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THE APPEAL II XEGtrLABLY SIICOKTISCEO AT TBS
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STODAY MOBNUTG, AITQITST 80, 1857.
Daily Circulation - - 1 224
THE DEMOCRATIC PAKTT ITS FOSITIOS,
DUTIES AHD KESPOKEIBILUTES.
The present position of the Democratic party
constitutes one of the proudest eras in its long
and glorious history. Having jtut emerged
from a. straggle in which the rights of the
States, aad the privileges of the people were
seriously threatened having succeeded in pla
clog these upon a secure foundation, by rally
ing the people to its support and carrying for
ward its principles into the Executive and Leg
islative Department of the Government and
having received the endorsement of the highest
judicial tribunal known to the Constitution, of
the principles for which it has contended
against the combined attacks of its two antag
onist parties it now stands before the country,
purified by the popular verdict of the calum
nies which have assailed it, and imbedded in
the confidence of the cosetry. The impeach
meats of Its prejudiced and malignant assail
asta have fallen harmless at its feet, by reason
of the overwhelming vindication whleh it has
received at the bands of those who make ant)
mar the fortunes of parties. The people have
laughed to scorn all these assaults and have
quietly summoned to retirement the parties
whose poisoned arrows have darkened the .po
litical atmosphere, bat failed to reach their
This prats' psiKtoa of confidence, and ot
victory at every poiat, brings with it new and
higher respessiUHties than any that have ever
iltestrated Ms history. The Executive of the
Uaited States is a trae, tried and consistent
Democrat of the Jeffersoalan school. A ma
jority of both branches of the Congress of the
Uatitil States is composed of members of the
Democratic party. The Supreme Court of the
United States has bat recently promulgated a
decisiea which sastaias aad eaferces the posi
tions assumed by the Democracy throsgboat
the straggles of parties on the slavery oeesties.
Wrtbeat oaestios, the Democracy bow pos
sess the power to carry forward into practice
these great principles for wbkh they have
earmstty ceateaded os the hustings, in the pub
lic press, in the Senate House, and in the
councils of the Republic The cardinal tenets
of their faith have always been a strict con
stracttea of the Coastitutiea, a scrupulous re
gard for the rights of the States, an economi
cal admialstr&tion of the pabUc treasury, a
TigareaS; high-toned aad jst foreign, policy,
aad the progress of oar coaatry in the exten
sion ef Ms boundaries by every jadiciees, jwt
and reasonable acquisition of neighboring ter
ritory. "The people of the Dei an have en
dorsed this poKcy by the highest sanctions
known to ear system by freely, geaeroasly and
entirely reposing in the hands of its advocates
the retns of power. ShaH we at such a time
faker? ShaH we in such a crisis divide and
quarrel by the way-side ? ShaH we throw
away the fnrKs ef oar hard earned victories by
an imbecile faikire to naderstand our advan
tage ? ShaH we ase oar power merely to revel
in Ms possession ? Shall we fail to vindicate
the confidence ef the people aad to use our
glerieas position for the glory, welfare and
progress of that country whose destiny has
been entrusted into the hands of our chosen
leaders t Prophets among us have already
risen ap and told us that the National Demo
cratic Party is not equal to the task of preserv
ing the rights of the South- ShaH we trust the
syre prophecy until we have fairly tried the
capacity of our chieftains and then passed an
honest verdict apea their acta ?
We may be assared that the masses will bold
as to a strict and stern responsibility for the
coarse we may parsae. The Democracy them
selves wM scratinize closely the acts of their
agents, in the same proportion that they have
reposed eaHmited confidence la them. They
reqaire an honest and harmonious effort to carry
oat the great principles which have been an
Boaaced as oar creed, and they will hoW to
a strict accountability those who may be in
strumental in introducing discord, heresy aad
schism into our camp. Let us understand our
responsibility to the country, and let us act
with the wisdom and deliberation which be
comes a great dominant party, entrusted with
the destiay of the greatest and freest empire
on the glebe?
Qf We feel sare that we could sot treat
oar Saaday readers to a more intellectual re
past than by paMishiag the address of Col.
En. Pickett, of this city, delivered before the
Biseem Female Institute, at Grenada, Mtssit
sippi. It is chaste in conception, rich in fancy,
and feffeMous in expression, and will repay
, "WHEEE WILL THEY GO?
The Knew-KothiBgs throughout the United
States ...jost about this time, find themselves in
the position once occupied by a great Whig
leader, and are in a fit condition to ask them
selves the qaestien, "where shall we go?"
However perplexed the great mass of the
Southern Know-Nothings may be in solving
this question affirmatively, we think they can
not, or at least ought not, to hesitate a moment
as to where they shall not go. Every true
Soatheraer will say withoat hesitancy, that
they oaght not to go into the Tanks of the Be
psMicaas. Standing by themselves, they can
do nothing. Then where will they go?
We are led to make this inquiry by the posi
tion taken in the leading article in the Eagle
of yesterday. It is well known that in the
State of New York, the American party forms
a mere squad a compared with the Democrat
ic and Republican parties. Notwithstanding
this, they are powerful enough, either by stand
ing out independently or by coalescing with
the Republicans, to defeat the Democracy, and
perpetuate the State Government in the hands
of the Black Republicans. By a union with
the Democrats, they could wrest the State
from the blighting rule of this disunion horde.
Every patriot, at least in the South, would say
that this is the course dictated by patriotism
for them to pursue. The Eagle of yesterday,
however, counsels them to do no such thine:.
What, then, we ask, would the Eagle have
them do? They may stand aloof and vote
separate ticket, but this will secure the triumph
of the Black Republicans. If they will unite
with the Democracrit insures the defeat of the
Black Republicans. The Eagle cannot be lg
noraat ef these facts, and yet it expresses the
hope that the Americans will not fuse with Lbs
Democrats. Now, it is well known that the
Know-Notbings in the North have over and
of;en coalesced with the Black Republicans
whenever it was necessary to defeat the Dr.
raocracy. Did the Eagle ever volunteer its ad
vice or its hopes to pre rent such coalition ?
Never. We leave the reader to ilraw his bwn
conclusions aad make his own comments.
COKCKCZSIOKAL CaKVASS IN THE FoUITH
Disteict or Mississippi. Oar Democratic
friends in this District are highly confident of
the election of Mr. Singleton, who, it will be
remembered, his already served the people ably,
faHhfaMy and efficiently. Although Mr. Laez,
his Know-Nothlng opponent, is confessedly a
man of ability aad great moral worth, he nnst
be regarded by the thinking atid intelligr nt as
powerless forgoed to the South. If elected, he
would have no party to counsel or act with a
sheep strayed from the fold unless, indeed, he
constituted himself and a few ether Southern
stragglers, a party. Forgetting and forgiving
his Know-Kothingism, this would be his posi
tion. The very contrary is true of Mr- Sihclztox.
He is the chosen representative of a powerful
and victorious party, who have not only the
wrH, bat the numerical strength, to bold the
government close up to its Constitutional moor
ings, and to beat back the waves of Abolition
fanaticism. It would, therefore, be strange
indeed if be should nut be preferred by the in
telligent Soutnern-bearted people of the Fourth
Congressional District. He should and will be
H03. A. 0. P. KICH0LS0ZT.
The Star, of this city, noticing the fact that
the Democrats had securi a majority on
joist ballot In the Legislature of Tennessee, j
and would thus Lave it in their power to elect
two members of the United States Senate,
takes occasion to speak of Hon A. O. P.
Nicholson in connection with a seat in that
distinguished Wj- In the following compli
mentary terms :
" We confess to a strong desire for the elec
tion of Judge Nieholson.becauae, in the course
of long-andintimate association with him here,
we formed a very high estimate not only of his
intellectual power and the extent of his ac
quirements as arstateeman. bat of hirpersonsi
character and his abiding devotion to the prin
ciples of the Democratic "party. He is emi
nently a safe man in psbllc affairs nth a
xcas as the times required
TheTieba always cautiously abstalntd
from giving expression of, preference for can
tflllltjllltBBir:'--' : --L -.r - . r---. . da, -a..--- .y.rr-- I.-' . , - , - Ik..- - .... . . , -r.-. . -t---
didates for office" whose names arejikely to be
suomltted toState Conventions cr State Legis
latures. Although not Intending to depart
from this just and long-established rule, we
cannot Dermitlhe present opportunity to escape
without adding our testimony to that of our
neighbor of the Sior, in favor or one wno en
joys, in an unsurpassed degree, the confidence.,
respect and affectionate regard of all who enjoy
the honor of "his acquaintance. As a profes
sional writer, be has no superiorin this coun
try ; and his industry as a journalist maybe in
ferred from the factlhatrertneiouryears wq.
in? Aiarch 4. 1857, the arduous labois of edit
ing this paper almost exclusively 'devolved
upon him. As a statesman, in me largest
sense of the term, or as 'a speaker, whether
before the masses or a deliberative body, Judee
Vfrtinrnc rmOVB a hieh and an enviable
reDutation. When to these rare aad com
mandinggiftsareto be added those qualities
of the heart which Impart a peculiar charm to
Intellect, we have Riven a few of the reasons
only why it is that the numerous friends of
Judge Nicholson, in Washington and out of
Washington, take such a warm aad abiding
Interest In his personal welfare or political
advancement. irftiogfe Tatoa.
From the NaabTiBe Banner.)
We regret to see the state of things sow ex
isting in oar sister city of Memphis. Our
readers are informed as to the events that have
transpired there ia regard to Bolton, so that
a brief review ef them is allttat is necessary.
It was last May, we think, that Boltox killed
McMillan, under circumstances of great atro
city. On his examination his case was
thought net bailable, aad he was committed te
jaiL His counsel have now petitioned for his
removal to Carroll county upon a writ of habtet
eerptii, with the view of having him bailed.
Judge Fitzgerald issues his order for remov
al, aad it Is abeat to be dene But the citizens,
becoming alarmed lest be should escape en
tirely the paaishment due bis crime, determine
that.be shall not be takes oat of the city.
They held large meetings, and after petHieaiae:
both the counsel and the judge ia vain, te have
the cause tried la Memphis, they resolve to d
by force what they could not effect by entreaty.
They placed a guard around the jail and abso
lutely refused to let the sheriff have the pris
oner, and it has even beea suggested that rather
than he eheeld be suffered to escape they weald
execute sararaary jastke apes him.
Now it becomes a grave aad important ques
tion whether the citizeas ef Memphis have
done right er net. That they believe they are
right that they are acting from pare and pa
tristic motives, we can have not the slights
doubt. The citizeas of Memphis, is a body,
are a law-abiding, pubtic-spirited aad high-
toned people. It is each seattseets as these
that have prompted their action. But may
they not go toe fir ? It is generally the caje
that large bodies of men, when excMed, and
each leading the other on by the sympathetic
power ef passion, de what their ssber jade;
meat when it retaras to tbem, will ceadema;
aad so may it not be with the people ef Mem
If indeed they oa)r meet aad remonstrate
against the proeeedieg ef the judge, and peti
tion him to withdraw his order, they weald
commit ae fault. This in fact is their duty.
They ought to use all legal and proper means
to visit condign paaisheaent upon this feel mur
derer, aad net allow his bags of geld te pur
chase bis release. Crime is rampant in the
land, and bo place has saeTered mere than Mem
phis. It is time the people there, as well as
elsewhere, were rising up to demand the pun
ishment of- outrageous crime. But when they
demand it in any bat a legal form when tbey
assume to inflict it with their own baads, they
transcend the prerogative of the citizen, aud
become themselves violators of the law. Tbty
weaken the veiy arm which they are trying to
strengthen. They destroy the shield which they
would bold up before themselves and before
society. Tbey urns defeat their own object,
Instead of inspiring men with a reverence fer
the law, tbey induce a universal ditregard of its
holy and binding sanctions.
Lawlessness begets lawlessness'. If the
wicked see the sober community areand them
overriding and trampMeg the law beneath their
feet, they will be countenanced aad encouraged
in their own course of crime. What difference
is there really between the guilt ef the one aad
the guilt of the other ? The one is lawlessness
by stealth through terror of the law, the other
ia lawlessness openly in the i.ame of law; the
former is simple crime, which hurls aad of
fends a particular law, the latter is pure mob
ocracy, aad almost treason, which utterly anni
hilates all law. Is it not better then, to suffer
the lesser than bring upon ourselves the greater
evil "to endure the ills we have, than te fly
to others we know not of." Nothing but in
tolerable oppression will justify resistance te
the civil power. Instead ef being lawinuuti
it is the rereiuf ten, justified aad sanctified by
Such is the view we feel bound to take of all
such interference by the people wfth the fac
tions of government. It is theirs te elect the
law-makers, bat not theirs to say whether the
laws, when made, shall be binding. It is their
privilege to elect those who expound and ad
minister the laws, but not their prerogative to
direct the judge how this ehall be dene. He
being their voluntary choice, they saast abide
his action until he plainly transcends bis pow
er, and then their remedy is te impeach and
oust him from bis office.
