
noble men who inaugurated the efforts which
are to bear their fruit in our day and genera
tion. In such a period, how mighty the change
in our land. In 1836 the population of the
United States was 15,000,000. Tennessee had
6S1.000. By the last census it was 1,002.717,
and is now probably a million and a half. We
had twenty-five States we have now thirty-
one. And as for Railroads, perhaps not 10,000
miles had been built. We have now, more man
21,000 miles, and 1,200 millions of dollars have
been expended upon them. How vast in the
interval has been the accession of wealth and
honor, and every element of a nation's great
ness. If this free communication should lead
to still closer ties ; if this figurated marriage of
ocean and river should be followed by that near
est union of bands and hearts, known in life's
drama, then may we be permitted to wish the
happy participants, a very much shorter en
gagement than that of which we have spoken
while we hope that the occasion of power and
greatness may be but a type of the prosperity
that awaits them. Your feet are probably for
the first time on the soil of Carolina; but we
do not regard j'ou as strangers. There was a
time when South Carolina, no longer an inde
pendent State, but a subjected province, sent up
a long wail of despair from mountain to sea
board. Then in the hour of her extremity, the
mountaineers of I'ennessif, under Sevier and
Shelby, and the gallant Georgians under Clark
and Twiggs, hastened to the rescue, and at
Kind's Mountain and Camden,!heir noble blood
flowed as freely as you will mingle the water
of your mighty river with the broad Atlantic.
There are those now present in your numbers
and ours, whose ancestors have, side by side,
spilt their blood to emancipate the soil on
which we stand. We cannot, then, regard you
as strangers. But, gentlemen, there remains
another tie to be mentioned. We are citizens
of the same South that much abused South ;
that aggressive South, where aggressions con
sist in the simple desire to be let alone. Your
people are our people. Your institutions are
ours We have a common history the future
is the same, bright and glorious, if true to our
selves or butl will not reverse the picture.
There are modifications of opinion among us,
but our cardinal faith, like our destiny, is the
same, one and indivisible. Again, gentlemen,
we bid you welcome.
Mr. Mumford, Chairman of the Memphis
Delegation, responded to these words of wel
come, as follows:
Mr. Cliairman and Gentlemen : I am in
structed by ihe citizen delegates of Memphis
to make our grateful acknowledgment to the
cenerous kindness with which you hare this
day received us. To attempt an accurate de
lineation of the mingled pride and pleasure and
thankfulness we feel, were indeed an idle task.
Fain would these swelling emotions rise up
and overflow our lips into appropriate expres-
.n the whole vocabulary of our
there are no terms to tell you
-11 .... f.."i f.ir. For the first time in our
1.0 nf n stand upon the soil of your
city, but although we have come here a very
... . it,... is nnt nun 9tnnnn im
little wnue, 1 Know mclc , -,".
who feels like a stranger. The kindly f amlli
...ith -hteh vmr have irreeted us makes
-11 .-emit nt home.'' And ween we
return -to the banks of the "Great River,"
from whence we ceme, we will no longer say,
w hn wav off to onanesion." me
rhni. tnn. Ti-iii he tnld in words few and aim
pie, "We've just been over to Sister's." But,
gentlemen, in one of the elegant addresses with
urhli-h trnr. have oreeled HI. in using 38 appro
priate to this hour, the metaphor of a sailor
paying his addresses to the divinities 01 uib
worshiD. the sneaker pays us a most beautiful
! compliment. We feel the force of all he says,
I and. without connetrv. we plead guilty to the
soft impeachment. We frankly acknowledge
we are already iu love with you.
But the mntiAm,n M th! earlv mominc
'u. " ... f .,7
I unpropitious to a nappy aeciaraiioc
or me tender propier," sirs, iiy me reiicu
ous manner In which he had told the story of a
s?Uorfor us, he ha h demonstrated that three
affections are always eloquent in expressions.
It needu not the adjunct of "rosy bowers,"
' mellow moonlight," or stars beaming in the
quiet skies. But if his modesty led him into a
Beeming apology, so needless on his part, we
sincerely hope you will let truth plead our ex
cuse for the few words wc use in thus returning
our thanks, sirs. Truth is more potent than
the morn. The delight of our emotions still
our tongues. "The heart feels most when the
Hps move not" We are hushed into silence,
but our kindling eyes and glowing cheeks must
tell you what we cannot even breathe in whis-
we are now ready to go in and dwell
1 with yon"
His Honor, Mayor Miles, with the members
of the City Council, were present at tbs depot,
and were unremitting in their attentions to
their guests. Carriages had been provided,
and in these the lidy visitors were conveyed to
After the tumult of debarkation and the cer
emonies of reception had been gotten ever, a
processibn was formed of the Military and
Firemen, which marched down King street
amid a good deal ot excitement among out
siders, iue three lierman military companies
of our city, the German Artillery, Captain
Wapeuer. the German Riflemen, Captain Selg-
line. and the German" Fusiliers, Captain Otten,
jointly undertook the responsibility of enler
J . .J .. . ... u At
taining ineirieiiow-somiers irom iuempuis, mc
Washington Riflemen, and very successfully
did they discharge it. Deputations of ten
members from each of our city Fire Compa
nies escorted the Memphis tiremen, and alto
gether, a procession ot very imposing appear
ance was lormea. as tuey marcucu uuu
King street, they met at every step overhang
ing provocatives to applause, in the shape of
tiara and decoration which hung across the
street aud stood out from balconies at very f re
At the corner of Wentworth and King streets
vourcaze was attracted by a mammoth tug
stretching from the store of F. Von Santen, to
wlicm, we believe, belongs the credit or its de
sign, to the store of Messrs. Foeartles & Still
man, on the opposite side. On its broad sur
face were painted the figures.of two gentlemen,
representing Memphis and Charleston, about
to claan hands in the mo3t amicable manner,
Above there was the inscription, "May our
union prove mutually beneficial." further up
we came to the world-famed Carolina Clothing
Depot, from the upper 6tory of which a line
was stretciiea across me street, upnoiaing a
handsome flaer. This was ornamented with the
coat-of-arms of the four States, South Caroli-
Georgia, Alabama and Tennessee, with the
inscription " You are welcome," and the mys
tic number 261. From the Merchant's Hotel
flaunted a countless number of flags, amung
which were to be seen the Star-spangled Ban
ner, the Union Jack, and the flag ot the two
Sicilies. Near by, Col. Wood's Museum as
serted its claims to notice by sundry patriotic
embellishments. We may mention here that
all the eneine houses in the city have the
American fla? flvin?.
The German Military Companies, escorted
their brother soldiers from Memphis to' the
Military Hal), where a sumptuous breakfast
waB disposed or, at which speeches were made
by .Lieut, uommanmng Aimer or me wasmng-
Company, having started in command, was
compelled by iliness to return,) Capt Wagener
of the Artillery. Sieeline of the Riflemen and
Otten of the fusiliers, private nremer ana
others. After the repast, the four Companies
marched through the principal streets of the
'iue Mayors ana Aiuermen or iuempuis
Huntsville and other cities, were received at
the Council Chamber by His Honor the Mayor
and the members of the City council, at iu
o'clock where they were visited by a large
number of our citizens.
THE FIREMEN FROM MEMPHIS,
We give below the deputations from the sev
eral Fire Companies from Memphis :
dpt. F. Btxtcr, Grand Mi'nhsl.
Np. B. Snder, Secretary to Delegation.
Dr. J. 3. ilallory, Sureeon.
ISDEPEKDE.VT 11 RE COMPAMT. SO. 1
Chief llar.hal, Samuel Fraj and Assistant Jas. Fanl
LIBERTY TIRE ENGIKE AND HOSE COMPASr HO. 3,
Chief Uarssal. J O. Ilelnhardt, Aasistants. Charles
Sitcfltli and F. E. S elnback thirt"r-i:ht delegate
MECHANICS' TIRE COMPANY NO. 4.