There is in our institutiees at this day a
great tendency to degenerate into moboeracy,
which is the accumulation of all evils. We
do not sufficiently distinguish between natural
and constitutional liberty between tbataliaer
ty which belongs to a state of aatuteMdhat
which belongs to society. Lieeaie is ffpflistry.
The privilige to do as we please te lake' the
law into our own hands, aad make ourselves
Its expounders an i ministers, is not liberty in
the sense in which oar government understands
it not liberty in its true sense, the very es
sence of law, delighting ever in tranquil, peace
ful scenes, and only stern ia combatting tyrant
power, whose unyielding foe it has ever been.
Oar government was never intended to be a
zasbeeracy, but what Is Us complete antithesis
a genuine Republic
"Qainland; Varieties in American Life,"
is the name of a novel on American Society
announced in London.
Of Mrs. Stowe's "Dred," as many as 160,
000 copies are said to have been sl t in Ens
land. We give the on eftf, without believing it
The Rev. W. J. Coneybeare, the well-known
ecclesiastical essayist in the Edintmrg Jltritu,
and author of " Perversion," a novel, lately
died at Weybridge, near London, aged forty
two. When the Edinburg Review was first n re
jected Sydney Smith suggested as its matte,
Xrsui tnutam mtailamvr arena, or wbieB be
gives this ludicrous translation " We cultivate
literature open ajittle oatmeal" a joke not
unworthy of Punch
Alfred W. Cole, an English barrister and
rather heavy magazinist, has commenced an
illustrated series, called " Lorimer Littlegood,
Esquire, a Yjang Gentleman who wished to
see society, and saw it accordingly."
The fourth and concluding volume of "Me
moirs and Correspondence of Charles James
Fox," by Lord John Russell, has appeared If
is as beavv as its predecessors. Lord John'n
failures, as a man-of letters, have been noted
The original manuscript of "Peveril ef Ihe
Peak." ia the autograph of Sir Walter Scott,
was lately sold by auction in London, aad was
knocked doa n, after some competition, fer X50,
being S more than it produced when Sir Wal
ter's manuscripts were sold by austion in Au
Mr. Leitrh Ritchie, the well-known author
and managtag editor of Chambtrt' Journal,
has published a little volume, "The New Shil
ling." His name appears alone oa the title
page ; but this is a deception, for bis daughter
Miss Grace Norman Ritchie, fills at least three
fourths ef the volume with a pretty tale, "The
Little Heroine," wrKten in sweet, grace! ul and
moral style for children.
The Harpers announce Dr. Bartb's Travels
in Africa, Livingstone's South Africa, (both of
these witn insps and illustrations) ; tne third
volume of Alison's new series of the History
of Europe, from 1815 to 1862; The Northwest
Coast, or three years at Shoal Water Bay,
wiui a general description oi vvasmngton ier
ritory, by James G. Swan; the third volume of
Dr. Gieseler's Lc lesiasttcal History, a new
and revised edition; Guy Livingstone, or,
Inorougn," a novel ; L4fe Studies, or, How
To Live, tv Rev. J. Baillie : The Anocalvnee
of Hascbiseh, by an Epicurean ; the third vol
ume of Helps's Spanish Conquest in America,
aad me History or jun .ramp, bv Rev. Jacob
MeationiBg the recent death of Dr. Reaehan.
rresiaent oi ine uamouc uonegeat Mayaootb,
in Ireland, the New York ErtemanU Jeurtal
says: "As an adept in sacred literature and
ancient classic lore. Dr. Renehan bad few or
no superiors ; but he was equally accomplished
in the lighter branches of modem literature.
He was remarkable for rich information in ec
clesiastical history, especially as relates to
Ireland. He was passionately and patriotically
devoted to the preservation of the ecdesioligi
eal and literary antiquities of this country
He was the President and warm sunnorter of
the Celtic Sodetr, and has left behind him a
taree and valua de amount of MSS. on these
subjects. Dr. Kancban was not Jess conver
sant with polite literature. There arefew'
subjects within the range ot.jaodeptaequlre
ment with which he was not more "or less
iamiliar. He spoke the modern continental
languages wltii ease and fluency.'?
ADDRESS OH COHtTEHCEMEHI DAY, AT THE
BAEC0K TZSLALS SESUHAH.!,
BT COL. EDWARD pircsrr. JB., OV MXitPHlS,
OS TMUaSDAT. JrLT . JS3T.
Mr. PretidtTit. end htiitt cad .GtrMrnrt:
I congratulate you, Sir, andthis community,
on the auspicious termination ef your labors
lor the past year.
Ostasions like the present are fraught with
peculiarly beautiful and Interesting associa
tions and reflections. They teach us the
blessings of political freedom, the value of in
tellectual culture, and the elevating character
of female Influence, witifa mute tleqctnee al
most divine; and appeal to the reason in the
midst ef almost every association tbst an fas
cinate the imagination or touch the sensibili
ties of the heart. This seene l eelf is a living
and beautiful illustration of human progress,
mere elojuent and inspiring in its teachings
than the philosophy which Socrates expounded
to the rapt youth of Athens, or which Plato
taught amid the vernal groves of the Academy
to troops of almost adoring disciples. It is a
scene which could not occur except In a land
wbere political liberty guards with holiest care
aad eternal vigilance the sacred precints of
intellectual freedom, and in a country where
tbe female sex is eleva ed to the lofty position
which Heaven intended it should adorn, where
femsle influence is ever mingling its sw-et and
eotbing voices with the sterner tones of man
hood, and the radiant smiles of beauty, virtue
and intelligence combine to shed over all
things a charm more gentle than tbe star-licht
of an evening sky, and to " gild them with a
hue more magical than the blush of morning."
It is one ef the brilUau evidences that we are
this day in the enjoyment of a higher type of
civilization than aoy previous age of Ihe world
has witnessed; higher sot only in the char
acter Jt our political institutions and the ad
ministration of our government; not only in the
vast impreveeaents which have been made in
art and science; net only in the rich treasures
which human genius has gathered from the
areana of nature; bat above all and beyond
all in the beautifal eminence which our social
system awards to woman, acknowledging alse
as aa intellectual being her whose heart
is the bright fountain ot all earthly hap
piness, sheddiae; ever all things in life a halo
tbat f des only with tbe last moment of exis
tence, and making tbe most rugged and desert
scenes glad and beautiful, and vocal with music
sweeter than "murmurs of low fountains that
gush forth in tbe midst ef roses."
In no other age, and in no other country has
the sex occupied so elevated and commanding
a position as in America in the nineteenth cen
tury. It is true tbat we do not, like the Greek
and tbe Roman, erect splendid temples to fe
male deities, or consecrate to them sacrec
fountains and murmuring streams, or worship
her form in sculptured marble; but the temples
we dedicate are the sanctuaries cf tbe heart,
we consecrate to her its best and holiest feel
ings, and we worship a realization of excel
lence far surpassing the brightest conceptions
ef the classic ideal. Tbe Roman and the Greek
'-sought to borrow from each grace and every
muse such attributes as lend ideal charms ;"
from beneath the sculptor's band came forms
of perfect symmetry; aad "oa the pa inter 'a
canvas grew the life of beauty." At tbe ehrL.es
ef these ideal beauties their laurelled heroes
knelt, and round their brows were bound per
ennial wreaths woven ia the inspiration of
their bards. But bright aad beautifal as seem
ed this almost divio ideal, it was wanting iu
the intellectual elevation and moral supremacy
which, in our country ia this age, combine with
every classic charm to render woman worthy
of the poet's song and tbe hero's worship, em
bellishing, elevating and refining our entire
social system, nurturing, developing-and guard
ing all tbe moral virtues and every feeling and
affection that makes life dear, soothing the
keenest sorrows and quelling the wildest storms
that agitate the human heart. In tbe bumblesr
cottage ia oar land may often be found a higher
and purer development of female excellence
tnan classic genius ever formed in the loftiest
embodiment of the Roman Pantheon; aad
though here no female deities preside over con
secrated fountains er embowered weeds, adorn
ed with the ideal charms ef poetic fancy, yet
woman in her liigbest developme t here im
parts its most radiant charm to life, making
her temple in the heart aad her empire the
sacred precinct ef hme, and in tbe pure and
elevated atmosphere that surrounds her, re
joking in tbe "free blue streams and glowing
sky" ot her native lane.
True the days of chivalry have long since
passed away. The eocg of tbe minstrel-boy
is beard no more, aad the warrior-knight is
sleeping, heedless of tbe accents whose light
est tone once fired bis heart. The pride and
pomp a ad pageantry cf the gorgeous tourna
ment wbere mail-clad knights contended in the
lists for tbe smiles of ladies fair, where Queens
of Beauty crowned the victorious champion
amid tbe acclamations of admiring thousands,
and troubadours sang ot ladies' eies and mar
tial deeds all these gay and brilliant scenes
have passed away like splendid visions in tbe
grand panorama of hietory; but the spirit of
chivalry still survives in a higher aad truer ap
preciation of woman than any that ever ani
mated tbe bravest gentleman that ever crossed
lance with knightly foe, or the sweetest trou
badour tbat ever tang of love in a lack's bow
er. That appreciation is of woman not only
as a g ft of joy and beauty bestowed by Heaven
to animate scenes ot gaiety and pleasure, but
as a moral and intellectual being possessing
high capacities, wieteiag a mighty influence
and invested with a vast responsibility. She
has risen far above the classic ideal; sbe
wields a sceptre far mere potent than that of
the fairest queen of chivalry. She is no longer
enthroned on a barrel pedestal fer idle and un
meaning worship, and is no longer the mere
mock queen ef a gaudy festival. Sbe is no
longer dependant forher worshippers on exter
nal charms of beauty and the recurrence of
ephemeral seenes of pageantry. Nol As a
Six, in our coaatry, her capacities, her influ
ence, and her responsibilities have been ac
knowledged? Under tbe teachings of a nobler
philosophy, men have at length acknowledged
her as a being of far higher grade than tbe
household drudge or tbe festival queen as a
being whose immortal mind can feel like their
own the high aspirations of a god-like intelli
gence, capable ef expanding the reach of in
tellect, ot enlarging tbe boundaries of knowl
edge, and of shedding the radiance of genius
over fields ef intellectual labor, without losing
the feminine softness and graceful sweetness
of the character that Heaven beetowed upon
her in the first Eden on which sbe smiled. She
has contributed to the rich treasures of histo
ry; she has wandered through the regions of
poetry and left blooming amid its belds cf
beauty tbe fragrant flowers of her fancf ;
philosophy has received and cherished her as a
welcome and instructive guest within the re
pose of its secluded halls; and romance and
fiction have accepted ber offerioga as among
the most beautifal tbat hive been laid upon
their altar. In these rich regions of intellect
she has gathered fame, leaving ber own among
"the few 'he immortal names that were not
born to die."
It is an acknowledgment and appreciation of
the intellectual capacities thus evinced, tbat
female education in ear country has received
so much attention, and has been to blah ly es
teemed. Acknowledging the intellectual claims
and capabilities of tbe sex, men have mingled
that confession with tbe attributes to the
charms ef beauty and Ibe fascinations of tbe
beart which thay lay with Eastern devotion on
tbe shrine of woman.
Sbe has thus become exalted In her position
beyond any which she has ever occupied in any
age or country; the sphere of her influence
has beea expanded in proportion; and she
stands confessed the paragon, gracing an atti
tude of moral grandeur with almost heavenly
beauty. Ia this exalted development of female
excellence, well might manhood; with poetic
tervor, thankfully rojoice that for us it seems
tbat Heaven has gathered together all things
true, into one lovely cluster, and breathed upon
it th loved and cherished name of woman.
She is no longer tbe goddess springing in beau
ty from the waves of the sea ; or looking down
epo.i as with frozen charms from tbe sculp
tured niche of seme classic temple; or the
quesn of a day, crowning some champion in
tumor of a victory in unintellectual strife; but
tht has become a fair and bright ministering
angel, guiding our pathway back to the Eden
from whch we have wandered, brightening our
Uvea with tbe radiance of intelligence and re
finement, and rendering the charmed circle of
home, which is her peculiar empire, more at
tractive than an oriental Paradise, making it
happy with the sister's affection, Ibe daughter's
tenderness, the mother's love, and the wife's
While, however, female education the de
velopmentahd cultivation of female intellect
is an object of such high Importance, it Is of
equal importance that the limits of Ibe sphere
in which nature intended the sex to move hou'd
be carefully observed. Her edeeaiion sboulii
be with strict reference to tbe position in
which Heavea placed her, ai.d should be as
carefully guarded against carrying ber beyond
it as agaiBSt depressing her kelow it. She is a
fair flower which will lose its fragrance and
beauty even mere easily along the thorough
fares of life than in close and confined situa
tions. In a country of such, unrestricted po
litical and intellectual freedom as our own,
this danger is greater than where despotism
tramples on the rights ot manhoid and essays
to fetter tbe soaring wings of genius. In the
Northern States a school of fanatical agitators
has arisen, whose wild theories of what tbey
absurdly denominate woman's rights, would re
verse the order of nature. With the view of
emancipating tbe sex from the alleged tyran
ny of men, they would establish a system in
which women should assume the parts of men,
emerging from the sheltered shades ot social
life and tbe hallowed precincts of home to
mingle in tbs arena ot the world, dropping tbe
delicate and graceful veil which true manhood
r . .-.I . mrrA nrnlprtinn. ,nrl ,rnAiin,
theaselves to the rude and angry shocks with
which tbe strife of mankind is inseparably at-
teided. Thev claim that they should partici
pate equally io the right ot suffrage and in the
legislation or. me country, because, ineysa
tbat there should be no taxation without repre
sentation ; -but as to voting, they should bear
In mtad that the cradle is woman's ballot-box,
and there she deposits her stiff. ages ; and it
tbe halls of legislation they are amply repre
sented bjr their fathers, 'heir husbands, their
brotBeis, and tneir sons, noi wnue ids sez
Is ex laded br everv consideration of propriety
aud delicacy, by the higbi-st reasons affecting
wiui tneir own Happiness and mat or toe otner
with which Heaven has inseparably interwoven
it, from the political arena, the senate cham
ber and the professional forum, as well asfrora
ihe marts of commerce and Um tented field,
there is still for tbem a wide and beautiful
empire over which to reign, where every air
may be laden witD tbe perfume ot iragrant
thoughts, everv grotto made vocal with rejoic
ing, and all things mingled jn joy and beau'y,
savenly wnen tue passing sorrows or unman
life sbsd over tbem their transient shades
Tbe world, lis broad arena, its rude shocks
and Ua angry struggles are for mm alone- With
strong arm and brave heart be enters into
tbe conflict cheered and inspired by,tbe ani
mating thought that if he win the prize for
wbiebbe is contending, there are brlsbteves at
home to grow brighter ever his triumph, and a
tender heart to throb with joy at the achieve
ment or if he fail, that there alio will he meet
with a soothlns'sympathy'.thal- wll,.malte him
forget tbe disappointment withcut which. dia- j
comfiture would, indeed, leave huasidana dis- j
coosolate. In the language cf a beautiful
writer, "Man Is ihe creature of Interest" anTTperfect Jevelopment, to whose holy keeping Is
smbltfon. His jiatur leads him forth Into tbe
struggle and bustle of the world. Love is bat
the embellshment of his early 1-fe, or a song
piped In the Interral ot the acts. He se.ks for
fame, for 'fortune, for space in the world's
thoughts, a! dominion over his fellow men.
But a woman's whole life is tbe history of tbe
affections. The heart Is her world ; it is there
her ambition strives for empire; It Is there her 1
avarice seeks for hidden treasures. She sends ,
forth her sympathies oa adventure; shs em-1
barkaher whole soul In the traffic of affection: '
and If shipwrecked, her case is hopeless for
it is a bankruptcy or tbe beart." not wane 1
her empire la tbe world of the affections, upon
he', In a great degree, If not chiefly, devo ves
tbe early moral, mental and physical training
of those wuo rule tbe tlesllntes or mankind.
Lisping Infancy learns at its mother's knee the
rudiments of the great moral lessons" whlch-i
shape and control tbe livesof men, and through
them influence tbe fate of nations. Few and
unfortunate are tbey whose memories cannot,
amid the stern conflicts of after years, recall
the fair image of a gentle mother "who hovered
like a white-winged herald of hope and hap
plnesi over tbe morning gate of life, breathing
Into tbe unsullied eoul pure iboiignta and Holy
aspirations, fervently and gailesaly uttered in
the prayer which childhood wafts above, and I
felt in their irfluence on the beart amid the
checkered scenes of after-life. Sad must be
tbe soul in which i o such vision lingers, a
morning star of memory, brightening all "recol
lections of tbe past, softening the present hour
and piercing future years with its mild and
gentle radiance. Living or dead bxr Image re
mains in lbs ssul, a silent but powerful moni
tor, and if in the dawn of life sbe has taught
true lessons, their remembrance comes in manv !
an hour of trying temptation to shield tbe soul, You have Jnsl passed tbe brilliant and beau
or animates and nerves it in many a critical I tiful prelude to what I trust will be a still more
moment of its destiay. What heart that throbs brilliant and beautiful destiny. You are now
with human feeling can ever forget tbls sa-1 to bid adieu to these balls consecrated to Intel-
cred influence? Many a martyr expiring I
at tbe slake, as he " lifted his raptured looks
on high," has, perhaps in the last moments of
departing life, recalled the memory of the
sainted taotner from wbese lips be learned tbe
creed for which he perished; and many a
plumed hero in tbe moment of victory has
realized that it was her high teachings at tbe
tbretheld of life that guided bis footsteps into
a career of imperishable fam. Many a gifted
orator on whose eloquence listening senates
have delighted bung many a minister of God
pointing his fellow man to the promises of his
holy religion, has felt in bis soul that the great
first impulse be received ia his exalted path of
use was irora me lepiros leamea in cuiiuoooa ;
at a mother's kne That isfleence is as iini- i
versa! as tbe human beart, and is inscribed
upwi its table's among its imperishable records.
If for good, there is something in its nature'
tbat cannot wbolly perisb. It may, in the
contacts or tbe world, seem
to wither and
fade away and be forgotten ; but it wfll be as
the flower of orient I climes whose fragrance
lingers in the spot In which it Bloomed long
after the flower itself has perished. It sheds
its gentle beams over tbe cradle where infancy
slumbers in spotless innocence ; tbe earliest
years ef childhood bloom beneath it as flowers
beneath tbe dews and sun-light of heaven ; tbe
warm breast of youth feels it in every quick
throb of its bounding beart ; minbood remem
bers and boAS to it with reverence and love,
though time and distance and rugged scenes
may intervene ; and the pillow n wbich age
ex ires is smoothed and softened by its memo
ry, ana maae nappy ny me sweet image Cover
ing and waiting on gentle wing to bear the
parting seul to the spirit land.
How momentous, tbei , is the responsibility
of 'he sex for the early training ot those whom I
ll taven commits to us tender care! And as
that responsibility is great, how exultant must
be the pride and how sweet the rapture of her
who, equal to tbe responsibility, baa discharged .
her whole duty with constant and coascien- I
1?' M?"1"1?"? h e'
lives ef her children. She will feel all the :
rapturous exaltation of the Roman matron A vaksawe werlc on ibe Histerr or the uoan
who, ia response to the' rude demand of tbe cil ot lrent ,s about to bebrougbtottt In Rome,
ruthless invader to display ber treasures, I The Ceaseeratiea ef tbe Rev. Dr. Barry, aa
pointed to ner two brave, girted and manly
sons, ana proudly exclaimed " Tuese. these
are ray jewels !" and though an inscrutable
Providence may take them from her fend em
braces even iu the morning or noonday of her
glorious life, sbe will feel tbat she has con
tributed krr shining jewels to sparkle ia the
radiant diadem of Heaven.
Bat it need not be added tbat female ii fiu
enc; is not confined to this relation, though
here ft is generally most powerful, as well as
earliest and latest felt. Every woman, what
ever be her position, has an influence over men,
for the proper exercise of wbich ihe is re
sponsible. History furnishes many an exam
ple eloquently illustrative of this important
trutn ; tbe Spartan n.otber bidding ber sen go-
ing forth to battle to bring his shield in triumph ! accepted and indeed, is fast becoming to
or be borae upon it; the Egyptian Queen in the J a" appearance, ee of the regular attractions
blandishments of whose love tbe Reman tri- of Londn aectety."
umvir forgot tbe magnificent dreams of a hero's I Miss Beecher a Usitaeiait. Tbe editor
ambition, and sacrificed tbe hope of imperial ' of the Prabfttriaa Jdcocate says: The Uni
rule; tbe beautiful French girl inspiring ar- ', tarians welcome Mise lieecher, since the pub
rales of her countrymen to deeds or loftiest lication of her last work, as one of their num
danng against the invaders of their native j ber; and rejoice that tbe daiigh'.erof the gifted
land; the brilliant CbarleU Corday plunging preacher brought to Boston fortv years ago to
the glittering steel to the heart of tbe revolu-
tionary assassin; the beautiful Madame Ro-
land animating tne meads of freedom by de-
no. Being ai me guuietme in me last moments
oi ner me me crimes commuted In tbe name
of Liberty. These are but a few of the thou
sand examples w.tn wnica Distery teems, of
female influence. But i' is tn that sacial life
wbich historv necessarily rasses over unno
ticed that it is most powerful, most all-pervading.
Here are its beautiful fountains and
murmuring streams, springing up iu seclusion
and flowing unseen, like tbe fountain of clas
sic story, whose source was in a land ot mys
tery, and wbese stream, flowing beneath a sur
face where richest verdure grew and fairest
flowers bloomed, did not reveal itself until its
wealth of waters was poured into tbe besom of
Ibe sea. It is felt, if not seen: irresistible
though unacknowledged; silently but power
fully influencing tbe affairs of men as tbe mooa
controls the tides of the ocean which rolls its
billows onward, unconscious of ihe power it
If tbe influence of women is so controlling
and her responsibility so msmentous. tbe sub-
ject of female education becomes one ef tbe
most important wbich can engage Ihe atten
tion of mankind ; and the support cf institu
tions deservedly ranking so high as does the
Bascom Seminary under its able and accom
plished President and meritorious teachers, is
of vital interest to every community.
Tie time is passing away when the perfec
tion o female education was thought to con
sist in what may be termed ornamental accom
plishments; when a young lady who was
proficient in music, painting, drawiac aad
embroidery, with a smattering of French, a
few difficult words learned by rote from tbe
dictionary, aad a rapacity to criticise the fash
ions, was pronounced educated, though she
raiht be innocent of tbe existence of a gram
mar, entirely free from the imputation ot any
knewleage of history, and quite piiltlesa of
any acquaintance wiili science or philosophy.
Such was the system in accordance with the
theory that all education of wo 1 an was super
fluous, except that which was necessary to tbe
mere ornament of tbe drawing-room, exclodiag
her from the pure and richfountaias of knowi
edge as useless to her because she docs not
mingle in the active pursuits of the world, and
regardless of the In ellertuil enjoyment which
she is capable of receiving and imparting in
the quiet shades of social and domestic life.
That theory has bad its last advocates and is
giving way to another whose spirit is a high
appreciation of noman as a being of moral
aad intellectual power, influence and Ksponsi
bilky. It opens lo ter rich fields heretofore
trodden only by a favored few of her proscribed
tea , it spreads out before her vision a land
scape of beauty, tempting ber to wander in its
flowery paths ; and unsealing new fountains in
her full and swelling heart, it seeks to satisfy
the yearnings of herlinmortal intellect Inthe
practical operation of this new theory of fe
male education, wbilir It would be impossible
as well as unnecessary, tbat It should embrace
the wide range that is necessary for men who
are to mingle in tbe world, to engage in its
avocations and direct the affairs of govern
ment, yet It may and shoul.1 eunrace many
studies which strengthen and expand the rea
son, cultivate the imagination, refine the
taste, and lift up jbe soul into ethereal
regions of thought, where It may feel Its
immortality ani rejoice in tbe sunshine of
its God. History reveals to her tbe vast
accumulated stores of ages and 'invites
her to high communion with the mihty
dead. Poetry w elcomes her to its bleomig
bowers musical with birds whose sengs so
sweetly syllable her worshipped name, and al
lures fair to happy dreams, to radiant hopes
and lofty aspirations. Philosophy and science
unfold to her enraptured gaze tbe mighty vol
ume of nature, and in learning her mechanical
laws her views ascend to tbe high God who
made them, for she beholds His hand ?uidii.
alike the rushing torrent and murmoringstream ;
smoothing; the lake into tranquility and con
vulsing the ocean into wildest storms; ex
panding the gentlest fluweraud sustaining the
mightiest oat ; holding the planets in their
ceaseless orbits around the sun and tracing
through Ihe Heavens the glorious pathway or
the eternal stars.