Chief Xanfcal. John BeamUh teutj-ionr delegates,
IXVINCIBLE TIRE COMPANY NO. o
Chief Harihill, S. II. Whits tt, AuUtailt, W. H. Ax-
tell fortj-two delegatta.
RELIEF TIRE COMPA1S Y NO. 7.
Chief Martha), II. J. Smith, Assistant A. J. Eonen
HC-OS AND LADDER COMPANY NO 1.
Chief Manhall, John Carroll twenty delegate!.
The visiting firemen, on leaving the cars
were formed in square, with the firemen of our
city, and were mere addressed oy iir. s. i.
Tupper, Chairman of the Board of Fire Mas
ters, in substance, as follows :
Mr. Sexier, end Gentlemen
Of the Fire Vepartaeni of Memphlt:
We welcome you to thtt city of Charleston
You have come from your distant homes on
the banks of the Mississippi, many of you for
the first time, to behold the sun in the East, as
he rises from his watery bed in the Great At
lantic. You have seen him in your western
skies, sinking to rest amidst the dense forests
and turpid waters, that surround you, and we
now bid you welcome to join his eastern wor
shippers in their morning orisons to the great
God of day.
As citizens, we greet you as the representa
tives of a race of men whose enterprise and
perseverance are adding constantly to the re
sources and renown of our common country,
and whose true Southern hearts will stand
manfully by us in our contest for the perma
nency of Southern rights and Southern institu
tions. As firemen, we greet you as brethren en
gaged in the same good cause of philanthropy
as ourselves; actuated by the same benevolent
principles that prompt us to make sacrifices for
the public weal, and in guarding our homes
from the desolating influences of fire.
We welcome you to the ancient city of the
Sumpters, the Marions and the Moultries, tt
storied recollections of whose virtues and pa
triotism must be familiar to you all as Ameri
cans. It is a home endeared tc us by all the
glories and recollections of the past, and Sa
cred as the present sanctuary of our household
divinities. Tj this home, in behalf of the
Board of Fire Masters, I bid you welcome,
and in the name of our city authorities we re
ceive vcu as the guests of our city, and its hos
pitalities and enjoyments are cordially tendered
Mr. Tupper then introduced Mr. Bowman,
the Chief of the Fire Department, who likewise
addressed the Firemen of Memphis and Augus
ta, with a hearty welcome to Charleston.
Mr. itaxter, the Chief Marshal of the Mem
phis Delegation, replied to these addresses,
tendering his thanks and those of the Delega
tions, for the kind and flattering manner in
which they had been received.
We regret that the unexpected arrival of im
portant and volumnious intelligence from Nica
ragua and other points forcus us to curtail ma
terially our report of the reception of our
We find the following " Order of Procession
and Ceremony " for the second day of the
Charleston Celebration, in the papers of that
ORDER OF PROCESSION AND CERE
IN HONOR OF THE
GUESTS OF THE CITY OF CHARLESTON,
AND IN CELEBRATION OF THE
UNION OF THE MISSISSIPPI AND ATLANTIC,
On Tlioradar, 2sth Mar, 1S57.
ESCORT CONSISTING or
Charleston Light Dragoons.
First Beglment of ArtlUerr.
Stale Citadel Cadets.
German Bines ot Memphis, Tcnn.
Blfle Battalion of the Sixteenth Regiment.
17th Begim:nt cf Infantry.
Chief and Assistants of the Fire Departments ot Memphis
Dcleeales of Flro Department from Memphis.
Various Fire Companies ef Charleston.
Ills Excellency the Governor of South Carolina and
Major General of Snd Division of So. Ca. M. and Stan.
Brigadier General of 4th Brigade of Infantry and StaJ.
Soperiotendenl and Officers of state citadel Academy
Delegation of Old Soldiers from Memphis.
OBiCers of 4th Brigade, S. C. M , not on dnty.
Mayor, Aldermen and Officers of Memphis, Tenn.
Mayor, Aldermen and Officers of nnntsrille. Ala.
Mayor, Aldermen and Officers ot Nashville, Tenn.
Mavor. Aldermen and Officers cf Knoxville. Tenn.
Mayor, Aldermen and Officers of Chattanooga, Tenn.
Mayor, AUrrmen and Officers of Savannah, Ga.
Mayor, Ald.'rmen and Officers of Angusta. Ga.
Mayor, Aldermen and Officers cf Maccn, Ga.
Mayor, Aldermen and Officers of Atlanta, Ga.
Mavor. Aldenntu and Officer of Charleston
President. Directors and Officrrs of the Memphis and
Charleston Railroad Company.
Presidents, Directors and Officers ot So. Ca. and other
Delegation of Cltlrns lrom Memphis.
Delegation ot Citliens frcm nnntsville.
Citizens ot Charleston.
The Escort and Procession, in the order above
mentioned, will form on the Citadel Square,
under the direction of the Chief Marshal, and
his Assistants, at 9 o'clock a. m., and wH
move at 10 o'clock, throush Meeting, Broad
and East Bay streets to the Battery, where
the waters of the Mississippi will be mingled
with the waters of the Atlantic, by the delega
tion from the Fire Department of Memphis,
under a salute from a detachment of the 1st
Kegt. of Artillery.
At the conclusion of this ceremony, address
es will be delivered by His Honor, the Mayor
of Charleston, and the representatives or the
several States present ; after which, the pro
cession will be reformed and marched through
Meeting street to the City Hall, where it will
The following gentlemen have been appointed
Marshals, viz : Col. J. Chas.BIum, Chief Mar
shal, and Messrs. S. G. Courtenay, J. S. Wes
tendorff, J. Jonathan Lucas, and W. D. H.
Kirkwood, Assistant Marshals.
Wnr do we Meddle with Slavery? The
New York Timet asks this question, and an
swers itself by intimating that we are one peo
nle. and that accordingly whatever affects the
reputation and welfare of the South is a mat
ter of just concern to the whole Union I This
is equally impudent and silly. It is much as if
Paul Yty had gravely put nis impertinence on
the ground of the universal brotherhood of
THE EXCURSIONISTS IN AUGUSTA.
We gather from the Augusta ComlUuiionaU
ut, of Wednesday last, the following particu
lars with regard to the stay of our delegates in
Augusta, from which it will appear that they
were most hospitably treated by our Georgia
friends. We also give, from the same paper, a
more detailed account of the railroad accidents
than we have heretofore published :
KNTEBTAIKING TI.K DELEGATES TO CHARLESTON.
Yesterday morning, at an early hour, car
riages, barouches and buggies were tendered to
the delegates irom Aiempms, that they might
notice the enterprises in operation 'among us,
the extent of our city, its objects of interest,
and the many local advantages which our
people, at least, flatter themselves they pos
sess, a large numoer availed memseives or
the opportunity ladies as well as gentlemen
and we were pleased to hear so universal and
favorable an opinion expressed by them, of
At ten o'clock in the morning quite a large
number visited me City nail, and had the
pleasure to make the acquaintance of many of
the delegates from Memphis.
About halt-past one o'clock, the procession
started from the Planter's Hotel, and were
joined by the Memphis Firemen and Military
on me route, and proceeded to the Uity Han
rark, where a conation was prepared for them
We will not say that it was a dinner worthy
of the occasion and of our visitors, although
our mends irom mempnis inBistmat it was so.
It was the best we could do upon the Bbort no
tice which we bad. Our visiting friends
seemed delighted, and we should be satisfied.
several speecnes were delivered atter me
dinner was over. Among the speakers from
MemphiB were Messrs. Haskell, Douglass,
bwayne, Dupree, and it is probable others ot
the delegation whom wc did not hear. Messrs.