An educated woman, true to her duties Inthe
various relations of life and carefully observ
ing the boundaries of her sphere, is a being
but "little lower than ths angels," indeed.
Her heart is a temple wbere every vlrtne has
its shrine radiant with the glory of a divine
intelligence. Youth, manhood ami age alike
par willing homage at her feet. Her smile Is
a reward in which an anchorite might rejoice,
and her love a prize for which heroes might
contend. The society in wbich she moves is
gladeened by tbe sunshine of herpresmee, and
the home she bl'sses is an Eden whose portals
are guarded by good angels with eternal vigi
lance. Childhood learns from her the holies',
and purest lessons humanity can teach; youth
finds her a safeguard against the temptations
of the world ; and mai hood receives from her
its bignest incentive to noble deeds. Hername
may cot be found in history, It may pot be
known to fame. ; but it will be blessed with
pious'fervor by those on whom the influence of
the. "daily beauty of her Iife'ls shed, and
their prayers like heralds will precede her ex
piring and intercede for her spirit at the Para
dise of God.
It is the glory of our age and countrvthat
such women are not rare, and It ia to such In
stitutions as tkii that we are indebted for the
intellectual culture wbich aids in giving tbtm
so lofty a character. Such institutions owe
their origin and support to that lofty and
thorough appreciation of the sex, intellectual
ly and morally, wdico.is our national cuarae-
teristtc and may be called truly American
Wmle tbat appreciation continues we sball
.continue to advar.ee in all tbiuzs tbat contrl- ,
bute to tbe nrosperi'r and tlorr or a free neo-
pie. Our social system will continue to bt tbe j
mirest and banDiest on the eartb: our political 1
instilu'ions will grow stronger with the Jspse of I
time; for educated ad virtuous women will j complisb in iungiand. Here was wnat a sinu
exalt tbe character, Invigorate the energies, re- 1 lar class In our country wouM Jove to produce,
fine tbt feelings and elevate the aspirations of I These yooths "shrank back with amazement and
met: and tbe world will pay willimr tribute to 1
the wisdom of our sages, the valor of our he-
roea and tho inspiration of oar bards. Amer- '
tca, Ihe virgin soil of tbe new world reserved '
from tbe beginning for tue resurrection and tri ;
mnpti of liberty -.vill shine with no less lus're
Tq thb-bistoric pay and Jr. tht galaxy f na- ,
tloca! splendor as the fcome of woman In her '
confided tbe casket ot our national jewels all
the virtues tbat make tbe honors of a nation
happy, Its society pure and its annals glorious.
Around that being of anzellc nuritv and loftr
soul shall ever stand forher protection a guard I
of hetoes more impsnetrab'e for defense than .
the Macedonian Phalanx and more deadly In
assault than the Roman Legion. Every knee
In that mighty host will ever be ready to bend
in homage at ber shrine and every voice to
hymj her praise. Her Hps will ever utter the
Inspirations of virtue animating to noble deeds,
while the muse of song halltwineher"harp'
wua wreawa lor me almost uivine laeai, eio-
cuenee shall lav the cliamets of its fame as
tributes at her altar, and victorious heroes shall
return from fields of martial glory to kneel in
the bower wbere beautv reigns to receive at
fair bands the laurel-crown justly -derming
'c& a teaman's smiles the loftiest prize, of
Let such institutions for female education as
this In .whose closing exercises we are now
participating be generously sustained, as this,
ail must confess, most eminently deserves to be,
let them be established and encouraged withi
liberal hands wherever there are females to be
educated, and ths daughters of America will
ever be models for their sex in every land, while
her sons will prove the noblest type ot man
hood on which the hand ot divinity has ever
set its seal.
To you, Young Lidtes, who have just closed
your Academic course, la committed no small
share of Ibe responsibility ot which I have
sitoken ; for each of you will exercise a com
manding influence over tbe Uvea of others, and
you have been blest with tbe good fortune of
literary culture in a justly distingutaaea insii-
lectual pursuits, yet in tbe intervals of study
vocal with the rejoicings of you h and radiant
with the charms of beauty. Tuese seenes,
hallowed iu yfcur memories by bright and jey
oss recollections, are soon to fde away as tbe
j happy visions of a nvid, dream, aad time and
(distance are to intervene between you and your
j beloved school-masters and preceptors. In
' this hour, to you to full or bounding emotion,
. oa the threshold that seems toyou to separate
the past from the future, Hope and Memory,
with a thousand thronging thoughts struggle
for tne possession cf your youtuiul Deans.
Memory lingering over tbe fading scenes of
your acadeailc life with something of sorrow
ful regret that tbey are forever fled; but Hope
buoiant and bounding and radiant in her
dreams, revelling ia the creation ot visions of
future happiuess, aid over-arching the heavens
with a rainbow of promise. It is well that in
such a struggl&HsJe should triumph ; for Hepe
! 11 ,ne evergreeff oflpapptaess. blay us venture
j Eow freshly arent the paths of your future
' lives ; may her star ever shine above you in all
Ue glory of unclouded radiance I
I But in bidding farewell to these academic
nails, you sbouM net rerget,antd tbe brtgnuin
aginings wbich hope enKindies in the heart of
youth that jou bare completed tbe course of
prescribed study, you nave but been inflated
i h temple of learning. Yourrespotisibil
ity will be in proportion to tbe grest advan
tages you have here ei.joyed; and it should,
therefore, be veur aim to progress in the ex
alted purtuit of literary excellence. The in
stitution ef which tou are graduates will take
a deep Merest in veur future lives: and I do
not doubt that when in after years it shall
number its jewels, your names will glitter
among the brightest gems in its saining casket.
I congratulate von tbat your academic course
hss ctosrd with such honor to yourselves aad
i to la institution ; may your future lives be
! worthy of your present triumph, and may tbey
be crowned with every blessiug Heaven can
RELTOIOUS ISTELLIOESCE. '
. ... . .
! nisoop or aavannaa, toos puce oa tue llilinst,
i in iiaitimere.
The Church ef the Epiphaav of Philadel
phia, from which the Rev. Dudley A. Tyag
was aismiseea for preaeeiog anti-eMvery sr
mens, has elected the Rev. W. O. Prentiss, of
souia iarotma, as us rector.
I Of tbe Baptist Church in Carter Lane, Los
' don, Dr. Gill was paster for fifty-tour years.
He was succeeded by Dr. Rippen, who filled
tbe office sixty-thcee years. Ihe church, there
fere, bad but two pasters in 117 years.
The English cerrespeedeat of The Congrrga
tionalut, says ef Spurgeon: "He is no longer
criucised, aud explained and defended, and ae-
coua-.eu lor, aad toe like ; be Las become an
, put down Unitariaeism, has repuiiateu tbe
' views earnig native deuravitylRJhlch the
rather then advocated and defended!
A new Catholic church ha i,.t
pleted at Jamaica, L. I , and tbe Fretman't
Journal says $ will be dedica'ed to-morrow,
, Aug. 23, anderiihe invocation of Su. Monica
k ii.ht iL n..i, ri,i:- jrV?.n"'
, -J - - 1 fa" ..I...
1 Aninony t ariey is toe pastor, under whose aus
pices it has been built. Cars will leave Bed-
I ford bUtioe, Brooklyn, at 111 a. m., and return
ing leave Jamaica at 620 r. M The same
bishop dedicated St. Patrick's church at Gten
oure on ourtaay lasu
Baptists is Connecticut. The Baptists
in Connecticut number 114 churches, and S3
settled pastors. The number added to all
these churches by bapJsm, as reported in tbe
minutes ef the Association, during tbe year,
is 611; and jet tbe aggregate membership has
fi6)231. Last year it was 16 379. Thisdimin
nas been very largely the result of emi-
gration to ether sections of the country,
PbBSBYTEBIAN " Ml.MSTEKS " KOT " CLER
GYMEN." lathe assembly ot tbe Scotch Kirk
(Established Presbyterian) a report was read.
and drew forth tbe following, which we take
from The Chrittiaa Timet, a Dissenting paper:
" Mr. Pbin had only the objection to the re
porta purely clerical one ft was the fre
quent use in it of tbe term ' etergrman.'
Clergyman was not a PresbyterianphNae rain
at ail. 4 We,' said Mr. PIiih, 'are isters,
not clergymen '"
PaizcTaACT.oN Jewelby. A gentleman in
Connecticut has authorized T. L. Weed, of
Cincinnati, to offer a premium of one hundred
dollars for the best manuscript, to make an
18mo book of one hundred and twenty to one
hundred and forty pages, in answer to the ques
tions: "What is tbe mind of Christ wito. re
spect to Christians adorning their persons with
jewelry ard gay and costly attire? And what
is the effect of such adorning on the individual,
the Church, and tbe world?" The award ia to
be made by a committee of ladies.
InttAND A Lkgexd. Blehop Simpson, in
bis travels in Ireland, thus describes tbe coun
try through which be passed:
" In passing through the country I found two
things different from what I had expected.
First, the land is not so wbolly or cupied nor
so perfectly cultivated as I bad fancied. I had
supposed the whole island to be a garden; but
I fonuJ waste places and poorly cultivated
lands. Tbe country is also much more hilly or
mountainous than a garden can be. Rsnges of
mountains skirted tne view nearly the whole
length of the road. On the east were the Gal
tee Mountains, and on the western range is a
high peak with a remarkable notch, called tbe
Devil's Bit Virions legends are connected
wkb this spot. The Kills rney boatmen told
me tbat it was said tbat Satan was chasing
some souls tbat bad just escaped from purga
tory ; they fled across this mountain Into tbe
province of Connaugbt ; whereupon Satan, con
eluding that Connaught was aboafas bad as
purgatory, ceased his pursuit, and contentec
Himself with oiting a piece out of tbe moun
tain summit-, and spitting it after tbem. Simi
lar stories tbe inhabitants of the different pro
vinces delight to tell in reference to each other."
Revivals are progressing In many parts of
the country. Truly the present bids fair to be
come the "revival'fyear." The good work is
spreading over many sections ot country, em
braced in tbe Arkansas and Ouachita, as well
as our own and other adjoining Conferences.
Much goodmay be expected from tbe many
Protracted and Camp meetings now in' contem
plation. Lg U3 pray for the good old days ot
Metbodismjrwben the work ot conversion went
Koldly on over every obstacle, when practical
godliness abounded, and when tbe Church
shone ferth in triumphant glorv, and was in
reality the light ot the world. Mtmphit Chi it
The journal of the seventy-fourth annual
convention of the Protestant Episcopal Church
in Maryland furnishes many interesting statis
tics, fronVwhieh we select tbe following: The
number of incorporated parishes and congrega
tions is 128. To ' those incorporated, besides
tbe Parochial Church, there are attached AO
chapels. Daring the year which closed in
May, theretwere confirmation on 51 occasions
of 593 person's ; consecration of five church ed
ifices ; Institution of two reetors ; license to
four lay-readers ; ordination of four priests and
three deacons; sixty-five church visitations
Total number of clergymen, with the bishop
144. There were 145 adult baptisms, and in
fants, 2.533. Ibe number of communicants
added In 86 cures 850 persons; present number
in 125 cures, 10 510 persons. Fucera is of 1 00 1
persons were served. Marriages celebrated
608 couple; In all, 1206 persons. Parochl 1
schools in ten cures, 317 mile scholars; In 14
cures, 513 female aebolara, and in two undis
tinguished, 160 scholars. Sunday schools In 57
cures, with 766 teachers, 5,925 scholars. Oth
ers are not reported In time for the publication
Da. Tyno os the Sabbath in Pabis, &c.
The Rev. Dr. Tynj, In bis ranblings abroad,
has been looking in at P-uis, and according
to bis t stimony in tbe Prolettant Churdimau
hTf Sodom and Gomonah, In tbetr worst
dajs, could not have surpassed modern Paris.
The Doctor says:
" 1 Dave seen i'ans repeatedly before. Bat
I have never seen human wickedness so shame.
less, and its. lures spread out so unshrinninrlv
Ths Doctor goes to the Champs Elrsees:
" I thought it wise to let my boys see for
themselves bow Paris keeps Ibe Sibb ith, that
they might judge of the comparative worth
of its observance and negleet. I wallieJ mitb
them through tbe Champs D'Etyse, wbere
was every conceivable variety ot amusement
and riot, high and low, from tbe most gorgeous
display or singing women on stages surrounded
by Immense plate glass, except In front, down
to tbe lown' and vilest or tue montebank
theatres. Every species of eamblincr seemed
to be collected there. Here was what the
English Sunday League bad endeavored to ad-
horror. Well they might. The mindfofan
American matt be schooled In sin to took tipoh
sncb a scene with any other feeling. We re-
turned with a grttef.il feeling f-r our SabbatbsJ
at borne acknowledging to eaeo otner tuat
there was no happier way to pass ths Saboa'b
than God's own way, and the nearer we could
coat to that the happier the day would be."
ror th Memphis Arpel.) ,
ToW h.l ff jlhercd, O Ttlbtr, a btenm ?
, rroQtbebestnopnroreartbenrcaerUtied .
i laoarboMci, tutu flded the Hjbt : ; jj
Tete'eoiaiurwrolili'wtlh.nl ttW, " ' "
Thaugli tne wrssf hert la az&nr weeps,
Oitbeitd ! la til radiant txiotr.
Sow St ui t lT-tch be keeps.
Oalfctnd by tLe Hf siting rltr
Ttiit wifcrf 'be twins cf tu Hiitj ,
On his ((r'trioomtDt eorl.ihi)-wd (erthud
Th wreath Immrta)s If pif tied ;
No Utuft ef diSlement ih.K tree
IIli ipntuts whHe sarmnit Mttila
la lb; breast cf tbe Siriar b sever
Shall know at eartb't dangers icatn.
GalhtreO safe : uw tb f oaMts t kntwiVdzi
Xnrttbcs ibe spirit I tra ntd,
Kr b jasA wbat nr dim vis en ratbtmed
nit e?e tbe pare libt bu attuned ; ' -
And tbe feet tbai mj lead meat tSarded
3JatoBi from danftranJ ah),
Trea tbe paibwar of aalnta ssd f areas
Now never ahall wander azUQ.
Gilbert sare : sttll tbr mutsf srirvtd spirit,
Xr pur far tb bfc ed tbr lean.
Cease t 7 waster or wild jtirstsjc anjuUb,
Cat not mi tbe tar tbst i.w butt
Cut.the aibtma ot raftareoeceuks
Wbich tanxub tbat bristt land tier rcX,
JjMt tb eartb-auto ( sorrow tboatd ttsty
Tte bust ot a (fcnSed sent.
JiVOVt T TSlb, 1S6T Mailt P .
For the ateapblt appeal
WHb vtM boarU weft Bitb breattor
That octree Owl's ber V crave.
Wo (ootid tlx altH titetwt igftfcU,
And rbed tbee la tbe fiaet,
aThes tteed ou satod ape tboie,
Thf stalwart auHf siaee,
Tbat meekew tbt awnd tbodow
Upaa tbjr daikened (toe.
ABS.iba thoi eatae Mr are sa
A tit lea bttf bt tad tweot.
With phMie-d4e ed tfabj lerebotd,
Aad itormutbleg feet.
Jtact acetate awtt aa matte
Tbat e'er earth b boird,
Utatto wltb atiUalb) Uaifctor
la ouor ( ltfS( wotd ;
A ad wo eeM tr t t bee
At the habr p t ted
Tbe jwawaftat, b-tttatoti trunn,
Ttat hwaoeb-aU Nsbt and J.f.
Tha waw tbr tcbootbox titaaeb
latb-bard taatoalckljIoaiBod, .
Aal u j Uaefctr'a apivabattMi .
So ofbte proedlr oattHd
FeH oar own load ospiolimai
Feea ibe (Hit to t tttj tad rata
Ot a lataro br Isbt wttb boant
Wbich tbr nMe erew tioaM wtr;
Aad Hart Sawed Im it rata drops
Ueoa tb- tentBMr Bowert,
O'er tbe IraK to radrtr rtflod
Ftaa iffisctloa't ftrJea bawart.
Wo bore braofht beta to tbe altar
Ot oar crathtd beam' bniea Bftao
Aad laM oar beowt la ttbet
Beforo tb Craetted ;
Aad obrtaktag, tbaddortsf from ft,
Tet Iron hi- tie tod bottd
Have drain! the bUUr bints
Boot toshtlr Charter, rett tbee
la tbr tat reeawood'toN s,
Wttb tb Mao erod botnaooi Ver'tfeto'
Tatt decked oerfiitnttii nfa Bmbo;
Aad K waocethoM ait t,i 1 teat
we water them wttb bm((
TaejH btooat tbe ertaeter oor shoe
Tbraacfc tba aaiknted retowe jiui,
'Tl 1 we skill Ifelratllate.
Aad tbe broken WetteoM ktaad
Be kaK tsaia together
Br lae K-aoer'a Joe coM basal.
Acgost Stta, ISoT. Hast r-.
A I ib era L Fee. Tbe Creek Council have
allowed Albert Pike $130,000 for his services
In preeecutiHt; their claim.
Abont five hundred desertieas have taken
place frera the Fifth and Tenth regiments ef U.
a. inrantrj, lately arrived at tort Kearney
Out of 900,000,000 pounds of cottee Import-
ea ibw ureat iiruain last year, no less man
seven bHiidred miHien pounds were frem the
Major General Wyndham, tbe here of Re
dan, has accepted an important command is
India, and will proceed to the East as soon as
A Dutchman thus describes tbe Xew York
ers :" Fine people," says he, "dey go about
ner sireets, ecuesucg eati oaer, and dey call
The Mobile Mercury baa received discourag
in:; accounts ei ttio rottAa crops frera almost
every section of Alabama and Eastern Missis
sippi ; out tue crop of uneat and oats is ex
traordinary, and a great yield of corn is pro
The American party of the Fifth District of
niaryiana mt in convention at Cumberland on
Thursday and nominated the Hen. Henry W.
Hoffman for re-election to Cgres.
Fifty.four years ago tbe first camp meeting
wash-Id in the United St-tea. It was held in
Kentucky, and the Methodists, Presnyterians
and Baptists cordially uaited on that great oc
casion. A Bad Husband In a recent discussion be
tween the candidates for Governor, in Georgia,
Judge Brown remarked that Mr Bachanan bad
married the South." Ben Hill replied that
he had preved a bad husband, then, fer within
tbe last few m oaths he had1 "whipped his
An exchange saya that the expense of slng
ing in a charch net a thousand miles from the
city of Boston has been carefully computed to
be an average of one dollar for every stanxa
Colored Convention. Seion, jlug. SO.
A Convention ef colored Baptists is In session
here. Sermons have been Breached bv the
RevSjMoses Clayton, of Baltimore, and Ed
mundjKelly, of Philadelphia. The body ad-jourgTjfito-day,
and this evening will hold a
leveeTlii Fanleul Hall.
An Excellent Socgcstiox. In referring
to the recent Convention ef Dentists held at
Boston, Massachusetts, when 300 of the mem
bers went down the harbor on a steamboat, on
a fishing excursion, John Pbmoix suggests that
the next convention shall be held in New Or
leans, La., and that alter tbe adjournment, the
members may combine business with pleasure,
by taking a steamboat down the river and ex
tracting sings from tbe meuth et the Missis
A little American tfrl, Miss Lavinii Thotr.
son, has been giving a aeries of dramatic read
mgs from Sbakspeare and Sheridan in the Lon
don wet end drawing rooms. Her elocution
aud power of grasping character is spoken ot
as stuuciuiug cxiravauiuary. wno is sue 7
Scit Against a City. Mr. John V7. Rob
inson nas commenced a suit against the city ot
Boston and laid damages at S 10.000. for in
juries which his son received by tbe explosion
ot the mortar on the Common, on the eveaing
w iuc tut vt. juiy.
A Plea roa Cucumbers. A champion of
this vegetable haB appeared in Lift IUuttrated,
uu oajfs uiai not oniy are cucumoers Harm
less, but they act beneficially on tho system,
and especially invigorate the mental faculties,
4uu cdi iuc orain.
tXTENjtvE Iso.v WoBits. An exchange
vteiizot is tae name or one or tne larg'
est iron woiks of France, where marine en
gines aud locomotives are built. Tbe number
or naitds in the various shops is 9,500. There
are 93 steam engines, of an aggregate power ot
w,ww uvi0. iuc gross amount ot wora year
ly is worth $4,500,000.
Wisconsin Com a Oat roa England.
me Detroit (Mull ) JViooue aavs there are
3.846 barrels equal to 1,000 teas or cappet
ore Irem the Wellington mine, Lake Sup rUr,
awarttng; ehipment to London, England. It is
estimated that tae saving ia tbe price of coal
aud in tbe cost ot smelting will about pay the
ucigui 01 uie ore to rotaon.
Lira at Newport A correspondent at
Newport says: We have numerous notables,
several live lords, sundry counts and lota ot no
ac-coubts. uladame lagrange graces the car
lor of the Ocean House and Signor Briguoli,
ihe gent who does ManrKo in tin stockings ii.
fio,a'.ore, drives a pair ot 'bays' In a slreak-
eu wagon on jenevue avenue daily."
Shrinkage or SitirriNG. A ship built in
this viciuity less than two years ago registered
1,402 tons. Since then sbe has been to Mobile,
Liverpool and Calcutta, and was meaauied
again a few days since, when it was discovered
that she had shrunk nearly 128 tons. Loss to
the owners, at the rate ot $60 per ton. about
ei.wu notion sri'reter.
QITTATIONS tt TEACnKBS, br iwr ttc Itdlet cne
capaueor leacaing n:(Ber IMxuth French aad Get'
maa, tbo olber, Notle, atatt-K and Drawicr.
Addr-tt SaSAII, Box A C, Seneca Fain, N.w Tork.
T ANAWAT A Nan named UUQU. bctoaalss to Mr.
AW M A. Kice, about 3S rear, aid, br,wa ikln, tad
au. nt nte reet euat toehet blah. H. woiebt about IS
poasda. and wears a Eotte. Oee bxawted djitora re
ward wni vo paia ror bu xeurerj at mr offlee.
THJS U. ALLEN,
anao-dhwaw No. 43 Frost Bow.
Mississippi and Tennessee
FOR HERNANDO CAMP-MEETING.
A SPECIAL TRAIN wl 1 leaee Mempblt Statloa on
SO.VDAT HORSINO. tbeJOlhUil, a'. 7 o'clock,
forlheCami Oraoj Retnra.Br, leare. lor Jftmphlt
at d:U r. at ortlrlna tt alrmpkit at 5.43.
AIw, a tralo will leave tbo end or track, near Ptacla,
tbo .ame moralae at T:S0 and arrlre at tbo Camp
O round it t-.V). By torelnf, Irare, at 4:30 r. at., and
arrlre at tbaend of tratk at (40 r. at.
aprTT 4t K. If PATRICE. Sapn.
WE are anth rited to a duo .ae WM JANES aa a
candidate, for Coiuitb lo tU F lib CltllDittilct at tba
aanltt if arch ei- ctlcn. aoaTT tt
r TiTct j. t. anoTrt........j. x oxotii,
Meopblt, TcBB. New Orient. NtwOrltxct.
TITUS, GItOTES & CO.,
Snceatort It Jf oca, Ttlat at Co.,
WE bare ea hand at oar 31 UI oa elf rlrer, abort
tbe bi'oa 1 50 too la h, tad UI ktep a tupnlr
on baixl. Air orders f tr thlmarat pramptlr attendad
to. Pr c $1 SO p r thousand
tmll-la ELLIS ft LOW.
HoIIoway'a Pills and. Ointment.
Cairn ox To avoid psrtbults ptraleloai connter-
ftlto at HOLLOWAT'S ranedlet which mar bo la the
taaiket, kok nirrtw:? to tl 0 wtter mirk la tho book ot
dlrtttiost. Ucltit tho won't "IIoBowsr, JfewTork aid
London," tio diteeroiblo la teml lran.partnl laturo, oa
boldlns tbolotf to tl lit tit, tbe tamo 1 tparttat.
Sld tt tho nannractorr, Vo. 89 Motd,a Last, Xew
Toik, tad br ail dmu:i st lie , tit., and $t per pot.
OF all tbo efiVctt that expennre of tbo tktb to tba air
or tea prodscet, tto moat d tarrt thlo tt called freckles,
or Ua. Ir ipnal ovtr tbo eatiro tsrrtoeot tboparu
expoiol, It U caned ttoj It tcattered tt tatentft,
rrtck-ti. Tbt nsott tklna art matt tatdoet to tboai. Tbo
Km littcn prepared br Jotopb Birnll h. Co , con taint a
pecaHareratlTO propoitr wbttswM remove the ae u
trceabtt ttatet. It It at tbo use Matt perrtcUr barm,
leta, altar" at teadener to laSamtaatlsa, aad readon tbo
ccmpb xkn dear ta beaat (at Batten Herald.
For tola b, S. Xasstield H. Co., aad aR drawn, at
CO, aaa f I per battle asf,7
GEXTLKjfKK wbo tro addt-ted to tbo bibU of aso.
klar, wUI and Burn tl ft Orltnttl Tool ffttti. pre
pand br Kotart. Jotapb BoiBrtt a Co , Inmost alrt,
Batten aa exee4ttat dettrswt. I- tloa letptrts to tbo
breath 1 fratrancaptcaHiilr tromaHa aad pteiaaat.