Cone, Gould, Gardner, Rev. Mr. Ryerson, and
Messrs. E. J. Walker and Claiborne Snead, of
this city, were called upon and addressed the
About one thousand plates were laid, and on
the long tables there appeared enough of "crea
ture comforts," solid and liquid, to satisfy the
demands of the persons present.
During the afternoon, J. H. Hessing's well
drilled and truly artistic band discoursed beau
tiful music, and excited general admiration.
We cannot close this nastily prepared notice
without returning the thanks of our citizens to
the gentlemen engaged in preparing and mana
ging the entertainment for our visiting friends
from Memphis and the thanks of the commu
nity are due to the City Marshal, and the sub
ordinates under bis control, for the excellent
order preserved during the collation and speech
ihe delegates lett for Charleston last night,
being escorted to the railroad depot by delega
tions from our civil authorities, military and
The best wishes of our entire population are
with me delegates tor a sate passage to unaries
ton, as well as tor their future health and pros
In our report yesterday of the accidents
which occurred to the special train bearing the
delegates from Memphifywe were not able at
the time to give as full particulars ot me inju
ries sustained as we are at present.
The first accident occurred fourteen miles
from Chattanooga, at the -Etna Mining Com
pany's works, by the breaking of the axle of a
Mr. George Moore was so severely injured
that he died in about one hour. He was a mem
ber of Relief Fire Company No. 7.
Dr. Tuck was slightly injured, and his ner
vous system severely shocked.
Mr. Case, of No. 3 Liberty Fire Company,
received several wounds on his face.
Mr. R. D. Hendley, of No. 5 Invincible Fire
Company, was slightly bruised.
James Cohn, of Liberty Fire Company No. 3,
was severely nurc
Mr. Paul C. Kay, of Liberty Fire Company,
had his arm broken, and received other bodily
Mr. Charles Mason, of Invincible Fire Com
pany, was slightly injured.
Mr. J. .
B. Synnott and Mr. John Smith, both
compositors in me Huiutm oitice, received se
vere external bruises, as well as Internal Inju
A colored man, John, the slave of Mr. Samuel
walker, oi Memphis, was badly hurt.
ACCIDENT NEAR SOCIAL CIRCLE.
The injuries received by the breaking of the
truck wheels of the rear passenger car, near
Social Circle, were not fatal, although some
few are considered serious. All the persons
injured were members of the Washington Rifles
Mr. C. Mendel, a merchant, was severely in
lured, and remained at bocial Circle, but w
are pleased to learn, by subsequent trains, that
nis situation is somewhat more tavorabiy re
Mr. Chas. Frick, a carpenter, had an ankl
sprained, ami received other miuries.
Mr. Sebastian Brenen received several severe
wounds and bruises on his face and body
Mr. Miller was bruised considerably in th
Dr. A. Thumel, of the Washington Rifles,
was on iue tram, anu promptly oiiered ana ex
tended an me aid in his power,
Dr. Milo Smith, living near the scene of th
first disaster, also rendered important medical
assistance to me wounded.
Dr. Thumel, in conjunction with Surgeou
xviauory,is still rendering all Lecessary atten
tion. Surgeon Mallory was on the train in advance
ot the cars in which the first accident oc
TWENTY -TWO PRINTER3.
We learn that there are twenty-two printers
among me delegates from Memphis to Charles
ton, and that the craft would have been much
larger represented, if "subt " could have been
found in MemphiB.
MEETING OF THE MEMPHIS DELEGATES.
A meeting of the several Memphis delegations
was held in the Council Chamber of the City
Hall, at 4 o'clock, p. sr., May 26th, Mayor
Douglass in me cnair, and m. i . A. carr act
Mayor Douglass explained the object of the
meeting to be to return thanks to the citizens of
Augusta for the kind and hospitable manner in
which the delegations from Memphis, on their
way to Charleston, nad been received and en
tertained in this city.
On mnlinn n Pnl T T dirlona iha fnMntrr.
liiK resolutions were unanimously aaopteu :
Whereas, We, the vaiious delegations from
me city or Mempuis to me approaenmg Kail
road Jubilee at Charleston, have been inter
cepted at the city of Augusta, by the authori
ties and citizens thereof, on our way to the city
of Charleston, and have been detained here by
the hospitality of said city, unexpectedly to
ourselves, but more agreeably than unexpect
edly : therefore,
Jltsohed unanimously, That our hearty thanks
are due, and are hereby tendered to the Mayor
and Council and citizens generally, ot the beau
tiful city of Augusta, for the cordial and grand
reception they have given us and the kind cour
tesies and attentions they have shown us, on
every hand and in every way that large hearts
could devise and liberal and skilled hands per
form; and that we hope to know them better
in our social and commercial intercourse with
them hereafter, and to have the honor often of
welcoming them to the City .of me Blurts, as a
people with whom we now stand connected by
iron bonds, and no less by an identity of domes
tic and commercial interests.
Resolved, That a copy of the foregoing be
furnished to tne city papers or Augusta, lor pub
lication, and a copy to the Mayor and City
Council or Augusta.
On motion, the meeting adjourned.
A H. DOUGLASS, Chairman,
Y. A. Carr, Secretary.
Our Memphis Visitors. We learn that
upwards of sixty delegates, many of them ac
companied by ladies, arrived in the Western
train last evening.
We are gratified in knowing that our Com
mittees are active in meir preparations for the
festivities of the week, and that their taste and
skill will add much to the attraction of the oc
In addition to tne programme for Thursday,
which will be found in another column, we
would mention, that the Firemen and Military
- .. i -1 1 . Al! 1 ; . 1 1
ot me city win see mat tueir visiting oreturea
in arms are properly taken care of. The mili
tary company from Memphis will be received
by two companies of our volunteers, escorted
to breakfast at Military Hall, and then con
ducted to their quarters.
Delegates from the several Fire Companies
of this city will receive the Firemen of Mem
phis at the Railroad Depot, to-morrow morning.
ni ...til I,. Ai.Arl.J tn tha IT-1 1 (Via Dhn
They will be escorted to tfae Hal
nir J?ire Company, where their
IA-VA. III. L AJij
Invincible) will remain during their stay itf the
city. After partakiug of a breakfast, the
visiting Firemen will be escorted to their cjuar
ters. In the evening they will partake of a banquet
from the Vigilant and Pbsmijt Companies a
the Hall of the latter Company,
On Thursday, after the parade, the Halls of
different Companies will be thrown open to our
visiting Firemen, and the members will devote
themselves to their entertainment. Qn Friday
they will be given a grand dinner at St. An
drew's Hall, by the Fire Department,
On Saturday there will be a Steamboat Ex-
cursion, and Fireworks in the evening.
The Members or tne .tress win give tneir
vlalHnir Lrethrpn a dinner at the Mount Pleas.
ant Hotel on .Friday afternoon. Charleston
THE BEAUCHAMP TRAGEDY IN KENTUCKY.
From the Boston Traveler
We were led, a short time since, to recall, in
connection with the novel of W. Gilmore Simms,
and review the circumstances connected with
the well-nigh forgotton Beauchamp tragedy, In
wmcn everybody in tne country was interested
thirty years ago. In noticing Mrs. Howe's
new play recently, we spoke of 11b similarity
in a single point to this Beauchamp story; but
tne whole history of the strange altair is worm
recalling from oblivion.
Our main authority is the confession of Beau
champ himself, made shortly before his execu
tion, and printed in a thick pamphlet at Bloom
field, Kentucky, in 1820. This pamphlet, which
contains also some letters of Beauchamp, some
verses by himself and wife, and an account of
his last hours, Is exceedingly rare, the only
copy we have ever seen being that belonglngto
tne Boston JWienaum.
On the night of Sunday, the Cth of Novem
ber, 1825, Col. Solomon P. Sharpe, one of the
foremost lawyers In Kentucky, formerly Attor
ney uenerai or me State, some years earner a
member of Congress, and at that time a leader
in the newly elected State Assembly, was mur
dered at Frankfort, under circumstances of pe
culiar atrocity. He was roused from his bed
by some one knocking at bis door, and he was
there seized by the assassin, who after some
words, stabbed him to the heart, almost in sight
of his wife, who rushed to his side, but too late
to hear a syllable from him, or to learn In any
way who was his murderer.
Suspicion soon fell, however, on a young law
yer named Beauchamp, who was arrested, tried,
and sondtmneu apparently on raise evidence,
but who yet was the realmurderer. Party an
imosity, then furiously excited throughout the
btate by some question relating to the courts
ascribed the murder to political hatred, for
Sharpe was the leader of bis party, and the
idol or me people; nor was it until atter tne
trial that the-astounding story of Beauchamp's
actual crime and his reasons tor it were made
public by his own ingenuous confession,
some years before, apparently as early as
1S18, Col. Sharpe bad seduced Miss Anne
Cooke, ar young lady of respectable family, ed
ucated aud refined, and as appears from her
subsequent course, of unusual force and sever
ity or character. Proud and intense ot leeling.
she withdrew entirely from the society where
she had been admired and courted, and with ber
widowed mother, her books and her slaves, ere
hid her disgrace in the complete seclusion of a
It was here that voung. beauchamp, in a fa
tal hour for both, sought Ber out, urged himself
on her acquaintance, fell passionately in lov
with her, and, led by his passion, devoted him
self with a barbarous magnanimity, to her
dreadful thirst for vengeance on ber betrayer.
He cannot nave been more than nineteen years
old at this time, and he had been on the point
of commencing the study of law with Col
Sharpe, when be was repulsed from such
connection by the story of his villainy towards
MiBS Cooke, cenerous, though, ungovernabi
of temper, he looked with aversion on a man
so stained regarding him as " no better than
a horse inter," as ne nimseir naively says,
His natural pity for Miss Cooke was
strengthened by the praises bestowed on her
beauty and wit by a friend of his who had been
her former admirer.
He visited her in her self imprisonment, but
Bhe refused to see him; be insisted, and Bhe at
last came form, but received mm coldly, tie
pretended a desire to use her library, and bor
rowed a book which gave him a pretext to call
again in a few days, when he again saw her.
Little by little her reserve wore ofi, while his1
enthusiasm for her grew into fervent love. He
urged his suit and besought her hand in mar
riaze, which she at first steadily refused, and
only yielded finally on condition that he should
hrst kill Col. onarpe,
This wan in 1821, and in the autumn of that
year he went to Frankfort for the express pur-
pose ot cuaiiengwg ouarpe, ana ot euouung
him if he declined. Tne two walked out to
gether along the river at Frankfort, and when
. i ,1 . r-1. , . a
they bad come to a retired place outside tne
town, Beauchamp disclosed to Sharpe in what
relation he stood to Mies Cooke, and asked if
he would fizht him. Sharpe said be could no
fizht in such a cause he would let himself be
killed rather than do it; and falling on his
knees, he implored Beauchamp not to kill him,
The bate of the enraced man turned to scorn at
what he thought the most glaring cowardice
he struck anarpe in me tace, caned mm oy me
most insulting names, and swore he would cane
him in the streets every day till he forced hica
to a duel. Iney parted, and early next morn
ing Sharpe left Frankfort, and Beauchamp lost
Miss Cooke nowresolved to kill her betrayer
with her own band, and together with Beau
champ', she contrived a plot as artful as that
by which Leonore betrays Lothair, to bring
him to her bouse, where she could shoot him
This failed, and after a long time she gave u
her cherished plan, and left the murder again
to Beauchamp, who, meanwhile, by a sophis
try such as familiarity with a dreadful purpos
otten produces, bad persuaded himself that it
would be right to kill his enemy, not openly,
as be had at first propssed, but by assassina
tion. Accordingly, after his marriage with Miss
Cooke, In June, 1824, he formed nis plans for
the deed. Neverwas a murder more deliber
ately committed. For more than a year he
was busy making arrangements so mat no ev
dencc could be brought against him. He even
deferred the act till after an election, hoping
that Thompson, who ran for Govemer against
Desha in 1824, would pardoi him if he were
chosen, aB he was not. Disappointed in this,
be determined to kill eharpc at sucn a time
that his death would seem occasioned by po
litical enmity ; for which reason he choose
the beginning of a session of the Legislature,
in which, as we nave said, snarp was a promi
He traveled to Frankfort as if on business,
lodged at the house of a relative of Col. Sharpe,
and, disguised as a negro, he lurked about the
house of his victim till he made sure he was
within. He then knocked, called him to the
door, showed his face, that he might have the
agony of knowing whohis murderer was, and
then stabbed him to the heart. The unfortu
nate man knew his assassin, but so sure had
been the blow, that the only words he spok
were. " Prav. Mr. Beauchamp," at the same
time striving to throw his arms about his neck;
but no one heard tbat exclamation, and seau
chamDhadthe satisfaction of seeing that no
auch evidence as this could be brought against
him. He lingered near the house till he was
seen bv Mr.i. Shame, then went back to his
lodeinEs. After having resumed his own dress.
and with a tranquil and satisfied heart, as he
Bays himself, he lay down to sleep.
In the mornlns the whole town was in ex
citement at the horrid deed. Beauchamp's
host eusnected him, but his calm demeanor did
away all suspicion, and he was allowed t0 leave
Frankfort without molestation. As he drew
near home, his wife, who had been anxiously
awaiting his return, saw him approach waving
a red flair which bad been the token of success
atrreed upon between them. She was full of
joy, like himself, at the fulfilment of her just
vengeance, as they thought It, and they talked
over all the'details of the crime with a fearful
Beauchamp was soon arrested, as he expect
ed to be. but contrary to his expectations, he
found tbat all his plans to destrey evidence bad
been fruitless. Circumstances those fatal
eaves-droppers bore too sure witness, and
where a link was wanted in the chain of testi
mony, it was easily supplied by exaggeration
or perjury. He was convicted on the 19th of
May, 1826, and in spite of the doubts of many
eminent lawyers, wno maintained mar. mere
was no existing law to punish murder, he was
executed on the 7th of July following. He had
in vain tried to throw the crime on some other
person, and to obtain a pardon from Gov. De
sha, who, to be sure, bad pardoned his own son,
twice convicted of murder and robbery.
These details may seem like those of a com
mon murder too common in these days, unfor
tunatelyderiving their interest only from a
morbid cravingfor a knowledge of such horrors.
But there Is a deeper reason why the atrocities
of Beauchamp and his wife stand forth in
prominence on the sad calen?arof crime. The
feeling which impelled them was an insatia
ble thirst for vengeance, it is true i but this
finds some excuse in the greatness or their vic
tim's guilt; while it is exalted above the fury
of the ordinary murder by the solemn fanati
cism which made them regard it as a duty, and
by their tenderness of love for each other.
Nothing can be more touching than the gentle
ness and reference with which, every wSgre in
his confession, Beauchamp speaks of itis'wife ;
and she, jn turn, seams tb have felt the most
enthusiastic affection for him. He was her
chevalier her champion, and the champion of
Injured virtue everywhere ; and in her steady
refusal to outlive him, she showed the constan
cy of- a Roman matron, and died as rierqipaily
as Brutqs' Portf a, or the njore f arr.ous Jucretia.