7ortalobrS If ASiriELO a Oa taddraftttt tae
ratlr. P.ln.llt.pfii,!. taiT
r ni! Tidi! VIci!
T1II3 lb oW be tho stotio tj tbo Soua jtmertean Tt
ttr and Afut Rtmtdf. prepared br G. A. LxeNiBB,
at New Toak; tor tt attaet ia oar teaaat taw tbe tae.
mr eatiDped areata at, tad taa.8tet tt to cr-etetllr,
that wbta aaed to rtotat K. Bo pontes of the enemr It
Iff t to att for peaeo Ia It tbo oarr aetata that cw bo
rati apa, aad K aaatt. at ttaao, overeatse tba pee
remdr for tbe pertaaaeat earo of tbo ChMi aad ftoor.
Header, do cot eUr. bat Krta or jar frttadt hare tho
etaieltlBt, ftt K at eaee.
So Mt tdTettttttarai ha aaatbtr put of tali ptpec.
BOOKS are opened at lee goetheta Job rrtetus aad
Pabfiahtox Bocae. No. t if oatae tWett, for takeotbit to
tbt NEW DIVOCBATKJ BA1LT 7AFBK toon to to
atart-d la Kttao It.
MM-!ia W U. IIwTTON k OO.
SHELBY MALE HIGH SCHOOL,
NEAR GBRMANTOWN, TEN If.
TBI SET1NTH SESSION ot tail iBttttattta wW
etauneaao ia V OK DAT, Aozootll. MOT.
Jril-dtwtw A. at RAFTER, rrtaeiaa'
SOMEUVILLE MODEL. SCHOOL
Tbo next (TtMb) Sot, tea ot tkaTtows Uatet'NoM
School, tt Sotaortine, Toaa., wBi atemeate oa XON
DAT, tt- ?ib ef September next, aadortba coaaanMd
atperrltloa at A. B. Sena.
Br order at tbe Boaid of Tntteei.
HON J O. HBMPBB.ETS, Proof.
Edwin Dickinson. Secr. ir dawtat
EDMOIYDSO:? & AltJlSTKOXG,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL SEALERS IN
HIDES, OIL Jh'D LEATHER,
NO. 317 HAIN STREET,
Opposite Court Square SlgB of tbe
KEEpesetUat'r 00 baad a fait taeorttaoox of articles a
I heir Itae, coB-lttlazia port at Preach aad Aaaetitaa
Calf Skhu It-mlock aad Oak-Toaaed Soto Leather,
Skiftlega. Harnett, Bridle. Wax aad E p Cpeer Leather,
Eaamettd aad Ptkat Lettber at all ktado; Pod H t,
Chat-Ma, Deer, Uatas tad Tepptaf Slbtt Alee, a taH
atortneat ot addle', Shottaikera' tad Taaeert'
Toola, 4.3. "aodtrr Hardware tad Htraett M tea Ha si
st ererr TtrWr wbttb wo retaeetlaBr tavKo
tbo tUeeUoa ot pettoas trlor ta ear ttat.
Saddles, Harness, Bridles. &.C
WE are saw Jatt reeettsec a tooth tad wasttateeted
ttoek of good totMi Hee, rscb tt
BRIDLE FILLINGS, HOBS COTXRS,
SADDLE BAGS, XHJ , ETC, EVO-,
er EVERT VARIETT.
AK of whs wo wH ten at tbe Terr tewat market rates.
XBHOXBSOS a ARMSTRON'6,
No. 317 Mala ttreet,
aajM-lr Stzaef the GoHee Stftrep.
Bands! Hands! Bands!
WEkerpetttttnilr en baBdafanatoortateatof roth
M atbiae-StreUhed Leather tad GosvBaaitte
GIN AND MILL BANDS,
at a9 lll-a. Iron two to tlxleea taobt SB wMtb, aad tl
we tro tbo Asraft o tbt tataaf actarert, eta teal tbem
at low tt tber eaa be toaad ta the mtikot, aad (aarxatee
tbtm to he ot tbe beat qaaU'r made.
axrM-lr Bit of tbe SottV Stlrrap.
Hides! Hides' Hides!
Tt are prepared at aa. I erne to par tbe HfOHEST
AlABEETPBICBS.ta OASfl, f.r
DRY HIDES, SHEEP AXD DEER SKINS.
SbtpmeBlt aollelted, lo wbicb we peomlteoar prompt
aad tpoclil atleattta
EDktONDCON & ARM3TEOSG,
No. 31 Naratlroef,
astSS-lr SMa ,B Gariaa Sttrrap.
TTliite Teetli, PoTfttiued Breatli
and Deautiial Complexion,
CAN be aoaatred br attsz tho "Balm er A THOU
SAND Flowebs." What Lvir or pnlleman woatd re
main imder tho earto of a dttasreexMo beeolh, wbes, br
aatas tho "Baui or'A THOoaAJiD FLewiBS" as a
lenlitsot, woatd sot oalr reader It tweet, bat ttaTetbe
tettb wbtteatottboator Vaar peeaoaa do aoi kaow
their breath it bid, aad tho tabjiH 10 to doNatto their
frleadt wtn eerer aeaUoB it. Beware of eatrteti.
I)o tsro etch bottle It tilted,
FETHIPOE 4. CO., New Tork.
Tar tale br all Dramrtelt. tplT-deodlr
A POVABE fer beaattfriac ta BAIR-MfMr per
tnmed, tatetlor ta xar Preach art We Istporud, .axs tar
half tbe prke. For dreoaiec ladtet' 13 air K bat aa
oqaal, tlxlBi It a brWM, iVauy tppearxBce. It cat-a
Geettemea't Hair to earl la tb moot natural mtaaer.
It removes daadrair. alwart Bttief tbe Hair tbo appear
aace ot eHaf freob- tbaae-aoed. Price oarr HtrceaU.
None seseiao salet tlxaed, FETBIOGB a. CO.,
Praprittari ot tbe "Balm ot a Thoaaaad Fiowert."
Ejr For ale br aE Dregahtt apl7-deodlr
Fever and Ague.
FOREMOST sautes the .arioat remeciet for tbtt dot
otto ittadi D' SUALLrSBEBeta't AXTIDOTr. A
ftwdasea will care aa .nllaary car, tad one date laet
rtablr ttept tko ebtMt It coatalaa Botbtaz le tbe lewt
desree birlf a le f Aa rytfeet under aay cirtumttsaett,
anl nevrr prodaaet tbo uopleatant rta tbtt olUnd the
ui. of Qolnlee a'd olbrratiaUHi (eaeral ate. It cart 1
eery form of dlaeaie, aad It tbo otiftnal end onl? Jn
Atk for Or SbaBeebetftt'a F.rtr aad Atse Asthtote,
and ba tart roa s t slate. Sd br reapeettbit Brafattta
ererrwhere. Price $1 fO Sott Fropticurt, A. T. Shal
LEHBtKBEK Co., Beebtster, Pa.
WhotettleAretXt, S. AIANSFIELD & CO.,
tnsll-Sm Nemabit. Teaa.
A "Word to the Afflicted.
THE "NEKTOBS TOKIC" It Bow resardod r tB
aeteeriSe men te be t aperbw to tar preparation ever be
iott predated to taStriac hociasrlr. tt br Hi etmbo
rtttag lnBufBct os tb tjiUm, tb tatcettlbtrttr to du
uo It letaenrd. m And to tbeso prtdlapused to repotted
attacks of CbBtr, Fertr end A lot r tor klad of Fever,
tbtt rera'dr ibeaM br aH metaa, ref need. And to (bote
reatdiet ia miaamaUc aUtriHa, where dlartaet ot ttla
abtractrr ar tlwara lscidcat to tho cllmtU, I ber tbaskl
never bo wltboct It,
Chotora, Dinrrhen, Bloody Flux
TnEUE la no diteaae that pr.atratet bamaa beiart la
aotbort a time, aad tbat raaoeit tbe trtttat to sboob
cvtot of tbo reaediei whan applied, at tketa; aad It,
therefore, behooTat all per 00a who rate, tbetr llret dearer
tktaanrthpg otae, to lemmher that Mrtajaarrd.Dttr
ta " At toon tt JoafeH thetMxbtett trmptomof Diar-
rsetctUtor a tot tit ot Sltijt't Cholera or DUrrkt
Sjrmy.'oot 'floleof asjafe, U 'alauln ttate, wfd r.tlert
roa R'mea,ber, tblt It Be eaaatedr daTlard hambos
at we bars tbe trldenoii tt prove tht fact. Ad wo atk
It a trial.
For Colds, Coughs, Asthma, Bron
chitis, Consumption, &.c.
CaaDr SLESGE'S B0ABH0DNO PBCTOBAL AH cf
tbe abort aro for tale at all tho Drsc Stores, and trB
enqclrr mar bo fonnd la all tbe towoa tad vdltcet.
J if. SLCDGS i-CO,
Sole Proprietors, X emphit, Ttnn.,
Tt whom iBcrlertmat be addratt-d. JlS
DR. JOHSO.'S IXFIR3IARY,
roa diseases or the
EYE AND EAR,
SELF-SDPPORTING EAR TRDMPETS,
ARTIFICIAL EYES, ETC ;
NUMBER 15 JEFFERSON STREET,
Two Doors East of Commercial Hotel,
mar lMiw R II. JOIINSON. 34. S.
TBE n-xt Session f tblt popo.tr tnl SjcrUkfet
S miaarr of Learnlai wlH -ta menco a MONOAT,
tW7tb Sepiember Bxt. aider tho tuper.ialoa of 'be
Krr. A. H TBomao, rraNw, . u.w-
tl.., rice Preaidtat, aatiaua at campcieni ana expe-
Tb School wl 1, in all respect, 1 eonasctea oa 11 erai
prioelplii. The ditdpllno will b tiro, t t kind tbe
canrao of ttcdr ampl .ad tba-rocb, embradxi; tba
Litlo, Greek. French ana e rman Lancnts t.
the Una leal Department win continue aaoer uo care
of Prof. John P Wcadel, law of Naohatl Inttltnte,
who. It It Deti-tred, bat no tnperler aa aTetcber at Ala
ale la tba 6atb or Weat n t plxaot x-o oil swaod
bar. been parcbatrd exprettlr for tbe laatilato
Tht bal'dlnc bat nxd.rgen a IB'-ronfU repair, ted hat
ten neiOr Sited ap with Farnltnre procured from tho
Sttt at cooaWerable expense.
TERNS PER SESiION OF FITE MONTHS.
Prlnarr Depaittaent .......
G-a ieit.Department... ..,
Ala-leal Department, lndadttf 110 at In
ttrnment M OO
ttotrdtnarbobxd tn (ood firsUittennTonient to tbo
Tnttttate, at ten doHart per month Eaeb psptlwieVba
H3xr(ed one dollar per te tlan for Incidental expenset.
All txia arpa,ab!eene-hatr la aitvaroe, and tbe bai
aare attb close or the art tfoa. Tbo Ttliaio ot Brownt
viCoda betlthr, htcblr mirtl, free from extrarxzabc..,
e 't of accett, and la etbtr retpeeta well talted for In
tltatloni ot tb kind.
TV Trot tt ttkt pleasure la reoamaendhiz tb Sebeol
to all p-r.oaa lntaretied la tbe- education of jonnr ladlet.
Or order of 'bt B-ard.
J. P. WOOD. See', Board of Truitee.
Enrwntrine, Tenn , Autcjt, IS3T. autiS-dJl
ODD FELLOWS' HALL.
THEIE NIGHTS ItOWU-HOKDAT, TCS3DAT AND
rxaiaiuoa at DM PTO-
ar Alto, oa WMaetdar Mniot at I v o'clock an
txbtbHtaa ror chttsra aad I.mtHea '
BiJO-U- L. C. Uxor, Atrst.
Building and Loan A$ociat!on.
THE ttttrir-etsbtb.letialm nt or tbo UemphW Badd
aaxtBd Lota At oclall win; he deo -a iCXjbat
tbelitdarof September, 1857. Parable a- tbeaseeottbe
reatsrer, earaor of Hatlaon street aad Baak Ansae
The Faadt wW be taed ease ereaUr. at 8 o'rtock, at
ZMBtroHortto'owBer. coart aoaaro.
E. cnADWKnc Seara larr.
BETWEEN tho Sals Baak tad Capt A B Sbtw't
hoot m Da ton street, a DIAMOND B Its AST-PIN
coalatatHC fifteen or elxlern a man tolta. A tttabte r
ward wj bo ptM to tbo seder, on detlTtrr at tbtt t Bco.
a. D. IXITH. ......