.After bis conylctjoii the spent much time
with him, and' In the hope of dying together
they both took poison, which, however, proved
ineffectual. They were then carefully guard
ed, but in spite of this, on the morning of his
execution, they contrived to. stab themselves.
Beauchamp was not mortally wounded, but his
wife lingered only a few noura atter nia execu
tion. As he wa a carried to the gallows, too
weak to sit on his coffin in the cart, according
to the barbarous custom, he asked to be taken
to his wife, then lying unconscious from her
wound. lie laid his hand on her face, and
LsWht in vain to make herreeognize him; then
-I 1. 1 4 it 1 Ik. A 1 ...oil ..J V..I..
bidding her the tenderest farewell, and bowing
to the ladies at the windows, aa he passed
along the streets, he went on to the scaliold.
Some verses by Mrs. Beauchamp, written
just before her death, and printed in tne pam
phlet above mentioned, support the conception
of her character which one forms from her
wonderful story. They all Telate to her hus
band's crime and fate, and their style Indicates
cultivated mind and a lofty and poetic na
ture. A single stanza In which she speaks ot
her husband's dying with ber, may serve as a
"And wedded to bis side my form shall lie
Encircled by his ana, tor nonghtbut Fate
Conld move my stubborn spirit, tree to die
With all my sonl tulJs dear, or good, or great.
Novels and plays have been built on this
story, and perhaps that of Mr. Simms is the
best among them: but it is impossible for fic
tion to equal me awful simplicity witn wnicn
tseaucnamp's confession portrays me wnoie
series of events. Not even Othello so much
absorbs our interest or moves our emotions.
The action proceeds with the dreadful certainty
of tne creek tragedy, where an invincible fate
drives on the noble and generous to crime. In
the wilderness of Kentucky, among attorneys
and planters, and backwoodsmen, you see again
creates and tisctra. civtemnestra and Aga
memnon ; and the events are as sublime and
terrible as any which i&jcbylus or Sophocles
nave immortalized in verse.
" One touch of natnre makes the wbleworM kin.
Fort e Memphis Appeal.
TO MISS B.
My getdtn dream is past and gene.
O i Hope, I view thee in the ttgMateg's ctare;
One moment cheers the wanderer to.
Then leaves him In despair.
Thus all our earthly hopes most f jJa
And leave onr hearts In glom,
TtH man and alibis hopes are laM
Beneath the silent tomb. - -
O ! God, assist me now to tsrn
My thoughts frem worldly ear, tni eo
And stady alt thy works, asd learn J'J
That happiness mnst ceme fna Theej -
Oh Btsy I that bright hope secare.
And knew that God alese can save;
Tbat bepe wiH ever brighter glow
Tin I am sate beyond the grave.
Oh ; gVt-rkns theeght, no isrrsws there.
No pais or death I'll meet agalo,
Bat alt is holy, bright and fair; ,
And love, eternal love wiH reign. ' ISAAC.
Mat 25, 1957.
'TWILL ALL BE RIGHT.
There's happiness within this werkl,
If we bave friends to love ns
If we bave one whose gesden ssiSes
Beams like ths hopes above as.
Let sorrow mark ns with Its Might
It we are loved, 'twill all be right.
There's ranch of comfort In this We ;
And much of perftctpteasnre, I
It we bave one whose prcCfcred love
We prise as sacred treasure.
Let treebte ezerctie its might
This bussed love will make It right.
What thoogh tha heart is bending down
With keen and heavy sorrow;
Hope on the triet we bave te-day
Shall tarn to Joy to-rooerew.
nave faith I thoogh now life is not bttgM
It we are lovetl, 'twill all be right.
IHS FAB ITER'S WIFE THAT WOULD BE.
I am a wtU and laughing girl,
Jntt turned ot sweet sixteen ;
As fall or fan and mischief
As any yen have seen.
And when I am a woman grews.
No city beau for me ;
If e'er I marry us my life,
A larmer'a wife I'U be.
Let other Slrls who love H best
Kojoy the gloomy town,
'Mid dasky walls and dirty streets
To ramble up and dowa;
Bat flowery fields, and shady weeds.
And sunny skies for rae ;
If e'er 1 marry In ray Hfe,
A farmer's bride I'll be.
Cort. in English High Lifi
SHERIFF'S COURT APRIL 13.
From the London Tlmes.l
Mr. Unthank said the declaration set forth
that the defendant had debauched the plaintiff's
wife, and the damages were estimated at
.3,000. The plaintiff was William Frederick
Baring, and the defendant George Tomline
The plaintiff in the action was the son of
Mr. Henry Baring, brother of Lord Ashburton,
and in .November, ltHo, he was married to the
lrrli- fripn ina- rihnnr nf ncr u-hnaA ntuliiif
was the subject of these proceedings. She was
iue uauguier oi oir tucuaru jenitins ; sue naa
fortune and position, combined with personal
retined intelligence, and great
accomplishments. They resided in Paris for
several vearB after their marriage, and on re
turning to this country they lived at Guildford,
from which place they went, In 1S52, to reside
at, baton ha II, near Ketf ord.in rs ottmghamsbire,
They had two children one a boy, about eleven
years of age, the other a girl about eight.
After they bad settled in Nottinghamshire they
mixed in the best society, and visited and re
ceived visits from the gentry of the vicinity of
their residence, and associated with many per
sons of rank and station. The defendast re
sided at a short distance from Eaton hall, and
he was a person of some means and position,
noiding tne commission or a .captain in the
Nottinghamshire Militia,or Sherwood Forres
ters. An acquaintance sprung up between him
and the piamtiii; they frequently visited each
other, they became most intimate friends, went
out together to enjoy the sports of shooting and
hunting, .tc, and visiisT wre frequently ex
changed between Mrs. Baring and Mrs. Gor
don. That was in 1852, and such state of
things continued down to March in the present
year. The plaintiff and his wife had always
lived upon terms of the happiest endearments,
and iu the enjoyment of every comfort and
luxury which afiluence and station could give,
until the unhappy discovery was mnde which
had led to these proceedings, had which destroy
ed a life of happiness to Mr. Baring, had sent
to ruin and disgrace a woman upon whom the
least suspicion oad never fallen, and reduced
ber children to be perhaps worse than orphans.
in Aiarcn me piaintui tounu mat uapt. uor-
don, who had professed so much friendship for
nim, nad, wnue enjoying nis nospitality, se
duced bis wife. On the 11th of that month,
uapt. uonion and Mrs. uaring left .Notting
hamshire and came to London together, under
circumstances of the deepest'distress, not only
to the plaintiff but to Mrs. Gordon, who was
at that time in a condition which rendered the
matter a great deal more painful.
In the greatest agony of mind, Mrs. Gordon
went to a lady named Huntsman, a friend of
both her and Mrs. Baring, and with that lady
she came to London. Mr. Huntsman, who was
a friend of the plaintiff, followed them, and he
and his wife and Airs. Gordon traced the de
fendant to the ureat Astern Hotel, where he
was taking breakfast with Mrs. Baring when
they arrived. Mrs. Baring rose from the
table, and when Mr. Huntsman went in he
found Mrs. Gordon in a fainting condition on
ber knees. IVhen the defendant was appealed
to, he refused to leave Mrs. Baring, and such
was the shock to Mrs. Gordon, that it well
nigh proved fatal she being then close upon
her confinement. That adultery had taken
place had been admitted) there could have been
no answer to mat
No amount of damages could compensate a
plaintiff in such a case-as this. The verdict cf
the jury was sought, as they would have sur
mised, with a view to ulterior proceedings, and
he believed tbat, had not the damages been set
atJE3,000, the jury would really have awarded
more than that amount.
Captain Gordon had four children, and he re
peated that he could not see anything, whatever
to palliate his conduct.
The certificate of the marriage, which
took place at Paris; was then put in, and also
a settlement executed on the marriage of j3,-
Several witnesses were then examined who
substantiated the counsel's statement. In
reference to the scene referred to at the Great
Western Hotel, Mr. Henry Huntsman being
examined, said :
On the 11th of March a communication was
made to me. Mrs. Gordon and Mrs. Hunts
man came to London by the Express train, and
I followed them by a later train, at 12 o'clock.
At 4 o'clock in the morning at the Great West
ern Hotel, I went in, when I saw Mrs. Baring
sitting Dy iue oreaKiast taDie. uapt. yorcon
was standing, with his wife on her knefa be-
iore nim in a lainunj state, &ne was en
treating him to chdo.se between tha two. He
refused to, ga Borne with her. Shortly, after
wards he left tbe room and sent me a message
that he was going away, but would givehis ad
dress if-1 had anything to write to him about.
I then took Mrs. Gordon back to the Great
Western Hotel. Capt. Gordon, visited her in
her illness. The wry CAVe a vrdict for 3,
Dekocsacy Illustrated. The candidate
for Congress in the Memphis (Tenn.) District.
of the Democratic party, Mr. Avery, but a f vy
years ago might have been sea In tbe streets
of Memphis, arrayed. In drayman's frock,
and hauling frp4 steamboat and store, cotton
bale, sands, box and barrel. His industry
brought him competence ; competence gave him
leisure to cultivate a gifted but neglected mind;
and he now stands before the most aristocratic
constituency ot Tennessee, a popular candi
date for the high ofilce of Federal Legislator.
Democracy regards neither origin or avocation.
If birth be-obscure and calling humble, the man,
in Democratic esteem, is all the brighter and
tbe prouder for overcoming such obstacles.
' -Jl - -
Leaves MONDAT, Jane 1, at S p. M.
CITT OF H0NT3VILLE WfATER, Master.
THIS light drasght passenger packet
trill lean aa above. For freight orpa,
sagr, having superior accommodations,
annlT en board or to .
m?31 I.AVALLETTE, S 111 RLE Y St CO.,Agent.
Leaves MONDAT EVENING, Jane, lit, at 6 o'clock.
Fast Line for Louisville.
REGULAR MEVPHIS AND LOUISVILLE LINk.
LOW PRESSURE STEAMER. . "
NORTHERNER J. F. Smith, Master.
. J. THIS fleet and light drasght-tteaaiet,
aCtl offering superior Inducements to paneE-
,gers and shippers, will leave, as above
'forCal.-o and Lonlsville.
Consignees w.lt receive their frtigol on the Levee-
when notlSM otherwise It will be stored at their expense.
For freight or passage, having snsemr accommoda
tions, apply on board or to '
m31-It IaAVALLavTTK. SIIIKLET fit CO., AglS
Leaves on WEDNESDAT, Jane 3d, at r. x.
For Cairo. Louisville and Cin
GLENDALE..J. BCOHER, Maa'r; A. H. Bcqbxr, Cl'k.
k. THIS magnificent passenger and freight
rn packet, wm leave far the above and all
.intermediate ports aa above.
For freight or passage apply an board
A. C. W UKZBACH, Agent,
rayll-3t No IS Front Row,
For Louisville, Cincinnati and
t. TUB steamer LOUMODORE FZRRT,
effi P. Bnown. Master, will lave for the
.above and Intermediate points on MON-
DAT. Jane 1st, at 5 o'clock r. . For
I freight or passage, apply on toard or to
nyS9-3t Duval. AI.S.O & CO , Agents.
WE are authorized to announce JOHN NEWSOM as a
I candidate for re-election to the odea of City Tax Callec
tor a. the ensaln: Jan election.
T HATE three or four Negro Men, which I wilt hire im
JL mediately by applying to mo on Desote street.
ny3I-!3t R." H. PERRT.
For Sale or Rent.
FURNITURE for sale and Honse for Rent en
Madlsea street, convenient to business. En
.nlreof E. MIX,
mT31-dlw or Candee, Mix & Co.
A GOOD Nur.e and Uouie Servant to hire. AdoII
eatien can be made at the Appeal eOce for farther
r n duz. i-aimea uncseis ;
0U 10 " Red Cedar "
10 " uevereu
20 nests Tabs ;
30 daien Washboards ;
10 Selves, asserted; ,
5 ' Pine Chorus;
15 " RedCtdar "
S " Barrel Covers;
M nest Backeye Bowls ;
10 dozen Ksot Horse names;
10 Mule '
For sale by
FLODRNOT, COOPER & LEAKE,
On D"Z. uemp ueras;
I 25 ;asertel HemnHaKert;
ou.uuu t u. rircossion uaps:
3 cues Matches. For sale by
FLO0RNOT, COOPER k LEAKE,
25 Reward Strayed or Stolen
TWO MULES AND A HORSE. The
, above Horse and Moles wire missing
I aboat the 15th of May. Horse dark 3LJ2.
brown, slenderxnake. UorseMalea dark eclor.
thKk built, slightly marked with gear. I will give the
I above reward for the delivery of said Males and Horse at
my I arm. six miles above Memphis, on Tennessee side, or
13 eacn it second so t can gel tnm. Any Information
left with W. X. Hunt &. Co., Madison street, will be
than, fully received. JOHN M. HUNT.
m RANAWAT from the underlined on Sunday, the
h 10th of May, 1857, four llk-ly negro Boys, named
SrSU GABRIEL, THOMAS, JOtl.V and JIM, aged re-
v spectiveiy va 22, ao ana lb years ow. Two of them
are black, heavy set, and atont five feet four Inches high
the oldest one has a heavy beard. The other two are
of a mulatto complexion one has some freckles on his
face and speaks slowly the otHer has straight hair when
combed. They nil dressed In dark clothes one wears a
Mask doth coat with brass battens, the other three wore
Mack "roundabouts" three ot them have on hats and
the other a Mack oil cloth cap. These boys were boaght
of Delass it Co , negro dealers, at Memphis, last Febrna
ry, and were originally brought from Virginia.
Any person delivering them to ne near Clear Lake, in
Prairie county, Ark., or confining them in prison, so thst
I cancel them, shall receive a reward of three hundred
My Post OOce Is Flam Bayea, J, Carson Co., Ark
my31-wtt JOHN B. SOMERS.
O-3S. 3S3 -aOl. T
AMERICAN C IE. C U S
U 31. SMITH Equestrian Director,
AV3I. UURBKIIiGE Business Manager
rp HI3 'argeaBd extenilve Companywill perform here on
JL IUUK2UA1, rtuujLi, ana sailkuai. juueiin
6th, and 6in. Performances Aftenoon and Evening.
THE GRAND ENTfiEE
Will consist of twelve handsomely caparisoned spotted
S'eeds, led by four brautirul Yeang Ladies, ja new and
gracetoi evolutions. In this nraqaaned Troupe are
Acknowledged to be the greatest, funniest and most
langhter-ptovoking Clown In America.
The most graceful Female Equestrienne of the present
age, wnose immmwe uaring Acts or Horsemanship are
tne aensni or alt Denoiuers.
The worM-reaewned Xaaestrian, whose Daring and won
derful Performances on the Tight Rope have never buen
HORACE M. SMITH,
Tbe gKatet Bare-back Rider in the w.rM.
Tbe aadience wUI be entertained with the MAGIC
GLOBES, by G. W. Archer; the DCPL1CATB LADDERS
by the Acrobatic Brothers; and a variety of DANCES.
by the rvost accomplished and beautiful Boyadesa of the
Lirque, M'lle. VKtoria.
Also, AIR DIVINING, by tbe whole Company.
PANTOMIMES, equal It not superior, to the worM-
renewnea iuvei r anuiy.