...... ..C. O. SMITH
N. D. SMITH & CO.,
CGHOGXE AND PUBB SPIRITS,
Not. II tod 13 WeH Itae Seeea4 ttrtot, betweea Xato
Late of GbtMatoa, Kit.
rerswrb E. Ur a JO,o.s
JOHNSON & .JUST,
(Secmtora ta EUfer b Jobatoa,)
WTOLEoaLS AND RETAIL DEALBOS IN XTERT
QeicH'e, Yoslh's aid OMMnb's
SUPERIOR SOLE LEATHER TRUNKS,
Ladies' Trunks, Carpet Bags, &c,
NO a CLARE'S KASBLE BU1UC,
272 Malit-at., Slexnpliis, Tenn.
t LARGE aorUoa of oar AMI for tb PALL AND
SX. WINTER TRADE at aaw ia ,Wc. i whack wo rw4
oom tax aaawtoiit twar tocuontrtmbbchants
beites tatha. taorkol wec.a oa" r oaoertaraU k of
foooate oar laa. u at wo aooad atooM aha hunch 1
MrbtwtiieM oartvtocbd attet:a, w woof taiUo aa
eitot.atiwn of t.ar a wax oat twit, b fM saoktar tertr
patcha t. JOMXSuN fe JCaT
aetSe-iat N. S SjtafX'. xtarele stack
A COMPLETE STOCK
ttote tad Bow readr te odor to oar fr aada aad tb
ettB. JOHNSON a. atrar.
aaJ9-lm N S avart'o tl orate Baook.
p.f BBLS Rornt'XXAI-i
Oil 199 hbfa fiooa't WhMtj;
jCggMS hukeU Papot't HeMMdck Gbaapadsot
Sd Hart Obtiaetrae Ckoerj
M boaea Varxlau T.btocot
coata Mbl'W Soeo, all ttM
tt S 04. StrretVa aaiag,tltaio aad paponf
tea totai Star Cat 01m;
MM doaoa bwob Sitawberrlet aai Patttpptiit
Me doaaa froak Cae Of oaotaj
be cob. Lias .a Porter, aaortt oad pistaf
It base We.'.. Boo na eartoei
18 Ittoa Bieke t,
6e boot Fjx- "a Starebf
Si baa. ad UTMhato;
So ha a Ptt-Nte C.aikr..
Alto. Seatr, CoOVe, T.a, jloUsao, Sao Oet. be,
be, for aaJa br J. T. FEANK,
a .Eta Na MJstoot Sow.
A VALUABLE THACT OF LAXD
IN TIPTON COONTT, VENN.
PVRMfAirr to a dea-e of tbo Caaaatir Overt at
alaoattbat nadeeod Var term !, ta the caae of
ItoafUao at. Oocdoa tt. El tb Cbotk tad ottxra, I win,
Thvssoat, Octobeb 1st, 1S67,
la host or ar 5ee. to ibo eJr of Xemehit. peoeeed to
owl la the atsweet tvdder.
A Valuable Tract of Land,
tttaate, Ijtof tad bei.f ia
Tipton County, Tenn.,
aoar tbo Iowa at Roadatph, betas ibo totao tract of la ad
etoeipid ta 6ffe W raoek r Saoal P. Walker, br
doad at a.to Jm 7 Tth, NSC, tad watch wtt t-nartrd b
the Stat at Taatwui - to Jataeo a ker br sraat N
! to ike .rarteal llek itHtrlct ta toad taoatr
at Tiatan. otcttaa 7 aad ra.gt s. aa tb watrrt of Isdata
Cee-kaca 'It Haacaie nr-r, tad a sow at tattaw,:
BeaiaatBS at ib - aoetb buaa- ar bwe ottllb acre
tract aroaoed t Wax. Po k 3D oaatao woot at J He p-
M ra wfwor oa taw ua, at a poptar or Btekorr m,rkod
i O , raaata: awuth, 01 iS potoo oaoaaog a tasxh, la
all mcbaino to a atekoer; Witn we ot Sad pd-t
eroMtac a arx.ta, ta oil 3S peoto tad SB bski to a black
oak attt tioawsoa ; aVac aorta, at 41 poteo otoawac a
cterk, at tss pat o a hcaaeb. at IS pobco a braaca. at'
beutaz ..at, tm all lB caaaao aa an teoewaod : tafset
out with Potk't Use ta tb oeHaalui cwstaaatar, son
SEVEN HC.V&RXB AND FIFTT-TWO ACRBS.
Tebjh or Sale. Tbe aboio-mtloaed t act or load
wM bo oM oa 0 erwilt of oix. twrleo aad etibleeo
aao be, ia eaa.1 latatilmeatt. parcbtier ta rx-ewte
n t wttb tpptwood artarlt, with 0 Ilea ntaeaad oa tbo
pixaHet heaeweioB Barred.
Sal ot It o'clock a. X JOHN O. LANIER,
oatae daw'da Otrk tad Maater.
Before Hume F Hill, J. P. At
tachment against a Xon-Iles-iden
S. NANsFIELD It CO. tt. O. B. T tJNS.
TBE deletvdtat b bertbr smta d tbtt w bare- Itkea
at ta alucbmeet aiahtat ba propettr. ktt tb.
tatae bt. hree exCMod br e-fxiax apaa wotve boxeo t
d as tad medKiaet, tat oee (tbniale bttmr aa Bio
peep rtr. tad it rotaraed before UCHE F. HILL. Jaa-
tttoor tea Peae for Sbethr eosatt. for trial; tbat, at
ia oa tr ttx montai r on tftit JOah ear or Atraat,
T. aal 1 aiiaebaartu waU bo trttdesVR aoat Jaathw of
Ibo PeaM.al bit tSlre, l tbe ottr or ateapote, wIhb
ad wbere t be MtdaetoBdiattt nqaietd u aaewarxad
deferd Ihtt ctate. 8. 3IANSFIELS a CO.
I tA LEIGH
ell ale icadem u a
epUB ZtU Suaiaa ot tbtt SebMti wfl
at tbtt Sehwai wl'l ceaaaieafe en
lb dar 01 Setemer, W coatmao
fie taati t
Taitaoat per Seettoa, $i $IS or tsa, aeetrMot to
ttadt 1 ptjrtaed N drdacUto fr atattn .xerpt at
caat at rwtrooted atettw.. Board mar bo bad io food
famtl o. at oaeoaioai dUlaafrt
aotes-dbwit L A STiiNB A B . FHeial
w. n. sctBaeor. a. r. CABten. rtnii. jescx
SEABKUOK, CAltioX & JUXES,
General Commission Merchants,
3f EklPHiS, TBKN.
TTTTrH tbe view of addtat I oar h.sae ibe COTTON,
VY OuMSflsStON AND GROCBKT BUSINESS,
wo b t thti i'T s-toclaied wt h aa Mr JOBN B
JON B9, ot Far-tte Frvm bit loss acaaaiatiace wHb
tbe OUoa tad Oaooo y BoatatM ia tb.a tlaor. we hop.
to b abe lo live tatlo tit'oa to ptaaten ka tcilitf thlr
1 ottoat tad other pi dwoe, tad flilias orere for u ruccrlet.
Wo wM. site tleiet aad peraoeat aitentiae btitKtrlB
tervtU, tad ai at moderate rate, -a other hoates AH
OottoB, Tobteat tad other prodaee tb ppd la na will be
eoTmdbr ln nftasa, oalettotb.rnUMIrntod.
So' I Mias roar baelaet. for tbo aew Srm of SEA
BbwOC OABSUN a JONES aad oar tbaakt for past
laftri w. aro roart. retpectrallr.
toe -ea BBABROOE. ft. CARSON-.
t GENTS to ctBTttt la ttUtlt'ipet aad A'kxafas tor
r tkotalool "WISNER'S PATENT WASH IBB.
wairtBted 10 site uittttctkia. or bo t ale Wo w H toa)
eeaetr rttnta from $M to JJOO Aa ctwrseli: ma
clear tf.bte ia fdtr months It It xo bambnx. Tbe
lab mar t teea atTJAT E ft. SON'S, tad risbu hoaskt
of tbem or tt tbo aettrtitaed. Aodrett a. tt Parbtm-
Tiile Tea. NILLER ft RICE.
Tlte,S10and SlS'Singie k Double
Threaded Empire Family Sew
AN Asencr far tbe talo ef these Vtebtaes eaa b so
cared lor tblt aad adioiatos eo'iatiei, br a (aneui
avpfcatlOB te tb tabMnbert Ssth-Eatt Cbrser of
Sixth aad An h ttreets. Pblttdcipbia.
Noae ded apptewlUoet capital .amaeat ta eoadaet
tbo ba'ttwat propert, and wbo eaaaot brfac refefeartsit
to rettaN i r aad cxtasimr
We ptHvolr atkert tbat tbete Vaebtao. Nr aH par-
posi 1 1 amirr ae, are In ereir reepect taperbr to tar
Sewfcxs Matenar la aae. (aa matter tt wbat tott tber are
old,, aad wCKTertr ther are . nVred for tale wat meet a
readr and a<mtted demaad
tarts Im JOHNSON ft GOODELL.
A BEAUTIFUL HEAD
Rich, Glossy Ilalr3
TO THE GREATEST AGE.
A ND wbo tbat it trir woaM xot have It lettered to
XJL f.rmer eoba I tt bal', hat weald fcae tao srowth
r tiered: or tnoMed with daaiiaa" aad itcblBr. bat
wooid hat It remoredi or traaMid with tcreftU, tcald
bead, or olber eraptwkx. bu: w-aM be corMl; or wltb
aick'hei eache, IB art ex.) bat woaM.be cared. It wbl
ran rrma e all nanurt tram tao faoe aad tkm. PROP.
WOOD'S HAIR RESTOBATITE will da all tblt. So,
areolar and tbe fejowiaf :
As Axtox, Nareaber A, ISS.
PBor. O. J. Woot D ar Sir: I bare beard moeb
txld of tbo wondeffai enarto of rear Hair Reatorxttrr,
bat hartor bten to otin ch-tted br qoxikerr xnd asack
Dottrm, hair diet, ft., I wa lt-pos in place rr
fteatortu.e ra ine ame cxtef err with the thoastad aad
aaf Ijnd'r-trarapeted qstck rtmediet, bb-8 I met rn
n Lawreaee caantr tome months ttcce, when joa gaee
m tneb atinrtaeo a mrneed lh trial f roa' Re-tora-Ure
tnmr ftmilr flrt brnrtood wire, wbat btlr
bad beome aery tbta aat eollnlr wetie xedber.reex
haattlsr on of eoor ixn bsttlet, h rhatr wxt rttto. ed
n-arlj ta lit orlrtatl teaatttM brows color, and hid
thickened xnd be. one b-lattro and Zoitj srpin tn en
tire!? over tte head Sbe corn tenet to n e It, n .t ttmplr
beexatoof I'lb antlrjl: rtffVcla upon thebalr,bt be
caare ot Itt h altafal cS eno nrin tho head arid mind.
Othr of mr faml'r tad trlesd. are mine rterRrattra
tlT with the ttppl.it ccectt; th-refore. mr tkepu
e im and doabta in reference to Itt character aad vitae
are cnttreir removed : and I can and o mit ruc.u.a-
and cenSdrntlaUr re Osmead its vie br aB who wa d
h.re their alrretlortd f rrm w tte or g'tr (br ratten
of tkkvri or are.) t rlilail color aad beastr. aad br
aH jenaa- pencnt wbo wocjd iare their btlr bexailtal
asa twrnj. err tncy axd tratef airt reorx.
FBltXD WOOD: It was a tenz ttm. after T uw n
tt BHttStld Nf.re 1 ,t tba bottle ot Rriinrmtir. ru-
w tilth r sire tue aa order ajxm r Br atent Is Detroit,
tad w? en 1 1 01 It we crjretodtd to trr It on Hr. ICann't
Bxr, ti to taren ieat f Itt pwer. It aaa done aH that
roa am red m It wttKI do and other tf mr famOr and
f 'ltBda, hxTtrr wttartted 1 1 erecit. aro aow a.in rJ
ricommrndtnx Its nte ta o:bers aa uUUed ta tbe hiab-
eat urovjqcrjiion joa c II n ror 11
Akxin, verr rttpectrtUtr aad'lralvronrt,
CABLTir, Itx. , Jane T3. 1 SKI.