S3 See large Bills my33-dtd
RANAWAT from the subscriber on tbe 10th In
stant, my negro Blacksmith, named BILL, ot Mack
color, about five feet tea inches high, and weighs
'iboot 195 pounds, has one front tooth out. and has
the Sooth Carolina brogue in talking. A liberal toward
will bepaiftfor his delivery to ra-.t-r for his being pat in
jail wnere I can get nim. w. FITZEGK RALD,
my30-daw2w Senatolii Post Ofilce, Miss.
A DWELLING oa Main striet containing are rooms,
jJl. giicees, staote, &c. Apply to
mj30-dlw VERNON RHODES
STRATED or stolen from the iabcriberln
Memphis, about the 19th of May, one b-ight
Day UAttK.aDoat nrieea sands high, had en
white hind foot, and a white spot in the fore-
neau. sne was lame in tne right rote toot about tbe Use
she was mlstne. The above reward will be tH te aav
person who will deliver her to me at Whitney &Lttt-
wict't nvry tjtaoie, in .Memphis.
ray39-lw SUD BOWERS
CHANGE OF FIRM.
OWING to a change In oar firm on the 30ih Jane Bxt,
we are offering onr entire stock of
ITJ'ujn i reTi ing G-oocls,
SHIR TS ,
AT COST UNTIL THAT TIME.
KELLER Jl JOHNSON.
No. 3 Clark's Marble Block.
THE KNICKERBOCKER GALLERY!
A.'Miscellauy of Literature and
In one splendid eight hoadred volume, comprising Origi
nal Literary Papers ty the most eminent living Ameri
can Authors, with
FORTY-EIGHT PORTRAITS ON STEEL,
FROM ORIGINAL PICTURES!
THREE DIFFERENT STYLES OF BINDING.
Geo. Pattison & Co.'s, "
253 Main Street.
MyooD & PEROT,
Ornamental Iron Works,
WE are new prepared to furnish, at the shortest notice
and very low prices, all cffXars for Iron Ra'liBZ.-tor
Cemettries, Public Squares and Front Tard Fences. Iron
Verandahs in great variety anH of new designs. Iron
Stairs, circular andstrlght.' Fountains, Settees. Chairs.
Tree Boxes, Tabl'S, Animals, Statuary, and decorative
Iron work generally.
Being fa the centre ot the Iron and coal districts,
where the necessary materials can be h d at Lh k.weit
prices, and being the oldest, most experienced and largest
nouseoi laeiuuiiDtiie country, we aus to present
all work at lower prices than anr competitors. Tfavlnr
appointed Mr. ROBERT FLSIrOnHB, Architect, onr
agent at Memphis, Tenn., we refer all persons needing
work to hint far ail necessary information and for books
of designs, emsxactng an unnmsliy large variety of pat
terns, aad who Is authorix-d to sell a-1 work d'liverttl
on board of vessels at Philadelphia at th lowest Phila
delphia prices. . WOOD & PEROT.
U-unic-s in waiter's uicct xa. 15, thltd stairs.
Buildinp aatl Loan' Association.
1 1 siiai inn ij-nnn instalment of the Memphis Bonding
L and Loan Association will be doe on MON da v.
tut 1st day of Jane, 1S57. Payable at the office of the
Treasurer, corner ot Madisca street and Bank Avenue,
The Funds will be loaned same evenlnr. at 7 o'eioeir it
Esquire HorneH oSce, Coait Square.
myya-3t J. r.. CUADWICE. Seey.
PERSONS who have neglected La pay their State and
County Tax for 1856. can relieve their nropertv from
being sold by calling at the Sheriff Office, back ot Kiquire
norne-s.on hkuuiai ana XUUH3UAI .NSXT.and
plying the Taxes, Coat, &c, due.
KUBT. L. SMITH.
my29-dtd Tag Collector, Shelby County.
Ci A BOXES Virginia Smoking Tobacco ; 50
Tobacco; 100.000 sup-rlor Cigars. For sale by
FLOURNOT, COOPER & LEAKE,
myJUm 194 Main street.
On Saturday, June Gtli. .
TTE win Mil at auction, en SATURDAY, t be vn car
VV ot June next, ene of the most desirable hart f
Land thathas been ottered in this market ier wc !-.
This U an opportunity that cutset be agate jiai t , .
the vicinity of Memphis soon, II ever. Tfc Leu' 1- -gibly
tucakd on the Memphis and Souerville Paaaet Rtut , - '
at the intersection et the Merapsas ana usm iw.t.i,
about six miles from th city, ountatBteg absuC iT--nr-,
which wm be intwllvWed into ten acre mm. X rw
chance for Investment. Look sharp I acd to jer tstUr
One-third cash, baJanee In 12 and U months. ' .
We would cad Tour attemlen to frem seventr-tv to a
hundred too stand acres ot the best Cotten Lassie, css-ai-1
near the MU-iUJlppl river, in tb; Sates ef Mbssmii-1
and Arkansas. jr
They have been ear folly seteeted. abeve vesaWT. and
are miiy protected by k veest
This Is the best opportunity ever Sferei! te Ptanti - s
who wish to settle farms in the Mtsslstsppt Bunem, a
iney wm oe sold on terms that wHI raake the pasrbAU r
rich. If Improved.
ET Plots can be seen at er store, aatt the laads will id
shown to any oae wishing to pai chase.
., M. u. CATCE & SOW .
General JLnctioBeeT? and Real Bstate JSui.cn. '-- -my23
AT the soUeitaMen of many friesk4s ;.-
who are getng to Chariettea, I have csetenieii k .
lay the sale et my property (advertised below) to SuN.
DAT, the 8th ef Jane.
my23-tds WM. L. VANCS
Business and Residence Lots !
PEREMPTORY SAf jK '
OhT MONDAT, TnE 8th DAT OF JUNE, I will i , s
(FOUR LOTS, all within the city limits. Mraw u!, A
are th most beaatlfn att e vcaetni msesnin it. i
th..- Man. S veral nf near prxtBMy te th iwr an..
business, and all In thelraeat deeinkie and rejml.v m.
proving porsleo ef the city.
ThetertasofsalewlbeonAwMMlfBeaoh (arathi tf" "
days, sattsractet By eadtrse-!,) the remassi)er at i -..
three and rsr yean with islet, a4 a Mtd u mi-t
The foHewtsg t a list of the tois," their site aal n ca
tion. GvMMtUn f Metk 49.
Lot No. 2, (SO feet West of WMBgtn stnet) on 'Ihi
Strnth. side of Taaee street : treats M feet, bv ' i
Lut o. 3, (KJ reet fast ef DeSotet street,) Mnt . a
the Sooth side of Vanee street CO feet by MO tteej.
Lot No. J, (ISO feet South of Vanee street,) ftnlj ut
DeSot street Sfet by ICO deep.
Lot Xo,bV(adiVtwtg the last aVscrsb,) treats m I
East sid?or DrSot street 60 feet bv IHetn.
Lot No. 6, tasftntng the last ) treats ee the Bast t-n
ot DeSoto street 7S feet C inches by HOskse.
SuMMstsn cfOetk Yo. 61.
Lots Nos. 1, 4 and 3. center of Ba! ami Lit--
streets, near Ihe residence it X. leap, Bm , tnn-tn 4
each 50 teet by T fet deep.
iuM(rion Bteek .Vs. S&.
Lots Nes. 1, 2, 3 aad 4, eerar ef Beat aatl Mr ""
itreets, f roMtw each 11 feet S such ts by 3M teet ---
Lots Nos 9.10 It, 12.13 It, 16, IS, 17 sd W :i
feet South ef Be-al street,) treating each tS teet enMv . ,
by 1SS feet deep .
Block So. 26 .Year rte Gajoto fiewe.
Lot rrootiOK aa the Ka,t iMe t bliey ttMwt 17 f" -Inches
by 3W fert deep.
Roek So. 16 Ofpotite Gayeio House.
Lots Net. 19. II, 12a9ttl3, as perptonof iher-.ir
Slz Lots in Weei No. 13 eoeh Let Sfakmimc oil T n -nessee
street 39 feet, raasns threafh te Cttau.ii a -'.
Threo Lots in Block So. I each freaiteg ee Tt"
see street -it) feet, -uatBg 3S9 reet-te Ihe Miopias., v
river. . .
On Lot (No. 6) in Block It, fnattsg 96 feCenl. h.
Until the ay ef sale I shall beat Itweaeoof Vf-. s.-i
and Fhilllp H. Theafwea, North We et Court S-i t
whtre maps and plans, exhuming the leeattty .: n i
lot, can be seen. I wBt aire shew tbe lets, tstse g--iu
to any ene desiring to see thes.
my31-td VTM. L- TA NTS
I WILL sell at the Ancttea Mart 1 M. C. Oyer X. S. ,
at 10 o'clock, a tbe 3d day of June Mxt, th.- i ,
teg prcperty, befesgteg te the Bstate of Jaha GarrtAn,
Gold 'Watch ;
One Wardrobe ;
Six OOce Chairs.
ra-22-ld J. R. GARRISON, A .-t
3. A. SAMPLE.... M. R. MITCHELL. ..J. M. SAM1 : r.
Memphis Late of Abenleea. Lata of Toot, ?.
SAMPLE, MITCHELL. & CO.,
Commission. Eeceiying, and Forwa i.. :
MADISON-ST., THIRD jOORJEAT.ORPJpOX. HAXX.
MEMPHIS, TEAftSr '
ASUPPLT Of best Bagjtios and Rope alway.
Orders for suppU-s a Bed at the lowest cash . -We
are also Agents for the sale of Geo. W W:m- .
DoaMe Geared Portable Thresher and Wheat t -which
are superior to anything of the kind ever u.. i
to the planter, being cheaper, mere daraMe. awl -We
to get OHt of repair, aad Buy be si with c-.a, x -vantage
in either Ga Hon e or 8eW. mySSx
QH nnDS.FairSagar;29ttaPitailo;20 i C o
6 J Sugar. Fur sale tew to tbe trade by,
FLOURNOT, COOPER k LFASE
myOt res Main cf
"I A A BAGS Rl Ceffeei SO do Hav-ar a o ; ,U-
J.KJXJ guira oonee twrsalehy
FLOCRNOT, COOPER & LEAK
196 Main s
1 An BBL3. Rebelled Meiaises; 199 half a R i
A VV JSOiatSei. J-OTMAffoy
FLOCRNOT, COOPER. At LEAK
I9t Jtotn '
1 AA BOiK33larCt-s; 1439hatrdo. F-
1UU FLOORNOr, COOPER i LR AK. K
195 Mains: -1
5 CASB3 superior BoUArar.ranr- Fee salr . w
rLOORNOr. COOPER St LXAK.-:.
mjU 198. Mam .t-etl
1 A TIERCES Rice; 19 bags Spice; 29 kegs So-: a
L J bMs. Lard.; W da Rataas. Far sale by
FLOURNOT, COPPER h. LEAKE
BBLS. Extra Flsar;
00 bMs. Saperiae Fhmr. Far saleby
FLOORNOT, COOPJtR & LRAKK.
16 Mam ji.
FIFTT kegs Lar ,
25bhls. Lani. Ja t reeed aaaaarsateby
myiS FLOCRNOT, OHWKR tt LSAK'
FIFTT boxes Star Candle
76 halt boxes Star Canaws;
35 boies Pressed. CansMes. Per satohy--tay26
FLO8RN0T, OBOPKR &. MA CK
FIFTT baxes assorted Slop ;
39 " " Chatty;
29 Wolf's Schnapps;
200 reams asserted Wrapping Paper ;
200 hags asserted Shot ;
25 tegs Lead ;
60 pieces Kentucky Bagging ;
25 half ptecs ' "
60 eeHs Rope, 25 hatf ;
2A cans Ma am Rope;
10 " lata Rep. Fersaie-hr
FLOGRNOT, COOPER i LEAKE
my26-lw iggMMa -
O A BBLS. Sod .Crackers.
29 bit. bMs. Sal Critters.
SO DXS. " "
25 bMs. Water "
IS ML bMs. " . "
lShbls. Bnlter- "
10 ML bMs. " .
10 hexes Lemaa "
5 ' OraekaeH BkeaM.
Far ssle by FLOBRNOT, COWER i LEAKS.
my29-lw I9SMaa um-t
CASKS Ribbed Sates.
19 ' . ShoaWsr.-.
10 " Hams.
5 " Canvassed Hams.
For sale lew by
FLODRNOT, COOPER i. LEAKS.
my29-Iw 19SMaia ktrrt
FARM FOR SALE.
AN Improved Farm of one haadrod aad n' r
Aire w inc. mae mires iroai oilswpuas, on iue
AnHorn Lake road. For partiealars apply toCayco
'- k Son, G. B. Locke, J. M. bhaw X Co . or to me
at 23 Front Row. J. W.TWEEDT.
I HAVE directed the Police to report every Wlati,D ef
the Ordinance directing Ttppttng Meases to close a: W
o'clock T. it. Those interested wall awlrt t tb ir itu, r
est to comply with the law.ss.l will heal the Po.;--jr-countable
in thir several beats.
DANIEL HUGHBS. Msror
Mayor's Qyncr, May 26. 18S7." myn-lw
ALL pei sons having claims against the estate cf tbe
late R. C. F. Duncan, will present them at oc - i
payment, and those indebted to said estate will ,.; a:fJJ
pay. B. B. WADDELL.
FOR SALEA GREATBARGAI3.
CORN BR LOT 109 feet oa Jaee's Aver u. a !
170 on Rqberson street, near Cat Dopncv -
d-nce. Also, Storehouse and Lease aa
street. Apply it No. 6 Cart street, to
myl0-2w J. V. WATSON.
3. r. M'AJXXASDER, of Miss.; J. T. CRtDESTEX uf A
I. N. xobwood, of Tennessee.
McATjFXAiyjDBR & CO.
- To the Public.
THE Memphis and Charleston Railstnd has tho'i'. ! ;
to exclude us from the privilege of seQing u-.rtiu
nibns Tickets in their Cars, altboagh we have of?, r, il - a
pay the regular fare along the road for oar ticket a.- i
They have established a police force at their D t .
Memphis, to exclude onr umniboss ttaatthe Hji;.,nis
and compel ns to remain in th street. They haw pr.
tamed to pat our ticket agent, and evea Mr. Mr Ax it
drr, oneof onr Arm, off the cars thirty mites lrooi it u:
phis, for offering to sell . Omnibus Ttetets to pass n,r'3
while at the same time they aHow, Messrs. Pattersru a
Bro., all tho privileges they bave denied si.
Iu view ot these facts, we here enter onr i - ' t
against this foul injustice, and call spon the pub i- t
especially the traveling public; to protect ns In onr r ... u , -We
shall continue to have a line of Osaaibossc jt i '.
Depot on every arrival of tbe Cars, notwltbstand.ng w .
have to keep them in tbs streets, the whUa platform It
tag given exclusively to onr rivals.
Win the public tolerate this unheard ot and nnut m
no poly ? McALRXNDER tt I J
my! S-l m
CARPETS AT COST.
B will cote oat i- COST oar iivrtmnt o
try. Velvet, Brussels, Three Ply andlntrsu., tai.
pets. myK-lm McKlXKRT tt C--