I have turd Prof. O. J. Wood'a Hair Rettorxtlre, and
have admlr diu wonderf at eo et. JTr kxlr wat reeom
lot. it I tbengbt, prrmatsrelr tray bet tr Ibo Btof
bURr.toratl.eit baa rrtaned U priglaal cator) and I
baTenodonkt petmtaentlr to
S. BR ESSE, Ex-Senator U. S.
O. J. WOOD ft CO , Proprietors, SIS Bretdwar, N
T., (In tb treat V. T WlreRaBttcBdabHthaust,)xnd
lltkfxrketatrt Si LouU.No.
Z3 And ao'd br all sood dratilsU. . aH9
ONB bnadrad btrrrtiTar (tarxr ate-) fer taVlow to
ctoa. ttBxM-lrl A. J.WALT ft CO.
, ;OEORGE FOOTJE,
ATTORNET AT LAW. pJernaaao, Htat'sslrpl. Will
wno nxTre mtlead ta all Laineli eatraatedo hit
care to the CI cult Con-It is tbo virnat cmntlee m
North Ntttltaippt aarTT-em
"BAGS, BA(tS, bags.
WHEAT Bxrkr; Flr Sacks' aad other Sua tun.
fxctnredaad toUf at St. Loalt price, at NO. ISS
3CAIN STRXBT, JXtmpkls. aatSS-dtwawSw
By Barbioro, JTx-. -
WE will tenon TVE8D IT 31 ORNING. September lit,
at 1 lock, ea tba pr.ata. tbo weB-knowa
Latbuis H IB tltatted oa wolf ttver, below tbo Xtmcfcla
Ottton Factorr. tbo coir and best mW of ibo kind la
Triwsie, aSardlac a Sao cbaato tar peculation
Ptrnat wUbmf ta parebue, eaa teo tbe atH la daBr
epnaUaa To aw at imj at tale,
ttt lw A LETT AcMoner.
..A a ihiuu,
REID, SEELTtrf & C0V
XO. 38 FROST ROOT,
mxVAAVv ALLCot'oa teat User ad trots tBiartd, snleu
Xaala BatrocHoet to tbo amtrirror ihi n
TTd sUtlaat t prnmattr mod o ordor. PUslera
' raort & ted wtta rare Sail ar r w,i su.t
ot S0c onto pn-halo. Lateral adnaro mode on eoaalta-
w. a. wesb.... .... ........a at. wxaa.
"W. J. WEBB & CO ,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIE
xVt. 316 ifaia Street, tear faioa,
w"!LLttf e tvUBttr oabaada Mttookof
-lapte ttroeeeiea, aatawaaaf Saur, aboee. no.
taaw. Tea,. CaadjotL Lstaci. Can. Hio. Bki.
oa Floor. Silt , Warn, UWisaxd ,U
other tittcte aoaallr k-t ka-tho Kiaeors Ba, whleb
tar wtil aril at tbe towctt ma kt latea for ea.h.
WILLIAX X I1IW11T
..xeeorr e. xa.
(f ccxxisexs to stewabt, xt.tc ae.,)
General Secenrifig, FrxwaraSng
COMMISSION MEIICHAXTS, '
No. 49 Front How,
Office with J. W. McCbacekx t Co.,
To the Public.
OWIXO to lb ooaaaxnltoa oa ta Mb Jwao lut.'
br wbvtb wo wor oaaatoat aad botac aaabto ta
tot tattboi boaoo aa wbtab f toattaao oar ,. wo
aow totra oar ticcer 1 hooka to bo Btaatj xtlaadt
wbot pateoaoa we ajorod, aad aow iicaiaittti d lo
their favor or lata partaota, STEWABT a. CIKtt btla.
tbaTbttatt. NHL. SSI K WAST,
JAS. W EINC
P. S. Tbo tow Sfai it fT tathortoed to taSmttad
ettoe tbo baitimo or ta Brm of Stewart, Eats &. Co,
aad ttt aeraoa- Kditlid'ar. honkr roaaetWa to osmo
totwxrd tad fettle tho tamo.
to-it-a SrEWABvr. KINS It- 00.
GIN BANDS! GIN BANDS!!
iW SADDLERY HOUSED
Sign of tlio Bi; Collar,
231 MAIN STREET,
JCbT re.et.od, a taaeraor oatortmeat of Sta
Sua 6 Baad Leolber, Boor Skau aad Wboaz
ALSO Alwart oa baad, a tare at .'ta atr oX
SABttLES. of ad kaat tad oV let ; Coaob Waieb Brora,
row oad FUaiatloa HAiNBSSw war ea ataeaus
tor. SaddtrrooadHaruajlakeTt Matettalo. Abo,
tTorr trttc o utarf'r kept la a booto of taab d.
X3 Bepaieios pmtpHr aifeved to
p. BB, BESBIE a a,
aai-davtr Ssotostort aX. 3 B. L. wtaa.
. d. una.
h. is. coorra... jo. v. baxob.
E. D. BAUGH & CO.,
Forwartiin? and General Commissloa
kto. 00 irrioiNrT now
STRICT ATT NTtONptJdbiatweafr,Bax.
Ttat. Bop, ta PUautaoa I llfli I. ..Jt
Alus Davis, lair ot Harwaid caaatr, Saa. '
w w HeaeE. ot Meatpais.
Tho a H WitXiAttt, lale ot New Oeteaat.
W Tab Wibxlz, lato ot Loatnbie, Xy.
DAVIS, "WIXLIAItIS & CO., .
Gen'l Steamboat and Railrad Agents,
NO. I HOWARD'S BOW, XXX FB S, TENN.
ALSO At-ast for Moeen. J mi toga k. Benvawt.jW
the tale ot Fettaa's Sotf-Saortoaiss Portable .eTetal
AM bateet eatraoted to oar oar was. recto otar"
eopeet latt ataoe. tjgawr
a s BABcecx, lot Wi' laafoB ft, Baaceck.
a. e clabe, lot AbU'Ii a Ot
eEe. w. lionia lata ot S.merTtBV.
HANCOCK, CLARK & CO.,
bealess In 41 .
Bagging, Hope, Bacon, Pork, lard?,
3T" X our,
AND ALL KINDS OF PRODBGE,
Xo. 16 Front Honr, .
aag8 - . JilltPHW, T2KJN,
PLAMER3 AD MfcRCUASTS
VttMtaa; Neme.it tor
FALL & WINTER SUPPLIES,
WILL F1NB K
A- GOOD STOCK. OF GOODS,
AT J. L. TATLOR'S,
N ar Ibo Wortbaaa Soeso. '
At Lett tbta ssatt Prtee. tor OASR, or approved Ortp
CJ- all aad extmic tbo Good aad Prfeta.
tagM-dawSot J. U. TAT8R-
J. W. MCCRAIKE.V & CO.
HATE reeaoTed their entire ttoek of QRirCISBias to
No IS Front Row, eeeaer ot Court etHet, waora
ther woaht be p!u,d ta too their ed ta tomert
Kte a pr. aams-Im
JGlaG aVaVra U,H.
DR. FENNER aaw atteadt to an Dlaexaet ar tbe Er
and Ear, aad is prepared to Board Pattest! troa a
rj-Otaceoa Vila ttreet, laWUker's Eatbilar, reri
de ac on Coart street. tepgiMwiwxr4Be
J. S. I'UiDWiCi'S ABVIIrT SEMaViTS
"Will Alwxra be Toaad la tblt Coloms.
PERSONS witbiac ta kaaw wfat be bu ta toK. er
wait be mar want to bar for xar f bit too-era.
will be .are lo sad tt aa the Utt care ma. os the SEdeNL
PAOB. Retwaieer tbxt, xad tara joBiaeb; tbo ttaaalo
ot loukiat: ill am the psper.
All boaiiett tatraM d ta me wat bo attended to eart
trdlr aad with ditpate.
Office Madia Street, oppotlto Unltn Bank.
INSURANCE, REAL X5TATR AND GENERAL
tna Fire and Inland Naviga
tion Insurance Compauy,
CAPITAL AMD SCHPLUS Jl K)0,OCO.
Hartford Fire Insurance Co ,
CAPITAL AND SITRPLBS, .'ty.
Charter Oak. Life Insurance Go.',
CAPITAL AND SCRPL03 $40000,
FoHeies tssaed en rionahle termt. Lotto eouHa
btr adjusted aadpttmpUr paid.
FOSSekBStON GIVEN I3I1I8DUTXLT. Ta Sfie
raoalrr retHeae toim.rlr owad br A. T. W,B, Rt.
wttb ana tare or rroaBd Tbe prtaent occupant wl3
t t) crop xad rent toraMBro, if dettred. ,
Eoijuir. ol J. R. tJHADWWC
Na b ttreet,
JiS Oppatlte Ealoa Baak.
A LEASE OF A BEABTIFBL RESIDENCE, contats
tar roar raomt, kHabea and trreint.' roctn, ft'.re ro m,
tubee, Sae wtt ot wat.r and ttx tea ef Rao eaaabta
laad, wHB xboot fertr ebofte- ir It tree. SK-ifad
tboot one aM a half miles traa Court Square, p xot.
ten (l.ea lit September. Appir
J. R CHADWWT.
ALSO A BEABTIFaK. eOTTACE BBsIBBNOE.aew,
coattlalBf n e mm kit h'L. aemntt mb, ittato
md.xe.Beat etatra, with abeat three- owtbt of as
ast bt laad tttsilrd Jatt oat t tbe cil 7 Mmtta Pjeo
te'tlos flees I.t SepttoKr. Abxrkala ran Ir bad If
Uktn ooob Appir to J. E. GHABWMEX
ALSO, a bextUful BUILDING SITB coaltliat;3S-He
xe tt. well leak-Ted ; .Itaau on ibt BMtawtttMBetiI(
Central Area? xad Bron'i Artass, dlrtetir oppatHo
the retideBce of Jodte-Rtrrit
ALSO, Bar BtTILDINiS LOT, cntat-tor fear aerrs
wrH arrerrd wrth ttja trr-s, tttaate xn Ino norib aedct
Wa'k-r ttreet, near the first text xxte oa tbe HeTsaad
Plaak Road. For terms, appir te
J. E. CRABWrOC.
Memphis Land 6414,
tSi Oppotue Vartn Bank
TWO toed arattr R.ra, aad Boardinf for twelr
or attttn aeset Boarders wltb or attkont kvdf.
tar. can be bad br Imaiedtite' ipplcxtlms at 3 rat boata
on Ssarbr linet, belew feat vf But nrret, next ta llrtr.
oatSO Im '
Robertson County CThiky.
WE hxva n More 30 birre Ro ertten Goantr Wblt
kv. a taporler artlcte, for tal br
iS d.wlm E. it APPERSON ft. CO.
I WILL SRLLoa SATiVDAT. October 17 Hi.
One Ttw-iJand Aar-toT LANQ in Tlftoa ooantr.
rioKaixmuc Doria-wett or ataaon artaot os
Ibe Nempbl tnd Obi Rad'oad. and roTtaLsatte
frornCoT.sxion. Tbea;oTlxndiobaowi aa the Baijs
tract of land There t ttn.ut ,Uhtr x baodred ire
deand, and tetmblr well lmpraved, wU h to d aad ta it
taswx'er. Tbo ab- ve land wtH he die Wed to tort aaf
cbawrt. For further ptrticuUr apsr bJ Xi
Sbxw, O O PMnrle fr. Hempbt.! it JobatUa. Nah
vllte; CI. Cbaa BW. ad malax ta puc . DiTid Nana,
SomerilBe, r tbo andortrfaea at Be moot Teas.
6 tl WB1TJBORNR.
P. S- Term eno th'rd caih. tba batanc in o- e, two
and three rem wlh interett. auaSI-wtai
I NOW nrFKR 460 teres or LAND for tale,
ot whi-A 300.it the finett cax'Kr ef TaHr, tbo
remiiaderei&clf'at tee ad .alar. There are 980
acres ta tba bttntt ttite ot catiTatk,B. wrth
ererr ImpreTeraext. tact a BwetH ta, G n tew, ftca
ftc ttno Orebarda witated br aerml 1 peters. Tbo
placet heiattfnnr locaud on tbe Kl-tatlppi Otntiat
RiUmod, omHonertb ot AkbcHrt- Dep.1, Lalajatt.
countr. Nut. CaB aoon or roa wtbT mt a barjim.
axxU-5' Abhen, Mtta.
xaroLzea iiili ...ciuit. ir. sokio,n.
Mill " 12 or ion.
COTTOX AND GR.IX FACTORS,
WILL tire etnfabond prompt tttmtt.n to fi bter iR
orders WW 'SeH CwUn ar 70 cento per b.kr.
Cotten for rethipment forwtrded it so eeatt. AM ehtp
meat- lasared tm)eslberwrabsitmted.
Ode os Front Row, No. IS, np, italrt. ta Naaby ft
Hunt'txtw basuisi. lUAl-dwai